Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

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Thrift store closing after 5 years

A Marianna thrift store is closing its doors but hopes
the closure will only be temporary.
Marianna Bargain Center, located in .the Rivergate
Plaza Shopping Center, is set to close Sept. 11.
The bargain center is part of ChristTown Ministries, an
organization based in Quincy that serves many roles. The
ministry has a church called ChristTown Community
Church in Quincy another thrift store in Quincy, and also
two men's drug and alcohol rehabilitation homes in
Quincy and Marianna.
ChristTown Ministries started in Quincy but branched

out to Marianna when the pastor, Bob Wells, saw "there
was a need in Marianna."
The store has been open for about five years. It is clos-
ing to cut down on overhead costs for the entire organiza-
tion, Wells said.
The biggest reason for the closure is the store isn't as
profitable as it used to be. Wells attributed a 50 percent
decrease in sales in the last year to the economy and the.
location of the store.
The store has operated the last two summers without air
The organization hopes to reopen the store in a better
location, and with air conditioning, in the near future.
"We are not quitting," Wells said.

"We are just relocating."
Wells stressed the ministry will still be active in the
Marianna community.
The ministry raises money by fundraisers such as cater-
ing barbecue and offering services for hire like moving,
clean-up and lawn care.
The thrift store is having a closeout sale from Sept. 7 to
11 and hopes to liquidate a large amount of the items in
the approximately 20,000 square foot space. Everything
will be 50 to 75 percent off, Wells said.
The store will still be accepting donations after it is
closed. For information on where to drop off donations or
about the ministry and its programs, contact ChristTown's
Marianna manager Kevin Beauchamp at 272-4671.


injured in


vehicle fire
Two drivers were injured in a
Calhoun Countt traffic acciden-
tally Thursday afternoon. One of,
the vehicles caught fire and was
destroyed after striking the other
Janis L. Dutton, 45, of
Clarksville, was listed in serious
condition, Louise V. Foxn orth.
53, oftAltha, was in critical con-
dition after the two vehicles col-
lided at approximately 1:20 p.m.
on County Road 287A,: also
known as White Water Grade
According to the Florida
Highway Patrol, Dutton was
northbound and Foxworth was
heading south when Dutton failed
to negotiate a curve and entered
the east shoulder of the road.
She then steered left and lost,
control of the Toyota Yaris she
was driving, according to reports.
The car started spinning count-
er-clockwise and crossed into the
southbound lane.
The right front of Dutton's car
struck the Ford Ranger Foxworth
was driving.
Dutton's vehicle continued
spinning after impact and again
struck the Ranger, troopers
After the second strike, the
Yaris was engulfed in flames and
4 came to rest in the northbound
lane, facing south.'
. The Ranger came to rest facing.
south on the west shoulder of the
Dutton was taken to Bay
Medical Center. Foxworth was
taken to Tallahassee Memorial
Troopers reported that alcohol
was not. a factor in the wreck and
that both drivers were wearing
The crash is still under investi-
gation by the Florida Highway

Chiles throws support to Sink


.Lawton 'Bud' Chiles, right, announces his support for Democrat Alex Sink, left, in her campaign' for
governor on Thursday in Tallahassee. - AP Photo/Steve Cannon

Lawton "Bud" Chiles formally
scrapped his independent run for
governor Thursday, he said he
will campaign for Democrat Alex
Sink but they haven't discussed
whether he would have a role in
her administration if she wins.
The son of the late "Walkin'
Lawton" . Chiles, a Democratic
icon as Florida's governor and
U.S. senator, gave Sink his
endorsement-at a joint news con-
Chiles, a .lifelong Democrat,
said he agreed,to drop out follow-
ing a talk with Sink, Florida's
chief financial officer.
"After a lot of soul-searching, I
came to believe continuing my
campaign may well divide good
people with common goals,"
Chiles said. "Worse, it might help
hand the victory to someone that
.I'm not sure has Florida's best
interest at heart."
Chiles, who ran as an outsider,
said a postelection job never
entered the conversation but he
told Sink he'd stump for her in
See CHILES, Page 9A >

Fla. population growing again after 1-year drop

Jackson, Holmes

see biggest losses
GAINESVILLE - Florida's population
went up slightly in 2009 after a one-year
decline broke a steady string of growth dating
to the end of World War II, according to pre-
liminary figures released Thursday.
The University of Florida reported the state
added an estimated 21,000 residents last year.
That's after losing more than 56,000 in 2008.
Florida's total estimated population now is
Stan Smith, director of the university's
Bureau of Economic and Business Research,
said the 2009 increase didn't come close to
making up for the previous year's decline.
"Even though the state- turned it around, it

still, represents the smallest population
increase since the 1940s," Smith said.
"Florida's population growth continues to be
very, very slow by historical standards."
He attributed the growth to a slight
improvement in Florida's economy although
it's still in bad shape, particularly when it
comes to creating new jobs.
"There have been some jobs added in the
last few months, but unemployment is .still
very high and job growth is very weak,"
Smith said.
Florida's July unemployment rate was 11.5
percent with more than a million workers job-
The population growth last year was
, Slightly more counties lost rather than
added residents although the changes, up or
down, were generally very small.
The biggest increases were in the largest
counties, led by Miami-Dade, which added'

an estimated 8,253 people.
Hillsborough was next with 6,353 and then
Broward with 5,834.
"Because they're the largest counties, they
have fairly sizable numbers of births," Smith
said. "They also receive a substantial number
of foreign immigrants."
The biggest percentage increase was in
north Florida's Lafayette County, one of the
It grew by 5.2 percent but that was mostly
because of an increase in the number of
inmates at state prison, Smith said.
The biggest decline was in Seminole
County, which lost 3,659 residents. Pinellas
followed with 3,199 and then Volusia with
The greatest percentage losses were in
Glades, Jackson and Holmes. counties.
Smith said he expects growth to remain
slow another year or two but could rebound to
250,000 annually in the next 10 to 20 years.

Chipola auditions set for first play of season

Auditions for the Chipola College production of
"Dearly Departed" are set for Sept. 7 and 8, at 6
p.m. each night in the school's theater. ,
The show is a comedy with some bite - think of
the Southern family skits on the old Carol Burnett
show to get an idea of what it will be like, Chipola
Theatre Director Charles Sirmon said.
Those who wish to audition might be able draw
upon the lighter side of their own family dysfunc-
tion, or that of the neighbors, to prepare for the
The action centers around the life and trials of a
family immediately following the death of its
grumpy old patriarch.
The cast of characters include his wife, daughter,
two sons, a daughter-in-law, a sister, a nephew, a
preacher and other community members.
The play is fast-paced, Sirmon said, with quick
scenes in the family's home, a car, a church and the
funeral home.
Each character has his or her own personal chal-
lenges, in addition to the trauma of having to bury
a not-so-loveable loved one.
These characters have some serious issues.
There's a daughter with an eating disorder, a son
with a bit of an alcohol problem, an aimless nephew
See CHIPOLA, Page 9A >

Trey McKay and Christopher. Holloway read
through a scene of "Dearly Departed" Thursday.
The Chipola Theater Department will be putting
on the play as its season opener. - Mark Skinner
/ Floridan


Now that's team spirit!

Even Marianna High School freshman Deon'trey
Grandberry's hair was supporting the Bulldogs junior varsi-
ty squad during Tuesday's game against Liberty County. -
Mark Skinner / Floridan

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

Weather Outlook

TOday Justin Kiefer / WMBB

High - 950
Low - 710


High - 920
Low - 650

Partly cloudy. Warm.
Isolated thunderstorms.


High - 94�
Low - 690

Mostly sunny ahd hot.

Q � High - 930
Low - 65�

Mostly sunny and hot.

0' "High - 920
Low - 690

Partly cloudy. Warm and

24 hours- 0.00 Year to date. 33 43'
Month to date 0.00 Normal YTD: 47 66"
Normal MTD: 0.31 Normal for )ear: 58 25

Panama City Low - 4:24 PM High - 5:01 AM
Apalachicola Low - 7:40 PM High - 10:02-AM
Port St. Joe Low - 4:29 PM High - 5:34 AM
Destin Low - 5:40 PM High - 6:07 AM
Pensacola Low - 6:14 PM High - 6:40 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 40.32 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.51 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.27 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 2.49 ft. 12.0 ft.

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

0 1 2 3"

Sunrise: 6:18 AM
Sunset: 7:02 PM
Moonrise: 12:47 AM
Moonset: 3:22 PM

Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept.
1 8 14 23

Publisher - Valeria Roberts
'Managing Editor - Michael Becker .
Circulation Manager - Deni Oberski

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

Getting It

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

September 3 - Friday
T* he Marianna One Stop Center presents
two free workshops - "Employ Florida,"
10-11 a.m.; and "Resume Skills,".3:15-4:15
p.m. - for individuals who would like addi-
tional employability skills or a refresher'on
the topics. Call 718-0326.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings:to -"overcome hurts,. habits arid
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in,
the AA-room.

September 4 - Saturday
* The annual Noma Community Reunion
begins at 10 a.m. in the Noma Town Hall.
Lunch will be served at noon. Past and pres-
ent residents and their friends are invited.
Bring a well-filled basket. Soft drinks, ice,
cups, plates and eating utensils will be fur-
nished. Call 850-974-8438.
* The Southeast Community Blood Center
mobile unit will be at Lowe's in Marianna, 11
a.m. 4 p.m. for a pre-Labor Day blood drive.
Donors will receive $10 Lowes gift cards
while supplies last. Call 526-4403.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.

September 6 - Monday
* The Marianna One Stop Center presents
a free workshop, "Interviewing Skills," 3:15-
4:15 p.m. for those who would like addition-
al employability skills or a refresher on the
topic. Call 718-0326.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),'
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.

September 7 - Tuesday
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.
in Marianna, will have a .half-price clothing

sale, Sept. 2, 7, 9, 14 and 16. Shop hours,
are Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* Optimist Club of Jackson County meets-
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in
Jim's Buffet and Grill, 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.
* AARP Chapter No. 3486 convenes a
board meeting at 1:30 p.m. in the Marianna
branch of the Jackson County- Public
Library. .
* The Jackson County School Board con-
venes a special meeting at 3 p.m. followed
by a special workshop.
* Quit Smoking Now classes '.-begin
Tuesday, Sept. 7, 4:30-5:30 p.m. in the
Jackson Hospital board room. Class partici-
pants receive free nicotine replacement
therapy. Call 718-2842 to register. No cost.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
convenes its quarterly joint conference
committee meeting at 5:30 p.m. in the hos-
pital board room.
* The'-City of Jacob convenes its first
budget hearing and regular council meeting
at 6 p.m.
* Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist.
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.
* The Childbirth Education Class series
begins Tuesday, Sept. 7, 5:30-8:30 p.m.,
and continues each Tuesday through Sept.
28, in the ground floor education classroom
of Jackson Hospital, 4250 Hospital Drive,
Marianna. Husbands, other supporters invit-
ed. Bring a pillow for relaxation. Materials,
snacks provided; curriculum by staff of the
Jackson County Health Department. No cost
to attend. Call 526-2412, ext. 162.

September 8 - Wednesday
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

* The Marianna One Stop Center presents
a free workshop, "Budgeting," 10-11 a.m.
for individuals who would like additional
employability skills or'a refresher on the
topic. Call 718-0326.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.
* Chipola: College retirees (faculty and
staff) meet for lunch at the Gazebo Coffee
.Shoppe & Deli in downtown Marianna at
.11:30 a.m. 'Spouses, friends welcome.
* Cutest Kid in Jackson County Calendar
Contest - Deadline to enter is Sept. 8.
Children up to age 10 are eligible to enter
with $10 entry fee. Bring your child's picture
to the Jackson County Floridan office today
to register. Proceeds benefit Newspaper in
Education, providing free newspapers to
teachers to use as a living textbook in the
classrooms. Call 526-3614.

September 9 - Thursday
* St- Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.
in Marianna, will have a half-price clothing
sale, Sept. 2, 7, 9, 14 and 16. Shop hours
are Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* The monthly Networking Healthcare
Professionals luncheon meeting is at 11
a.m. at the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Deli in
downtown Marianna. Lunch is Dutch treat.
Door prizes available. Guest speaker: Glenda
Swearengen. R.S.V.P. to 850-674-5464.
* Tai Chi for Arthritis classes will be held
at the St. Luke's Episcopal Church every
Thursday at 5:30 p.m. beginning Sept. 9.
Wear flat shoes and loose, comfortable
clothing. Cost: $5. A short class is also
offered at the Jackson County Senior
Citizens center, Sept. 2, 16 and 30, at 3:15
p.m. Call 557-5644.
* The annual Jackson County Democratic
Party Blues & Boots barbecue starts at 6
p.m. in the Jackson County Agricultural
Center, US Highway 90 in Marianna.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room. Attendance limited to persons
with a desire to stop drinking.


The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Sept.
1, the latest available
report: One accident with-
out injury,
one reckless _= --
driver, two 4�cf
suspicious ,--.
incidents, C 'ME
one suspi-
cious person, one infor-
mation report, one verbal
disturbance, one burglar
alarm, 23 traffic stops,
two larcenies, one tres-
passing complaint, two
follow up investigations,
one illegally parked vehi-
cle, one . noise distur-

bance, one dog complaint,,
one assist of a motorist or
pedestrian, two assists of
other agencies, five public
service calls and one open
door or window.

The. Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and coun-
ty Fire/Rescue reported
the following incidents for
Sept. 1, the latest avail-
able report (Some of these
calls may related to after-
hours calls taken on
behalf of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): One drunk
driver, one accident with

injury, one accident with
unknown injury, six suspi-
cious vehicles, four suspi-
cious incidents, six suspi-
cious persons, one infor-
mation report, two funeral
escorts, one burglary, one
physical disturbance, one
prowler, one woodland
fire, 11 medical calls, two
traffic crashes, one panic
alarm, eight traffic stops,
one larceny, one papers
served, two assaults, one
fight in progress call, one
noise disturbance, one
cow complaint, two
assists of a motorist or
pedestrian, two retail
thefts or shoplifting, one
assist of another agency,

five public service' calls
and three threat or harass-
ment complaints.

The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
-*Justin Perry, 27, 5009
Old U.S. Road, Marianna,
violation of county proba-
- Jessica Stephenson,
22, 3360 Plantation
Circle, Marianna, retail
- Dale Hunter, 62, 5985
Granberry Drive,

Cypress, driving while
license suspended or
- Daryl Love, 36, 210
S. Hubbard St., Bonifay,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
- Robert Jennison, 21,
6105 Bolivia Lane,
Marianna, driving while
license suspended or


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

a I


Community Calendar


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 3, 2010 - 3A

Students celebrate first service in new chapel

The first service in the new
chapel at Chipola College was "
Sunday, Aug. 28. The chapel was
donated by the C.C. Harrison
family earlier this year.
A student praise team led the
music, and the Rev. Riley
Henderson, pastor of the St. Luke
Missionary Baptist - Church,
delivered a message.
Chipola College Fellowship of
Christian Athletes sponsor, Dr.
David Hilton, said, "The students
in the praise band are committed
to leading worship each Sunday,
and we have speakers lined up
through the month of
Hilton said he is hoping to
enlist pastors or youth pastors to
commit to a Sunday each month, The Rev. Riley Henderson deliv-
so they can rotate through each ers the message during the first
month in their preaching. service in the new chapel at
Currently, services are set for Chipola College on Sunday,
Sunday nights at 8 p.m. Chipola College on Sunday,
For information, contact Hilton Aug. 28. The chapel was donat-
at 526-2761, ext. 3331, or e-mail: ed by the C.C. Harrison family. A student praise team leads the music for the first service in the new chapel at Chipola College on - Contributed photo Aug. 28. - Contributed photo

BCF announces plans for annual Prayer Conference

The Baptist College of
Florida (BCF) in
Graceville is making
preparations for its annual
Prayer Conference to be
held at 10 a.m. Sept. 13-15
in the R.G. Lee Chapel.
According to BCF, the
three-day event, held each
fall semester, focuses on

prayer and. its role in the
life of an individual and the
nation. The conference'
aims to prepare BCF stu--
dents and faculty for the
semester ahead, and inspire
others to join together to
BCF welcomes back
Wayne Barber and Rick
Shepherd, who have led the
Prayer Confer-ence on

campus since 2003.
Barber is the senior pas-
tor of the Hoffmantown
Church in Albuquerque,
N.M., and founder of To
Live is Christ Ministries.
Shepherd, is the director of,
Prayer and Spiritual
Awakening at the Florida
Baptist Convention.
Having served together
at Woodland Park Baptist

Church in Chattanooga,
*Tenn., from 1983-2000,
Barber and Shepherd com-
-bine their years of experi-
ence together to lead the
annual Prayer Conference
at BCF.
. For more information on
the Prayer Conference and
other upcoming confer-
ences, call BCF at 800-
328-2660, ext. 446.

Dr. Wayne Barber Dr. Rick Shepherd

Troop 170 stay on the Tenderfoot Trail

Boy Scouts of Marianna's Troop
170 met Friday, Aug. 27, at the First
Presbyterian Church, following their
first full week back to school.
Scouts are strong on the trail to
complete requirements for their
Tenderfoot rankings.
The evening started with a demon-
stration by Scout parents Brian
McDonald and Tony Walker 'on the
proper way to fold and unfold the
American flag, followed by the pair-
ing of Scouts to have hands-on prac-
tice together.
Scouts also worked on additional
required knot tying, under the guid-
ance of Assistant Scout Master Allen
Further discussion focused on poi-
sonous plants, how to avoid them,
and what to do if contact is made with
these types of plants. Scouts prac-
ticed reciting the Scout Oath, Pledge,
Motto and Slogan, and follow-up by
leader David McArthur -was made
with each Scout to monitor individual
progress towards completion ,of
Pathfinding badges.
Before adjourning for the evening,
Scouts sang "Happy Birthday" to
leader Mary Ann Hutton and enjoyed
cake and soft drinks with her.
Troop 170 is on track to meet its
overall goal for each Scout to earn the
rank of Tenderfoot by the end of
September. To learn more about
Scouting, please call Mary Ann
Hutton at 209-2818, or e-mail coke-

Mary Ann Hutton blows out the candles on
herbirthday cake, as Hunter Hutton, Noah
McArthur, and Calen Sims watch. -
Contributed Photo

Troop 170 leader Mary
Ann Hutton receives a hug
from Noah McArthur, as
she is honored on her
birthday. - Contributed

� - . .. . . , . � .
Calen Sims, left, and Nick Walker practice folding the U.S. flag. -
Contributed Photo

Ryan Mathis, left, and Hunter Hutton demonstrate the proper way to fold the American flag.- Contributed Photo


Mon. (E) 08/30 2-2-4
Mon. (M) 4-4-6
Tues. (E) 08/31 5-5-3
Tues. (M) 8-9-0
Wed. (E) 09/01 6-8-8
Wed. (M) 4-5-5
Thurs. (E) 09/02 0-3-3
Thurs. (M) 6-1-8
Fri. (E) 08/27 9-0-8
Fri. (M) 095
Sat. (E) 08/28 3-0-6
Sat. (M) : 4-3-1
Sun. (E) 08/29 8-5-5
Sun. (M) 4-6-7



06-14-18-28-33 ,

E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing


08/28 04-22-27-32-56 PB13 x4
08/25 16-17-29-31-36 PB23 x3

Saturday 08/28 20-23-37-41-46-51 xtra 2
Wednesday 08/25 07-09-11-34-40-47 xtra. 3
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777.

Optimist Club of Jackson County Teen of the Month
Program Chairperson Sylvia Henry, left, congratu-
lates the club's selection for June Teen of Month:
Brooke Farrell. - Con-tributed photo

Optimists name

Teen of the Month

Each month the Optimist Club of Jackson County
selects a deserving student form the area to receive an
award for Teen of the.Month. For the month of June,
Katherine Brooke Farrell was selected to receive the
Farrell is an honor graduate of Marianna High
School, where she was involved in Beta Club for four
years, National Honor Society for two years, Anchor
Club two years, and FFA for three years. She was a
member of the junior varsity softball team in 9th
grade, a member of the varsity soccer team two years,
serving as co-captain for her senior year.
During her last two years at MHS, Brooke was
dual-enrolled at Chipola College. She plans to contin-
ue working on her A.A.. at Chipola and transfer to
Florida A&M University or Florida State University,
in preparation for a career in physical therapy.
As a result of being named June Teen of the Month,
Farrell is now in the running for the club's Teen of the
Year award.



(Paid on the Spot!)

SMITH SMi 4432 Lafayette Street


John W Kurpa, D.C.,
D.A.B.C.N., FA.C.FN.
Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
Fellow in Functional

Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents
With Impairment
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals
4Mw ma 04y vpt* icSpM
4261 Lafayette St. * Marnanna


Speers is newest


Optimist Club of Jackson County recently inducted
a new member, Sunshine Speers, center, into the
club. Speers is the admissions/marketing director
at Chipola Nursing Pavilion and Retirement
Center. Here, Speers is congratulated by her mem-
bership sponsor, Betty Demmon, right, and
Optimist Club of Jackson County President Azur
Sims. - Contributed photo

I Lotto I




4A - Friday, September 3, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

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

Alford First Assembly of God Church
1782 Tennessee St - P.Ot Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-5103
Bascom Assembly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd,
Bascom, FL 32423 * 272-7775
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4451
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL * 526-2422
El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 593-6044
First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-335
First Assembly of God Church
4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna FL 32446
482-2800 *
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale
2636 Milton St
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4626
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-8205
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5077

Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina St - P.O. Bo, 6,
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-2192
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 * 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 32460 * 592-2327
Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kypesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 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 * 263-3323
First Baptist Church
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4586
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna, FL 32446 * 526-4200
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 * (850) 593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist
3276 Main St - P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 * 352-2636
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90
Marianna, FL * 526-2004
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 579-4223
Everlena Missionary Baptist
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 * 263-3900
First Baptist Church of Bascom
4951 Basswood Rd - P.O. Box 249
Bascom, FL 32423 * 569-2699
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6991
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St - P.O. Box 98
Malone, FI 32445 * 569-2426
First Freewill Baptist Church
Tenth St (Hiwy. 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 * 569-2379
Grand Ridge Baptist Church -
2093 Porter Ave - P.O. Box 380
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4846
Greater Buckhorn Baptist
4691 Hwy 162, Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-5761

Greenwood Baptist Church
4156 Bryan St - P.O. Box 249 .
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-3883
mERLE nORm An'
C 0 S M B T L C S
& Day Spa

MARIANNA, FL 482-2294

4243 W. Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL. Hw

Funeral Home, Maddox Chapel Save
482-2332 SI
Serving Jackson County Families MICKEY
Since 1931 s85T5

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 * 592-1614
Lovedale Baptist Church
6595 Lovedale Rd
Bascom, FL 32423 * 592-5415 or 209-7116
Marvin Chapel Free Will Baptist Church
2041 Hope School Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5375

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

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

Mount Olive Baptist
6045 Hwy 2, Bascom FL 32423 * 569-5080

New Easter Missionary Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave, Graceville, FL 32440 * 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 32443 * 592-8802

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

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

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

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

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

Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasant Ridge Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 263-8007
Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5481

Rocky Creek Baptist Church'
,5458 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 526-7508

Salem Free Will Baptist
2555 Kynesville Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 579-4194

Shady Grove Baptist Church
7304 Birchwood Rd.
SGrand Ridge FL 32442 * 592-6952'

St. Luke Missionary Baptist Church
2871 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-2591
St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd - P.O. Box 326

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, FL 32420 * 352-4716

Victory Baptist Church
2271 River Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6699
St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St - P.O. Box 1547
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-3734
Caverns Rd. Church of Christ
4448 River Rd, Marianna, FL * 482-2605
Grand Ridge Church of God
2232 Porter Ave
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5301 or 592-2814
Marianna Church of God
(All services interpreted for the hearing impaired.)
2791 Jefferson St
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-4264

r 1001
'I{Iihj(Ifl Portable Bushf
Mobile Hon
y. 90, Marianna i
526-3456 i. L

almart Sweari
loney. Live better. qipe
E #1375 2800 HWY 71 S. 526
526-5744 MARIANNA, FL.

nt Co., Inc.

