Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text





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U Crosmword 2B
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2 Sections, 12 Pages
Volume 87 - Number 178


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ork, play on Labor Day Efforts

begin to


repeal


JCFI ORIDAN COM


Tb see more Labor Day
photos from across the
county, go to jcfloridan.com.

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Some people worked and some
played this Labor Day as Jackson
County residents tried to make
the mostof the holiday weekend.
Although the majority of non-
emergency government workers
were off Monday, many restau-
rants and stores stayed open to
take advantage of the fact that
there were more potential cus-
tomers.
On Monday, Sandy Bigelow
was busy with her annual Labor
Day sale at Fussy Britches,' a
children's apparel shop on
Lafayette Street in Marianna.
She gave, employees the option
of coming in if they wanted. But
she was doing the lion's share of
work as her day started.
She always has .a holiday
"porch sale," with deep discounts
available to her customers on
merchandise she placed on tables,
outside the store.
She said it's always very suc-
cessful. Now in its seventh year,
it still attracts many out-of-town-
ers as well as local customers.
"The phone' has been ringing
constantly since I got here," she
-said Monday morning. "People
were checking to see if we were
open and if we had this or that.
And I get a lot of walk-ins who
are either on their way to, or
coming from the beaches. With
the economy the way it is, I have
to be open every day I can. Labor
Day is always good for me."


See LABOR, Page 5A >


A group of tubers set out on their journey from Spring Creek Park down the Chipola River to Magnolia
Bridge landing. The trip usually takes four to five hours. -Deborah Buckhalter/Floridan
b- " Mail.. :MSAu-iyg a


Kayla Gonsalez has some second thoughts about jumping off the diving board at Blue Springs
Monday. The park was busy as people came for a last swim or splash before it closed for the fall and
winter. -Mark Skinner/Floridan


Webcasts set for new health care law


STAFF REPORT
Jackson County employers
who want to know more about
how the Affordable Care Act can
participate in compliance assis-
tance webcasts today and
Wednesday.
The IRS, and the U.S. depart-
ments of Labor, the Treasury and
Health and Human Services will
participate in the webcasts.
The two two-hour sessions are


set for Sept. 7 and 8, from noon
to 2 p.m. Central time.
Individuals interested in par-
ticipating can register on the
U.S. Department of Labor's
Employee . Benefits Security
Administration website,
www.dol.gov/ebsa/healthreform.
The registration form asks for
names, e-mail address, title, the
company name and an address.
The Department of Labor press
release advises those participat-


ing that the list of attendees will
be available on request.
The Sept. 7 webcast will dis-
cuss the grandfathered health
plan rules; dependent coverage
for children up to age 26;. the
prohibition on excluding pre-
existing conditions for children
under the age of 19; the prohibi-
tion on lifetime limits; and the
restrictions on annual dollar
limits.
The Sept. 8 webcast will dis-


cuss internal claims and appeals,
and external review;the prohibi-
tion on coverage recisions;
patient protections; and coverage
of preventive services.
Participaflts will be able to talk
directly with federal regulators
.from the agencies involved,
according to the press release.
I For more information, contact
the public information office in
the Department of 'Labor at
alexander.elizabeth@dol.gov.


What now for Gulf? Fire complicates drill debate


MATTHEW DALY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WASHINGTON - What now for the
Gulf?
News of another' oil rig fire in the Gulf of
Mexico, so soon after the BP oil spill, has set
off a wave of anxiety along the Gulf Coast
and prompted calls for the government to
extend its six-month ban on deepwater
drilling.
Just when it seemed the Obama administra-
tion might be ready to lift the unpopular ban,
the fire raises new questions about the dan-
gers of offshore drilling, leaving the industry
wondering when it can get back to work.
"Anything that casts any kind of shadow on
the industry right now certainly complicates
lifting the moratorium," said Bruce Bullock,
director of the Maguire Energy Institute at
Southern Methodist University in Texas. "It
makes it difficult to continue to say that (the
'BP spill) is an aberration."
But while initial reports were frightening,
Bullock and other experts said Thursday's
platform fire is unlikely to have a lasting
effect.
Unlike the April explosion of the
Deepwater Horizon rig - which killed 11
people and led to the largest offshore oil spill
in the nation's history - the fire at the


Mariner Energy Inc. platform 100 miles south
of Louisiana killed no one and sent no crude
gushing into the water.
"There's over 100 fires in the Gulf in a
given year. Were it not for the BP incident this
would receive very little coverage," Bullock
said. "This could have happened in a meat
factory or a paint factory or anywhere else."
Even so, environmental groups and some
Democratic lawmakers rushed to denounce
offshore drilling and urged the Obama admin-
istration to extend the six-month deepwater
ban to shallow water as well. The current ban
has shut down drilling at 33 ocean wells, but
there still are more than 7,300 active leases in
the Gulf of Mexico, 58 percent of them in
deep waters, *according to the American
Petroleum Institute.
There are about 3,400 platforms operating
in the Gulf, pumping about a third "of
America's domestic oil.
The latest fire "is another reminder that
drilling accidents happen all too frequently.
We cannot afford to lose any more human
lives, nor can we tolerate further damage to
the Gulf and its irreplaceable ocean, ecosys-
tems," said Jacqueline Savitz of the environ-
mental group Oceana.
Rep. Edward Markey, D-Mass., a leading
critic of BP, said the fire highlights the risks
associated with offshore drilling. Lawmakers


"have a duty to ... all oil workers to make sure
the oil industry's drilling practices are safe
and sound," Markey said.
The Interior Department has said it is con-
sidering lifting the ban for certain categories
of rigs before the scheduled Nov. .30 expira-
tion. But after Thursday's accident the depart-
ment may hesitate to act.
White House press secretary Robert Gibbs
said he didn't think the incident would affect
the drilling moratorium. Gibbs resisted any
effort to link the platform fire to the BP spill.
"At this point, based on what we know, I
don't want to marry those two up," Gibbs told
reporters Thursday.
Interior Secretary Ken Salazar said Friday
that the platform fire appeared to be an indus-
trial accident.
"At this point, it doesn't seem like there
was any oil that was released out so the oil
pollution is not an issue, and it's not another
Deepwater Horizon issue," Salazar said at a
news conference in Anchorage.
Industry representatives also distinguished
between the two incidents, saying that the fire
did not involve drilling and occurred "on a
production platform where wells have
already been drilled and sealed, rather than a
drilling rig like the Deepwater Horizon.
See DEBATE, Page 5A >