The New Zion Temple Church of God In Christ
1022 Washington Ave * Graceville, FL 32440
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna, FL * 482-2431
Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr - P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32447 * 526-4476 or 526-4475

Country Gospel Community Church
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FL 32420 * (850) 579-4172
* Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street
Marianna, FL * 526-2617

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

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

New Vision Outreach Church
2958 Milton Ave, Marianna, FL * 526-3170

Evangel Worship Center
2645 Pebble Hill Rd,
Marianna, FL 32448 * 526-2232

New Life Family Church
4208 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 32446 * 526-2132

The Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 * 209-2733

Emmanuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 i 593-5167

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

Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave - P.O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-5650
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-8159
Ascension Lutheran Church
3975 W. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL * 482-4691
Bascom United Methodist Church
4942 Basswood Rd - P.O. Box 67
Bascom, FL 32423 * 594-5755

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

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

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

Greenwood Chapel AME
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-1112

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

Greenwood United Methodist
4220 Bryan St, Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-5755

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

Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna, FL 32448 * 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 * 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


Downtown * 482-4025

4159 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida

Salem AME Church
5729 Browntown Rd - P.O. Box 354
Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-3344
Springfield AME Church
4194 Union Rd, Marianna, FL 32446 * 352-4252
St. James AME Church
2891 Orange St - P.O. Box 806
Marianna, FL 32447 * 526-3440
Snow Hill AME Church
5395 Snow Hill Rd - P.O. Box 174
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5315
Mt. Olive AME Church
2135 Fairview Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-7917
Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Rd - P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-2111 or 352-4721

Greater St. Luke AME Church
5255 11th Ave - P.O. Box 176
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5188
Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL * 482-8720

Apostolic Revival Center of Marianna
3001 Hwy 71 N - P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-3162

Christian Covenant Life Center
2011 Finley Ave.
Grand Ridge, FL 32448 * 592-4737

Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
7541 Shady Grove Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-6203

Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
2036 Gloster Ave
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-4487 or 593-6949
Praise Life Ministries
7360 Hwy 90, P.O. Box 177
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4166

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 * 569-5989

First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
526-2430 * or
Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
593-6679 *

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

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

Rivertown Community Church
(Meets at the new Marianna High School)
3546 Caverns Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-2477
Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5600

Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church
3341 Tendell Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-3884

Marianna Church of the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-5787

St Andrews (FC) Church Ministries ,
978 Hwy 71 S
Marianna, FL 32448 * 569-5600


Office Outfitters
4423 Constitution Lane, Marianna


LP & Natural Gas Appliance
4055 Old Cdale Rd. Hwy 20W Hwy90
526-2651 674-4040 593-6070
Marianna Blountstown Sneads

Home of the Traders!

4214 Lafayette St. Marianna

"The Place Where Service Begins and Never Ends"
2876 Orange Street * Marianna, FL
(850) 482-2233
SiWce 1938

Graceville * Sneads *Bonifay
West Florida Electric
A Touchne Ene arCoopenive 11




September 3 - Friday
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson
Street, hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19),
Friday at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.
* 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); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live
worship music, testimonies and fellowship.
Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
* Lovedale Baptist Church in the
Lovedale/Two Egg community hosts Prayer for
the Nation, Friday evenings at 7 p.m. Everyone
is invited out to pray for the United States and
the upcoming elections. Call 592-5415.

September 4 - Saturday'
* Second West Florida Baptist Association
Senior Women sponsor a Christian Fellowship
Workshop, "Your Best Life Now," 8 a.m. at the
Second West Florida Missionary Association
Church in Marianna. A donation of $20 for
individual registration. Keynote speaker:
LaDray Gilbert, attorney. Teachers: Pastors
Dwight Cockerham, Andrew Davis and Nelson
Wilson. All are asked to continue fellowship
over lunch at 12:30 p.m. Call 592-4075, 526-

September 5 - Sunday
* Pleasant Hill Baptist Church in Grand Ridge
hosts women's Bible study, 5-7 p.m.on the first
and third Sunday nights, through January. Call

September 10 - Friday
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson
Street, hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19),
Friday at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.
* 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); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live
worship music, testimonies and fellowship.
Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
* Lovedale Baptist Church in the
Lovedale/Two Egg community hosts Prayer for
the Nation, Friday evenings at 7 p.m. Everyone
is invited out to pray for the United States and
the upcoming elections. Call 592-5415

September 11 - Saturday
* Northside Baptist Church in Dellwood
hosts "Fun with the Lord," beginning at 8 a.m.
with outdoor recreation, pick-up volleyball
and basketball games, hamburgers, hot dogs
and more. Movies for various age groups -
"Facing the Giants," "Buzzy and Poppy" shorts
and more - will be screened throughout the
day. Lunch is 12-1 p.m. R.S.V.P. (appreciated,
but not required) to 592-5306.
* There will be a cemetery working at the
Kent Cemetery, three miles southwest of
Alford. Arrive early and bring tools/mowers. A
fish fry follows at noon; bring a covered dish,
* Midway Freewill Baptist Church hosts its
monthly sing at 7 p.m. featuring The
Drummond Family from Chipley. A peanut
boil precedes the sing at 5 p.m. Call 592-8999.

September 12 - Sunday
* Bethel Baptist Church of Cypress presents a
100 Men in Black program at 3 p.m.
* Mt. Tabor M.B.C. will host a Gospel
Explosion at 5 p.m. including songs from Mt.
Tabor's choirs, local soloists, visiting choirs
and praise dance groups.

September 17 - Friday
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson
Street, hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19),
Friday at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.
* 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); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live
worship music, testimonies and fellowship.
Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
* Lovedale Baptist Church . in the
Lovedale/Two Egg community hosts Prayer for
the Nation, Friday evenings at 7 p.m. Everyone
is invited out to pray for the United States and
the upcoming elections. Call 592-5415

September 18 - Saturday
* Abundant Faith Full Gospel Church cele-
brated the second anniversary of Pastor and
First Lady Brenda Jones on Sept. 18-19.
Saturday: Gospel Extravaganza at 6 p.m. with
gospel artists in concert; SE
Alabama/Northwest Florida District COGBF;
and sermonette by Elder Theodore Powell of
Crestview. Call 482-7706.

September 19 - Sunday
* Abundant Faith Full Gospel Church cele-
brated the second anniversary of Pastor and
First Lady Brenda Jones on Sept. 18-19.
Sunday: Fellowship service with Pastor Russell

Hughes and congregation, Everlasting Word
Full Gospel Baptist Church, Defuniak Springs.
Dinner served at 1 p.m. Call 482-7706.
* Pleasant Hill Baptist Church in Grand Ridge
hosts women's Bible study, 5-7 p.m.on the first
and third Sunday nights, through'January. Call

At any age an
every place, life is
carious. We take lif
granted only at
peril. Is it any wo
that so many men
women turn to an i
-ible God to assist
life journey?
Living as we do
national forest, m
daily witnesses to
and tragedies. Ov
have mended birds
wounded squirrels
health, and resci
chipmunks, stray d
turtles. Years ago,
newborn kittens
killed their mothe
them to die.
Human rescue
Consider the
McCrum, as detail
"My Year Off."
Robert and Sar
been married only
tragedy struck in 1P

lf *e, was editor-in-chief of Faber & Faber,
Ing lIfe a successor in that lofty post to the
late poet T.S. Eliot. The couple had
YOUNT conducted a yearlong, long-distance
D NEWS SERVICE courtship between his base in
London and hers in America, where
d in she worked for The New York Times.
pre- ' They acknowledged afterward that
fe for they had barely known each other
our when they joined their destinies.
underr l Sarah was in San Francisco on
and assignment and Robert alone in their
nvis- home in England when he fell from
their Yount his bed one morning, his left side
completely paralyzed by a stroke, for
at the edge of a which there had been no warning.
y wife and I are Unable to reach the bedside phone
) nature's glories with his good right hand, he crawled
er the years, we downstairs to another. Dragging his
s' wings, restored own dead weight downstairs took
and bunnies to him 10 hours.
ued groundhogs, It was the couple's habit to phone
logs and snapping each other frequently wherever each
we adopted two happened to be in the world. Sarah
after their owner was puzzled why she couldn't get
-r and abandoned through to him. When Robert finally
reached the phone, he called his
as are equally mother nearby, who phoned the res-
cue squad, then reported to her
story of Robert daughter-in-law with typical English
ed in his memoir, understatement, "I'm afraid that
Robert is not feeling well." Sarah
rah Mc!rum had rushed across the ocean to his side,
two months when joining him for what would be a year-
995. At 42, Robert long ordeal with his paralysis.

East Jackson County
Ministerial Association
held it's first meeting of
the fiscal' year at the"
Shady Grove Baptist
Church on Aug. 18.
Following a breakfast
provided by the host pas-
tor, the ministers enjoyed
a time of fellowship and
getting acquainted as
three new pastors joined
the group. One pastor
from Chattahoochee was
invited to join in efforts to
make an impact for Christ
on local communities.
After certifying the
election of officers from
last spring, the meeting
turned to programs for the
coming year. First on the
agenda was prayer for
schools, safety for stu-
dents, and guidance for
teachers in this new year.
A prayer walk at the
schools was scheduled for


the Sunday night before
classes began. With
number of churches par-
ticipating, many people
went to the schools and
walked the perimeter and
walkways asking the
Lord's blessing on work-
ers, teachers and students.
The annual "See You at
the Pole" event is set for
Sept. 22. Pastors are asked
to go and support students
who will. join together
before classes begin and
pray for their schools.
The annual Community-
wide Thanksgiving
Service and Christmas
Concert to raise funds for
needy families and sup-
port Chipola Family
Ministries were discussed
and approved.
The Association is
active in a number of
areas for the good of East
Jackson County.

Sub issi Gu and ochecOr
1 send family Photo, this entry form and $20 cheCk or
money order o0

JacksOl' CO~t1 FL 3ioia *
P.O Box 520, Mariana, 5 p.m. on
2. Al submissionsmust be received b 5 p.m. on
bS..eb 3', 2010.k

SeptmuvCouty Florida
he picked up fromthJako

4. Photos ce igw"

4. Al greetngs wilaiobe published in the JacksOnDay,Count Floidan on
Sepatioaembrandparer 1, Day
Septe4be , 20 10.I

Accustomed to good health,
Robert knew nothing about strokes.
On being rescued, he felt only exhil-
aration that he was still alive. The air
smelled sweeter and colors seemed
brighter than he remembered. He had
managed to stay alive, buoyed by his
young wife's love.
But soon exhilaration turned to deep
depression as he contemplated spend-
ing the rest of his life as an invalid,
depending on others fqr the simple
necessities of living. For days he was
too weak to sit in a chair, even with the
help of three nurses. He was mentally
intact but physically devastated.
Having edited books of some of the
world's greatest authors, he was now
reduced to communicating by spelling
words with plastic letters like a" child.
Sarah routinely wheeled him to the
hospital chapel, where both of them
prayed for recovery to a God they
barely believed in. Over time, physi-
cal therapy enabled Robert to resume
a career as associate editor of The
Observer newspaper despite weak-
ness and partial paralysis. In "My
Year Off," he acknowledges having
learned "that I am not immortal" and
that "it is the convalescent who sees
the world in its true colors."
David Yount answers readers at
P.O. Box 2758, Woodbridge, VA
22195 and dyount31

Brooks to
address BCF
Chapel services follow-
ing Labor Day break at
The Baptist College of
Florida (BCF) in
Graceville will feature the
Revs. Kenric Conway and
Steve Brooks.
Conway, senior pastor
of Family of God Baptist
Church in Panama City,
and will speak in chapel
10 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 7.
With a distinguished
history of ministry and
military service as a lieu-
tenant colonel in the Air
National Guard, serving
as wing chaplain and sen-
ior air guard chaplain for
the state of Tennessee,
Conway is a veteran of
operations Just Cause,
Desert Shield, Desert
Storm, Iraq Freedom,
Noble Eagle, and many

Rev. Kenric Conway

humanitarian missions.
Wednesday's service
will be led by Brooks,
senior pastor of First
Newark Baptist Church in
Thomasville, Ga. He
graduated BCF in 2004
with a degree in theology,
and completed 'graduate
studies at Liberty Baptist
Theological Seminary in
2008. He has served
churches in Florida and
For more on the chapel
schedule, call 800-328-
2660, ext. 446, or down-
load it at www.baptistcol-




Ministerial association's

fall plans take shape

'Gadma and, Granu ndaPat
picureG fi G da Grandpare
their morning paper to find a d ake
through ro theirovi grandkids... You'll
Day greeting rom end your favorite familY t
nt for anIy sendy0u -to the . ck3, t
day! Simih ackso o, .
thei'( . $20 to the J Ock 0rC
notry foUrm an3,2
e ~~by Septme3120

_Phone #:

Grandchild's Name(s):
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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 3, 2010" -5A

6A - Friday, September 3, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


2 sought in Fla. triple killing arrested in Minn.


WINONA, Minn. - As campers slept
nearby, a SWAT team kicked in the door of
a camper at a Minnesota state park, tossed
in flash-bang grenades and arrested two
men early Thursday wanted in a triple
homicide in Florida, officials said.
The raid at Whitewater State Park, about
90 miles southeast of Minneapolis, came
off without a hitch even though the men
were considered armed and dangerous,
authorities said.
"We wanted to hit them quick," Winona
County Sheriff Dave Brand said. "We did-
n't want anyone tipping them off and let-
ting them know we are coming."
James Lindsey Howze, 38, of O'Brien,
Fla., and Lonnie Robert Munn, 47, of Live
Oak, Fla., were in shackles when they
waived extradition during a court appear-
ance later Thursday. At one point, Howze
winked at Munn. Neither man had an
attorney, court officials said.
Both men will be held in Winona until
they are retrieved by Florida law enforce-
A 52-year-old Wisconsin woman who
was with the men and owned the camper
was questioned but not arrested, Brand
said. He said she'd met the men just
It wasn't immediately clear what
brought the fugitives to the scenic park in
southeastern Minnesota or whether they
had any links to the area, Brand said.
The two meh are charged in the fatal
shootings of Joseph Militello Jr., 57, his
wife Nancy Militello, 68, and their
nephew, Angelo Rosales, 32, during a rob-
bery at their farm home in Suwannee
County, Fla., on Aug. 26.
The arrests came on the same day as the

This booking photo released, Thursday
by the Winona County Jail via the
Winona Daily News, shows James
Howze. He is one of two fugitives arrest-
ed in Minnesota on suspicion of killing
three people in Florida and has waived
extradition back to Florida. Authorities
said 38-year-old Howze, of O'Brien,
Fla., and 47-year-old Lonnie Munn, of
Live. Oak, Fla., will be held in Winona
until they are retrieved by Florida law
enforcement. - AP Photo/Winona
County Jail via Winona Daily News
first, of two memorial services for the vic-
tims. At a news conference in Florida,
Suwannee County Sheriff Tony Cameron
said money was the motive for the killings,
and that they were planned in advance. He
said only one gun was used, but it wasn't

This booking photo released Thursday by
the Winona County Jail via the Winona
Daily News,' shows Lonnie Munn. He is
one of two fugitives arrested in
Minnesota on suspicion of killing three
people in Florida and has waived extra-
dition back to Florida. Authorities said
38-year-old James Lindsey Howze, of
O'Brien, Fla., and 47-year-old Munn, of
Live Oak, Fla., will be held in Winona
until they are retrieved by Florida law
enforcement. - AP Photo/Winona
County Jail via Winona Daily News
known who pulled the trigger.
Cameron has said that Joseph Militello's
various businesses - which included
scrap metal, rental property and used cars
- often involved cash transactions, and
that a large but undetermined amount of

cash was taken in the robbery.
Cameron said the two men were
believed to be affiliated with the Black
Pistons motorcycle gang out of Tampa,
Fla. Both have criminal records and have
served prison time.
A third suspect, Keith Allen Hughes, 35,
was recently arrested in Florida.
Minnesota authorities got a tip from the
U.S. Marshal's Service that one of the men
had used an ATM card Wednesday
evening at a convenience store in St.
Charles, about five miles from the state
park, Brand said. The security video from
the store allowed investigators to confirm
that the two men were the Florida fugi-
tives, he said.
A Winona County deputy found the
fugitives' truck at Whitewater State Park,
and plainclothes officers hid in the woods
and. watched the men's campsite until
dark, Brand said. Officers stormed the
camper at 1:40 a.m.
Brand told the Winona Daily News that
deputies later recovered a 9 mm handgun
they believe was used in the Florida
Other campers at the popular park were
nearby but not in the immediate area,
Brand said. Authorities waited until dark
in part to avoid potential harm to
bystanders, he said. Brand also said the
campground had not filled up yet for the
Labor Day weekend.
"It was terrifying," Jennifer Watson, of
Rochester, who was sleeping in a nearby
tent, told the Post-Bulletin of Rochester.
She said she and her family heard what
sounded like gunfire and a commotion.
"When we started hearing gunshots and
police yelling, we knew we had to get out
of the tent. We didn't want to get taken
hostage," she said.

Fishing reopened in 5,130 square miles of Gulf


MIAMI -. Fishing and
shrimping can resume in
federal waters in the north-
ern Gulf of Mexico stretch-
ing from Louisiana's far
eastern shore into Florida's
Panhandle, authorities said
The National Oceanic
and Atmospheric

Administration lifted its
ban over roughly 5,130
square miles of federal
waters from Pensacola west
through Alabama and
Mississippi to the edge of
Louisiana's east coast.
Shrimping can also
resume in federal waters
east of Pensacola along the
Florida Panhandle, a 5,000-
square mile area reopened
to other fishing last month.


tists flew Thursday into Hurricane Earl to
gather data about what makes some tropi-
cal storms strengthen into destructive hur-
ricanes while most fizzle.
The flight is part of a six-week'NASA
research mission to collect information
that could help forecasters accurately pre-
dict how strong a hurricane will be.
Forecasters have steadily improved their
predictions for. where a storm will go.
Predicting which storm will intensify and
when, and how strong it will be, still puz-
zles them. That's critical information for
the public and emergency managers who
need to know what to expect from a storm
that makes landfall.
"If you can't tell tie public what the
impact will be, then you haven't done the
important part of the job," said Edward
Zipser, a University of Utah scientist
working on the NASA project.
A former passenger airliner converted
into a flying laboratory took off from Fort
Lauderdale-Hollywood International
Airport, bound for Earl as it spun toward
the Outer Banks of North Carolina.
The DC-8 once carried more than 170
passengers and crew on international jour-
neys. On Thursday, it oarried about 30
researchers strapped into safety harnesses
before metal cases for computers, moni-
tors and other equipment. They planned to
crisscross Earl's eye multiple times to look
at the storm's structure and its surrounding
"When you turn around and look at it,
you see a wall of clouds," NASA pilot
Dick Ewers said before takeoff.
Radar would guide him into Earl's core
where rain falls down, surrounded by the
circling storm's convective activity that
pulls moisture up into the air.
"What I'm looking for is how intense it
is and how high it goes," Ewers said. "I
want to be above it."
A second airborne lab based in Houston
and an unmanned California-based drone
that can remain in the air up to 30 hours
also are part of the mission that began

Roughly 43,000 square
miles of federal waters
remain closed, an area
mostly off Louisiana and
stretching into the open
The reopened area is gon-
sidered low-risk for future
exposure to oil. Shrimp,
mackerel, snapper and
other seafood collected
from July 27 through Aug.
11 has not shown any signs

Aug. 15 and continues through Sept. 25.
The Houston-based plane carries a new
instrument that maps a storm's wind field
at the water's surface, said NASA scientist
Scott Braun.
"A lot of this is geared to seeing what
that instrument can do," he said.
They are coordinating with separate
flight teams from the National Science
Foundation and the National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administration.
Last month, , NOAA launched a
squadron of aircraft to investigate a theory
that there are pockets within storm systems
that somehow nurture a hurricane's devel-
opment. These manned aircraft and
unmanned high-altitude surveillance
drones are dropping probes that can send
back a real-time, wide-ranging image of an
entire storm system.
The NASA flights carry different instru-
ments from the "hurricane hunters" that
NOAA uses to study hurricanes. Those
planes routinely fly into tropical storms
with instruments that measure wind
speeds, temperature and air pressure. The
information tells forecasters how strong
the storm is and how far the maximum
winds extend.
NASA's DC-8 carries more sophisticat-
ed instruments that provide more details
about a storm's structure than the hurri-
cane hunters, Zipser said.
"That will help us in improving our
numerical simulations of storms and our
understanding of what makes them
strengthen and weaken," he said. "It also is
a testbed for future satellite instruments."
The Genesis 'and Rapid Intensification
Processes mission is NASA's first U.S.-
based hurricane research mission since
In 2006; NASA flew aircraft off the
Cape Verde Islands, looking at how storm
systems form off the coast of Africa before
they begin moving westward and feeding
off the warm waters of the Atlantic.
Tropical, storms have sustained wind
speeds of at least 39 mph. They become
hurricanes when those winds reach 74
mph; storms with sustained winds of at
least 111 mph are considered major hurri-

of contamination, though
NOAA plans to continue
taking samples from the
water and dockside from
commercial fisherman.
"The Gulf seafood taken
from these waters is safe to
eat, and today's reopening
announcement is another
signal to tourists that the
northern Gulf is open for
business," said NOAA
Administrator Jane

Visit us
online at

News -classifiods *
obituaries * new-eahtu-s

About 88,000 square
miles of federal waters in
the the Gulf off Louisiana,
Mississippi, Alabama and
Florida were closed to fish-
ing after the April 20 explo-
sion on the Deepwater
Horizon killed 11 workers.
At its closest point, the

reopened area lies about 54
miles north . of the
Deepwater wellhead.
It's about 250 miles from
another oil rig platform that
exploded and caught fire
Thursday, spreading a mile-
long oil sheen in the Gulf of
Mexico west of the site. of
BP's massive spill.

Flight engineer Bill Fleming sits in the cockpit of the aircraft as a team of NASA sci-
entists prepare for a flight into Hurricane Earl to gather data about what makes some
tropical storms intensify while others fizzle in Fort Lauderdale Thursday. The flight is
part of a six-week NASA research mission to collect information that could help fore-
casters accurately predict how strong a hurricane will be. - AP Photo/Lynne Sladky

NASA studies conditions

that make storms intensify


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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 3, 2010 - 7A

More Dems buck plan to increase taxes for rich


seems increasingly reluctant to let
taxes go up, even on wealthier
Worried about the fragile econ-
omy and their own upcoming
elections, a growing number of
Democrats are joining the rock-
solid Republican opposition to
President Barack Obama's plans
to let some of the Bush adminis-
tration's tax cuts expire.
Democratic leaders in
Congress still back Obama, but
the willingness to raise taxes is
waning among the rank and file
as the stagnant economy threat-
ens the party's majority in the
House and Senate.
"In my view this is no time to
do anything that could be jarring
to a fragile recovery," said Rep.
Gerry Connolly of Virginia, a
first-term Democrat.
The most sweeping tax cuts in a
generation are due to expire in
January, and that's setting up a
showdown when lawmakers
return from their summer vaca-
tions this month. By waiting to
act on the tax cuts until just before
congressional elections in
November, Democratic leaders
have raised the stakes, politically
Sand for taxpayers.
If Congress fails to act - a
possibility given- the gridlock that
has gripped the Senate - work-
ers at every income level would
face significant tax increases next
Taxpayers making between
$40,000 and $50,000 a year
would get hit with an average

Rep. Gerry. Connolly, D-Va., conducts a town hall event in
Springfield, Va. Chances are fading that Congress will allow taxes
to rise, even for the nation's top earners. Worried about the fragile
economy and their own upcoming election, a growing number of
Democrats are joining the rock-solid Republican opposition to
President. Barack Obama's plans to let some of the Bush adminis-
tration's tax cuts expire. - AP Photo/Gerald Herbert

income tax increase of $923 next
year. Those making between
$50,000 and $75,000 would face
an average increase of $1,126,
according to estimates by the
nonpartisan Joint Committee on
Obama wants to make the tax
cuts permanent for middle- and
low-income families while allow-
ing them to expire for individuals
making more than $200,000 and
married couples making more
than $250,000.
Republicans want to make all
the tax cuts permanent, adding
nearly $4 trillion to the national

debt over the next decade. Most
Democrats in Congress. support
Obama's plan, but a growing
.number have come out in favor of
extending all the reductions for a
year jpr two, .leaving the outcome
very much in doubt.
"It's.going to be hard to resist a
one-year extension for everybody,
given the state of the economy,"
said'Clint Stretch, a tax expert at
the consulting firm Deloitte Tax
LLP. "That's where I think the
ball is moving."
The tax cuts were enacted in
2001 and 2003 under President
George W. Bush. They provided

help for both rich and poor, reduc-
ing the lowest marginal rates as
well as the top ones and several in
between. They also provided a
wide range of income tax breaks
for education,- families with chil-
dren and married couples.
Taxes on capital gains and divi-
dends were reduced, while the
federal estate tax was gradually
repealed, though only through
this year.
Connolly said the nation cannot
afford to make all the tax cuts
permanent, which would add
about $3.9 trillion to the national
debt,over the next decade accord-
ing to updated estimates from the
nonpartisan Congressional
Budget Office.
"I would say certainly a year,
until we feel more confident
about the economic growth of this
economy," he said.,
Another freshman Democrat,
Rep. Bobby Bright of Alabama,
said he would like to see all the
tax cuts extended for two or three
years, if lawmakers cannot agree
on a more permanent plan.
"Party leaders are not my direc-
tors or my boss," Bright said. "My
boss is my constituents, and I've
heard from a vast majority of my
constituents that .they don't
believe in tax increases on any-
body at this point in time."
Bright is high on the re-election
endangered list; one of roughly
fgur dozen Democrats in districts
won by Republican presidential
nominee John McCain in 2008.
In the Senate, where Democrats
need unity and at least one
Republican vote to overcome fili-
busters, at least three Democrats
and independent Joe Lieberman

of Connecticut have said they
want to extend all the tax cuts
Several Democratic candidates
for Senate have also come out in
favor of extending them all,
including Robin Carnahan in
Missouri and Jack Conway in
. "Jack Conway was in favor of
the Bush tax cuts when they first
passed (in 2001 and 2003), and
he's in favor of extending the
Bush tax cuts now," said spokes-
woman Allison Haley.
Obama first staked out his posi-
tion on taxes during the presiden-
tial campaign, and his administra-
tion has been adamant that the
nation cannot afford to extend the
reductions for top earners.
The president's plan, is less
expensive than extending all the
tax cuts, but it would still add
more than $3 trillion to the
national debt over the next
decade, including the cost of an
annual fix that spares the middle
class from being hit with the
Alternative Minimum Tax.
Obama's plan would let taxes
increase by a little more than $38
billion next year, with nearly 80
percent of the increase falling on
families making more than $1
million, according to the Joint
Committee on Taxation.
Taxpayers making between
$200,000 and $500,000 would
face an average tax increase of
$532, according to the analysis.
Those making from $500,000 to
$1 million would average an
increase of a little. more 'than
$9,800. Taxpayers making more
than $1 million-would average an
increase of just over $95,000.

Dems fight to stay in office amid backlash


McGREGOR, Texas - Rep. Chet
Edwards, an imperiled Democrat deep
in the heart of Republican. territory,
finds exiting American Legion Post
No. 273 slow going. Supporters and
well-wishers keep stopping him.
The wife of a World War II veteran
hugs him. Several men line up to
shake his hand. Another woman talks
to him for about 10 minutes, thanking
him for his work on military issues,
bringing jobs to this farm and ranching
town of about 4,700 and, in her words,
thinking for himself.
"You've done a good job," said
Donna Smith, 50, an office manager
and a Republican who says she will
vote for Edwards again this year.
Later, she said Edwards. "has proven
himself and shown that he can get
things done."
"I hope people will look at him and
his record," Smith said, "and not just
believe what's being said about him."
Edwards is in the fight of his 20-
year congressional career, struggling
to hold onto one of the nation's most
conservative districts represented by a
Democrat. Stretching for 170 miles,
the central Texas district includes for-
mer President George W. Bush's ranch
in Crawford; Baylor, the world's
largest Baptist university, now headed
by Clinton special prosecutor Kenneth
Starr; and the city of Waco.
"I'm used to being a target,"
Edwards told The Associated Press.

"This year there's clearly an anti-
Washington environment, and I share
those frustrations. I'm sickened by the
hyperpartisanship. But I'm working
hard at the grass-roots level, letting my
independent voting record speak for
itself. That's who I am, and that's who
I always will be."I
Edwards consistently makes the list
of the most vulnerable Democrats; he
hails from a district that gave
Republican John McCain a whopping
67 percent of the presidential vote in
2008. Republicans again have set their
sights on capturing the seat, counting
on voter anger and frustration with a
slow-moving economic recovery and
slumping approval numbers for
President Barack Obama to lift GOP
, Edwards is among dozens of
Democrats who have bucked ,their
party on some elements of Obama's
agenda - the stimulus package,
health care overhaul or the climate
change bill. Edwards' lengthy tenure
- he was elected in 1990 - and his
work as chairman of the House
Appropriations subcommittee on mili-
tary construction and veterans affairs
has translated into federal money, for
his district. But in a year of voter dis-
content with soaring deficits, the effort
is more of a liability than a strength.
As the campaign becomes increas-
ingly toxic for Democrats, none of it
may matter. Some of the most senior
Democrats in conservative districts are
facing what could be their most diffi-
cult races: IVissouri's 17-term Rep.

Ike Skelton, chairman of the House
Armed Services Committee, and
South Carolina's 14-term Rep. John
Spratt, chairman of the House Budget
Even Democrats who, like Edwards,
voted against the health care and cli-
mate change bills are locked in tough
races because they are being linked to
Obama and House Speaker Nancy
Pelosi. Georgia Rep. Jim Marshall and
South Dakota Rep. Stephanie Herseth
Sandlin join Edwards on the list.
"Jim Marshall's days are numbered
because of his continued support of
. Nancy Pelosi and her agenda of back-
room deals, hocus-pocus economics
and massive government spending,"
Marshall's opponent, former Georgia
legislator Austin Scott, wrote on his
Directly in GOP crosshairs are
roughly four dozen Democrats in dis-
tricts that McCain won in 2008. That's
one part of any GOP calculation to
reclaiming the House. Edwards, like
other vulnerable Democrats, has dis-
tanced himself from Obama and
Pelosi on several votes, including
repeal of the "don't ask/don't tell" pol-
icy on gays in the military.
Just two years after Edwards was on
Obama's short list of vice presidential
candidates, he did not appear with the
president,or Pelosi during their recent,
separate fundraisers in Texas. Instead,
Edwards campaigned with former
Bush administration Veterans Affairs
Secretary Anthony Principi and three
retired Army generals.


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Hopeful sign: More talks

for Israel, Palestinians


early sign of promise,
Israeli and Palestinian
leaders pledged Thursday
in a cordial first round of
talks to keep meeting at
regular intervals, aiming to
nail down a framework for
overcoming deep disputes
and achieving lasting peace
within a year.
As their facilitator-in-
chief, Secretary of State
Hillary Rodham Clinton
urged Israeli Prime
Minister Benjamin
Netanyahu and Palestinian
President Mahmoud Abbas
to rise above the suspicion
and skepticism that has
blocked peace efforts for"
"By being here today,
you each have taken an
important step toward free-
ing your peoples from the
shackles of a history we
cannot change," she said.
The eventual aim is the
creation of a sovereign
Palestinian state beside a
secure Israel.
Thursday's results, in the
first face-to-face peace
talks between Israelis and
Palestinians in nearly two
years, were modest - and
acknowledged as such by
all sides. There was no
detailed negotiation on any
substantive issue, accord-
ing to George Mitchell, the
administration's special
envoy for Mideast peace,

who held months of
preparatory talks and was a
, participant in most of the
day's discussions.
Netanyahu and Abbas
will meet again on Sept. 14
and 15 in the Middle East,
probably at the Egyptian
Red Sea resort of Sharm el-
Sheik, with Clinton and
o Mitchell attending. The
two also agreed to meet
roughly every two weeks
after that - sometimes
with U.S. officials present,
other times not.
Mitchell offered no time-
line for agreeing on the ini-
tial framework, which he
said was to be "less than a
full-fledged treaty" but
more detailed than a state-
ment of principles.
A major obstacle is
looming: Israel's moratori-
um on Jewish settlement
construction in the disput-
ed West Bank is due to
expire Sept. 26. The
Palestinians have said that
unless the freeze is extend-
� ed, the fledgling peace
talks will collapse in short
In his public remarks
Thursday, Netanyahu made
no reference to an exten-
sion; Abbas called for an
end to settlement expan-
sion, but he raised the mat-
ter in the context of both
sides living up to commit-
ments, including a
Palestinian pledge to end
all incitement of violence
against Israelis.
That's not entirely under
Abbas' control.

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8A " Friday, September 3, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Chicago gangs to top cop: FBI: 6 accused in

Yfr, forced labor of
You re not playing fair 400 Thai workers

CHICAGO - Calling the Chicago
police chief's ultimatum to stop resort-
ing to violence a waste of time, current
and former members of some of the
city's most notorious street gangs held
an unlikely news conference on
Thursday to send their own message to
police: You're not playing fair.
Representatives of the Traveling
Vice Lords, Four Comer Hustlers and
other gangs gathered before TV cam-
eras on a park building portico and
bemoaned a recent message police
Superintendent Jody Weis gave to
reputed gang leaders at what has been
billed as a "gang summit" - that if
gangs don't stop the killings, police
will go after their leaders.
"Is it possible for one person to
micromanage a group?" Vice Lords
gang member Jim Allen asked
reporters, wearing a black baseball cap
with the words, "Mess with the Best,
Die like the Rest." "We will not be
responsible for anyone's actions but
our own."
Former gang member Reginald
Berry Sr. said police would be better
off if gang members were given jdb
offers instead of threats of jail time.
"The problem with them is they're
giving us an ultimatum - 'quit!'
instead of alternatives," he said.
Members of gangs ought to be told,
"Get off the comer selling, these bags,
and come to this construction site and
pick up this brick."
Weis is facing mounting criticism
from leaders across the city and state
- including Gov. Pat Quinn - for
holding the unpublicized Aug. 17
meeting, even though several police
departments across the country have
relied on similar approaches for
decades to help reduce crime.
Some reputed gang members said'
they were surprised to see Weis at the
meeting after being told by their
parole officers to show up. Many were
visibly angry, with some even leaving
the meeting.
Convening gang members under
alse pretenses undermined any possi-
ble effectiveness of the meeting,
Allen, 32, told reporters.
"Their words and actions are null
and void - because it was all a trick,"
he said.
Weis has said prosecutors at the
Aug. 17 meeting, which was first
reported by the Chicago Sun-Times,
threatened attendees that they could be
charged under the Racketeering
Influenced and Corrupt Organizations
Act if killings were traced back to

Former gang member Reginald Akkeem Barry Sr., speaks at a news con-
ference, joined by several, current and former gang members Thursday in
Chicago. - AP Photo/M. Spencer Green

gangs with members attending the
meeting. The federal law, commonly
known as RICO, provides stiffer
penalties for acts performed as part of
a criminal organization such as the
The police chief has defended the
initiative with the support of Mayor
Richard M. Daley and U.S. Attorney
Patrick Fitzgerald, who likened Weis'
approach to his office holding parolee
forums to warn people leaving prison
that they'll be watched.
Weis also doesn't buy the notion
gang leaders are powerless to stem
violence by their auxiliaries.
"You have the ability to influence
people within your sphere," Weis told
The Associated Press on Wednesday.
"You guys are in the position to stop
the killing."
Though Chicago's homicide rate
has mirrored national trends and
dropped significantly since the 1990s
to 460 last year, the number of brazen
shootings have escalated this year.
Four police officers have been killed in
the line of duty this year, and on
Wednesday, two cops were shot and
injured while serving a warrant on sus-
pected gang members.
Daley seemed to shrug off the gang
members' media offensive,. telling
reporters earlier Thursday that,
"Everybody complains about the
police. But again, it's America. You
can complain about anything."

Later, some of the current and ex-
gang members turned community
activists complained about Daley.
Activist Mark Calter asked how
gang leaders could be asked to take
responsibility f6r their subordinates
when city government leaders don't
take responsibility for alleged mis-
deeds by their employees.
"Is the mayor going to be held
accountable for the corruption that
takes place undqr his watch?" he said.
"And the biggest gang in the city of
Chicago is the Chicago Police
But experts say the tactic of meeting
with gang leaders - whether formal-
ly with top administrators or at the
neighborhood level - is just part of
good police work.
At least 50 jurisdictions nationwide
use the approach, including
Cincinnati, Los Angeles and Boston.
"It sounds like pixie dust, but it
works," Jim Fealy, a chief of police in
High Point, North Carolina, said
Thursday. "It's worked miraculously
'in other parts of the country, and it can
work in Chicago."
Since starting to put gangs on notice
13 years ago, he said, violent crime is
down in the city of 100,000 people by
more than 40 percent.
"High Point was once known as lit-
, tle Chicago because of the violence,"
he said. "We're not known as that any-

recruiters were accused
Thursday of luring 400
laborers from Thailand to
the United States and forc-
ing them to work, according
to a federal indictment that
the FBI called the largest
human trafficking case ever
charged in U.S. history.
The indictment alleges
that the scheme was orches-
trated by four employees of
labor recruiting company
Global Horizons Manpower
Inc. and two Thailand-
based recruiters. It said the
recruiters lured the workers
with false-promises of lucra-
tive jobs, then confiscated
their passports, failed to
honor their employment
contracts and threatened to
deport them.
Once the Thai laborers
arrived in the United States
starting in May 2004, they
were put to work and have
since been sent to sites in
states including Hawaii,
Washington, California,
Colorado, Florida,
Kentucky, Massachusetts,
New York, Ohio, South
Carolina, Tennessee, Texas

I Hearty, Homestyle Cooking I
L 2193 S. HWY. 71 - * (850) 526-2969

Pearl Harbor marks 65th

anniversary of WWII's end

Hawaii - Don Fosburg
recalled friends and family
killed in World War II as he
marked the 65th anniver-
sary of the end of the con-
flict on .Thursday.
"You start thinking about
all the guys who didn't
make it. I had a cousin who
was on Bataan and didn't
survive. His brother was
blown up off the coast of
Africa," said the 84-year-
old, who was a radioman
aboard the USS Missouri
during the war. "You start
to thinking about the guys
that you knew. You can't
help but do that., And
maybe you think you're
pretty lucky."
Fosburg returned to the
Missouri - now a museum
moored in Pearl Harbor -
for a ceremony commemo-
rating 6V2 decades since
Japan formally signed sur-
render papers on board the
battleship when it was
anchored in Tokyo Bay on
'Sept. 2, 1945.
He remembered the
mood being calmer than
some two weeks before that
occasion, on the night of
Aug. 15, when sailors
cheered and hollered after a
fellow radioman got word
Japan had agreed to uncon-
ditionally surrender.
"He woke me up:
'They've accepted the sur-
render. The war is over!'
Then it went through the
ship, and it was quite a bit
of celebration," Fosburg
said. "It woke everybody
Veterans Secretary Eric
Shinseki, who delivered the
keynote address, hailed the
sacrifices of those who
fought on Pacific atolls,
European forests and
manned supply depots and
refueling stations.
"All great leaders know
the mightiest undertakings
�icccec because of the
-:nglli and courage,

Frank Borrell, 94,of Beacon, N.Y. and Orlando, Fla.
talks to reporters on board the decomissioned battleship
in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii after a Thursday ceremony
marking the 65th anniversary of the end ofWorld War
II. Borrell served aboard the USS Missouri during the
war and came to Hawaii to see his ship one last time.
- AP Photo/Audrey McAvoy

determination and sacri-
fice, of men and women
whose names will never be
recorded in history books
or memorialized in muse-
ums," said Shinseki, a
retired four-star general.
The Missouri today sits
just behind the USS
Arizona, which sank in the
Japanese attack that pushed
the U.S. into the war in
1941. Sen. Daniel Inouye,
who was awarded the
Medal of Honor for his
heroism in Italy, told the
crowd the two ships are the
bookends of World War II.
The Arizona represents
the sacrifice and resilient
spirit of the American peo-
ple, while the Missouri
speaks of America's tri-
umphant victory, he said.
"They send a strong mes-
sage to our allies, while
cautioning potential ene-
mies, that we can endure
hardships, that we perse-
vere and, yes, we will
emerge victorious," Inouye
The "Mighty Mo" was
launched in 1944 and
fought in the battles of Iwo

Jima and Okinawa. It was
decommissioned in 1955
but revived in the 1980s,
after which it fired some of
the first shots of the Gulf
War in 1991.
The battleship went into
dry dock last year for three
months of sanding and
painting to remove rust that
had built up on the ship's
hull. The $18 million over-
haul was its first in 17
One of the Missouri's
wartime crew, 94-year-old
Frank Borrell, said he was
seeing his battleship for the
last time. Borrell has been
diagnosed with lung cancer
and was told he has four
months to live.
"I told my wife, 'Before I
die, I want to see my ship
again,'" Borrell said. "This
couldn't have been a better
place for me to see it."
The Beacon, N.Y. native,
now retired to Orlanido,
Fla., came to Hawaii with
the help of the Dream
Foundation, a California-
based nonprofit that grants
wishes to adults facing life-
threatening illnesses.




OCTOBER 2, 2010

7:00 am - 1:00 pm "-'Iw

Houston County Farm Ctr . .

todaa! .x.nd..

SIndividuals &
Businesses Welco



Attn: Yard Sa

A Ar.,c.

$2 10x20


Dothan Eagle
le * P.O. Box 1968, Dothan, AL 36302
AT: 227 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL


euurC:SL. 'AULy . -_ UaLU . Liup:
EMnail Address: What type of items for sale:
Number of inside spaces needed('30 each)_ Nuniber of outside spaces needed('25 each)
Number of tables needed(510 each) My payment of is enclosed *Frm
Please charge my credit card r a
Card number: exp. all
NOT TO BE SOLD BY VENDOR: firearms, hse animals, provocative materials, tobacco/drug paraphernalia, food ordrink, or any other
giods that the Events Manageiment deems inappropriate for sale on the day of the event. Spaces subject to limitation.

and Utah, according to attor-
neys and advocates.
Many laborers were ini-
tially taken to farms in
Hawaii and Washington,
where work conditions were
the worst, said Chanoee
Martorell, executive director
for the Los Angeles-based
Thai Community
Development Center, which
represents 263 Thai workers
who were brought to the
U.S. by Global Horizons.
A woman who answered
the phone at Global
Horizons' Los Angeles
office refused to take a mes-
sage seeking comment
Thursday. The six defen-
dants include Global
Horizons President and
CEO Mordechai Orian, 45;
Director of International
Relations Pranee
Tubchumpol, 44; Hawaii
regional supervisor Shane
Germann, 41; and onsite
field supervisor Sam
Wongsesanit, 39. The
Thailand recruiters were
identified as Ratawan
Chunharutai and Podjanee
Sinchai. They face maxi-
mum sentences ranging
from five years to 70 years in
prison, according to the
Department of Justice.


tntS Zi


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 3, 2010 " 9A

Feds sue Arizona sheriff in civil rights probe


PHOENIX - The Justice
Department sued the nation's
self-proclaimed "toughest sher-
iff" on Thursday, calling Joe
Arpaio's defiance of an investiga-
tion into his office's alleged dis-
crimination against Hispanics
It's the first time in decades a
lawman has refused to cooperate
in one of the agency's probes, the
department said.
The Arizona sheriff had been
given until Aug. 17 to hand over
documents the federal govern-
ment first asked for 15 months
ago, when it started investigating
alleged discrimination, unconsti-
tutional searches and seizures,
and jail policies that discriminate
against people with limited
English skills.
Thomas Perez, assistant attor-
ney general for the department's
civil rights division, said it's
unfortunate the department had to
sue to get the documents, which
neither the agency nor Arpaio
would describe.
But Arpaio called the lawsuit
"a ruse" and said the federal gov-
ernment is just trying to score a
win against the state, which has
found itself at the center of the
nation's argument over illegal
immigration since passing a law
that mirrors many of the policies
Arpaio has put into place in the
greater Phoenix area.
"I think they know we have not
been racial profiling, so what's
the next step - camouflage the
situation, go the courts, and make
it look like I'm not cooperating,"
Arpaio said Thursday.
Arpaio said he provided "hun-
dreds of thousands" of reports but
hasn't turned over others because
the department's request was too
Kevin Ryan, former U.S. attor-
ney for the Northern District of
California and a law professor at
the University of San Francisco,

Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio speaks to the media after learning the U.S. Justice Department
is suing Arpaio saying the Arizona lawman refused f6r more than a year to turn over records in an
investigation into allegations his department discriminates againstH-lispanics, Thursday in Phoenix. -
AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin

said he thought the department's
characterization of Arpaio's
behavior as unprecedented was
overstating it.
He said the contentious rela-
tionship between the sheriff and
the department is no secret.
"You really can't hold it against
the sheriff and assume he's guilty
because he's not rolling over for
the Justice Department," he said.
But Rpry Little, a law professor
at the University of California
Hastings College of the Law who
formerly worked at the Justice
Department, disagreed, .called
Arpaio's actions "pretty unusual"
because the lawsuit says Arpaio's
office signed agreements promis-
ing to cooperate with civil-rights
investigations and other reviews
when it accepted federal law
enforcement grants.
Last year, the nearly $113 mil-

lion that Maricola County
received from the federal govern-
ment accounted for about 5 per-
cent of the county's $2 billion
The lawsuit listed $16.5 mil-
lion of funding provided
Arpaio's office through several
"Normally when you receive
$113 million in grants you're
going to cooperate and send over
whatever they want to see," Little
said. Otherwise, "it raises the'
level of suspicion pretty signifi-
He also said it's. rare for a law
enforcement agency to push the
department all the way to a law-
"Cooperating with the
Department of Justice is usually
not a bad thing so long as you're
not the target of a criminal inves-

� tigation, and the federal govern-
ment has a lot of power in terms
of grants and you don't want to
get on their bad side," he said.
Arpaio believes the depart-
ment's inquiry is focused on his
immigration sweeps, patrols
where deputies flood an area of a
city - in some cases heavily
Latino areas - to seek out traffic
violators and arrest other offend-
Critics say the deputies pull
people over for minor traffic,
infractions because of the color of
their skin so they can ask them for
their proof of citizenship.
Thursday's lawsuit is the latest
action in a slew against Arizona
by the federal government.
In 2009, the U.S. Department
of Homeland Security stripped
Arpaio's office of its special pow-
ers to enforce federal immigration

laws, and in May, the Obama
administration urged the U.S.
Supreme Court to prevent
Arizona from enforcing its
employer sanctions law.
In July, the Justice Department
filed a lawsuit to overturn por-
tions of Arizona's strict new
immigration law that would
require police officers to question
people about their immigration
status if there is reason to suspect
they are in the country illegally. A
federal judge put that provision
and most of the law on hold.
The continued attention on the
state sends a clear political mes-
sage that the federal government
doesn't want Arizona enforcing
federal immigration laws, said
Mark Krikorian, executive direc-
tor of the Washington, D.C.-
based Center for Imrmigration
Studies, which advocates for
strict immigration laws.
"It's surprising that the admin-
istration would focus on Arizona
and go after it on such a high-pro-
file and persistent way," he said.
In a separate investigation, a
federal grand jury in Phoenix is
examining allegations that Arpaio
has abused his powers with
actions such as intimidating coun-
ty workers by showing up at their
homes at nights and on weekends.
A Hispanic activist said a fed-
eral judge might have to threaten
jail time to get Arpaio to cooper-
ate in the lawsuit 'filed Thursday.
"It's going to take the hard
hand of the judge to order some
sanctions against the sheriff's
office," said Lydia Guzman of the,
Phoenix-based civil rights. group
Somos America.
Arizona Republican Sen.
Russell Pearce, author of the new
Arizona law, called the' Justice
Department's actions against
Arpaio a "witch hunt."
"This is the game that's
played," he said. "They couldn't
find any violations ... that's why
they're very vague about what
they want. It doesn't take a very
high IQ t6 figure out what's going
on with these folks."