septic


tank law

Residents

urged to

contact

lawmakers

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Almost 150 people turned out
for a meeting in Marianna to talk
about their objections to the new
state septic tank law. Rep. Marti
Coley, R-Marianna, attended and
answered questions.
She voted against the legisla-
tion and said she is prepared to
offer a bill to repeal it if she's re-
elected, provided the law is not
repealed in a special session
before then.
Sen. Al Lawson, D-
Tallahassee, who voted for the
bill but has since said he was
unaware of its scope, had pre-
pared a similar bill for any
upcoming special session. If no
such session is called, he will riot
have an opportunity to present it,
as he terms out this year.
The 172-page legislation was
tacked on at the last minute to a
springs protection bill and passed
this ,year. It requires that every
septic tank in Florida be inspect-
ed every five years, and possibly
replaced if the tanks don't meet
the standard stipulated by regula-
tions that are still being drafted.
South Jackson County resident
Richard Harrison hosted the
meeting, held at the Jackson
County Agricultural Center. He
said it turned into a "venting" ses-
sion, which he hadn't necessarily
wanted, but understood..
"People were beside them-
selves, that our government could
do something like this," he said.
"Some very pointed comments
were made."
He hoped it would have been
more of a "solutions" meeting
and that, amid all the renting that
was done, people didn't miss the
message he was trying to convey.
"We need to call, write and e-
mail Charlie Crist, to put the nec-
essary pressure on so that he holds
a special session so we can try to
get this thing repealed," he said.
"It's ridiculous that this was put
on at the last minute, and that it
went from one page when it was
first proposed, to 172 pages when
it went before the legislators. A lot
of them didn't even know the
scope of what they were voting
on, they've acknowledged that,
and I think it can be defeated."
Harrison also wants people to
contact legislators around the
'state to voice their objections to
the law, and to call everyone they
know in other parts of the state.
"Northwest Florida, by itself,
can't get it repealed. It's going to
take pressure from all over, on the
other legislators," Harrison said.
"We don't have enough votes on
our own. A lot of people I've
talked to in other areas 'didn't
even know about it before I told
them. Once they did, they were
up in arms. That's the kind of
groundswell we need.'"
At the meeting, Harrison dis-
tributed a list of objections he
suggested be used when making
- calls, sending e-mails and writing
letters.
First, he contends the law "ben-
efits septic tank contractors and
pleases environmentalists at the
expense of septic tank owners,
while doing little to decrease pol-
lution."
See REPEAL, Page 5A >


This Newspaper
Is Printed On f 1
Recycled
Newsprint




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PM storms possible.


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THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:21 AM
Sunset 6:57 PM
Moonrise . 5:22 AM
Moonset 6:17 PM


Sept!


Sept. Sept. Sept.
8 14 23


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



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


Getting it
Right!

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

I Manage your

FLORIDAN

Subscription
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L-_--_------ - _- J


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.
* The Chipola Healthy Start board meeting
is 9 a.m. in the second floor bbard room of
the Snellgrove Building. Call 482-1236, ext.
300.
* Optimist Club of Jackson Cpunty 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 Florida Division of Forestry pres-
ents "Living on the Edge: How to Have a
Firewise Community," a free, interactive
safety workshop, 5:30-7:30 p.m. at the
Jackson County Emergency Management
Building, 2819 Panhandle Road, Marianna.
Refreshments provided. Register by call-
ing 850-272-1372, or e-mailing
training.jacksoncitizencorps@gmail.com.
* The City of Jacob convenes its first budg-.
et 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
272-7068.
* The City of Marianna convenes its regular
City Commission meeting at 6 p.m. in City
Hall.
* Chipola College Theatre Director Charles
Sirmon conducts auditions for the fall come-
dy, "Dearly Departed," Tuesday, Sept. 7 and
Wednesday,. Sept. 8, at 6 p.m. For informa-
tion, call 718-2227, or e-mail
sirmonc@chipola.edu.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at 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 open19 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 employ-
ability 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.
* Covenant Hospice hosts a new volunteer
workshop, 1-3 p.m. at the Marianna branch
office, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E. The work-
shop is free and anyone interested in volun-
teering with the hospice is welcome. Food,
drinks provided. Call 482-8520.
* 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 regis-
ter. Proceeds benefit Newspaper in Education,
providing free newspapers to teachers to use
as a living textbook in the classrooms. Call
526-3614.
'* Chipola College Theatre Director Charles
Sirmon conducts auditions for the fall come-
dy, "Dearly Departed," Tuesday, Sept. 7 and
Wednesday, Sept. 8, at 6 p.m. For informa-
tion, call 718-2227, or e-mail
sirmonc@chipola.edu.

September 9 - Thursday
* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at SunTrust on US
,Highway 90 East, Marianna, 10a.m. to 2 p.m.
for a blood drive; or donate at the SCBC
offices, 2503 Commercial Park Dr., Marianna,
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Call 526-4403.
* 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 down-
town 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 cloth-
ing. 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.

September 10 - Friday
* Better Breathers - helping meet the chal-
lenges of chronic lung disease - meets 2-3
p.m. in the Hudnall Building .community
room, . Jackson Hospital campus, 4230
Hospital Drive, Marianna. Dr. Chin of Everest
Medical Clinic will present, "Knowing Your
Health with COPD and Sleep Apnea." Bring a
friend or caregiver. No cost. Light refresh-
ments served. Call 718-2849.
* The 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 additional
employability skills or a refresher on the top-
ics. Call 718-0326.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
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.
* Marianna Athletic Youth Association
Football registration deadline is Sept. 10.
Ages 6-12 (on May 1, 201.0) welcome.
Cost: $45. Proof of insurance and birth
certificate required. Registration is at
Champion Motorsports (across from Winn
Dixie), during business hours. Call 557-
2931 or 693-4212.