Builders of NYC

The developers planning to build a $100 mil-
lion Islamic center near the World Trade Center
( site still .have financial hurdles to clear: They
haven't finished buying all the property they want
for the project and are nearly a quarter-million
dollars behind on real estate taxes and late fees.
How serious those problems might be depends
on who is backing the project -- and that's still a
big unknown.
The real estate partnership that controls the site
of the planned cultural center, health club and
mosque insists it has the financial wherewithal to
put the project together, and that its failure to pay
its first two quarterly property tax payments this
year is not evidence of fiscal ill health.
The entity that owns the building, 45 Park
Place Partners LLC, has an interest-fattened
$236,327 tax bill looming on Oct. 1, according to
city records.
The Manhattan real estate firm that put.togeth-
er the building purchase, Soho Properties, issued
a statement through a spokesman that waved off.
concerns over the missed payments, and said it's
not in financial distress. The lack of payment
resulted .from an ongoing dispute with the city,
over the assessed value of the building, the com-
pany said. In such disputes, it is not unusual.for.
building owners to temporarily suspend pay-
ments, the company said. "This matter will be
resolved shortly," the statement said.
An Associated Press review of city tax and
property databases found that hundreds of thou.-
sands' of dollars in taxes due on other buildings
controlled by Soho Properties and its managing
partner, Sharif El-Gamal, have been paid on time
this year, although in a few instances the pay-'
ments were slightly less than the total owed.
El-Gamal, a Brooklyn-born Manhattan real
estate investor, has put together a modest real
estate portfolio over the past four years, and leads


what's shaping up as a close race
against Republican newcomer
Rick Scott, a multimillionaire who
made a fortune in the health care
"We'll work together in the cam-
paign and, you know, see what the
future holds," Chiles said.
He said Sink "convinced me she
shares my commitment to cleaning
up Tallahassee and making govern-
ment work for people."
Sink said she agreed with Chiles
on the need to strengthen ethics
and reduce partisanship and spe-
cial interest influence in
Tallahassee as well invest in health
care, education and a quality envi-
ronment for Florida's children.
"Because your father asked me
to join and eventually chair the
Government Accountability to the
People Commission," Sink told

mosque face financial hurdles OBITUARIES
- - James & Sikes Funeral
Home - Maddox Chapel
S ., .. . 4278 Lafayette St.
'*',.- . Marianna, FL 32446
S www.jamesandsikes
e e

The windows on the top story of the Liberty Street building where Russell Simmons lives are
seen Wednesday in New York. Simmons is making his support for a proposed mosque near
ground zero crystal clear through the windows of his apartment overlooking the World Trade
Center site. The first six windows use the symbols of world religions to spell out "coexist," start-
ing with'an Islamic star and crescent for the "C" and finishing with a Christian cross for the
"T." The other windows contain a biblical reference and other phrases. A representative for
'.hip-hop mogul Simmons says it will be up until at least Sept. 11. - AP Photo/Mary Altaffer

the-investment group that bought the site of the
planned Islamic center last summer for $4.5 mil-
lion. He has declined to identify other investors in
the project, saying only that the group includes
Christians, Muslims and Jews.
.. Soho Properties says it owns or manages about
$200 million worth of real estate in Manhattan.
Its holdings include a commercial building in
midtown Manhattan, luxury condominiums, and
a few well-worn apartment buildings with a long
history of housing code violations, many of
which predated the company's purchase of the
properties but have either worsened orhave yet to
be corrected. The tax debt on the site of the
planned Islamic center was first reported by The
New York Post. Adelaide Polsinelli, a real estate
broker with Marcus & Millichap who knows El-
Gamal, said she didn't consider the back taxes to
be a stumbling point for the developers.

Chiles, "I was able to make, and I
have made, accountability the hall-
mark of my service as the state's
Chiles raised only $75,000 after
setting a voluntary $250 limit on
individual contributions and refus-
ing special interest money. He said
his inability to financially compete
was a factor in deciding to get out
of the race.
Chiles also cited a lawsuit by'
Scott, who obtained a court ruling
that prevented his Republican pri-
mary opponent, Attorney General
Bill McCollum, from collecting
part of the public financing money
he had sought.
- The ruling disallowed matches
to McCollum of amounts over a
$24.9 million limit set by Florida
law. Scott, who did not accept pub-
lic campaign finance money,

poured at least $38 million from
his own pocket into the race.
"The very unfortunate situation
where a law could be challenged
by Rick Scott that's a good law that
creates a level playing field ...
makes it extremely difficult to run
a low-budget campaign," Chiles
Sink said she hasn't yet decided
whether to seek public financing,
which also would require her to put
limits on her own fundraising. She
also hasn't ruled out setting up
independent political committees
known as 527s, which Chiles has
criticized as "legal money-launder-
ing." Sink, though, said if she does
"the contributions will be fully
Chiles' view that his candidacy
would have hurt Sink more than
Scott is supported by a Quinnipiac

"If they were behind by years, I would be wor-
ried," she said. "That's not a big amount of,
money, and they're not going to lose their prop-
erties for that small of an amount."
As for the El-Gamal's wherewithal to pull off
the project, Polsinelli said, "They are not
novices. They have done real estate.'... The added
publicity will attract investors to the deal."
The proposed center has been fiercely criti-
cized by people opposed to the idea of an Islamic
institution and mosque so close to the 9/11 site.
Half the property for the 13-story center is
owned by Consolidated Edison. El-Gamal has
already obtained a 99-year lease from the utility
that would allow the center to be constructed
without the property changing hands, but he is
the process of. exercising an option to buy the
land outright, which will likely cost millions of

Continued From Page 1A

University poll released last week.
It showed. Chiles drawing more
support from Democrats than
He pulled only 12 percent of the
vote, though, in a three-way race
with Sink and Scott, who ran as an
outsider in the primary, attacking
McCollum as a "career politi-
"The conventional wisdom is
obviously that he helps Sink" by
dropping out, said Quinnipiac poll-
ster Peter Brown. He added, "I
think there's a 'but' here that's
worth acknowledging."
If Chiles' appeal was due to ide-
ology that indeed would mean his
candidacy was hurting Sink,
Brown said.
"If it was outsider versus insid-
er," he said, "that's a different

Donald L.
Braddy Sr.

Donald L. Braddy Sr., 70,
of Sneads passed away
Thursday, Sept. 2, 2010, at
his residence.
A native of Bradenton,
Mr. Braddy resided in Jack-
son County for the past 50
years. He was a 'member of
the Sneads First United
Methodist Church and was'
a founder and owner of
Fibco Inc.
He' was preceded in
death by his wife, Clairce
Lassiter "Jessie" Braddy;
his parents, Neal and
Clarna King Braddy; and
two brothers, Ervin and
Foy Braddy.
Survivors include his
son, Donald L. Braddy Jr. of
Sneads; . two daughters,
Tammy Renee Wall of
Sneads, and Kimberly Ann
Waters and husband Steve,
of Mobile, Ala.; two broth-
ers, Danny and Suzzie
Braddy, and Ricky and
Cathy Braddy, all of
Vidalia, Ga.; two sisters,
Lanrell Gilberth and hus-
band Ernest, of Vidalia, and
Emily Taylor and husband
James, of Georgia; and six
grandchildren, Courtney
and Evan Wall, Blake and
Kyle Waters, and Ayden
and Avery Braddy.
The funeral service will
be 11 a.m. Saturday, Sept.
4, at the Sneads First Unit-
ed Methodist Church, Pas-
tor Steve McCoy officiat-
ing. Interment will follow
at Pope Cemetery, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends from 9 a.m. until fu-
neral time Saturday, Sept.
4, at the Sneads First Unit-
ed Methodist Church.

Chi ola Continued From Page 1A

and his loud, controlling mother, a
tiresome minister, and much more
for the stalwart widow to contend
with as she prepares for the funer-
No roles have been filled ahead
of the auditions, Sirmon said, and
the try-out is open to all.
Sinnon is using the play in his

introduction to theatre class, and
showed his students a skit from the
Carol Burnett show this week to
help them get a sense of place and
circumstance as they study the
He called on them to read vari-
ous parts Thursday, and said some
may be auditioning for the play.

Each role will go to whoever's
right for it. Sirmon said, whether
that turns out to be a student or
someone in the community at
large. The show runs Nov. 4-7.
The production after that will be
the musical comedy Little Shop of
Horrors. in March 2011. with audi-
Lions in Jlanuarv.

Theater fans are invited to join
the Applauding Chipola Theatre,
or ACT Fund.
Benefits include advance ticket
selection and VIP seating for all
Chipola productions.
For information, call Sirmon at
850-718-2227. or e-mail sir-

Visit the new


Keyword: Hurricane

10A - Friday, September 3, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Oil platform explodes off La. coast


oil platform exploded and burned
off the Louisiana coast Thursday,
the second such disaster in the
Gulf of Mexico in less than five
months. This time, the Coast
Guard said there was no leak, and
no one was killed.
The Coast Guard initially
reported that an oil sheen a mile
long and 100 feet wide had begun
to spread from the site of the
blast, about 200 miles west of the
source of BP's massive spill. But
hours later, Coast Guard Cmdr.
Cheri Ben-Iesau said crews were
unable to find any spill.
The company that owns the
platform, Houston-based Mariner
Energy, did not know what
caused the explosion.
Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal
said Mariner officials told him
there were seven active produc-
tion wells on the platform, and
they were shut down shortly after
the fire broke out.
Jindal said the company told
him the fire began in 100 barrels

of light oil condensate but offi-
cials did not know yet what
sparked the flames.
The Coast Guard said Mariner
Energy reported the oil sheen. In
a public statement, the company
said an initial flyover did not
show any oil.
Photos from the scene showed
at least five ships floating near
the platform. Three of them were
shooting great plumes of water
onto the machinery. Light smoke
could be seen drifting across the
deep blue waters of the gulf.
By late afternoon, the fire on
the platform was out.
The platform is in about 340
feet of water and about 100 miles
south of Louisiana's Vermilion
Bay. Its location is considered
shallow water, much less than the
approximately 5,000 feet where
BP's well spewed oil and gas for
three months after the April rig
explosion that killed 11 workers.
Responding to any oil spill in
shallow water would be much
easier than in deep water, where
crews depend on remote-operat-
ed vehicles) to access equipment
on the sea floor.

A Homeland Security update
obtained by The Associated Press
said the platform was producing
58,800 gallons of oil and 900,000
cubic feet of gas per day. The
platform can store 4,200 gallons
of oil.
White House press secretary
Robert Gibbs said the administra-
tion has "response assets ready
for deployment should we
receive reports of pollution in the
All 13 of the platform's crew
members were rescued from the
water. They were found huddled
together in insulated survival out-
fits called "Gumby suits" for
their resemblance to the cartoon
"These guys had the presence
of mind, used their training to get
into those Gumby suits before
they entered the water," Coast
Guard spokesman Chief Petty
Officer John Edwards said.
The captain of the boat that
rescued the platform crew said
his vessel was 25 miles away
when it received a distress call
Thursday morning from the plat-

Boats are seen spraying water on an oil and gas platform that
exploded in the Gulf of Mexico, off the coast of Louisiana,
Thursday. All 13 crew members were rescued. - AP
Photo/Gerald Herbert

This satellite image provided by NOAA shows
Hurricane Earl taken Thursday. Hurricane Earl packed
winds near 140 mph as it blew toward North Carolina
on Thursday, putting the Eastern Seaboard up to Maine
on alert for a Labor Day weekend pounding by waves,
gales and rain. - AP Photo/NOAA

Earl threatens East

Coast with a pounding


BUXTON, N.C. - The
last ferry left for the main-
land and coastal residents
hunkered down at home as
Hurricane Earl closed in
with 115 mph winds
Thursday on North
Carolina's dangerously
exposed Outer Banks, the
first and potentially most
destructive stop on the
storm's projected journey
up the Eastern Seaboard.
The hurricane's leading
edge brought on-and-off
light rain in the afternoon to
the long ribbon of barrier
islands, which were expect-
ed to get the brunt of the
storm around midnight.
Heavy surf was already
washing over the only high-
way on Hatteras Island
before sundown but crews
were able to keep the road
Earl's arrival could mark
the start of at least 24 hours
of stormy, windy weather
along the East Coast.
During its march up the
Atlantic, it could snarl trav-
elers' Labor Day weekend
plans and strike a second
forceful blow to the vaca-
tion homes and cottages on
Long Island, Nantucket
Island and Cape Cod.
It was unclear exactly
how close Earl's center and
its strongest winds would
get to land. But Federal
Emergency Management
Agency Administrator
Craig Fugate said people
shouldn't wait for the next
forecast to act.
"This is a day of action.
Conditions are going to
deteriorate rapidly," he said.
Shelters were open in
inland North Carolina, and
officials on Nantucket
Island, Mass., planned to set
up a shelter at a high school
on Friday. North Carolina
shut down ferry service
between the Outer Banks
and the mainland. Boats
were being pulled from the
water in the Northeast, and
lobstermen in Maine set
their traps out in deeper
water to protect them.
Massachusetts Gov.
Deval Patrick declared a
state of emergency. Similar
declarations have also made
in North Carolina, Virginia
and Maryland.
As of Thursday after-
noon, though, the only evac-
uations ordered were on the
Outer Banks, which sticks
out into the Atlantic Ocean
like the side-view mirror on
a car, vulnerable to a side-
swiping. About 35,000
tourists and residents were
urged to leave.

Earl weakened into a
Category 3 storm with 115
mph winds on Thursday. A
slow winding down was
expected to continue as the
storm moved into cooler
waters, but forecasters
warned the size of the
storm's wind field was
increasing, similar to what
happened when Hurricane
Katrina approached the Gulf
Coast five years -ago.
"It will be bigger. The
storm won't be as strong,
but they spread out as they
go north and the rain will be
spreading from New
England," National
Hurricane Center Director
Bill Read said.
The eye of the storm was
expected to pass about 50
miles southeast of Cape
Hatteras, N.C. But even at
that distance, Earl could
fiave a punishing effect,
since hurricane-force winds
of 74 mph or more extended
70 miles from its center and
tropical storm-force winds
of at least 35 mph reached
more than 200 miles out.
I Hundreds of the Outer
Banks' more hardy resi-
dents gassed up their gener-
ators and planned to hunker
down at home behind their
boarded-up windows, even
though officials warned
them that it could be three
days before they could
expect any help and that
storm surge could again
slice through the islands. It
took crews two months to
fill the breach and rebuild
the only road to the main-
land when Hurricane Isabel
carved a 2,000-foot-wide
channel in 2003.
"It's kind of nerve-rack-
ing, but I've been through
this before," said 65-year-
old Herma De Gier, who has
lived in the village of Avon
since 1984. De Gier said she
will ride out the storm at a
neighbor's house but wants
to be close enough to her
own property so she can
quickly deal with any dam-
Officials warned once the
winds began to pick up,
police, firefighters and para-
medics probably weren't
going to answer emergency
"Once this storm comes
in and becomes serious,
once it's at its worst point,
we are not going to put any
emergency worker in harm's
way," North Carolina Gov.
Beverly Perdue said.
Forecasters said that after
Earl passes the Outer Banks,
a kink in the jetstream over
the eastern U.S. should push
the storm away from the
coast, guiding it like a mar-
ble in a groove.

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Classifieds.... 7-9B
Comics ..........6B
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TV Grids ......2-3B


- . - . C

Tide RB
takes center



Pirates try


For one night, the Sneads Pirates looked
like a true playoff contender.
But tonight, the Pirates will get an even
truer test of their mettle when they play
host to the Blountstown Tigers at 7 p.m.
Sneads looked outstanding in its 35-18
win over the Graceville Tigers in its pre-
season classic, but the real season begins
tonight with a tough and talented oppo-
nent coming into Citizens Stadium.
"It's going to be a big test for us,"
Pirates coach Don Dowling said of the
game. "Blountstown is big, fast, and
always well-coached. They're a little bit
faster than Graceville, and definitely big-
"They're bigger than us, so we'll be on
the short end of the stick with size.
They're going to line up in that 3-5
(defensive alignment) and bring folks
from everywhere. It might be a long night.
I hope we can move the ball like we did
last week."
The Pirates had great success offensive-
ly against the Tigers last week, especially
on the ground.
Xavier Eutsay rushed for 166 yards and
three touchdowns on eight carries, while
Josh Rogers added 97 yards and a touch-
down on 11 rushes.
As a team, Sneads totalled 311 yards on
the ground.


"A game like this is a test to
see if we're as far along as I
hope we are."
-Don Dowling,

Sneads coach

"Xavier got a bunch of yards and Josh
did a great job of running it inside,"
Dowling said. "The kids were fired up
about all the yards we got on the ground,
so they do have some confidence right
now. That's what we needed." ,
Blountstown was equally-impressive in
its preseason game, beating Freeport 23-
The Tiger defense was especially stout,
limiting the Bulldogs to just seven first
downs all game.
The BHS offense also churned out over
300 yards of offense on the night thanks to
a deep and talented backfield.
"They've got a quarterback that's a
third-year starter, and they've got a stable
of backs they can funnel in and out and
keep fresh the whole night," Dowling
said. "They can move the football really
well, so it's going to be a big challenge for
our defense.
"A game like this is a test to see if we're
as .far along as I hope we are."
See PIRATES, Page 2B 1>

Sneads fullback Josh Rogers runs with the football during a preseason football game
-against Graceville on Aug. 27 in Graceville. The Pirates open the regular season
tonight at home against Blountstown at 7 p.m. - Mark Skinner/Floridan

Tigers look for bounce-back

Graceville's Kevin Potts makes a catch during a
preseason football game against Sneads on
Aug. 27 in Graceville. - Mark
The Graceville Tigers' preseason debut was one
they would like to forget.
Tonight, they try to make their regular season
opener far more memorable.
A week after falling to Sneads 35-18 in a pre-
season classic, Graceville opens its regular season

at home against the Northview Chiefs, who beat
the Tigers 34-16 in last year's season-opener in
The Tigers and coach Todd Wertenberger go
into tonight's rematch blind, as the Chiefs didn't
play in preseason classic or in a spring jamboree.
"I really know nothing about them," the coach
said. "We're just going by last year's film to know
what they did offensively and defensively. I hope
our game plan is good. That's all I can do."
Wertenberger said last season's set-back against
Northview was frustrating, although he said his
plaa ers shouldn't need the sting of that defeat for
"It was not fun," the coach said of the loss. "But
hopefully, the motivation of playing in front of the
home crowd in the home opener, and just pride
alone, should make the Graceville Tigers show up
and play."
Perhaps the only motivation needed is to elimi-
nate the sour taste left from last week's loss to the
Sneads hit the Tiger defense up for 311 rushing
yards, with Xavier Eutsay and Josh Rogers com-
bining for 263 yards and four touchdowns on just
19 carries.
The Tigers had opportunities for big plays as
well, but were only able to convert two of them on
a pair of long Jacky Miles TD passes.
Miles and his receivers were just off on three
other opportunities for potential touchdowns pass-
The sophomore quarterback did throw for 183
yards and three TDs. But seven offensive penal-
ties, three sacks totalling 39 yards, and two
turnovers derailed the Tiger offense for much of
the night.
"I don't want to take anything away from
Sneads because they executed well and deserved
to win the game," Wertenberger said. "But I felt
like we were the ones offensively that shot our-
selves in the foot. We had too many penalties,
turnovers, we were missing open receivers, just a
lot of little mistakes that can be fixed easily. I pray
it was a first game thing. If it's an every game
See TIGERS, Page 2B >

Gators looking for short-yardage, goal-line ace

Tim Tebow, Florida's short-
yardage and goal-line offense
the last four years was pre-
dictable and prolific.
Everyone knew Tebow was
keeping it. Everyone knew he
was probably running it.
No one really stopped it.
When No. 4 Florida opens the
season Saturday against Miami
(Ohio), one of its concerns will
be finding someone to pick up
those critical yards. Who's going
to handle the ball on third-and-2,
fourth-and-1, near the end zone?
And how successful will the
Gators be with those carries?
"Are we ready to go into a
game in goal-line and short-
yardage situations? No, but
we've got to get there in a hurry
and we're doing things to make
sure that gets enhanced," run-
ning backs coach Stan Drayton

"Tebow is 240 pounds
and I don't have a back
240 pounds."
-Stan Drayton,
UF running backs coach
Drayton has spent the last
month trying to get his backs -
primarily seniors Jeff Demps
and Emmanuel Moody - to
embrace the role. Drayton
believes it's not as simple as
finding holes and running to
daylight. He puts more emphasis
on attitude than agility, a big rea-
son why Tebow had such an
advantage in those situations.
Tebow ran more than 600
times the last three seasons.
gaining nearly 2,500 yards and
scoring 49 touchdowns. He was
most effective in single-wing
formations, which the Gators
used in short-yardage and goal-
line situations.

They still have those in the
playbook, but they're not certain
who will carry the load.
"Tebow is 240 pounds and I
don't have a back 240 pounds,"
Drayton said. "Our backs have
got to get that job done. We want
our numbers called in those situ-
ations, and right now, we've got
a ways to go."
Demps and Moody should get
the first shot.
A 185-pound speedster who
won track national titles in the
60-meter dash, the 100-meter
dash and the 4x100-meter relay,
Demps has been mostly a
straight-line runner in three sea-
sons at Florida. He would typi-
cally get the ball in the backfield
and outrun everyone to the edge,
then turn up field.
Now, with quarterback John
Brantley working from the I-for-
mation, the Gators are asking
Demps to follow blocks and
weave his way through the line
See GATORS, Page 2B >

Lady Pirates fall to

Florida High in four

Sneads' Jordan Jackson digs a ball out during a game against
Florida High on Wednesday in Sneads. The Lady Pirates lost the
match in four sets to fall to 1-1 on the season. - Mark

The Sneads Lady Pirates fell to
1-1 on the young season by
falling to Florida High in four
sets Wednesday night at home.
Sneads topped Holmes County
in three sets in the season-opener
on Tuesday, but the Lady Pirates
faced a much tougher foe in their
home-opener. Florida High dom-
inated the early going, winning
the first set 25-9.
Sneads bounced back to take
the second set 25-18, but Florida
High regained control in the third
and fourth sets, winning by
scores of 25-11 and 25-15.
Lady Pirates coach Sheila
Roberts said she was disappoint-
ed with how her team started
Wednesday's match, but pleased
with how her players responded
to adversity.
"We came out in the first game
and just didn't play," she said.
"We started out for a couple of
points strong, and I thought we
would match up with them. But
there was a real height difference,
they out-sized us a good bit at the
net, and we weren't able to do
much. We just weren't able to
regroup and get it together.
"But we came out in the second
game and did a great job. We
served really aggressively and
stayed on them the whole time."
" Florida High is a regular oppo-
nent for the Lady Pirates, and
Roberts said it was the first time
in her seven seasons at Sneads
that her team has taken a set from
the Lady Seminoles.
That in itself is a positive, and
a real confidence-builder for a

"When we can play
head-to-head with these
bigger urban schools, it
is a confidence-
boos ter."
-Sheila Roberts,
Sneads coach
young Sneads team, according to
"Especially for a rural school
like Sneads," she said. "When we
can play head-to-head with these
bigger urban schools, it is a con-
fidence-booster. It's like, 'Yeah,
we really can do this.' That's so
"It's probably the biggest issue
of all, the confidence and psy-
chology of it because my girls
don't play club volleyball the
way that those girls do. Almost
every one of (Florida High's
players) play for the big club in
Tallahassee, and play at a high
level all year long. To compete
with them is good for us,"
Jordan Jackson led Sneads
with four block kills, while Tara
Alford had two, and Yonna Bell
had one.
Jackson also led in total kills
with eight, while Alford had five,
Alyssa Edwards four, and Bell
and Brandy Strickland with three
each. Sneads was also led in ace
serves by Jackson with three,
while Bell had two, and Brandy*
Strickland had one.
Sneads was scheduled to take
on Vernon on Thursday night in
another district game.



2B " Friday, September 3, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Tide RB Richardson takes center stage


TUSCALOOSA, Ala. - Trent
Richardson isn't new to the spot-
Top-ranked Alabama's new
starting tailback was among the
country's top recruits last year, a
star in the BCS championship
game and a key presence in
Alabama's backfield during the
national title run.
But the stakes have gone up for
Richardson in the past few days.
Now he's taking over for
Heisman Trophy winner Mark
Ingram, at least in Saturday
night's opener against San Jose
State. Ingram injured his left
knee in practice five days before
the game.
His recovery time, coach Nick
Saban said, figures to be "rela-
tively short" - though what
exactly that means is to be deter-
mined. For now it's Richardson's
turn and his presence helped ease
the concerns following Ingram's
"Everyone's got to (step up),-
but we're going to have the same
roles," said Richardson, who was
already set to take over kick
return duties. "He's a great play-
er, but I've been working all sum-
mer, all spring, and I know
(Demetrius) Goode is ready too.
We all need to be ready. We have

to step up and play our roles."
Richardson was to play a
prominent role, anyway.
Some fans and media members
even figured Richardson was the
player with the best chance of
keeping Ingram from a repeat
Heisman, simply by taking some
of his carries.
Richardson did gain 109 yards
against Texas in the title game;
Ingram had 116. The freshman
sprinted between the tackles for a
49-yard touchdown.
And he announced his arrival
early last season with a 118-yard
effort against Florida
International in the second game
when Ingram was injured. Two
weeks later, he caused a stir by
breaking five tackles - two
behind the line - en route to a'
52-yard touchdown against
Arkansas. That outdistanced
Ingram's total yards on 17 carries
against the Razorbacks.
Richardson joined a
preseason first-team All-SEC
pick. Ingram hasn't seemed to
mind the buzz around
Richardson; in fact, he encour-
aged it.
"I think he should be preseason
All-SEC, All-American, All-
Everything on every award,
because he's a great player,"
Ingram said during preseason
camp. "He's explosive. He's
dynamic. He's getting smarter as

a student of the game every day."
Richardson has shown a flair
for the dramatic since waiting
until late afternoon on national
signing day to announce he was
choosing Alabama.
He was rated the No. 6 overall
prospect'by two national recruit-
ing services.
He has tattoos of Bible verses
on each arm. Including, on his
right, Phillipians 4:13: "I can do
everything through him who
gives me strength." Richardson
sports dreadlocks while Ingram
has short hair, so it's .easy to tell
who is lined up in the backfield.
The back of his arm says
"Living Legend."
Well, not yet, Trent. But the
performance in Pasadena, Calif.,
helped him along the way.
"I got a lot of attention from
that game," he said early in fall
camp. "It's hard to go into the
mall and go into WalMart and
stuff like that, but I love it. It's
who I am now. I love playing
football, and they love me for
what I do.
"And I love bringing a champi-
onship to Alabama."
Richardson's showcase oppor-
tunity would get substantially
bigger if Ingram is unable to
return for the second game.
That's when the Tide hosts No.
19 Penn State.
This first game isn't even tele-

In this file photo, Alabama running back Trent Richardson (3) car-
ries the ball during the the fourth quarter of the BCS Championship
game against the Texas in Pasadena, Calif. - Marcio Jose
Sanchez/Associated Press

vised except on pay-per-view.
Richardson's teammates certain-
ly are comfortable with his abili-
ty to step in. -
"It shows a great deal what our
coaching staff has done in
recruiting, and what we've been
doing to sell this program to
recruits," center William Vlachos
said. "We're extremely fortunate
that for Mark to go down - the
heart and soul of our offense
(who) won the Heisman Trophy

last year because he's the best
player in college football -
we're fortunate to have guys like
that behind him."
If there's not a huge drop-off
with Richardson taking over as
the primary ball carrier, it does
leave untested backups in redshirt
freshman Eddie Lacy and the jun-
ior Goode.
Goode has run for 132 yards in
his career but had a season-end-
ing knee injury early in 2007.

Continued From Page 1B

The Tigers were 8-4 last
season, including a 27-7
win over the Pirates in
With the game in Sneads
this year, Dowling said he
hopes the home crowd will
create an environment that
gives the Pirates a chance to
turn the tables.
"I'm hoping everybody
and their brother .comes to
the ballgame," the coach
said. "'That's a great envi-
ronment to play in with
everyone screaming and
hollering. I figure
(Blountstown) will bring a
lot since they're only about
25 minutes down the road.
Hopefully, we .can give
them a good game."
The Pirates were 5-5 last
season, but a win over a
team the caliber of
Blountstown could signal a
winning season in 2010.
"I was telling our coaches
that this is kind of like a
.hump game. It's a big one
that could cause problems if
you lose it, but if. we win, it
could shoot our game up
and give us some confi-
dence heading into district
play," Dowling said.
"Also, when play folks
like this, you could get beat
up. We wouldn't want to
have to limp into Baker next
week. That would be tough
on us."

Continued From Page 1B

thing, we're in for a long
The coach said he was
happy with how hard his
team played for four quar-
ters, but there wasn't much
else to describe as positive.
"I wasn't extremely
happy with anything we
did," Wertenberger said.
"We didn't execute well at
all. We saw some brief
flashes of good things, like
the touchdown pass to
(Derae) Laster off a broken
play where Jacky scrambled
and made a play. You see
the potential there, which is
the hopeful thing. But
we've got to get it together."
Particularly troubling for
the Graceville defense was
the amount of running room
found by Eutsay on the out-
side and Rogers on the
It's an .issue of aggres-
sion, according to
Wertenberger, and an issue
that must be cleaned up
"The main thing we saw
on film was Sneads getting
off the ball and hitting us,"
the coach said. "We weren't
attacking them. We were
standing flat-footed, and
you're not going to beat
anybody like that.
"The kids have to under-
stand if you're going to
make a mistake, that's fine,
but make it going full steam
ahead. If we'll just play
more aggressively on
defense and not worry
about mistakes, we'll be a
-lot better. The biggest mis-
take you can make is stand-
ing still."
Tonight's game kicks off
at 7 p.m.

Continued From Page 1B

of scrimmage.
They're also asking him to
lower his pads and take on tack-
"I think I'm tough enough,"
Demps said. "Now I'm 'working
on the mental part of it."
The mental part is everything,
Drayton said.
"Demps' issue is he's 190"
pounds and he's got to learn how
to play behind his pads," Drayton
"Is there a size advantage in
those other guys? Yeah, but it
doesn't mean anything. If you've
got the demeanor and pad level
and everything's right, he can still
be effective in those short-
yardage, goal-line situations."
Moody is a step slower than

Demps, but has an NFL-style
The 5-foot-ll, 212-pound
Texan transferred from Southern
California in 2007, with hopes of
becoming a featured back.
But he's spent most of his career
rehabbing from injuries and
watching from the sideline as
Tebow,. Percy Harvin, Chris
Rainey and Demps received the
bulk of the work.
Moody has missed nine games
because of a balky right ankle and
had surgery twice since January. If
he stays healthy, though, he could
be Florida's short-yardage and
goal-line specialist: Tight end
Trey Burton and backup quarter-
back Tyler Murphy also could get
a look.

"It's a mindset," Moody said. "I
don't feel like it's something you
either have it or don't. I just
believe if you really change your
mind and not let those weaknesses
enter your mind and be a cancer,
then you really can be that running
back that has a demeanor because
a lot of that fourth-and-1, red
zone, goal-line type of runs, it's all
mindset. If you really want to get
in the end zone, I believe you
Tebow certainly did.
His first carry at Florida Field
ended in a touchdown.
His final carry in The Swamp
did, too. Between those, he scored
more times than anyone in
Southeastern Conference history,
won the 2007 Heisman Trophy

and helped the Gators capture two
national titles.
But did Florida's offense
become too predictable last sea-
"It wasn't a great mystery. It
wasn't like it was some ancient
scribe on the wall," guard Carl
Johnson said. "Everyb6dy knew
Tebow was going to run it or have
something to do with it. But now,
you doh't know. We have
Brantley, we have Demps, we-
have weapons.
"You've got to pretty much pick
your poison. Do you want us to
throw it in you? Jump-fade it in on
you? Do you want us to run it in
on you? Or do you just want to lay
down and take? But you're going
to get it. It don't really matter.";

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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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 3, 2010" 3B

Smart Money

ailing mother does not
have a legal will, but says
that'she has listed her three
children on a quitclaim
deed, to be registered at the
time of her death, in order
for us to inherit her home. I
don't feel this is the right
way for this to be done, as
it may cause us additional
tax to be paid at that time,
in addition to taxes being
paid upon selling the
home. Would this then be
considered a gift with
applicable gift taxes due? The home is worth about
$170,000. Also, would it be tied up in probate due to
the absence of a will? - C.R., via e-mail
DEAR C.R.: I don't understand why we are taking a
very simple proposition and turning it into a very com-
plicated and risky legal environment. Your mother
needs a will. A simple will shouldn't cost more than
$300, and I am not talking about something off the
Internet or your stationary store. All of the things you
described could be a problem. All of which would be
obviated by a simple will naming the three children as
her beneficiaries. The will should include that the home
will be sold and the monies divided equally after her
final expenses and bills are paid, as opposed, to undi-
vided real estate in the three names, which could lead
to all sorts of problems. The first thing to do is tell your
mother, as a gift to her, you are going to pay an attor-
ney to write a simple will expressing her rights. This
will be the least expensive for everybody involved. You
can take that right to the bank.

DEAR BRUCE: I am middle-age with grown chil-
dren, newly divorced and selflemployed, so I pay for
my own health and life insurance. In light of my recent
status, I have limited funds. I am wondering whether I
would be better off dropping my life insurance and,
instead, opting for workman's comp? I can't afford
both at this stage in my life. - Kathy, via e-mail
DEAR KATHY: You mentioned your kids are
grown, and I am assuming they are on their own. Your
first responsibly is to yourself. If you have to make a
decision between workers compensation and life insur-
ance, the life insurance should be sacrificed. You
haven't indicated what you are doing for a living. For
example, with a clerical function the workers comp
would be very minimum premium. On the other hand,
if you are doing something physical like driving a
truck, roofing, etc., the compensation premiums could
be very high. This would also be a variable.,

Interested in buying or selling a house? Let Bruce
Williams' "House Smart" be your guide. Price: $14.95,
plus shipping and handling. Call: (800) 337-2346.
Send your questions to: Smart Money, PRO. Box 2095,
Elfers, FL 34680. E-mail to:
bruce @ Questions of general inter-
est will be answered in future columns. Owing to the
volume of mail, personal replies cannot be provided.
Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

Mind your


- Dr. Jerry


"Follow your bliss and the universe will open doors
where there were only walls." -Joseph Campbell
I feel that passion is so vital both in life and in business.,
Far too often we see business owners who either lack or
have lost their passion. Without passion, you become com-
placent, and complacency is a death sentence for any busi-
It is so easy to get off track. Without passion, work
becomes a job rather than an exciting new adventure to
tackle each day. When complacency sets in, an entrepre-
neur loses the desire to make necessary improvements.
When a business stops improving and growing, failure is
not far behind.
I was working with a very successful entrepreneur who
came in to our meeting saying, "I feel so good that every-
thing, is going well, and I do not want to change anything
with my business." Upon hearing this statement, I wanted
to jump out of my chair and force him to see just how
complacent he had become. Though he thought that every-
thing was great, the reality was that his complacency was
taking his business the wrong way.
This entrepreneur-heeded my warning - "Jerry's kick in
the butt" as he calls it - and turned his business around. It
is now growing like weeds. Our talk might have been the
catalyst that led to this great change, but it was his
acknowledgment that his attitude was holding his compa-
ny back that made the real difference. Rediscovering his
passion made him a new man and reinvigorated his busi-
In another case, an entrepreneur's complacency and
lack of passion combined with the current state of the
economy put his business in danger of closing its doors. I
have talked to this entrepreneur tirelessly over the years,
but I have been unable to resurrect his passion. Now, rather
than running and managing a business, he just goes to
work. These are both very interesting cases, but the truly
intriguing part is how differently the two turned out. In the
first case, the entrepreneur listened and acknowledged that
his lack of passion was having a negative effect on his
business. Though the second entrepreneur also listened, he
just had nothing left - no drive to run his business. I final-
ly had to recommend that he sell it. If you have no passion
for your business, you either need to figure out how to get
it back or get out.
Here are some questions to help you evaluate if your
passion is where it should be. First, ask yourself if you
could start over, would you still choose the same industry
and business. Secondly, do you get up every morning
excited about going to work? Finally, are you so excited
about your business that you want to tell the world how
great it is? If you answered "No" to any of these questions,
your passion might be waning.
Colleagues and other entrepreneurs are another great
resource. Ask them if they think you are getting compla-
cent. Also, let your workforce be your mirror. They will
frequently reflect the passion they see in the owner or
manager. Now go out and make sure that you have the pas-
sion necessary to be successful.
You can do this!

For teen-age drivers, Consumer Reports recommends
cars with safety features, such as the 2007 Mazda3.

Consumer Reports
Cars for the young, old, tall, and small


With the fall semester just
around the comer,
Consumer Reports recently
offered its best choices for
parents and teens out shop-
ping for a car to bring back
to school.
When looking for the
right car for teens, including
used models, CR recom-
mends picking cars with
safety features such as elec-
fronic stability control and
curtain air bags and good
crash-test results.
"Often parents think that
putting their child in the
biggest car is the safest thing
they can do, but that's not
so," said David Champion,
senior director of CR's
Automotive Test Center in
East Haddam, Conn. "Teens
are the most inexperienced
drivers on the road, so. you
want to make sure they're
driving something that han-
dles well, is agile and has as
many safety features as pos-
sible - especially electronic
stability control,"
In addition to naming
good cars for young and
older. drivers, CR also
named good picks for all
sizes and types of drivers,
including the tall and small.
All the models on CR's lists
have at least average reliabil-
ity and are Recommended
vehicles. CR named only
one car suitable for all four
driver types: the Honda
CR - only Recommends,
vehicles that have performed
well in its tests, have at least

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43 CNN2 HLN News Clark Howard. HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Prime News aC
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46CW Cublx Cublx Sonic X Sonic X Teenage Teenage Dragon Yu-GI-Ohl Yu.GIOhl Dinosaur Edgemont EdgemOnt Dead Like Me R Cold Squad (In Stereo) "AddiitinManhalan"(2007)HeatherGraham. E Smash Cut Smash Cut American Idol Rewind
47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Baby Read Paid Prog. Practical Lives What if? Conceal & Xtreme Hrsepwer trucks ! MuscleCar "Soldief"*' (1998. Science Fiction) Kurt Russell. "Star Wars: Episode I- The Phantom Menace"** (1999) Uam Neeson. "Star Wars: Episode1"
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2 0 Griffith Griffith CSI: Crime Scn 48 Hours Mystery SC 48 Hours Mystery R News CSI: NY (In Stereo) 3] Grey's Anatomy XS CSI: Miami "Innocent" Outdoors Old House Home. Radar U.S. Farm Hazellon Mfthws In Touch
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10Q) Music Mix Two Men Cops Cops S Amer. Most Wanted Legend of the Seeker Wanda Sykes Brothers Seinfeld Z SeinfeldSE "Becoming Jane"** (2007) Anne Hathaway. "NapoeonDynamie"I**(2004))JonHeder. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg.
11 I Lawrence Welk Show NOVAA I Masterpiece Mystery! (in Stereo) E Hurricane MI-5 I Austin City Limits X NOVASE Carrier "Get Home-lis" Masterpiece Mysteryl (In Stereo) |Wash. Need to Know Mirabelle Angelina
7 SHOW (4:50) 'W."'**e (2008) The Big C Weeds E "Twilight"*'/ir (2008) KristenStewart. 'PG-13' "Extrome Movie"(2008, Comedy) 'R' Weeds 3 TheBig C "IHope They Serve Beerin Hei*'- (2 ' (2009)'R "Fra y"(2009) RandyWayne. '' "An Aencan Rhapsedy'*** (2001) 'PG-13'l
14 NICK ICarly ICarly3 ICarlyC BSig Time Victorious Jackson Lopez ILopez The Nanny The Nanny Malcolm Malcolm The Nanny The Nanny MyWife My Wife |Chris Chris The Nanny The Nanny Fam. Mat Fam.Mat. Fam.Mat. Fam.Mat.-
16TBS King King titanic" (1997, Drama) Leonardo DiCapdo. A woman fallsfor an artist aboard the ill-fatedship. "ToWeeeks Noice"* (2002) Sandra Bulock. "Someting to TalkAbout" (1995) X . Married Married Married Married Home Imp. Home Imp.
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24 DISC I Shouldn't Be Alive 'S I Shouldn't Be Alive E Sole Survivor (N) S Surviving Death (N) SI Shouldn't Be Alive Sole Survivor S Surviving Death S I Shouldn't Be Alive] Sexy Body Sexy Abs Sexy Abs PaidProg. Smoking Paid Pro. aid Prog. Paid Prog.
25 TW (4:00) PM Edition (Live) Sorms Storms Weather Proof i Cantore ICantore PM Edition (Live) S_' Storms |Storms Weather Proof ' Weather Weather Weekend View (Live) SX
26 USA "LegaflyBlondne"**' (2001, Comedy) ] "Lagally Blonde2: Red, While & Blonde"(2003) "Legatly Bonde"**,i (2001. Comedy) Covert Affairs s WWE A.M. Raw (N) i WCG Ultimate Gamer Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Bed Money Law Order: Cl
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average predicted reliability
based on CR's Annual Auto'
Survey of its more than .
seven million print and Web
subscribers, and performed.
at least adequately if crash-,
tested or included in a gov-
emrnment rollover test.
- Best for teen-age driv-
ers. ESC is standard or
optional, starting with the.
years listed below.
- Small cars: Hyundai
Elantra SE (2008-2010),.
Mazda3 (2007-), Scion- xB
- Midsized sedans:
Acura TSX (2004-), Honda&
Accord (2008-), Kia Optima
- Small SUVs: Honda
CR-V (2005-), . Nissan
Rogue (2008-)
Best for senior drivers.
Vehicles that offer easy
access and decent visibility
are good choices for older
motorists and for those with
limited mobility. A roomy
driving position and com-,
fortable seats. are also pluses.;.
- Minivans: Honda
- Small SUV: Subaru.
Forester XT Limited
- Upscale sedan:
Hyundai Azera '
. - Family sedan: Honda
- Microvan: Kia Rondo ,
Best for tall drivers.
Vehicles with plenty of head
and leg room are best for
taller drivers. Some models
have seats that are highly
adjustable, and drivers of all
sizes will fit well.
- Family sedans: Honda
Accord, Fort Fusion, Nissan,
- Small SUVs: Subaru
Forester, Acura RDX,
Mitsubishi Outlander
- Midsized SUVS:
Mercedes-Benz M-Class,
Nissan Murano, Mazda CX-
Best for small drivers.
These vehicles have good
- visibility and the controls
and pedals are within easy
reach. When test-driving
cars, pay close attention to
how well you can see out of
all windows.
- Family sedans: Honda
Accord, Ford Fusion, Nissan
- Small SUVs: Subaru
Forester, Volkswagen
Tiguan, Acura RDX
- Midsized SUVs. Acura
MDX, Lexus RX, Ford Flex.
If you ever find yourself in
a perilous situation while
' you're behind the wheel of
your car, knowing what to
expect and being prepared
can provide peace of mind, '
and maybe even save a life.
According to Consumer
Reports, Rule No. 1 is to
keep your cool and help
your passengers remain
calm. Panic won't benefit
- Memorize the loca-
tions of window switches
and door locks. Note
whether the front doors
unlock by just pulling the
door handle.
- Don't forget obvious
safety precautions, such as
making sure that all of your
tires, including the spare, are
properly inflated.
- Keep a spare key with
you or in a magnetic holder
that can be hidden on your
car's exterior metal areas,
such as a wheel well.
- - Maintain an emer-
gency kit that includes basic
first aid supplies, a small
shovel, a tow strap, jumper
cables, reflective plastic tri-
angles, and rock salt or sand
in snow country.
- Always bring your cell
phone and its car charger
with you, especially on long

Visit the Consumer
Reports Web site at,
Copyright 2010,
Consumers Union, Inc.


U.S. Def Hamas among intractable issues in talks
Sec: Afohans

should lead


KABUL, Afghanistan -
U.S. Defense Secretary
Robert Gates said Thursday
that while the fight against
corruption must be led by
Afghans, the U.S. is work-
ing on new ways to prevent
millions of American dollars
flowing into the nation from.
underwriting bribery and
Gates spoke to reporters in
the Afghan capital with
President Hamid Karzai,
who complained about the
tactics 'of two Western-
backed anti-corruption units
that recently arrested one of
his top aides on suspicion of
bribery, likening them to
heavy-handed Soviet tactics.
The U.S. views the arrest
of Mohammed Zia' Salehi as
a test of Karzai's willingness
to take on graft in his gov-
Salehi was arrested by
Afghan police after alleged-
ly being wiretapped dis-
cussing a bribe. He called
Karzai from his jail cell in
July and was freed hours
Soon afterward Karzai
blasted the work of the U.S.-
backed corruption investiga-
tors involved in that case and
review how they operate.
"The key here is that the
fight against corruption
needs to be Afghan-led,"
Gates said, "This is a sover-
eign country."
Gates said two units, the
Major Crimes Task Force
and , the Sensitive
Investigative Unit, should
operate under Afghan law.
But he was clear that the
U.S. will keep backing
investigations into cronyism
and illicit activities.
Gates said U.S.
Ambassador Karl
Eikenberry and Gen. David
Petraeus, the top command-
er of U.S. and NATO forces
in Afghanistan, were devel-
oping new guidelines for
how U.S. funds are handed
out for development and
other projects.
Karzai pledged to work
against corruption, which is
undermining trust in his
government and making it
difficult to maintain interna-
tional support for the war.
Gates also said that if
Taliban insurgents believe
American forces will walk
out of Afghanistan next July,
they will be disappointed.
Gates says U.S. forces will
remain after the July 2011
date that President Barack
Obama has set for the begin-
ning of a pullout, if security
American public opinion
is turning strongly against
the war with the majority of
Americans now saying they
doubt it is worth fighting.
"It is important to be hon-
est about this," Gates said.
"The United States is spend-
ing over $100 billion a year
in this fight in Afghanistan.
America's sons and daugh-'
ters are being killed. The
American people need to*
know that 15 years, from
now we are not going, to still
be fighting this fight."
Gates is the most senior
U.S. official to meet with
Karzai since the president's
decision, to intervene in the
Salehi case and review the
anti-corruption units. Those
actions were widely inter-
preted in the U.S. as under-
mining efforts to clean up
his government and as a slap
in the face to his U.S. back-
Karzai said his motives
have been mischaracterized
and he is trying to build
credibility of the Afghan
government to police itself.
Earlier Thursday, Petraeus
said the sometimes strained
relationship between the
U.S. and Karzai is solid.
Petraeus acknowledged
"friction" over the Salehi
case, which he said had been
resolved. The general said
he had heard Karzai assure
Obama that he would back
the work of U.S.-mentored

anti-corruption investiga-
"President Karzai is the
first to note that more has to
be done" about corruption
overall, Petraeus said.
"It's a relationship in
which there is candor,"
Petraeus said. "We do not
always come at every issue
from the same perspective
but I think that's a reflection
of the strength of the rela-

GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip - To
relaunch Middle East peace talks
on Thursday, the Israeli and
Palestinian leaders and their
American mediators quietly
agreed to push aside the question
of Hamas - the Islamic militant
group that controls one of the two
Palestinian territories and' rejects
negotiations. ,
But Hamas let it be known with
its bullets that it would not be left
out of the equation - the militants
killed four Israelis and wounded
two others in a pair of attacks on
the eve of the new talks.
The bloodshed was a reminder
.that Hamas is now on the list of
intractable issues that have
stymied decades of Mideast nego-
tiations. There can be no peace
without Hamas, but there is no
,solution so far for bringing the
Iranian-backed group into the
"The attacks were meant to tell
(Palestinian President Mahmoud)
Abbas he is not the one who
decides the fate of the
Palestinians," declared Ahmed
Yousef, a senior. Hamas official in
Gaza, adding that the group
deserves a place in national deci-
sion-making because it won parlia-
mentary elections in 2006.
"Hamas will never agree to be
ignored and isolated, and it can
reshuffle the cards," he said.
Hamas is firmly in control of the
Gaza Strip, one of the two territo-
ries that are supposed to be part of
a future Palestinian state. It wields
virtual veto power over any agree-
ment and has given no indication it
would be willing to accept a deal
with Israel reached by Abbas, who
runs a rival government in the West
The more moderate Abbas met
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin
Netanyahu Thursday for the first
peace talks in two years, hosted by
President Barack Obama.
Abbas and Netanyahu are far
apart on issues that have eluded a
solution for decades, including the
borders of a Palestinian state, the
fate of millions of Palestinian
refugees and the most explosive
issue, the competing claims to the
holy city of Jerusalem.
But if they can somehow work
out these differences, Hamas