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POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department . listed the
following' incidents for
Sept. 5, the latest avail-
able report: One hit and
run vehicle, one accident,
two suspi- -
cious inci- - -
dents, one .- - .--z
suspicious ..
person, two RIME
highway
obstruc-
tions, two burglaries, one
physical disturbance, two
verbal disturbances, one
fire alarm, one. panic
alarm, one burglar alarm,
11 traffic stops, one tres-
passing complaint, two
assists of other agencies,
one public service call
and one patrol request.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and coun-
ty Fire/Rescue reported
the following incidents
for Sept. 5, the latest
available report: One
drunk driver, one drunk
pedestrian, two accidents,
two abandoned vehicle
reports, five suspicious
vehicles, one suspicious
incident, three suspicious
persons, one highway
obstruction, four burgla-
ries, four physical distur-
bances, one verbal distur-
bance, one prowler
reported, 18 medical
calls, two traffic crashes,
five burglar alarms, 18
traffic stops, three larceny
complaints, one report of


drag racing, three crimi-
nal mischief complaints,
two civil disputes, four
trespassing complaints,
two follow-up investiga-
tions, one juvenile com-
plaint, two assaults, one
suicide attempt, one fight
in progress call, two noise
disturbances, four animal
complaints, one assist of a
motorist or pedestrian,
three assists of other
agencies, two public serv-
ice calls, one transport,
one patrol request and one
report of illegal dumping.
JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest


reporting period:
- Charles Leslie, 19,
3841 Highway 69,
Greenwood, battery on a
law enforcement officer,
resisting an officer with
violence, criminal mischief
under $1,000.
- Ricky McKenzie, 53,
648 Choice Adams Road,
Ashford, Ala., battery. on a
law enforcement officer,
driving under the influence,
aggravated assault with a
motor vehicle.
- Andrew Johnson, 35,
4449 Holly Hill Drive, Apt.
D, Marianna, unlawful sex-
ual activity with a minor.
- Roma Foulks, 65, 3186
Townhouse Drive,
Marianna, battery.
- Rowena Dixon, 54,
16737 Rising Star Drive,


Clearmoht, driving while
license suspended or
revoked.
- Lance Blighton, 28,'
4516 - Putnam St.,
Marianna, three counts of
worthless checks.
- Julie Dalton, 24, 3470
Sand Ridge Church Road,
Sneads, failure to appear.
t - Richard Flanders, 47,
22937 NW Tatum Road,
Altha, driving while
license suspended or
revoked.

JAIL POPULATION: 260

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


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LOCAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson Coupty Floridan * Tuesday, September 7, 2010 - 3A


Marianna Juniorettes induct members, officers


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

On Monday, Aug. 30, the
Marianna Juniorettes inducted
new members and installed offi-
cers for the upcoming year. With
the assistance of sponsor Gayle
Dibenedetto of the Marianna
Women's Club, 28 girls were
inducted into the club, increasing
club membership to 41.
Additionally, three new officers
were installed.
The meeting began with a
quote from Marie Curie: ."You
cannot hope to build a better
world without improving the
individuals in it. To that end,
each of us must work for our


own improvement and, at the
same time, share a general
responsibility for all humanity.
Our particular duty is to aid
those to whom we think we can
be most useful."
Marianna Juniorettes report
that the club is beginning its year
with that mindset, to getting out
in the community, making them-
selves useful and helping others.
The club kicks off its first
fundraiser on Sept. 18, with a
benefit car wash at AutoZone,
next to O'Riley's Automotive,
from 8 a.m. until noon. A car-
wash is $5. Donations are wel-
come, and proceeds will go to a
charity of the club's choosing.


2010-2011 Marianna Juniorette Club members: Whitney Basford, Hollie Daniels, Madison Dean,
Mallory Dean, Lauren Smith, , Shelby Allen, Branham Skipper, Courtney McKeen, Brandi Wright, Kati
Lane, Lizzie Glover, Bailey Harkins, Megan Estrella, Katie DeRosier, Jennifer Cramer, Caitlyn
Carpenter, Bri Godwin, Rebecca Cass, Courtney Massengale, Brooke Brunner, Emily Fuqua, Madison
Gullet, Shawna Donofro, Tara Garvin, Kendall Lowery, Vanessa Wynn, Kristi Folds, Rebekah Smith,
Sarea Davis, Tori Porter, Connor Ward, Kaylee Toole, Shayla Pittman, Ciara Ham, Mallory Merrifield,
Alyssa Williams, Alex Watson, Christina McKeen, Breanna Willis, Brianna Moss and Rachel
Callahan. -Contributed photo


2010-2011 Marianna Juniorette Club Officers are, from left,
Hollie Daniels, treasurer; Whitney Basford, president; and
Madis6n Dean, vice president. -Contributed photo


2010-2011 Senior Juniorettes: Whitney Basford, Hollie Daniels, Madison Dean, Lauren Smith, Lizzie
Glover, Bailey Harkins, Katie DeRosier, Jennifer Cramer, Rebekah Smith, Kaylee Toole, Shayla Pittman
and Alyssa Williams. Not pictured: Ciara Ham. -Contributed photo


FAMU alumni association in full swing Carson gets promotion


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Northwest Florida Chapter of
FAMU National Alumni Association,
had an alumni reception July, 31 in
Marianna, at the Russ House, with a
fairly large turnout of both FAMU
alumni and community supporters.:
Graduating classes from the '50s
up to present day were represented.
Among those in attendance, were
local sports hero and current FAMU
running back Phillip Sylvester, and
former mayor of Marianna Howard
Milton. Serving as keynote speaker
was Seabon Dixon of Orlando, pres-
ident of the State Alumni
Association. Dixon expressed that
under President Dr. James Ammons,
the alumni association, along with
the university, have seen great gains
and support from around the nation.
Dixon also pledged his support to
help the new association in its efforts
of garnering support for Florida
A&M University.
The association is still seeking
members from both" FAMU alums
and community supporters alike.
Those who may be interested in join-
ing the association can give club sec-
retary Lawrence Brown a call at 766-
3730.
A newly chartered chapter, the
Northwest Florida Chapter will serve
Jackson, Calhoun, Gadsden, Bay,
Washington and Holmes counties.


The Northwest Florida Chapter of FAMU National Alumni Association's
alumni reception was July 31 in Marianna. Those interested in joining the
association can call club secretary Lawrence Brown at 766-3730.
-Contributed photo


JTrans meeting Sept. 13 Residents to learn how to


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Apalachee Regional
Planning Council
apnounces a public meeting
to which all persons are
invited.
The Jackson County
Transportation
D i s ad v an-tage d
Coordinating Board will
meet Monday, Sept. 13, 10
a.m. at the JTrans Office,
3988 Old Cottondale Road,
Marianna.
In addition to regular
business, the agenda will
include the annual operat-


ing report and the actual
expenditure report. A time
for public comments will
be afforded to anyone wish-
ing to address the board.
For additional informa-
tion, or for those who
require special accomnmo-
dations at the meeting
because of a disability or
physical impairment, con-
tact Vanita Anderson at the
Apalachee Regional
Planning Council, 20776
Central Ave. East, Suite 1,
Blountstown, FL 32424, at
least three working days
prior to the meeting date.


FLORIDA LOTTERY
Cah l ay ] 4. lFan't asy5


Mon. (E) 09/06 3-5-9
Mon. (M) 3-0-7
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) 09/03 8-5-3
Fri. (M) 5-2-1
Sat. (E) 09/04 1-4-9
Sat. (M) 4-9-5
Sun. (E) 09/05 8-1-6
Sun. (M) 8-6-7


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


06-17-21-25-35

06-14-18-28-33

01-11-18-20-24

04-05-06-19-23

05-13-14-21-32

03-13-14-29-30


E = Evening drawing. M = Midday drawing
* 'S--RB L


Saturday
Wednesday


protect homes from wildfires


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Wildfire potential is an
issue all residents of
Florida should be aware of.
That's why the Florida
Division of Forestry is pre-
senting "Living on the
Edge: How to Have a
Firewise Community," to
educate Jackson County
area residents and area res-
cue personnel on how to
protect their homes and
communities from wild-
fire.
This free interactive
"Firewise" safety workshop
will be Tuesday evening,
Sept. 7, from 5:30 to 7:30
p.m. in the Jackson County
Emergency Management
building, located at 2819
Panhandle Road in
Marianna. Valuable wildfire
protection information, free
materials including video
and other media, as well as
refreshments will be pro-
vided.


Please register by calling
or e-mailing Holly Ness,
Jackson County CERT
coordinator at
trainihg.j acksoncitizen-
corps@gmail.com or 272-
1372.
Workshop topics will
include an update on local
wildfire risks, why homes
burn,. how residents can
plan and prepare for wild-
fire, "Firewise" construc-
tion and landscaping, and
conducting wildfire risk
a s s e s s m e n t s .
Representatives from the
Florida Division of
Forestry, along with fire
experts, will bie on hand to
answer questions.
The workshop is spon-
sored by the Florida
Division of Forestry and
implemented by Pandion
Systems. More information
on "Firewise Florida" can
be found at www.fl-
dof.com/wildfire/firewise_i
ndex.html.


09/04 11-14-22-33-42 PB38 x2
09/01 17-20-21-40-51 PBI9 x3


Saturday 09/04 02-07-09-22-29-42 xtra 5
Wednesday 09/01 23-33-35-37-51-52 xtra 4
For lottelr iniwiniatiion, call (850! 487-7777 or (900) 737-'777


to master sergeant


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Tech. Sgt. Kenneth J.
Carson has been selected
for promotion to the rank of
master sergeant in the Air
Force.
Carson i's a command
and control aerospace
ground equipment crafts-
man assigned to the 819th
Global Support Squadron
at Joint Base McGuire-
Dix-Lakehurst, N.J. The


master sergeant-select has
served in the military for
18-years.
He is the son of Willie J.
and Sara M. Carson of
Americus, Ga.
His wife, Schjuna, is the
daughter Walter C. and
Edna Franklin of
Graceville.
Carson is a 1991 gradu-
ate of Sumter County
Comprehensive. High
School, Americus.


Chain Soldering and
Prong Work
EXCELLENT WORK!
IN STORE REPAIR!


JEWELERS
4432 Lafayette Street
526-5488
www.smithandsmith
online.com


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


Subscribe to the

Jackson County Floridan

Call 526-3614
or visit
www.icfloridan.com


1.








4A - Tuesday, September 7, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


WASHINGTON


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Obama calls for more infrastructure spending


By JULIE PACE
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
*
WASHINGTON - President
Barack Obama is asking
Congress to approve at least $50
billion in long-term spending in
the nation's roads, railways and
runways in a pre-election effort
to show he's trying to stimulate
the sputtering economy.
The infrastructure spending is
part of a package of targeted pro-
posals the White House
announced on Monday. With
November's elections for control
of Congress approaching, Obama
planned to discuss the proposal
later Monday at a Labor Day
event in Milwaukee.
The proposals would require
congressional approval, which is
highly uncertain with many legis-
lators and voters worried about
adding to federal deficits that are
already sky-high. , With
Republicans saying spending is
out of control and polls showing
many people want to end
Democrats' control of Congress,
even many Democratic. lawmak-
ers are reluctant to approve new
spending so close to Election
Day.
Even if legislators could pass a
bill in the short window between
their return to Capitol Hill in


mid-September and the elections,
the early projects would not cre-
ate jobs immediately. Senior
administration officials, who
would not be quoted by name
before Obama's announcement,
said the initial projects would
lead to new jobs over the course
9f 2011.
The officials said the initial
$50 billion would be the begin-
ning of a six-year program* of
transportation improvements, but
they did not give an overall fig-
ure. The proposal has a longer-
range focus than last year's eco-
nomic stimulus bill, which was
more targeted on. immediate job
creation.
The goals of the infrastructure
plan include: rebuilding 150,000
miles of roads; constructing and
maintaining 4,000 miles of rail-
ways, enough to go coast-to-
coast; shorter, high speed rail
projects; and rehabilitating or
reconstructing 150 miles of air-
port runways, while also
installing a next generation air
navigation system designed to
reduce travel times and delays.
Obama will also call for. the
creation of a permanent infra-
structure bank that would focus
on funding national and regional
infrastructure projects.
Administration officials


wouldn't say what the total cost
of the infrastructure projects
would be, but did say the initial
$50 billion represents a signifi-
cant percentage. Officials said
the White House would consider
closing a number of special tax
breaks for oil and gas companies
to pay for the proposal.
Obama made infrastructure
improvements a central part of
the $814 billion stimulus
Congress passed last year, but
with that spending winding
down, the economy's growth has
slowed. Officials said this infra-
structure package differs from
the stimulus because it's aimed at
long-term growth, while still
focusing on creating jobs in the
short-term.
In a Labor Day interview on
CBS' "Early Show," Labor
Secretary Hilda Solis said the
plan Obama was to unveil
Monday would "put construction
workers, welders, electricians
back to work ... folks that have
been unemployed for a long
time."
With the unemployment rate
ticking up to 9.6 percent, and
polls showing the midterm elec-
tions could be dismal for
Democrats, the president has
promised to unveil a series of
new measures on the economy.