[,~ j~2~~u IL ~1d~E1

A man watches US Secretery of State Hillary Rodham Clinton speak
at the ceremony opening the Israeli Palestinian direct talks in
Washington at an electronic appliances shop in Jerusalem, Thursday.
After a day and White House talks with President Barack
Obama, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and Palestinian
President Mahmoud Abbas sit down together Thursday for the first of
what American officials hope will be a series of meetings that lead in
a year's time to an agreement on the creation of a Palestinian state.
- AP Photo/Sebastian Scheiner

would be needed to implement any
deal. The Palestinians seek the
West Bank and Gaza - located on
opposite sides of Israel - for their
future state, with east Jerusalem as
its capital.
For now, the Palestinians appear
to be unified on one issue: There
can be no peace that leaves the 1.5
million people of Gaza out. '
Abbas has rejected any sugges-
tion, of a partial solution granting
independence only to the West
Bank and its 2.4 million
Palestinians. This would be per-
ceived by the Palestinian public as
a massive sellout and sign of weak-
ness. Hamas would paint Abbas as
a traitor. *
"Any result and outcome of
these talks does not commit us and
does not commit our people. It
only commits Abbas himself," said
Sami Abu Zuhri, a Hamas Gaza.
Abbas has repeatedly said he
will present any peace deal to a,
national referendum, a vote that
would include the people of Gaza.
A vote in favor of peace would put
heavy pressure on.Hamas to accept
the will of the Palestinian people.
,So if Abbas will not go it alone,

the quandary is how to bring
Hamas into the fold.
Hamas, founded two decades
ago as a Palestinian offshoot of
Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood, has
repeatedly played the role of spoil-
er in Mideast peace efforts over the
, A series of Hamas suicide
bombings in the mid-1990s helped
derail peace negotiations at the
time. The group also killed hun-
dreds of Israelis during the second
Palestinian uprising last decade -
a time of heavy fighting in which
Israel killed Hamas' spiritual
leader and dozens of other top
commanders. Hundreds of
Palestinian civilians also died in
the fighting.
When Israel unilaterally with-
drew from Gaza in 2005, Hamas
stepped up rocket attacks on south-
ern Israel, helping fuel years of
violence. After the 2006 election, a
unity government formed with
Abbas' Fatah movement collapsed
into,civil war, resulting in Hamas'
takeover of Gaza the following
In fiery speeches ahead of the
launch of peace talks, Hamas lead-
ers repeatedly rejected compro-

mise with Israel and condemned
Abbas for seeking peace.
Yet behind the public rhetoric,
the enigmatic group has also
shown itself to be remarkably
pragmatic. In its short-lived power-
sharing agreement with Abbas, it
agreed to let the moderate presi-
dent handle negotiations with
Israel, as long as he presented any
deal to a national referendum.
While refusing to recognize the
Jewish state's right to exist, Hamas
has, largely honored a cease-fire
since a devastating Israeli military
offensive ended early last year.
Hamas forces have even blocked
smaller militant groups from stag-
ing attacks, and this week, com-
manders ordered their forces to
hold fire when Israeli tanks were
conducting exercises along the
Gaza border. Hamas leaders fre-
quently speak of long-term truces
with Israel that could last decades.
Hamas is also eager to win legit-
imacy in the Arab world. The reac-
tion of key Arab players - includ-
ing Syria, which hosts Hamas
headquarters in Damascus, as well
as Saudi Arabia, the custodian of
the Islamic holy cities of Mecca
and Medina, and Egypt - could
greatly influence Hamas' behavior.
Beyond condemnations of this
week's shootings, neither Israeli,
American or Palestinian officials
in Abbas' delegation have said
much about Hamas, reflecting the
international community's inabili-
ty to find a way to work with the
Islamic militants.
Abbas condemned the attacks by
the Islamic militants and his forces
have arrested more than 250
Hamas activists in the West Bank.
Asked' about Hamas on
Thursday, White House Mideast
envoy George Mitchell said: "We
do not expect Hamas to play a role
in this immediate process." He
added, however, that the U.S.
would welcome Hamas' "full par-
ticipation" if it complies "with the
basic requirements of democracy
and nonviolence that are a prereq-
uisite to engage in these serious
types of discussions."
Israeli Foreign Ministry
spokesman Yigal Palmor agreed
the Islamic militants have no role
to play for now.
"Hamas does not fit into the
process," he said, adding that
although the sides hope to reach an
agreement in a year, implementing
it would have to be gradual.

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Limited Quantities * Some One and Two of a Kind
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Associated Volume Buyers
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4B - Friday, September 3, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Jackson County * Fridai. September 3, 2010' S5 INTERNATIONAL

Mozambique riots spotlight food price spike

pennies' increase in the price of a
loaf of bread can mean the differ-
ence between getting by and
going hungry - and erupting in
anger - in the world's poorest
A spike in food prices has trig-
gered deadly riots in Mozambique
this week, and experts worry other
countries that saw such unrest dur-
ing the last global food .crisis in
2008 could be hit again. Over the
last two months alone, food prices
worldwide have risen 5 percent.
"I think everyone is wondering
if we are going to have a repeat of
2008 when ... there were food
riots around the world," said
Johanna Nesseth Tuttle, director
of the Global Food Security
Project at the Center for Strategic
and International Studies in
Countries from Asia, to the
Middle East to Europe are feeling
the strain.
- In Egypt, where half the
population depends on subsidized
bread, recent protests over rising

food prices left at least one person
dead. The crisis could impact
upcoming parliamentary elections
because the regime's increasingly
tenuous legitimacy rests on its
ability to provide the masses with
cheap bread.
- In Pakistan, the prices of
many food items have risen by 15
percent or more following devas-
tating floods that destroyed a fifth
of the country's crops and agricul-
tural infrastructure. Flooding has
also hit distribution networks,
leading to shortages.
- In China, officials are threat-
ening to punish price gougers,
while in Serbia, a 30 percent hike
in the price of cooking oil report-
ed for next week has led to warn-
ings of demonstrations by trade
In downtown Dakar, Senegal,
29-year-old security guard Djiba
Sidime recalled going to the mar-
ket to buy a bag of rice and find-
ing it had spiked from around $30
to $38.
The increase is no small matter
in a country where most people
get by on around $4 a day. To
make. up the difference, Sidime
said he won't be able to buy new

i, - - .
Women pass a damaged vehicle in a street in Maputo, Thursday a
day after police opened fire on stone-throwing crowds who were
protesting rising prices in this impoverished country. - AP
Photo/Nastasya Tay

clothes to mark the end of
Ramadan later this month.
"Of course, I'm frustrated," he
International food prices have
risen to their highest levels in two
years, . the U.N. Food and
Agriculture Organization said'
Wednesday, reporting a 5 percent

increase between July and August
alone. The Rome-based agency
also forecast this year's wheat
crop at 648 million tons, down 5
percent from 2009, reflecting a cut
in drought-hit Russia's harvest.
However, there are few parallels
between today and the 2008 food
crisis, which was blamed on high

oil prices and growing demand for
biofuels that pushed world food
stocks to their lowest levels since
1982,. according to Maximo
Torero, an expert on markets and
trade with the International Pood
Policy Research Institute.
The United States, Canada and
other countries have had good
harvests and supplies are suffi-
cient, Torero said, adding that
what must be avoided are panicky
policy decisions, like banning
In Mozambique's case, he said,
higher prices set by the govern-
ment were based on monetary
exchange issues, not concerns
about world supplies.
Mozambicans saw the price of a
loaf of bread rise 25 percent in the
past year - from about four to
five U.S. cents, and fuel and water
costs also have risen.
The increases have had a dra-
matic impact in a nation where
more than half the population
lives in poverty. Mozambique
ranks 175th of 179 countries on
the U.N. Human Development
Index, a measure that takes into
account health and education lev-
els as well as income.

Kabul Bank.braces for run

on deposits after doubts

KABUL, Afghanistan - Managers of
Afghanistan's largest bank braced for a run
on deposits Thursday, a day 'after nervous
customers showed up in droves to take out
their money following the'resignation of two
top executives allegations of mismanage-
ment and unorthodox lending practices.
Crowds outside Kabul Bank's main
branch in the center of the Afghan capital
were larger than normal ahead of opening,
although there seemed to be little panic.
Afghan officials have sought to reassure
the public, and Afghan television stations
'broadcast remarks Wednesday night from
central bank governor Abdul Qadir Fitrat'
insisting that Kabul Bank was solvent and
had enough liquidity'to meet demands.
Problems at the bank could have wide-
ranging political repercussions since it han-
dles the pay for Afghan teachers, soldiers
and police in this unstable, impoverished
nation beset by the stubborn Taliban insur-
gency and widespread drug trafficking and
plundering of aid money.
The bank's woes also tie into the web of

corruption and personal connections that has
soured many Afghans on their government:
President Hamid Karzai's brother,
Mahmood Karzai, is the bank's third largest
shareholder with 7 percent.
The New York Times and The Wall Street
Journal reported Wednesday that Kabul
Bank's losses could exceed $300 million,-
and that the figure is more than the bank's
assets. The Washington Post reported that
the central bank had ordered the newly
resigned chairman to hand over $160 mil-
lion in real estate holdings in Dubai pur-
chased for relatives and friends of the politi-
cal elite.
At his news conference Wednesday, Fitrat
refused to address the allegations and tried
to dissuade customers from withdrawing
their money. He said the top two executives
of Kabul Bank had resigned as part of
reforms being implemented by the central
bank to improve professionalism at some of
Afghanistan's 10 private banks.
"The central bank will stand fully behind
Kabul Bank. Failure of Kabul Bank is not an
option," Fitrat said to shore up confidence in
the bank. "I hope that the situation will be
stabilized by tomorrow or the day after."

6-month restoration ends

of Van Gogh's 'Bedroom'

Vincent van Gogh must have
been horrified when he
returned from the hospital to
his studio in Arles early in
1889 to find one of his
favorite paintings damaged
by moisture.
He pressed newspaper to
the canvas to protect it from
further deterioration, and
later rolled it up and sent it to
his brother Theo in Paris.
Ella Hendriks could still see
traces of newsprint when she
looked at "The Bedroom"
under a microscope, as she
picked and scraped at earlier
restorations of the canvas
and removed yellowing var-
-nish that had been brushed
on 80 years ago. Hendriks
has completed a painstaking
six-month restoration of the
masterpiece, which returns
to its place on the wall of the
Van Gogh Museum on
"The idea is to create a
sort of balance, a feeling of
rest," Hendriks said of her
task. The Bedroom is a
familiar image. It has been
reproduced in countless
hotel rooms, on calendars
and coffee mugs, and in art
books on the Impressionists
and post-impressionist peri-
od of the late 19th century.
Van Gogh liked it so much
he painted two copies. One
now hangs in the Art
Institute of Chicago. A
smaller version that he made
for his mother and sister is in

the Musee d'Orsay in Paris.
"When I saw my canvases
again after my illness, what
seemed to me the best was
the bedroom," the Dutch
artist wrote his brother in
Paris after several weeks in
the hospital. But he found
paint was flaking from
dampness following flood-
ing in the street outside his
house while he was gone.
Moisture also caused the
canvas to shrink, pulling
apart some paint at the edges
as it dried.
"It looks much fresher and
brighter now," said curator
Leo Jansen. "It's more ... as
Van Gogh intended it to be.
It's more peaceful."
Van Gogh painted his own
bedroom in what he called
the Yellow House in the
southern French town of
Arles, where he had fled
from the squabbling artist
community of Paris. It was
October 1888, in the midst
of a critical six months that
defined him as a painter, a
period in which he also
painted "Sunflowers."
At the end of 1888 Van
Gogh began suffering a
series of psychotic break-
downs. In 1889 he checked
himself into an asylum in
Saint-Remy where he stayed
a year, producing 150 paint-
ings, among them some of
his most stunning works.
After he left, despair contin-
ued to stalk him, and he died
in 1890 from a self-inflicted
gunshot wound. He was 37,
and his career spanned just
10 years.

Restorer Ella Hendriks, left, and educator Jolein van
Kragten look at Vincent Van Gogh's 'The Bedroom'
painting at the Van Gogh museum in Amsterdam,
Netherlands, Thursday. - AP Photo/Peter Dejong

Deadline to enter: September 8, 2010 5pm

Contest Rules
#1. To enter you may complete the entry form below and mail it
with a recent photo of your child along with your $10 entry
fee to the Cutest Kid Contest, C/0 Jackson County Floridan,
PO Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447. You may also drop it
off at our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane.

#2. To begin the contest, each kid's photo will appear
in a special section in the Jackson County Floridan on -
September 10, 2010.

#3. Beginning September 14, 2010 voting will be available at 1 as well as available in the September 10, 2010
special section. Vote for your favorite child for .25 cents per vote.
Totals will be posted online weekly.

#4. Winners will be determined by the total number of votes. There
will be one overall winner who's photo will be published on the front
cover of the calendar and in a special pullout'insert in the calendar.
Twelve additional top winners will be placed, one each, on the 12
months of the 2011 calendar. Remaining top vote recipients with
at least 100 votes will be placed in the daily calendar squares.

#5. Kids must be born between 2000 and 2007 to enter

#6. Parents(s) name, phone number and the kids's name
must be written on the back of the photo.
#7. Hard copy photos must be at least 4x6. Digital Will b
photos must be at least 640x480 and 300 dpi.
Include a self-addressed stamped envelope if
you would like your picture returned.

#8. The Jackson County Floridan reserves the I n J c k
right to require proof of age. & 12 kid

#9. Only one photo entry per child. Any Official
professional pictures submitted must have
permission from the photographer in writing. Your child (
--- ----- -w
#10. Winners must participate in a photo Cutest Kids R
session with our photographer in order to I
produce a professional quality photo to be Nam" e
placed in the 2011 Cutest Kid Calendar. Birthdate
, Parents) Name
#11. No purchase is necessary to win. Arent(s) Name
#12. All proceeds will go to Newspapers in City St.
Education which provides newspapers to Phone
teachers to use as a free academic tool. . ,........-

a d

special lid

e chosen as

Cutest Kid

Sson County

Is will grace the
2011 calendar.
could be a winner!

registration Form!

ate Zip

ii I*' '" I II


6B - Friday, September 3, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan





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"Whaddya mean 'the oil isn't boiling'?
They'll be attacking in 10 minutes!"


1 Plop down
5 Droning
8 Kenya's loc.
11 One of
13 A funny
14 Ostrich
15 Brat oppo-
16 Most
18 Hansoms
20 Temple im-
21 Subject
23 So-so grade
24 Weeks per
25 Enemy's
27 Radio type
31 Galley
32 -dunk
33 Cheery tune
34 Warlike son
of Hera
36 Correspond
38 Marino or
39 Bleach out
40 "Bonanza"
41 KP workers

44 Brand name
46 Display
49 Vast region
50 Dazzle
52 Spandex
56 Transport
for Sinbad
57 Same old
58 City near
59 Period
60 Green parrot
61 Forest
2 RN helper'
3 Web-site
4 Slice
5 Borders
6 Ms.Thurman
7 Spunk
8 Hunter's
9 Hoops
10 Male sheep
12 Pack

3 V


Talk to a lawyer now

'Dear Annie: Last May, my 56-year-old hus- never came to visit again.
band met a woman on Facebook and quickly My husband and I worked out our problems
became infatuated. She lives in Germany. We and stayed married. But at his funeral, my
live in Kansas. mother-in-law sat next to me, displacing my
My husband thinks he knows everything children; in order to ask me to return several
about her and believes she is completely on the items she had given my husband years before.
up and up. In October, the two of them plan to Obviously, my relationship with her was not
meet in Boston and drive up to Maine for a good, but my children kept in touch. They used
week's vacation. I was informed of this plan to call her often. So when Grandma passed and
and was specifically told I was not invited, no one told us, my children were very hurt. My
My husband sees nothing wrong children and I went to the viewing, and my sis-
with this little excursion. He says he ter-in-law would not even look at us.
loves me and doesn't think he needs to My son was so upset about the
be bound by the "conventions of entire. mess that he walked out.
marriage." If I get upset, he accus- \ i None of us attended the funeral. My
es me of not wanting him to be lI daughter and I made a donation to
happy. I'm satire he'll buy me a sou- her favorite charity and never
venir. -! \received a thank-you note. Even my
We've been married for 11 years and husband's aunt, with whom we
had a pretty solid relationship until this. used to exchange Christmas cards,
Now I feel humiliated and bitter. Am I has stopped contact.
wrong? -,Mrs. Jerk It has been a year, but I am still hurt and
Dear Mrs.: Married people who say they angry, and so are my children. They don't
don't want to be.bound by the conventions of have a lot of family left. I would like to contact
marriage are trying to justify an affair. Unless my sister-in-law, but don't want to get into an
you also want an open marriage, this only ben- argument. Any suggestions? - C.
efits him. It's time to talk to a lawyer. Then tell Dear C.: Your in-laws are not interested in a
him to have a good time, and let him know relationship with you, but we hope they are
you'll be changing the locks. What nerve, willing to stay in touch with your children. If
Dear Annie: My grown children found out the kids can put aside their anger, suggest they
their grandmother had died by reading it in the contact their aunt to say hello and see how
local paper. We were never close. At one time, everyone is doing - no recriminations or lec-
my husband was having an affair, and my tures. Her response should give them ah idea of
mother-in-law would call to give my husband whether or not things can improve.
messages from his girlfriend.
After that, I hardly spoke to her, and she COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


Louis Nizer, a lawyer who was born in England but practiced
in the United States, said, "I know of no higher fortitude than
stubbornness in the face of overwhelming odds."
Sometimes the odds that you are going down in your contract
will be overwhelming. But be stubborn - try to find a distribu-
tion that will let you get home.
In this deal, you are in four hearts. West leads the diamond
ace, then adroitly shifts to a trump. You seem to have four los-
ers: one spade and three diamonds. Is there any chance?
North's one-spade response increased the value of your
hand, making it well worth your three-heart jump-rebid. North
raised to game, hoping for the best.
If West had not led a heart at trick two, you could have ruffed
a diamond in the dummy to give you 10 tricks: two spades, six
hearts, one club and that ruff. What, though, would you do now?
You could play another diamond, hoping that West is now
out of hearts. However, that is very unlikely. Instead, assume the
spades are splitting 3-3 and play to establish a third trick in that
suit. True, the a priori chance of that happening is only 35.53
percent, but that is a lot better than nothing. However, if you
draw trumps immediately, then, when you lose a spade trick, the
opponents will cash two more diamonds to
At trick three, while you still have a trump in the dummy to
ruff a third round of diamonds, play a low spade from both
hands. Then, win whatever comes back, draw trumps, and hope
the spades are obliging.



A QJ 9
V 742
9 8 5
4 K Q 10 7

1 A
4 V

Answer to Previous Puzzle

17 Flawless 45 Howled
19 Protective 46 Patrick's
glass cover domain
(2 wds.) 47 Love god
21 Coronet 48 Pet lovers'
22 Brought on gp.
board 49 Nick and
23 Percussion Nora's dog
instrumentsD51 Bring ac-
24 Lounge tion
around 53 Murmur
26 Fixed the 54 Wish
table undone
28 Gnat 55 Gore and
29 Thrash Capone
30 Rockies,
35 Cut, as ties
37 AOL notes
43 Ring upmsales
43 Ring up sales

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Your path might start out with a
few stumbling blocks, but don't
let them trip you up and make you
prematurely throw in the towel.
Tenacity can realize your hopes
and wishes.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
That opportunity to talk to some-
one essential to your plans might
not come until midday, so don't
get discouraged early on. Keep
the faith, and you'll end up with
what you want.
w SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
Although you might start out a bit
down in the dumps, your upbeat
spirit will grow as the day wears
on, providing a lot of pizzazz.
Hope you like crowds, because
you may draw one.
21) - Regardless of how your
day starts, concentrate on achiev-
ing your major objectives.
Conditions will improve with time,
and things will work out better
than you could ever hope.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - The quickest way to get
over the blues is to have a good
old-fashioned conversation with a
few choice pals who always light-
en your spirits. If you give them a
call, they will come through.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Chances are there is some-
thing significant you want to
change but have been reluctant to
do so. Remove that spur from
under your saddle, and gallop for-
ward at full speed.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Individually, you and some
friends may have little to offer;
collectively, however, you could
be a mighty force. Don't be
impassive; get everyone together,
and act in unison when it counts.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Be sure to take the plans you
make with friends seriously,
because your pals will take your
commitment to them in earnest.
Disappointing them would be
extremely unwise:
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
Your popularity could be ascend-
ing at this time, and both friends
and family alike will make sure
that you're included in their plans.
This could turn out to be a busy
day for you.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
If you need to. borrow money or
property, go to a family member
or a close friend first. When
money is involved, they are the
ones who are more likely to come
through for you.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Enhance your thinking by talking
about your ideas with some
friends or colleagues who are
original thinkers. You'll khow how
good your plans are by your pals'
enthusiasm - or lack thereof.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - A
favor you did recently for another
might be reciprocated if and when
that person sees an opportunity
to do so. Your pal is looking for a
response- that is equal to your

Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.

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

@2010 by UFS, Inc.