President Barack Obama Monday called on Congress to approve
$50 billion for the country's roads, railways and runways. -AP
Photo/Charles Dharapak, File


Despite hiring, US unemployment frozen


BY CHRISTOPHER S.
RUGABER
AP ECONOMICS WRITER

WASHINGTON -
Unemployment is stuck at
high 'levels even though
some companies are hiring.
The problem, government
data show, is that too few
jobs are being created for
the growing number of
people looking for Work.
Private employer added
a net total of 67,000 jobs in
August. But the unemploy-
ment rate rose. to 9.6 per-
cent from 9.5 percent, the
Labor Department said
Friday, because the number
of job-seekers over-
whelmed the number of
openings.
The unemployment rate
has exceeded 9 percent for
16 straight months' and is
all but sure to extend that
streak into next year. If it
does, it would break a
record . of 19 straight
months above 9 percent, set
from 1982-83, after a
severe recession.
Nearly 15 million people
are unemployed this Labor
Day weekend, and the slug-
gish economy is putting
'pressure on President
Barack Obama and the
Democrats ahead of the
November midterm elec-
tions. Obama said Friday
that he intends to unveil a
new package of proposals
that will likely include tax
cuts and spending to spark
job growth.
On top of the jobs that
companies created last
month, both July and
June's private-sector job
figures were upwardly


More Dems

buck plan to

increase

taxes for rich

BY STEPHEN OHLEMACHER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

WASHINGTON
Congress seems increasing-'
ly reluctant to let taxes go
up, even on wealthier
Americans.
Worried about the fragile
economy and their own
upcoming elections, a grow-
ing number of Democrats
are joining 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 threatens 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.
If Congress fails to act,
workers at every income
level would face significant
tax increases next year.
Obama wants to make the
tax cuts permanent for mid-
dle- and low-income fami-
lies while allowing them to
expire for individuals mak-
ing more than $200,000 and
married couples making
more than $250,000.


revised. Overall, the econo-
my lost 54,000 jobs last
month 'as 114,000 tempo-
rary census positions
ended.
The 'Labor Department
report hardly suggests the
economy is out of danger,
but the figures were not as
bleak as some economists
had predicted.
Wall Street embraced the
news, and stocks surged
within seconds of its
release. The Dow Jones
industrial average closed
up 127 points.
"When the bar is low, it
isn't hard to exceed it,"
said Diane Swonk, an
economist at Mesirow
Financial. The-report "alle-
viates the sense that the
economy is falling off a
cliff."


Even with August's
gains, job growth has
weakened in recent months
and isn't enough to keep
the unemployment rate
from rising. Private
employers have added only
78,000 jobs per month, on
average, in the past three
months. It would take at


least 200,000 jobs a month
to keep up with population
growth and rehire millions
of unemployed Americans.
Many economists don't
expect that pace of job
growth until next year. As a
result, the unemployment
rate could exceed 9 percent
for many more months.


Patsy Sapp, Tim Sapp,
Licensed Agent Brokerlto wner ,
Realtor





Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
M-sj 4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
www.floridashowcaserealty.com


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

TUESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON SEPTEMBER 7,2010
6:0016:3017:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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19 ESPN SportsCenter B Spoenternter I SportsCenter (Live)B SportsCenter (Live) 3K SportsCenter (Live) C SportsCenter (Live) [ SportsCenter (Live) X ISportsCenter (Live) K Lines IFootball NFL LIve Burning Around Pardon SportsCenter (Uve) X
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23 TNT Angel "Why We Fighl Charmed (In Stereo) 3] Charmed (In Stereo) 9 Supernatural [ ' Supernatural U Las Vegas "Silver Star" Las Vegas (In Stereo) The Closer "Live Wire" Cold Case (In Stereo) Law & Order (In Stereo) Law & Order "Floater" Law & Order (In Stereo)
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35 BET (5:0) BET Inspiration Wendy Williams Show The Mo'Nique Show I One One OneOne The Game The Game Chris Chris "MichaelJordan:AnAmerican Hero"*0(1999), One One TheGame The Game Chris Chris 106 & Park: Top t1
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43 CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meads Morning Express Showbiz Tonight HLN News Showbiz Tonight Prime News I
45CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) [] Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Rick's List The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
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TUESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT SEPTEMBER 7,2010
6:00 6:30 7:0017:30 8:0018:30 9:0019:30 10:0010:30111:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAIINATIONAL Jackson County Floridan . Tuesday, September 7, 2010 - 5A



Plane crash on Nev. street kills 1, injures 3


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

HENDERSON, Nev. - A small
plane crashed and burst into
flames on a street in a southern
Nevada residential neighborhood
Monday, killing one person and
badly injuring three others, author-
ities said.
Las Vegas Metropolitan Police
Sgt. John Sheahan said two males
and two females were aboard the
single-engine Piper Cherokee
when it crashed in Henderson, just
south of Las Vegas. He said it was
a miracle no one on the ground
was injured.
"I think we can attribute tha to
the pilot trying to put it down in a
safe place," he said. "You're talk-
ing the plane crashed maybe 20 or
30 feet (from the nearest home)."
The debris field is a block long,
and one of the wings ended up in
the backyard of a home, the ser-
geant said. The main body of the
fuselage came to rest on Morning
Mauve Avenue.
Police Lt. Joe Ojeda told the Las
Vegas Sun that the plane struck
two block walls, a streetlight pole
and a tree before landing in the
street, and that residents pulled


Fire and police officials look over the wreckage of a small plane after it crashed in a Henderson, Nev. area neighborhood on Monday.
Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Sgt. John Sheahan says two males and two females were aboard the single-engine Piper Cherokee when
it crashed on Clover Field Court. No one on the ground was injured. -AP Photo/The Review-Journal, Craig L Moran


two occupants from the burning
wreckage before firefighters
arrived. The two were conscious at
the time, he said.
"It appeared the way the aircraft
was lined up that he did try to land


on the road itself," Ojeda told the
Sun.
The injured, whose identities,
were not released, were taken
University Medical Center with
life-threatening bums and trauma.


Hospital spokeswoman Danita
Cohen said two were listed in seri-
ous condition and one in critical
condition.
Federal Aviation Administration
spokesman Ian Gregor said the


plane took off from Henderson
Executive Airport shortly after 8
a.m. and was unable to gain alti-
tude. The pilot tried to return to
Henderson but crashed about two
miles northwest of the airport.


US investors seek pay for Overseas tourists spending drops after Gulf spill
&-. \A A /11 A I I Iw '' - >r r vnn n k r% nb r4 c


r p e- W WII Ger ma n on s 1 BY ROB SHAW


BY CURT ANDERSON
AP LEGAL AFFAIRS WRITER

MIAMI - More than 80
years ago,' Germany sold
tens of thousands of bonds
to American investors in an
effort to recover financially
from World War I. Later,
Adolf Hitler used some of
the money raised by those
bonds to build the powerful
Nazi war machine that
would ravage Europe dur-
ing World War II.
Now, a half-dozen U.S.
bondholders are turning to
federal courts in an effort to
force Germany to make
good on its promise to


repay the debts, which
today could be worth hun-
dreds of millions, if not bil-
lions, of dollars. Action has
been heating up in lawsuits
filed in Miami, New York
and Chicago, including a
victory for investors last
month when an appeals
court rejected Germany's
attempt to dismiss their
case.
If the bondholders ulti-
mately win, their lawyers
could ask judges to seize
German assets in the U.S.
to repay them, a tactic that
has worked in other legal
disputes over money owed
by foreign governments.


MEDIA GENERAL NEWS SERVICE


Spending by travelers from over-
seas.plummeted in Gulf Coast states
beginning in June, about six .weeks
after oil began gushing into the Gulf
of Mexico.
That is what numbers from Visa
cardholders show, according to a
report issued recently that detailed
spending numbers in a variety of
locations.
During May, spending by interna-
tional travelers was up compared to
the same time period a year earlier.
That is perhaps because people had
not begun changing their travel plans
so soon after the April 20 Deepwater'
Horizon explosion and collapse that
led to the worst oil disaster ever in the
United States.


By a month later, however, the
story was far different.
"It does take a while for there to be
an impact when something like that
happens," said Paul W.ilke,
spokesman for Visa. "You have peo-
ple who have booked their travel and
they come anyway."
But not for long.
The Gulf Coast region saw spend-
ing plunge by 42 percent - or $21.7
million -- during June.
Spending on lodging was down by
50 percent during that month, while
spending on gasoline was down 42
percent.
From May to June of this year,
overall tourism spending fell in all
Gulf Coast states with impact from
the oil.
In Louisiana, the decline was 65
percent. In Mississippi, the drop was


56 percent. In the Florida Panhandle,
which started seeing signs of oil on
the beaches in early June, there was a
35 percent reduction. In Alabama, the
decline was bnly 8 percent.
The Panhandle numbers saw
spending drop from $38.3 million in
May to $24.9 million in June. That
includes a drop in spending for lodg-
. ing from $6.6 million to $4 million.
Wilke is hopeful, however, that the
numbers will turn around soon.
"What's encouraging is that the
tourism industry after a disaster is
fairly resilient," he said.
After the 'massive tsunami in
Thailand at the end of 2004, visitors
started coming back to the area in
normal numbers in about 12 weeks,
Wilke explained.
"People want to travel," he said.
"People want to come back." .


Labor


Continued From Page 1A


*Just a few miles away, as
Lafayette Street becomes U.S
Highway 90, a steady stream of
sun-worshippers were making
their way to the Chipola River at
Spring Creek Park to float or
canoe a few miles downstream.
Vernon resident Butch
Bollinger. inflated a big green raft
for his group while wife Rhonda
familiarized her co-worker with
the park. Rhonda and her guest
work together as certified nursing
assistants; this was her friend's
first trip to Chipola River and the
park.
The Bollingers are long-time
visitors, and their now-teenaged
son and daughter grew up splash-
ing around in the river on week-
ends or during summer vacations
from school.
Rhonda said she hoped her
friend would soon be a regular
visitor and bring her other friends
here.
Rhonda said she likes this par-
ticular excursion because the
float from Spring Creek Park to


Magnolia Bridge landing is a
long, leisurely float, where she
knew they'd encounter lots of
energetic and friendly young
people. She said the trip takes
four to five hours, and that the
water is inviting because it's
cold.
"People can come and get
together for a long, relaxing ride
in fresh water," Rhonda said.
"We've been coming here about
10 years, and it's really one of my
favorite places."
Shaun Burke and his girlfriend,
both of Marianna, were in the
park with Shaun's son, Ryan.
Shaun helped the four-year-old
get his lifejacket secured before
setting out for a day of fun.
"I really enjoy the creek,"
Burke said. "We come here a lot,
I love the water, and Ryan's been
with me many times."
James Abbott, a Jackson
County Parks and Recreation
staffer, said about 300 people
came through Spring Creek
Sunday; more than 200 came on


Saturday. Based on the traffic he
was seeing early Monday, he
expected another busy day.
The tags in the parking lot sug-
gested visitors were coming from
all over the tri-state area. There
was even one with Michigan
plates.
Across from Spring Creek
Park, Arrowhead RV 'Park and
Campsites was just as busy.
Many families had pulled in
late Thursday night or 'early
Friday to jump-start the week-
end.
Bill and Tammy Vanderecken
brought their clan of 29 for a
weekend of fun. His grandchil-
dren were thrilled to sleep in
three tents outside the cabin, with
three adult tents in the mix to
help keep an eye on the young-
sters overnight.
While several of the children'
fished from a dock in adjacent
Merritt's Mill Pond, some of the
adults took a break under shade
outside the cabin.
It was Michele Cuchen's first


time on the annual family trek
from their home in Freeport, and
she said she was delighted to be
on the trip.
"We've met some really nice
people," she said. "Everybody
talks to everybody, it feels very
much like a community out
here."
Lanah Tullis, 6, her sister
Logan, and many of the other
children in the family had caught
and released several fish.
Molly Cuchens, the oldest of
the children, admitted 'she'd
"caught a tree five times" on their
fishing attempts, but said she was
having a good time despite that
slightly embarrassing frustration.
Youngsters down at another
Arrowhead camp site were also
enjoying the outdoors Monday.
Jade Owens, Bradlee Hansen,
Maguire Pierce, Lane Beach and
Tanner Stephens gathered under
the shade of a picnic table
umbrella from time to time, but
soon scattered to bicycles, fishing
poles and other pursuits after


cooling off with snacks and a
rest.
One of the adults in the group,
Louie Owens, said the family is
from Panama City and came here
to "get away" from the crowds
that descend on their home'com-
'munity on Labor Day.
Jackson County Recreation
and Parks Director Chuck
Hatcher said about 1,450 people
visited Blue Springs Recreational
Area from Saturday through
Monday, with about 500 of those
on the final day.
He said the weekend had gone
smoothly.
Labor Day marked the close of
season for Blue Springs. Hatcher
said about 38,400- visited
throughout the season, more than
double, the number visiting in
2006.
He said opening the park seven
days a week from around July 4
to the, start of school this year
helped add to the total. This was
the first season it had been open
every day.