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another..
Today's clue: B equals J
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I decided that if I could paint that flower in a huge
scale, you could not-ignore its beauty." - Georgia O'Keeffe

(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 9-3

AA 7 6 4
V Q 5
* Q 2
4 J 9 6 3

4 10 8 3
V 6 3
SAK J 6 4
8 5 4

A K 5 2
V A K J 10 9 8
* 10 7 3
4 A
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both

All pass

Opening lead: * A





Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 3, 2010- 7 B

BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
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Stores.' �-1 - supervisory experi- "Property Mgmt is
DealTaker. com J farmers maket ence required, pref- .1i our ONLY Business" 1083 Sanders Avenue, Graceville, FL .
Del2ke.o 4rc 42a on 5 a. la10
LOS: Blo0th St. Malone, 'c "' ' Medical Office Secre- at 4482 River Rd. 6/10 is now accepting applications for a highly
LOST: Black Poodle, Sinks, door, clothes, i W E from Hwy. 90 & Jef- C T CORR ECTIONAL
latsedletescmretary: 80 B/W Days WELCOME HOME, ferson, quiet . motivated individual possessing loan
M,10 mos. last seen hhold items & more High school diploma WILLOWBEND ehrnu et motivated individual possessing loan aen
in Indian Spgs. 850- or GED equivalent is APARTMENTS ofead end street administration, processing and compliance
526-2466 REWARD! pets &animals required. One year 850-593-5137 Chipola River access administration, processing and compliance
meFrm rr e experience setting Have 1&2R Apts. $1100. mo.850-526- experience. Prior banking experience, CANTEEN CORRECTIONAL SERVICES NOW
mercanie office Nurse/LPN: 80 This Institution is an professionalism and strong customer HIRING FOR
_ tonfB/W Days Gradua- Equal OP p ortunityd Mb
JD 9965 CottonPick- tion from an accredP- provider and Mobile Homes service skills are required. Salary will be
rdU head new ydrstat program ic Em TDD#711 Rent commensurate with education and R
Free Pets Policy n or a ffice or clinic fexred 2/1 in Alford, window experience. Excellent benefit package.
ft"r Pietsde licyservs .hrr-once pre A/C, $375 850- 579- FOR THE GRACEVILLE C
Your pet deserves field ready $24000 Current LPN license Equal Housing 4622/209-1664/573- Qualified applicants, please send FO ACILEAI.LE COREHCTIO AL
ng, arting home. An ad (334)798-4841 in the State of Flori- Opportunity 1851
for a free pet may draw da. resumes with references and * WORKING INDIVIDUALS WITH FOOD
reponse from individuals Fruit& Vegetables Fax Resumes to 850- 2/2 MH for rent in SERVICE EXPERIENCE. APPLICANTS
Air Conditioners whowillsellyouranimalfor 229-5616 or apply on- Duplex/Triplex 'dale area $295/mo salary requirements to MUST BE ABLE TO TAKE A DRUG TEST
research or breeding paur line at www.sacred- .D$295 dep. 405-615- AND PASS BACKGROUND CHECK. Ipss Please screen re- hearLorg/gulf 1099 P.O. Box 610, Chple, FL 32428. APPLICANTS MUST ALSO BE ABLE TO
Sets carefully when Equal Opptunity 2989-A Oats $325 3/2, 2/2 in C'dale, . I I I WORK WEEKENDS AND HOLIDAYS.
The Place for mnHas Fresh Produce are neti an 21BR/1B tdupAWLe2989-
Coupons & Deals! giving ananimalaway We have Peas, Employer 1st & last Prudential no pets, CH/A $325-
Butter Beans, Sacred Heart Medical Jim Roberts Realty $450 850-258-1594 Iv (EOE)
GiftSuggestions Birds, BeesKFish Okr ash Group - Dr..Richard 850-482-4635 messageD T

Super Stuff forLess em _ _ _r JACKSON COUNTY
Shop with . For Pot Store Hay& Grain Phara Coupons & Deal! Biotechnology
r Tools_ Cats_ _ straw bales for sale. FLORIDAN CLASSIFIEDS If
slash pine straw Clothing StoreJAS
Nfor CFA registered Persia n275/bale. Pick up Coupons and Deals ABOR DAY DEADLINES
,im a I AvailinDothan.'ShopwthLABOR DAY, DEADLINES
so New t an Himalayan kit- Delivery for $20. fee
Want to Spend Less tens. 10 wks. Litter Call 334-685-3354
Don't Pay Full Price! trained. $200-$250 Calor 334-546-8590
Shop (334)774-2700 or 4-5-8590RIDAY 09/03
The Place for FREE Kittens to good FRIDAY /

coupons & Deals! home. 850-526-2958 employment Deadline is THURSDAY 09/02 @ I1PM
K d emploen_ _ _ Deadline is THURSDAY 09/02 @ 1 PMh, :1 - ri1r Freeto good home, SUNDAY 09/05
SYard & Estate Sales kittens. 850-573-4512
Free to loving home, K) j Deadline is FRIDAY 09/03 @ 12:00 PM LOOKING FOR MATURE,
To Visit Visited liter trained ittens. T E A7DEPENDABLE NEWSPAPER
850-482-7 5880850- ." VIiml TUESDAY 09/07 DEPENDABLE NEWSPAPER
28 Bordens t -e career Se er il Ilig! Deadline is FRIDAY 09/03@ 1:30 PM CARRIERS
Sat. 9/4 7:30-? Dogs
Clothes, H/H, lots of ti general\
Misc. Something for AKC Golden Retriever G D GREENW OO D
Everyone! Puppies $250.4 male GR E W
1 female. Parents on Fr Stire Coupons I
To Visit Visited site334-369-8920 Deals! 5 Earn an average of
7 t New job clothes? Itr ieclt -., 01
4 Family Sale: Sat. 7- Don't Pay Full Price!
? Topaz Rd (off Shop
Kynesville Hwy 3mi The Place for
past Family Dollar Coupons & Deals! per month
Dist. Ctr) Plus size CKC Reg. Chow P
clothes, h'hold, furn. pies. Parents on site. r.Ad .eti sey-our "Cl L S TU F frRby- i si t wjlclal . .� Ibi g flid.con.. Sest forde i1 il
and much more. $400 fm $350 m. 334- Non-Denominational
AIA. ST. IN ALFORD 464-0440 or 498-0675 Church seeking sing- 10 ft Hunting stand Cedar Chest: Beauti- FRYE WOMENS Military Wood Sleigh SOLID OAK DRESSER A *llll *
IN OLD, LOG CABIN DealTake . ers for contemporary w/cover $250 239- ful Lane Cherry wood CLOGS- RUST COLOR Bed built in 1939 $100 - 5 DRAWERS TALL
BEHIND FIRE & RES- et Items for Less worship band. Call 272-8236 w/padded lid. $150 (8) $40 (850)592-2507 850-526-3426 $225 (850)592-2507
CUE STATION SAT. . Shop with Jim 85-59426 2400 watt Amp $150, obo (850)482-8290 GE Built-in Mirror- 36" wide X 6 SOLID OAK DRESSER-
SEPT. 4,7 AM UNTIL, 2, 12" subs in box, COIN RED BOOKS- oven,excellent cond. feet long, with oak 8 DRAWERS
TOYS BOOKS JEWEL- - NOW HIRING $150 850-272-3752 1965-1989 ALL $25 $200 850-482-7537 frame $30 (850)482- W/MIRROR OBO $275
RY CLOTHES-TOO Free Chocolate Lab CASHIERS (850)592-2507 8310_(850)592-2507
MUCH TO LIST mix puppies, wormed Handimart Stores 2 Hunting Knives $25 (850)592-2507 Gooseneck Hitch- fits 8310
& 1st shots, 10wks Competitivepay, for both Firm! 850- Computer work desk- F250 $350 Oldie Albums- 33 1/3 Solid Oak Entertain- S i B *
To Visit Visited 850-579-0165 paia vacationpa 879-4365 cherry,book shelves, (850)593-5127 EA $.50 (850)592-2507 ment Center $500
Sab m benefit package. 30' Aluminum ladder file wer $200 obo Hawken 50 caL cap -Plaid Couch with Pull 080850-482-7537
FREE: Lab mix pup- EDE. Sangaree Oil $100, 850-866-1700 (85 2-8310 lock mussell loader, Out Bed Good Shape SOLID OAK KING
Baker's Yard Sale: Fri p wormed, born Co., 850-482-5241 Craftmatic Twin Ad stainless steel $190. $50 (850)209-8323 HDBD/- w mirror, BE YOUR OWN BOSS
Baker's Yard Sale: Fri 5/25 850-276-5772 4 drawer heavy d justable Bed, mas- 850-415-1442 mattress $400BEYOUROWNBOSS
& Sat 5300 Willis Rd.,4 stable Bed, mas- 850-415-1442 mattress $400
b/t Hwy llid& 165, file cabinet $35 obo sage & coi~troller Quilting Fabric, 200 (850)592-2507
b/t Hwy 71 & 165, (850)2-8290awken 50 cal. cap each 0-1AM to 6 AM
Gwd, FL THEJAKSO CUNT$500 850-762-2299 Hawken 50ecaa.
lock mussell loader 526-3426 Stuffed Rocking
S.6"CLAY POTS, Crib mattress, by Thompson center Horse $50 obo
To Visit Visited BONSAI- ORCHID EA $25/ea or $45 for $375. 850-415-1442 Set of rims & tires, (850)482-8290
*$2 (850)592-2507 both 850-482-3853 Kicker subwoofers- $400 850272 Thomas the Tank En MUSt have dependable
F1 iAntique Royal sewing Direct TV factory re- Two 12" Kicker 3gine Toddler Bed n
Cypress Methodist machine $50 850- motes, brand new, subwooferswith Set of rims & tires, with Mattress.$60 transportation, minimum liability
Church, Lg Indoor 866-1700 $8/ea 850-209-8955 TMA amp and cus- 22", $500 850-272- obo (850)482-8290
(nice & cool) Sale: Baby Bouncer by Dishwasher, GE Pro- tombox. only used 3752 VEMCO DRAFTING insurance & valid drivers license.
ttBright Start, new7 3 months. Paid $700.
Misc. items Priced i d. $ 0-42- file 4 cycle delay from Mitchell's. Sewing Machine- HEAD- V-TRACK $50
to sell. No II E ust s 766cond. $21 850-482 start, white $125 $450. obo Kenmore with all at- (850)592-2507
reasonable offers 7665 850-482-7537 (850)482-6403 tachments $20 (850592-50
refused! S of 90 & Brother Fax, Copier, DISNEY VHS-MANY Kohler dbl sink w/ at- (850)482-8310 Vintage Kwhitchen Cab-ack
tracks, E to Church inorSine"ll84 service r s45 850-866- g EA $3 (850)592-2507 tached faucet, spray SHEARLING JACKET- glass doors $100
aoS1700 Electric typewriter & soap disp.$100 WOMENS LARGE $25 850-526-3426
Bundy C__arnet,lilke $30, 850-866-1700 850-482-7537 (850)592-2507 W
Bundy Clarinet, like $3Wooden baby crib
%i9LY V OA d 1new, $75 850-592- Elvis Bust $30, Elvis MICROSUEDE CHAIR- Sigma Marten Acous- w/mattress $60 Seri-
, 1288 Heartbreak Hotel Butterscotch color tic Guitar $500 firm ous inq. only please
CANVAS Plate $40 850-866- $100 (850)592-2507 850-879-4365 850-482-3853
INFLATABLE- BOAT 1700 Midland CB Radio Small desk w/sliding WORK TABLE- /DESK
COVER 8 FT $10 Eureka Vacuum $10 w/Antanae $30 080 keyboard $8 GARAGE $10c I0
6 ()9257850-866-1700 850-879-4365 850-866-1700 (850)592-2507 I

* Maintenance Operator
* Heavy Equipment Operator
* Electrician * Journeyman / Millright
* Mechanic *Industrial Machinery Operation
Employees needed with the ability to perform well under
pressure in a high intensity production environment.
Candidate must have excellent communication &
documentation skills, both written & verbal.
Knowledge of: hydraulic systems, PLC electrical controls and
components, metal fabrication, stick welding, motors, chain
conveyor systems, and preventative maintenance identification.
Will train to operate, diagnose problems, and maintain many
different production machines. Schedule for more than 40 hours
weekly and.have basic personal tools. Seeking energetic team
players to assist in reaching production goals.

Friday, September 3, 2010


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3x3 box contains the digits 1 - 9 only once.
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.





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and grow your sn MLcw148
Businessss! Llgc#ER13014408 and buying!

le a 1A easy', no pressure

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Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
'" i ^ and make secure online payments.


B - Friday, September 3, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan LASSIFIED L
real estate Boats B Boats Boats J [ Campers/Travel MotorHomes/RVs I 4-Wheel Drive Automobiles I [ Automobiles
Srent astercraft '99 Seado RXP'05, Trailers Jetfor Sale J for SaleJet
Prostar 190, orig. Ski, 60 hrs, very FLEETWOOD'05 l o .2
trailer/cover, 335hrs clean, life jacket & Prowler AX6, 5th wh,
Very clean,runs great cover incl. $5500 850- 36ft, 4 slides, large
$517,990 334-790-7338 527-4455 shower, 30/50AMP.
Nitro '07 640 Loadedl Stratos'99 273 49$2795,000 OBO 334-69587-7862
Sportaral 225 Been in water maybe Intimidator, 17ft bass 4995,334-687Damon '99 Da reak Toyota 4WD'95 SR5 Chevy 76 Impala. 350
Roommates- S SLC SportVolv 10 times. 95 Mercury Johnson 150HP, Hi Lo'07 Travel Trail- 34'. 36K mi Ford EAc. Cord. Very relia - small block w/all Eordl BaEpedition
Accom to Shares- Penta II bimini, galv Motor $10,500 $6500. 334-596-1694 er 27' Long. Exc Cond Chassi. Triton V10 ble vehicle. DK. Green new parts, blocK Eddie Bauer ed ton
Accom. to Share trailer, Stored inside- 229-220-1910 NADA Valued @$22K mtr Generator, new $6500 334-671-1162 bored 60 over, new fully loadedtan
2003 Club Car Cus- $9,900. Call Asking $17,900 awning, stabalizer or 334-701-2548 flow master exhaust leather, moon roof
Furn. Rm 4 Rent, $375 atomized Golf Cart For (334) 393-2581 334-792-7729 25K 334-406-9777 system, platinum CD & DVDplayer, all
avail. On Nort SD edit 2oBassHCa 20' 9" Montana 03' 5th wh. Fleetwood Bdr '07 Aviation wires etc.) $3500 $11499 334-4350786
C'dale 850 209-5550 leather seats. Rear Optimx. H ercuin 2 slides w/ 05' chev. 3-sid, loaded CH&A 850-209-7051
seats fold down. TandemaTrateil. PONTOON BOAT 8 LT 2500 HD diesel 4x4 fbp, wk. horse, 8.1
To 36301 (334)791-7180 GPS, Etc. $8500 OBO 24FT, 75HP Johnson Tritin 2009 Eplo both under 5 warr. gas, 5,900 i. $100k
Townhomes $2,800.00 -(Day) 850-638-4403 Motor, Good To much boatfor me! 39500 334-347-4228 OBO 334-898-1201
6X12 enclosed trailer (Night) 850-638-1338 Condition, w/trailer Make offer. Outback 04' 29FBH-S Monoco Knight '06,
2BR/2BA w/1 side door &dbl Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp $3,500 695-2228 334-983-1502 or all alum. structure, Save $25K or more. 3 c 7 C
TOWNHOUSES doors in back $1900 motor w/new trailer 478-731-0194 super glide 5th wh. Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 ' 04 Mustang ,
Chipola River new cond. 850-933- exc.cond. $1700.334- Wellcraft 88 23 . $20000 334-726- 6594 700 s u65p, bl T-t k w/bIk int. Automatic, Loaded
Townhouses 9228/43-8312C796-1738 Center counsel, 225 S b P inM20EDothan Muscle Car 454, 65k miles, Like New!
850-482-1050 Johnson outboard. Sabre by Palamino 2774AirportHangered 411RE, Eng built by $8,500 334-790-7959
RO-NE - H '$4500. in electronics. 8, 28ft 5th wheel REDUCED Montana rNewall ForwaRd local auto perb. team. Ford06'Fous -235 c extram , a 05 5th Wheel, n 4 SaiTa- er.En inapers ore
I ^ ete i HPROUNE '83 Sale $7,000. 334-235- camper, 3 slides, 0Firewall Forward S 0
V BOTfOM 90HP 2995 m yer leIFR Equipped- S ere dr. red, auto, leather,
r est osonot r 5 . exccond., $27,000 Co OwneBest Sale. $14,500 BO sun roof, spoiler, like
solid boat w/trailer pers/Trav 593-575 505472808 possible way to 352-219-7370 new 50K mi . $8,900
CHRYSLER 78 $3,500 695-2228 CamperTravelown a plane. OBO 334-389-3071 or
Hond 6Ranc Fis-r-Ski. t. Trailers. - 334-790-0000. Chevy 79 Impala 334-726-9500

be 06 2art erkit arnle mtn 5Fib da 150 0602334687- m n Llw e 2 B_ $500. CalluHaw
350, yellow w/big 40HP Chrysler motor con "m9l ct r , loxchevy aoe ah
w'nch attached, 1000 6863 695h2161 2 e ie B T GAutom-. N34-6T971
miles 334-347-7930 used only fordn 10 ack ir r 334464-5413
hunting on dirtrds, t , idCobra - H991 14'Tri- -A
hunting on dirt rd OWN hul stick steering w/ Super ne 20aMike 2085t7whee reen TV & micro- BUICK 91Lesabre V Whte 6hr
Cls$3800sif 6 Call t r . 334-7974576 Ks Lad s ie 20s7- eat d. fo r parts, good
334-618-4203 40hp Marinerawk awning, 28" flat fCopper Cayon m HomLte 01 Need Parts? eng.4+3 Man trans. oue EXL ck
Honda8506 Rancher 4- anchors trolling mo115 Fberl 1 Bss 26 KZ Sportsman Altimate Freedom Tires? Dont Pay Full Estate Sale.$10k 3346958840 w/bk leather sun-
wheeler 4x4 w/4x8 er. Custom DM Boa W /70 hp Engne ToyHauler 35' Bumper L rear LR low mileage 42K riceShop Deal Serious Inquiries of o.
S trailer, only 878 mi. T r ainer tr. $,50 Tilt & Trim, 2 live ide t entertainment 3346166508 t a. l e iver, power doors,
exc.cond.$3500.334- 693-0307 or 334-798- wells, trollingqmotor, Sleeps 6 Fully cont. intradio&dvd, -- - *Chevy 81'Corvette* Leather.Goodtires,
stocked With 347- 1597 0148 great condition. 1979 $13,500334-726-4905 surround system ,Mhaoed , oreed CLeater. rd.

beat! d9model boat & engine. su usCl a 3 0
$1.Artesian Well. At T9 2K mh Neded,/sidh X side forSale F Mt
theend of Golfvi Suz 08Quad400 Correct Craft Torino $12,00. 334-685-3226 asher & dryer & a 99Mercury Grand Ca 334-71485
SSpecial. Has4Wheeler several 17ft. completerefit or334-393-2110large bedrob om portable bed. Marquis limitedd Ch Tires Calipers, 334588-3658 niht s
mpia extras $3500 8 motor.21.1hr07 0CD/ rrige ameo'05 05 Moor Home. Kng dome moti Dodge 06 Charger bulitrakes & Shocks FOR PARTS TOYOTA
Mirom50 on.m tr.Trollinve, Ranger 06 Reata 210 3lide2-Arnshed. Only Winniego 02' M29B 22Kloore loaded, A MUST Garage kept & $13 runs great, Honda'94 NOT RUN-

Country Crossing 209-1622/850-698- wells w/trailer - oaddn 850-593-5103 w/35Cummings See it is to love it. $1200.334-648-3171 Exc. Cond.73K mi.
Cnr rs2g9387 kept. exc. cond. very fish & ski boat, like $25Exc.0003347920010 Minnie, 30ft self con- SEE! $17000 Firm OBO 3345962376 NING. MAKE OFFER
S0fast ll $10,750. new garage kept, or 334-805-0859 teamed 44K mi. new Call 334-447-2147 334-377-4990
$1500334-347-7930- sel eng., Very low rs Sydney 10 OutbackT, 2 TV, 2 & brakes new or 334-44-850-638-175413 Nice Car34-7 $500 Down730
CROWNIN'07,210 $27,4EADLANDS BEST KEPT SECRET 3432 Nigh: 677-5606 les 50. Ca RollMker 31ft. Onlyusedveling, R ant & fat03 Accord EX
Bwride* 699 CORD 100 HEADLAND fr e t weel, times, dual slide screen TV & micro MECURY LATE 70'sorvet V6. Whte w /tn thr
334-797-4Keystone Laredo outSnug sl05 Jeep Wr10 angler wave great cond 8HP w/power trm Sunroofheated seats
Craftsman Des 16f Rhino Boat board tower 350m RL29 $22 500o Unlimited 41k mi. w/car tow dolly cables/wiring, new 122k mi. $10,400

* Lennox T5o Zone system Center consolew95, Damon 2000 Ultra 5th3'060Fle.etwod 2- Cadillact94 Seville p9.800.334-791-3081 4-T ack.pwndr
boat traer w/new $26000. 334-470-8454 like new, slide. Call in/out ent. center 33,000.3348894489. ears & water pumpC corvette 334-685-6233
Srer tops r Mike (334)791318 outdoor stove, eec. Your Home away 900 251-599-5127 Con, red t. 350 Honda '07 Accord
stabarn 334-774-9ling 225HP Johnson Mtr, Dutchmen ft. Sceawning, 28" flat from Home '01 Need Auto Parts? eng. 4+3 Man trans. Coupe EXL, Black
-978-0129Trey ceiling in master lasDual2,ith 1Axle w/ CARRIAGE '02 screen TV, $26,000 Aultimate Freedowh.8 ft. Tires? Don't Pay Full Estate Sale.$10k whit needs OBO k leather, sun-
Mercu outboard -1995 24' CAMEO 30ft. 2 slides BO 229-310-7252 40 ft. Winnebago1ra .
an18ft ceiling in ng area Mariner mo to r 4hpailer, 2 brakeswh.,xcellewiruns 38B-DSL, Sleept s 8, immaculate cond outCH&, micro- haust $15,000. Must work. 1000.334-693-
XL$34800 Dua l console ow fish finders runs great Trailer completely super slide hitch Traved Trailerd w/owneoptions garageve, TV, am/fmcd e om. 334798-e Place Only 352-219-7370 mi.x4 cl. 14.500
Johnson Fastrike 175 motort, access adder, restored. $15,000 $20,0003346879983 Great for 2 people nly 54K m . Kitsee at r Coupons Deals114K miGold w/tan
2 depth finders, gns, Bemini, AM/FM ra- -3-300,334-618-6589 with luxurious leath- 4TO
beat deck extensn $000 di, on board charge, Royal AL 334-406-4555 $58.500 334-803-3397 er seating. Spacious rvette convertble
| Buldozin 334- 671-9770 coverver e kept 169SR. 60HP 4 stroke. -al w8torage shg w/ basement Aomoe s
indrseltr.low4horsloaded..mode-w/ side X side for SaleHo 0 ort
neh er. o fhr ea o fh Mo|orHomes.RVs. lr dish as L mm m oaded. lessJthan
$14,000. 334-685-7319 ready to fis. . mofrigdishwashder, Xsid for- S 4 LHond 0
Fisher '04 Crappie 12.500. 334-685'-3226 ..i washer & dryer & a 99 1 Mercu Grand 40K, $13,200 OBO
Concord Coachmak comortl Q bed.� . y, GrandL n ,334-406-2667 Days
Special. Has Mercury '0 M_ Concord Coachman comfortable Q bed. Marquis "limited Chrysler 85 5th Ave, 334-588-3658 nights
60 motor. 21.1 hCarrtor Home. Kng dome in motion edition" land roof, rebuilt transmission n

*0 a L 6 �23' long 2700 mi. satelite & more pow-o 32ft. 3 slide-, 2A. C. sTe & P weather, all power, looks & runs great, Honda '99S1 r
motorfish finer, 2 5.5 K Generator, Take over payme . e than you will need keyless entry, tinted, white w/lanau roof. One owner. 2-dr.
Ein e 3 live wells w/trailer loaded, no smoke Io 850-593-5103 w/ 350 Cummings See it is to love it. $1,200.334-648-3171 Exc. Cond. 73K mi.
*Gadn 334-793-2226 pets Exc. Cond. Crue a Diesel eng. Onan die- $7500. OBO A/C, Runroof $8000

*9 StPpLwS ciHuk p etsgE Cmt ConddCruise MasterLE, r05,sel generator, only C 894-3 334-370-489

 ne s anomr$98,495d .all An M
GheeneCame 13' $29,900. 334-7144001 36ft workhorse chas- el e$98,495.So Much Cal 33-894-2134 334-3 7-4990
w/trailer.2HP mtr,32 Sailboat'76-Catalna sis 8.1 gas engine, Mor! You must come Jaguar '02 X-Type
#thrust trolling mtr 30, 2 cyl. Yarmar die- 022k mi., no smk. 7kw and see!l! 850-849- 4 DR Low Miles,

-hL l lrSTiT 1Nh : 0 lng.Vet rylowerbc .SA' T.mTelVl, Car, $0 D0 r. Ci A
$1500 Firm 334-793- sl eng Very low hrs en. 3 . AT, 2 TV, 22634 or 850-638-1703- Nice Car, $500 Down
hEADLAND'ES BEST KEPT SECRET 3432 Night: 677-5606 less than 250.Rollerd bA/C. auto leveling, R $300 mo. Call Steve

furlrig ms d head rbcam.Roadmd asterP Hatche 34 i1d
S co Docd 05 Jeep Wangler I Wanted Automatic 350

6 CORD1 "HEALAHOqNEY-D P IBmiro frde. Goo oDarale systes U S ee deChev 8l an Hather 34o "2
Appro 2920 s ft 033REDUCED Conquest 2 Auto air, 6 yl, $5k '06 Travel Trailers Blue w/tan leather, $5500. OBO
* SBR/3BA$1 20 t673.9030.REDU sleeps 8, lots of ex- w/jeep, $60k without for sale, self con- 45k mi, one owner,
* Built in n 2009 tras. 11K m. Ref- 50 sNo paint work, 334-7 4-1915
B* 3o Eyac eat es $r gm .narc e i334-798-4462 eep, both in great tained 34-793-4438 00 o 88
* Dekr Kfigig N e 2 o : 7 Warranty health. 850-352-2810P F 4 334-7685-62339 ile.