Repeal Continued From Page 1A


He also wrote that septic
tank owners were not rep-
resented when the bill was
drafted. He called it a spe-
cial interest law.
The bill on its own failed
several times before it was
added to the much bigger
springs bill. "Bills that
can't pass on their own
merits don't need to be
passed," he wrote.
He said some legislators
claim they were "hood-
winked" into voting for the


bill because it was changed
a number of times before
the final vote was taken.
Harrison contends the
'law is too broad, in that it
covers the whole state
rather than the areas that
are causing the problems.
According to him, "98 per-
-cent of the septic tanks are
, not causing any problem."
He also claims the law
actually threatens to
increase pollution because
it requires unnecessary


pumping of tanks, which
requires off-site disposal.
Depending on the extent
of inspections specified in
the regulations, it's possi-
ble tanks would have to be
pumped in order to be
inspected.
Harrison said the law
violates "citizens' freedom
to control their own per-
sonal property attached to
their own house," and on
that basis may be unconsti-
tutional.


Debate Continued From Page 1A


Mariner Energy said there were seven
active production wells on its platform, but
they were shut down for maintenance
shortly before the fire broke out. A crew
was on the platform painting and sand-
blasting when the fire occurred, a compa-
ny spokesman said Friday.
Lee Hunt, chief executive of the
International Association of Drilling
Contractors, said those urging tighter
restrictions on offshore drilling were over-
reacting.
"These things have happened and been
reported before" and generated little media
attention, Hunt said.
Still, Hunt conceded that the timing of
the fire was "not fortuitous," adding that
he expects upcoming congressional hear-
ings on the Mariner fire to be a "minor cir-
cus."
Hunt called the fire a "major blast" sim-
ilar to one at a land-based refinery.
"As a geographical workplace, you
would expect some fires. Just like you'd
expect some chemical storage facilities ...
will occasionally have three-alarm fires on
land," he said. "They do happen."
Federal authorities have cited Mariner
Energy and related entities for 10 acci-


dents in the Gulf of Mexico over the past
four years, according to safety records
from the Bureau of Ocean "Energy
Management, Regulation and
Enforcement. The accidents range from
platform fires to pollution spills and a
blowout.
A day before the fire, the American
Petroleum Institute held a "Rally for Jobs"
in Houston to protest the drilling moratori-
um. Mariner official Barbara Dianne
Hagood was among those in attendance,
according to a Financial Times report.
"I have been in the oil and gas industry
for 40 years, and this administration is try-
ing to break us," she told the London-
-based paper. "The moratorium they
imposed is'going to be a financial disaster
for the Gulf Coast, Gulf Coast employees
and Gulf Coast residents."
Charlotte Randolph, president of the
Lafourche, La., Parish and an outspoken
critic of the moratorium, said the outcome
of Thursday's platform fire proved that the
oil and gas industry has effective safety
procedures.
"The people were safely recovered. The
oil did not spill. It's everything the
Deepwater Horizon was not." she said.


The penalties for non-
compliance are also exces-
sive, at $500 a day, and with
a misdemeanor charge for
each day of non-compli-
ance.
Counties should be the
bodies responsible for septic
tank laws designed for their
own local conditions. He
said the law "has a total lack
of common sense and rea-
son" and that it "stinks of
bad politics and corruption
in 'the legislative process."
Harrison may call anoth-
er meeting to discuss the
septic tank law, but hopes
people will understand that
it should be a workshop in
which people come up with
solutions to the problem,
rather than simply rehash-
ing their anger over it.


According to Harrison, a
group, in Holmes County
has gathered 1,800 signa-
tures on a petition to repeal
the law. He thinks individ-
uals will have more impact
if they contact legislators
one by one and demand a
special session.
He suggests calling Sen.
Lee Constantine, who was
responsible for the last-
minute amendment and
who terms out this year.
Constantine, the Senate's
Environmental Committee
chairman, can be reached
at 407-331-9675 His fax
number is 407-262-7580.
Harrison also provided
phone numbers for a num-
ber of state legislators and
officials:
* Rep. Larry Cretul:


352-873-6564, fax 352-
873-6566
* Sen. Jeff Atwater: 561-
625-5101, fax 561-625-
5103
* Gov. Charlie Crist:
850-488-7146, fax 850-
487-0801
* Rep. Marti Coley: 850-
718-0047
* Sen. Al Lawson: 850-
487-5004, fax 850-487-
5086.
In the House, 79 law-
makers voted in favor of
the law and 41 voted
against, including Coley
and Rep. Brad Drake, R-
Eucheeanna.
In the Senate, 33 voted
for, including Lawson, and
five voted against, with one
senator absent when the
vote was taken.


OBITUARIES


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332
John Randy
Crawford
John Randy Crawford, of
Dothan, Ala., formerly of
Jackson County, died Fri-
day, Sept. 3, 2010, in
Graceville. He was 45.
, Funeral arrangements
will be announced later by
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel of
Marianna#


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332
Charles Abner
Dickson
The celebration of the
life and homegoing of C.A.
Dickson will be at the
Grand Ridge Baptist
Church, Tuesday, Sept. 7,
2010, at 10 a.m. Burial will
follow in Carpenter Ceme-
tery.


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332
Herman
Barnes
Herman Barnes of Alford
died'vlonday, Sept. 6, 2010,
at Flowers Hospital in
Dothan, Ala. He was 70.
Funeral arrangements
will be announced later by
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel of
Marianna.