* Lenno T Zns Centeronsolest 1/2 on d.0 s-.ell d 334794-080 33-8K- 623 convertible 108K m,.Jad' J.
L ennox Two Zone system e es ' Damon 2000 Ultra tSth '06 Fleetwood 2- Cadillac '94 Seville $9,800. 334-791-301 Jaguar 05 XJL

* Dml 2900 I ra nD So. 2006lraB i W a250 ork Cadilc9Svlle" Ro E50)557-6734-door. Black. Owner.mSn
* hFormal dining g- lll oindti an Center Console, boat, gen. 52K 334-701- 8 payoff $36,000 -92
car gragego motor & 7787 or 706-681-5630 34-470-844 Chevrolet '02
* G ra e $6,700 Negotia osor t r, ut c e n ette.Garage 334-5961790- '
*2 saClbarn 334-774-9139 225HP Johnson Mtr, Dutchmen 40 ft. Scenic Cruiser 37 t Keystone Cougar 01 kept, very good con- Datson 78 280Z 2-dr.
STrey ceiling in iimaster Dual Axle Tr. w/ Travel Trailer '06, by Gulf Stream99' 5th wh.28 ft slide- dition. Custom ex- whire, needs some.
* 18ft ceiling in ling area Mariner motor 4up, brakes,whv , runs 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Immaculate cond. out, CH&#, micro- haust. $15,000. Must work. $1000. 334-693-
S$348,500 low hrs. runs great well, very clean, loaded w/ options wave, TV, am/fm cd see. 33498-4346. 398 Lexus '98 L4
short shaft fresh wa- Great cond. $5,500. 2 Slideouts, Loaded, must see!! comes radio, $10,000. see ats114K9m3.G7L d w/LS0
new.t$20t250. - usVRO114K08IhrinthEtd eat
Call 334 596-T763 ter used only $525. 334-791-4891. Like new. $20,250. with '07 Jeep. Dothan Alabama Wilood CHEVROLET 08i d t
334-441-8421 Columbia. AL 334-406-4555 $58,500 334-803-3397 camP ground in Corvette convertible., eec condo $10,900 334
Daleville. 334-598- Black. loaded. exc.i :4-1o r*$ 1 -9033
R4695or8334.791.8363 condo , garage kept
548000.334-692 5624 Lincoln '01 Executive
t iSeries adult driven.
Ne nica D Blue t,'lgrey leather
"' brakes w/ reg. ser-v.
S-Iice, prWoer .eats,
2c Challenger Garage locks. 112K mi. ev2.
Kept, 5.7 Liter, Hemi. cond. $6,500. cath
P y7 u71El Blue w/20 inch Facto- firm serious inquires
CajSeker Camino.Good cond. ry chrome wheels. 6 only 334-790-4892
di Needs minor work. speed manual. An
$5500 OBO 334-699- Eye Catcher, selling Lincoln '01 Towncar.
4-WheelDrve 1 1366or797.6925 to buy a boat. 12.500 Signature series w.'
miles., 2 door Like 101.130 mi $6.000
Chevy 05' Impala tan New condition, Blue 850579-4467 after
**S2009 Sportsmen 202 in c 000 I exterior.gCharcoalin- 6pm
SLE Travel Trailer. owner. good cona. tdrior. ABS.a/c L
57.. 22.5" in total length S7,500 850-526-5 32 alarm / amti buck
and UVW e013844 lb-. or 850-209-0202 et seatin, CD Light tan w/beige in-
Easy to pull. Over-Over-C D.r Teriorleather heated
sized U-shaped di- cruise driver airbag tor leathe A ted

9,90MARIANNA0 �Lincoln Congression-
METAL ' -1 Jeep '05 Wrangler X h42Km white w/
"rW E"Ay a. PS. AC, AT, Tilt W. CD Extra Clean. Extra seats. loaded $6500.
rae.Pn Weed Eating v.H otorCold i 6CYC. 3k in xras ge99 Stratu, 334-693-2274
HEcasaior Hedge Trimming a lll'o Cold Weuior IN Mickey Thompson All Auto! BeautifulI Automatic, 4 cyl.,
Ed g . Free Estimaes- H tires. 25K mi. 3rd Red $13,700 loaded, only 65n000
Dump Truck Inclgdingkdlg "ti-ll RO-Wini, THI.yiiMuNTH 'P''[clI k i _.,n~rti Pad. DEH. Adult owned 334-792-0394 miles. Excelent
Bulldozer Kindall Torbett V CooIlSealota rallers 10oX 16- .%199 Tllo Cu�iuRni, alt - $177.00 Show Cond. Chevy'08 Impala, $4100. 334-790-7959
v" Commercial Cleaninge CII.,.I on Trim- .. , .,' ,, ,,, N..Pr-,,,- R, 34 -EMazda04RX,
4 iiaBe yr.n3y VBr, o lWdo,, , , Years in Business ,,080LIKENEWM d 0
"mlin M aa....VBnd14,___,_._if___34 0. 1 $200 down, $259 per 4 doors, moon roof.
IFL46Mood . .. .month. Call Ron Ellis custom rims, new
Dehi-31 Rnmon 850-L94-12 ,nd iw~ri roan _,_j 'n)fI . The BEST PETS 3 tires, 58k miles, great MAZDA '01 Silver
R ebnG aingPond28Cell: 850-57313g23e4 '71 Cond., wonderful car, Millenia, Runs Greatl
* Retention PondsCCe o 4P"are found Inht heavy '71 El Camino, asking $10,000. Call 152K miles Loaded!

Top Soil FillMDirt ]For General
- Gravel House Specializing In
R l heand Clearing, or OfficeRrcial Business
Since 1960nmnrr.-0.ruvue (:elea g t news and alertseonayour


I o ,

1151 ? em

 CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 3, 2010-9 B

Automobies Motorcycles MotorcyclesM Scooters/Mopeds Sport Utility Vehiles raers-Tractors Wanted: oHTru avyDut -Heavy

MOTIVATED '' Chevy '07 Trailblazer, Kubota Tractor L28 00 B" N t7 ;: i
Mercedes '73 450 SL -H WIFE! 2005 - ^ [Nice Family SUV HTT B wrt r d ,
CertedLoaded $300 Down ,i:,,r ,,E bo rjM Ih'j . planN-
Convertible ) Yamaha Royal Star 3 bla LF15087
-(hard/soft top) -motorcycle. Hatcher_334-791-8243 " FTird 'F-r$50 N
$12,000 OBO 904-368- Model XVZ13CT, cal j I N O TICE
1153_Leavebmsa body style is , . " --_ .Ford 88 F 150. 351W
Mercedes82'380SL FATBOY oad steetdrive ce08Charming , Longhorn 05 Horse Chevy'931500 172K 78k miles new A. C NOTICE IS HEREBY
93K mi. H/S tops 28 K atuamle, type is RWD. L 0Co r5 rWMi.NewACLd brakes, runsgreat, GIVEN that the City
caK br.Sown 28K actual miles, 4 cylinders, 35,00o Scooter, 50CC, 2000 . , trailer like new M.NewC, Loaded,brak
chalkbrown EasyoRider all miles. Ingreat miles. Like new. 2-horse slant, pad, Good Condition Runs Great $2,800. $4400 OBO 850-592- of Cottondale, Flori-
PWRS/B, windows, cEs ider all condition. 540-421-0726 . J tack room, electric And Equipped. OBO 334-691-7111 2815 da, will consider a
duye a. s i llo brakes, $35 00.n 080 850-548-5719 d or 334-798-1768 Frd 89 Bronco, Run posed Ordinance
ant. puto, AC, up- chrome-up, SS carbs, Features double SCOOTER! United br..' Call 850-588-4883 5Ford '89 Bronco, Runs 0obe titled as fol-
graded sounder sytem, screaming eagle hard case saddle Motor Scooter'08. For . '04 E porer excel cond. $3500es ws:
car cover & top stor exhaust systemgagsftgdwamudktiresAut omotivel
age rack, clean, well $7,500 334-695-3744 ba, cruise 80mpg, 1000 mi.'s 80mi 70 Massey Ferguson63 Automot CouponsB trade 50-4- AN ORDINANCE
maintained w/ re- 0 r0rs, cruise $3000 OBO Manu. 4$-8ANE and Deals Shop with
cords. $14,200. 334- FZ Suzuki 50 79' control. Tires in War.334-445-6302 $6999 or Trade mo w. $del 35 w/ 00. 9189/774-9186 GRANTING A FRAN-
792-9789 collectors item, 1 cyl, good shape. Full 479-2558 or 714-2700 bottom plow $3500 DealTakerCHISE TO THE FLORI-
M2 stroke scooter, front windshield, U-M 08 150CC OBO 334-445-1717 . DA PUBLIC UTILITIES
Mercedes '96 S320, orange, exc cond, double seat tour 875 miles, 2 helmets, GMC '00 Jimmy, 334-774-6348 Trucks-Heavy Duty COMPANY, ITS SUC-
black, a/c, 154K, 1 street legal. $500. bike. Asking $9,590 storage box, cover, great cond., $4200 hevy.97 Su CESSORS AND AS-
owner, mint cond., OBO 334-774-2521 OBO. Please call tie straps, transport OBO 850-526-2491 Tractor 00' Kubota CHEV '84 El Camino, great cond, 1500 SIGNS, IN AND FOR
$6000. firm., 774-2773 after 5pm 334-790-7380. (16) carrier, fits 2in ask for Tom M-120 DT 4x4 w/ 305 V-8, 92K miles, series, leather $3000 CITHEN CITY OF
334-406-7530 receiver $3000. OBO Kubota loader Loaded, cargo shell Call 303-906-3683 COTTONDALE, FLORI-
iMotorcycle Op l Ca13347927105 LA 601:(cabfire) 3100 runs good $3,500 DA, FOR A PERIOD
T-a-oerccl ~n -e- hr. original tires 334-355-1373 Dodge '02 Dakota FORD '89 F150, 4wh, OT TO EXCEED TEN
Trailer hold e 5( : .engine. fuel Leather Int. uad cab 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or (10) YEARS, FORTHE
or U y trailer i , ,. i SrLriv- tankS k. $12.00r conFully reasonable offer 229- OPERAJTON ANDDIS-
Like few A Frame trade fr ractor. r334-693-3980 334-8520,229-296- TRIBUTION, AND/OR
nrJack-2mot,:,.hocks. 85021 .96 )- 8171 SALE OF ELECTRIC
$1300. 0034or, 6 S". Dodge 2004 Dakota ENERGY AND FIXING
MHarley 07 R ie 1072 orBO 334-69I . 280gngler, !. crew ab, ExID ond, Ford '93 Ranger over THE TERM, CONDI-
Mercedes-Benz03 3 . adult ridden. .K lull power, 8 cyl, 00K mi. CD player, TIONS, AND UMITA-
C240. Whi te pearl garage kept, Iot of Suzuki 07 GSXR 600 r. . T,.,,. CHEVROLET C 34-449-1864 0 asking TIONS RELATIVE TO
Ext. w/camel leather extras, fuel infected like new s mi. r. ,.w ir. rd . K60 $3500 334-685-3214 THE OPERATION AND
int .Sunroo ower Cl loksAdumpt ruck, 20K MAINTENANCE OF
sunsh. 6-n iscf, owr speed. 16.500. OBO $5500 includes all s son tp -bc. ond. -l - cn new engine. Dodge'99 Dakota EIECTRIC UTILITIES;
changer.$11,545 334.714-4029 . Tractor 20 Massey $2.450. 334 701 9213 96K mi. green. 334. .DEMNITY AGAINST
334718525 j Yamaha '05 V-star 1999 Biar LooI, Lexus '08 C'Xs70 50K Frgui.c.n w.5di l.. 44-,,DAMGE AND RE

Nissan '05 Alima 5 Yamaha0 V-Star __2 5 .__b,__e_._I;b u- i I 4n a M A , o
speed, $ 32k m. Call Call Mike ,1verado.Saddle God. Ru . L I 334-726-0067er trbo pleFORD 02 LARIAT SERVINGdTHEA NRIGHT
like new,REDUCED bags. wind shield. t,0.49- B r,1 ,, Ford. 01' .e ,0 olarat OT PURCHASE UN-
$10,900 850-482-2994 -bac I re st. Pontiac '07 G6 GT Harley 08 Road King 134 b91-4643 BTrt-ractt:1 T t JD445') CHEVY '00 Silverado tortranfs $000. 417 45.000 miles will be considered by
Low mileage, SUPER iYke new, less th'an "7" MSW duals, cab, V-8, 4X4, 266K miles,, 793-7937 Like New, $5600. the City Commission
SHARP, Sunroof.$C00l 15allMikesPS, $27,500. fully loaded, rebuilt. 334-790-7959 of the City of
down, $249 mo. Call Call Mike 1100, 11,600 mi, new 334-726-0067. trans., $7,500 OBO FORD '02 LARIATda
Ron Ellis 714-0028 334-797-4576 rear tire, and extras,BMW'06X5 8 2KMC NARROW 334687-3207 F250 Diesel, Crew Fod 98 F50, great at 6:00 P.M. on Mon-
Pontiac 93 Bonneville Harley Davidson '04 asking payoff of miles NADA $26k BODY 4-RO UTILITY cargo trailer 334-687-3207 FCab, 123K miles cond. 165K mi Newgreat at 6:00 P.M. on Mon-
4 door, clean as new, Roadglide, 2071/718-5069 after $18,999 or Trade GREATCOND ., Dolittle 2007, 20 $17,700 334687-9983 Brakes. alternator September, 2010, at
AC is cold, every- . tour pack, headsets 071/718-5069 after 479-2558 or 7142700pm CALL 334-726-1530 white, excellent con- and baterv.Cold City Hall, Cottondale,
thing works $1995. CD & CB. smokey 4pm 4 8 edition, has sat for 2 Air.Elec windows & Florida.
Call 334 793-2142 gold $10,500 OBO YAMAHA '08 R6 years. Only used for door locks.$4800 obo
Pontiac G-6GT'07 334-7982928,678- black yellow. less 6\ 12 enclosedtrailer 3000miles. $5,500. 334-691-4643 A copy of the pro-
conv. back 24Kmi. all 8722 then 650 miles. a i ide doir & dbl OBO 334-791-6955 Chevy'04 Silverado Ford Lariet'02 5150 se Ordinanced can
weather loaded. gar. ,.. - $7.900 or OBO. n0 adors in back $1900 2500 LT 8.1L V8 MPI door w/ext cabl29K public atedby the
kept. 15.3000. OBO 334-803-3466 new346sd. 850-933-
34-796-6613 66 TruckLeasing/Rent) 8100V84WHEELDR mi runs &looks good. clerk's office in the
YAMAHA '08 V star Chevroet '4 Tahoe Bushtech Trailer'105 VM RADIO, 6 DISC upe tc 33345969966
250. Burgundy. LT Leather. DvD Turbo2 E -:ellent CHANGER $1 7.500.00. a t ok dAl - All interested parties
SLowmi$2,695.e ne. 14.999.00 Trade, Conditioun $300 a L t 10' flat bed. dual rear W may appear at the
HARLEY DAVIDSON 334 9-35 . Considered Call CS 334 693-9287 f"." ' _ Chevy 04'Silverado wheels 1.500. Call meeting and be
Toyota'02 MR2 '07 FLSTSC Springer dAuto 334 714-2700 . blue4-dr.Z71 good 334-894-2315 or heard with respect to
Spider Convertible. classic 3000K mi. YAMAHA 08 V istar - Cummings'Onan 'cond. new parts. 334- 334-464-3189 the proposed Ordi-
Engine in Great Black $13,000 OBO 250. Burgundy, riat7i. 405221 nance
shape, Red, AC new 254-681-4802 Low miles! L;ke new!4 p tr FORK LIFT American GMC '05 SIERRA
$69tires, clean Carfax Har334-714-8749 Eletry DaGlide Classic, 33 2,93 5.454, . 00 BO Eagle w Cumming 250HD, 39K miles and Official Seal this
$6900I334-714-8749 Electra Glide Classic 334.6935454 .4-0.400, poultry diesel engine. 60001b blacK. 4d. SLT Pack -te 12th day o
Toyota 05' Prius 43K 5000 miles, $15,950.o 4fcL',on'd ult - iftl gor cond. ac 4wd SL the 12th day of0
mus tri 3 34-6130 l : Yamaha 204 V-S0ar Chevrolet '09 HHR L hue. rLutbignip- i c goo cond 3 age. 4 door .$2 000. July 2010.
miles, light blue in 334-618-4430 Yamaha 204V-a rpi rnke 4726 $11500. 334-701-9213 850-258-7752
color good cond. Harley Davidson 1992 100 Classic. Black & loaded, 27,000 miles, 0978 or 334-795-6101
$14,500.334-596-4902 porserl200custom99 chrome, excellent Automatic, 4 cyl., , FORD '07 Explorer 1/s Denise White
145003345964902 Sorster 1200 custom ondition $5,00 Excellent $10,700. Gandy 4 row insect. CHEV '91, Ton 12 SportTrac. Limited / nise e
Toyota '09Venza md 50s KKHexc. 334-618-7525 334-790-7959 cide applicator Flat Bed Dump Truck V-8, Fully Loaded, City of C ottondale
Bronze w/cloth int cond. $5,500. 080 ------3 -7 -w/double boxes, for CHRYSLER '06 Town $5,200 or reasonable * 56K Miles, Blue City of Cottondaled
.21,800 mi. V-6 auto. 794-2665 334-805- Yamaha '99 XVS1100 Chevy '03 Tahoe two chemicals &Country Van. offer 229-334-r520, $21500, 334-687-4686 . , t Florida
$24,500. 334-673-9396 0810 42K mi. Asking $3200 162K me. Fully loaded, mounted on tool bar. Exc. cond 51K, seats 229-296-8171 FORD '07 FIO.upr I T' AS
334-805-0883 HARLEY DAVIDSON. OBO 334-726-1215 or Clean. Runs Great Good condition. $300. 7, ac power, $9500 Chevy '91 Cherokee '07cab, 4x4, 4dr, 156Kper
2003, 1200 Sportster 334-477-3152 $7500.334-794-9135 229-758-3146 or 229- neg., 334-688-5154 pickup, lift gate cab 4, ad56K GMC '06 SLE2 Sierra
I 00thanniv. edition. - --"334-655-2136 400.5184 pk * miles, fully loaded, GMC'0 6 SLE1Si EASY AS
Lots of chromedi. 33-655- 400 $1500 850-352-4724 pearl white, $16,900., 1500 Crewcab. 4X4 E S
$7,500 334-701-3974 , , John Deer05'48 HP, e '95 ger Chevy91K15004x4 334-685-0846 Silver.40oki.Exc.
- I -a-W U full wn. dri.e. fruit V6, auto, seats 8, Z7on1 iveao exc F 3506 59 l vod. Cloth seats,c-2-3
Harley Davidson'95 . end loader buhhog, power, am/fm cass. cond. newso, FORD '07 F-350, .9 L OnStar, Bedliner,
Lowrider 36K mi. * finish wr. dsk. new tires, NOW cond. news tras $3800 DSL Crew Cab 50K Toolbox, XM Radio
Volkswagen '02 Exc.cord. 1340 cc .. . spredder b- r.blade $1975 OBO 850-592- of extras $3,00. miles, $29,500 334- $22,800 334-596-2925 1. CALL
Beetle 80k miles engine, spare seat Yama VStar cc' $18.200.OBO 79 3322832 HUNTER'S DELIGHT 695-7769, 695-7770
NADA $8850 5500 334-984-2044 classic. pearlhi te L than 1000 u GMC'99 Sierra green 2 PLACE YOUR AD
479-2558 or 714-2700 Harley Davidson 98' silver, Mustang seat, Chevy 05 Tahc.e, GMC '95, Conversion Dodge'05 FORD 2005 Sport Trac in color 88K mi. 1 . PLACE YOUR AD
exc. cond. orange, light bar, saddle 49,100 mi, leather, John Deere 6405 4WD Van, new A/C, runs - Viper Truck .XLT, 57K, loaded, drk owner, garage kept,
loaded, Must See! bags, gar. kept like new tires, power, Two post Tractor. grt, $2500 S & M Au- NADA $26,999 . red two tone grey, ex very clean, $10,000. 3. GET RESULTS
-. ,~20 334. 7479Q new.5,000 mi.$5100. very nice. $18,995 2360 hrs. $20,000 to Sales 850-774- $18,999 or Trade condition. $17,800. OBO 334-445-9373
$12,000. . 334-696-5531 nights White 850 5794694 3j4-798-233:7 9159 850.774-9186 714 2700 OBO. 334-692 4572 334-369-8139
SHonda 04 Helix
scooter 250cc. auto-
matic., garage kept.
cover & helmet. 9k
Volkswagon '06 Jetta 12800. Call 677-7815
TDI. Grey w gray
Ithr.dlesel, sunroof,
heated seats, alum.
wheels, sat. radio 40
mpg. 120K ml $11,800
334-685-6233 Fl
Volvo '07 540, ...
white, new tires,
66K miles, Good Honda '06. 250 Rebel
condition. $15,500., Great corndion. Runs
334-791-2726 great. $2000 obo 1A. ,
334-701-1707 .
VW '05 Beetle,
Limited Edition, Honda '06 CBR 600
Like New. New tires, F4! 5.000 mi.. blue.
moonroof, keyless pe-lect condition
entry, alarm. Under $4.300. 324-596-3874
Warranty, $9,500. ask for Dan.
Call 334-655-0702 HONDA '06 Shadow.
VW Beelte '01 diesel, 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW.
A/T, loaded, exc. $4,801. 229-334-8520
cond. white w/ grey or 229-29681!71
int 64K mi. $7,900.

WE Honda- 06 VTX
PAY 1300C Charcoal color.
Bike runs and looks
CaSH great! Really fun to
ride. Clear. title his--
FOR JUNK tory. The tires are in
good shape. I'm mov
CARSIIIH!!! ing and cannot lake
the bike with me.
33-818-1274 -
(850)766.7112 i'p
coln.hightower..I hot
EClassics&Antiques ma; .

1959 2205 Mercedes - -
Restore or use for7
Convertible Buick HONDA '07 CBR, 600.
1971 Skylark yellow loaded. 4.000 miles,
with white top, auto, stretch 'lowe red. 2
350, 81Kmi, $9,500. brolner exhaust,
256-282-6752 $7,200 334 .355-0454
For Automotive Honda 1962 C 102
Coupons & Dealsl super cub 50. 4k .' '
mile,. Blaci' & white.
start 3C ped. 12500
Firm. Call noc, 'M.F)c'r
Golf cart, 36V crim- 334- 347-9002
son red, 4 seater, w/
headlamps, pristine HONDA 98 Valkyrie
condition. $2000. 334- Tourer all original.
655-0962 low m le., runs great
asking $6.500 080

Kawasaki '04 oS636
'06 HD Dyna Wide Custom Paint:
Glide-FXDWG. Black. Extended: Lowered .
Like new. customs. $6500 or Trade
6600 mi.$12,900.404- '479-2558 or 714-2700 .
578-1482 jeff@ - Kawasaki 0. KLR
zo27 Suzuki 650. new tires ,

great for cruising, OB8 or trade for . a
4,500. 334-791-2277. good sports n 4.-
'92 Goldwing, 60k 3287

miles, red, exc. paint
& running cond. Kawasaki 09 KXF250
$7000 850-445-2915 Motar by BPM. 2
leave message brcithers perform
anceYipe. Very fac
' Di ikv to.r the mrnotor
. .r ,'ssino-trem.I
Kawasaki 2000,Cla..
American Iron Horse !-c LT.200 lndr
'06, Texas Chopper Warrani-rt ,I2012
ec. blue w/spider 20 3CC 1 m "
$9C01)334.-'7-. 3474 . .'"
web graphics, 124c1 9i 3 1
S&S, fully custom - or 3347911074
ized garage show Mojo Motor Scooter
bike. 7950K, Must See 05, 200m Blue
$30,500. 334-445-0366 $1650 850 258 1638
01 520 85-281638
11k miles LK
NADA $13,850
$8999 or Trade LO O
Dirt Bike or Honda PRICE REDUCED!!
CRF70 Excellent 2009 Yamaha R6
Condition $970. 200950amiles.
-798-2337 only 1,150 miles.
334-798-2337 Bought new. Burnt
orange and black
Harley Davidson 1986 with ghost flames.
FLTC w/side car. Extras included.
exc. cond. $10,500. $7,750 negotiable.
OBO 334-794-2665 or 334-790-6146 or
334-805-0810 334-791-2277

10Bi "Friday, September 3,2010 * Jackson County Floridan


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SEPT. 4, 2010

wp m Weoe



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Sharp Truckl
_____ _ DEAL!

2008 LEXUS
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In eak. bet PFteeory lheehtivei 6eospneuHlv� Intebest atm,
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Oliver Farrar
Sales Sales




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Hughes McGough
Sales Sales


All prices and discounts after any factory rebate, factory to dealer cash plus tax, tag, registration, title and includes dealer fees. Subject to
rn . . .

2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL
(850) 526-3511 * 1-800-423-8002
Check us out at: www.mnariannatoyota.comn


ales Mgr.

remember, If You
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Sunroof, Alloy Wheels,
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6 OD A"


0 1:
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4 Door,


Full Text
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