6A - Tuesday, September 7, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Pakistan suicide attack kills 17 Son Iranwomananwho
faced stoning to be lashed


BY IJAZ MOHAMMAD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

LAKKI MARWAT,
Pakistan - A Taliban sui-
cide bomber detonated a
car in an alley behind a
police station in a strategi-
cally important town in
northwestern Pakistan on
Monday, killing at least 17
police and civilians in an
explosion that shattered the
station and neighboring
homes.
About 40 people were
wounded in the attack in
Lakki Marwat, which sits
on the main road between
Punjab province,
Pakistan's largest and most
prosperous, and the North
and South Waziristan tribal
regions. A Pakistani army
offensive pushed many
militants out of South
Waziristan in October. The
militants still control much
of North Waziristan, where
U.S. drone aircraft have
been conducting a cam-
paign of targeted killings.
Hours.after the attack,
officials said a suspected
U.S. missile strike had
killed three alleged mili-
tants in North Waziristan,
home to the Haqqani net-
work, a militant group bat-
tling U.S. and NATO
forces in Afghanistan.
Two Pakistani intelli-
gence officials fold The
Associated Press that a
missile hit a vehicle in.the
Datta Khel area on the
Afghan border Monday
evening. The officials


spoke on condition of
anonymity because they
were not authorized to
release the information
In Lakki Marwat, rescue
workers and police officials
were digging through rubble
at the station, police official
Ghulam Mohammad Khan
said. Nine police officers,
four adult civilians and four
children going to school
were slain in the attack.
Police official Liaquat
Ali said 45 police were in
the building when the
bomber struck.
"I said my morning
prayers and we went to
sleep, then suddenly there.
was a big bang. All the
debris fell on us," police
official Ikramullah Khan
told The Associated Press
from a bed in a nearby hos-
pital, where many of the
wounded lay wailing in
pain.as relatives comforted
each other.
Emergency workers and
local residents used cranes
to move the rubble of the
mostly destroyed police sta-
tion. Books and a schoolbag
could be seen in the wreck-
age and the twisted frames
of a motorcycle and a car sat
nearby. A neighborhood
shop and mosque also were
partly destroyed.
The Pakistani Taliban
claimed responsibility for
the attack, saying they tar-
geted the.police for encour-
aging residents to set up
militias to fight the mili-
tants - known locally as
lashkars. The group


I,

I" .- .tI'
k- ',


A
, I
* -


'


A Pakistani stands beside his injured relative, a victim
of a suicide bombing, at a local hospital in Bannu,
Pakistan on Monday. A suicide bomber detonated a car
in an alley behind a police station, killing scores of
police and civilians. -AP Photo/Ijaz Mohammad


pledged to carry out addi-
tional attacks unless the
militias disbanded.
"After the police, we will
attack those active in form-
ing anti-Taliban lashkars if


they have not given up
their activities," Taliban
spokesman Ahsanullah
Ahsan told The Associated
Press by telephone from an
undisclosed location.


Mud buries Guatemala bus, 2nd slide kills rescuers


BY MOISES CASTILLO
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

NAHUALA, Guatemala - When
news came over the radio that a land-
slide had buried two pickup trucks
and a bus along a major highway,
Suagustino Pascual Tuy and others
:ushed to the rescue, picks and shov-
els in hand.
Digging through the mud, they
managed to extract several people
alive, including Pascual Tuy's
nephew. Suddenly the mountain
above began crackling and a second
cascade of rock and earth swept over
the gathered crowd, turning many
would-be rescuers into victims them-


selves.
Torrential rains from a tropical
depression saturated the ground in
parts of Guatemala and unleashed
more than a dozen landslides over the
weekend, killing at least 38 people
and leaving many more unaccounted
for.
Firefighters confirmed at least 20
dead in the village of Nahuala, where
the twin slides hit a section of the
Inter-American highway. About 50
more were believed buried under tons
of rubble, regional fire department
Maj. Otto Mazariegos said.
"Under the earth there is a bus that
carried we don't know how many
people, and there are those who tried


to help the victims of the first slide,"
Mazariegos said.
Continuing bad weather forced
authorities to suspend rescue efforts
Sunday afternoon for fear of a third
deadly landslide.
"We will return when the rain ceas-
es," Civil Protection spokesman
David de Leon said. "It is difficult
and dangerous to continue with the
search."
Pascual Tuy, a Nahuala police offi-
cer, said he shouted a warning as the
mountain began to crumble the sec-
ond time, but moments later the slide
buried a number of rescuers. Heran
fpr his life and the mud only caught
his legs.


O, ne special baby will
' be chosen as our

CUTEST KID
& 12.babies will grace the
official 2011 calendar.

YOUR BABY COULD

- BE A WINNER


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TEHRAN, Iran - An
Iranian woman who was
sentenced to death by ston-
ing for adultery is now fac-
ing a new punishment of 99
lashes because a British
newspaper ran a picture of
an unveiled woman mistak-
enly identified as her. the
woman's son said Monday.
There was no official
confirmation of the new
sentence. The son, Sajjad
Qaderzadeh, 22, said he did
not know whether the new
lashing sentence had beeiO
carried out yet, but heard.
about it from a prisoner
who had recently left the
Tabriz prison where his
mother is being held.
The lawyer who once
represented Sakineh
Mohammadi Ashtiani in
Iran said from Paris that the
situation was not clear.
"Publishing the photo
provided a judge an excuse
to sentence my poor mother
to 99 lashes on the charge
of taking a picture
unveiled," Qaderzadeh told
The Associated Press.
SThe Times of London
said'in its Monday edition
it had apologized for the
photo, but added that the
new sentence "is simply a
pretext."


John W Kurpa, D.C.,

D.A.B.C.N., FA.C.FN.
Board Certified

' Clinical Neurology
Fellow in Functional
Neurology

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* Auto Accidents .
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"The regime's purpose is
to make Ms. A'shtiani suffer
for an international cam-
paign to save her that has
exposed so much iniquity,"
said the piece.
Ashtiani was convicted
in 2006 of having an "illic-
it relationship" with two
men after the death of her
husband a year earlier.


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SECTION B


Crossword....... 2B
Classifieds ....3-5B
Comics ..........2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


Ex-Chipola s

Bautista tops majors
with 43 home runs
BY DUSTIN KENT .
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR .
The amazing run by Jose Bautista doesn't .
seem to have an end in sight.
The former Chipola slugger, now an All- "
Star right fielder for the Toronto Blue Jays, .
has continued his torrid home run pace and
leads the majors with 43 round-trippers.
The 29-year-old Bautista's previous career
high in home runs was 16, which he hit in
2006 for the Pittsburgh Pirates.
But 2010 has been a monumental break-
through for the Dominican outfielder.
He has had three different months of dou- ', '
ble-digit home runs, with 12 coming in May,
11 in July, and 12 in August.
With 25 games left in the season, Bautista
has a legitimate chance to reach the 50-home
run barrier, with no other player in MLB like-
ly to come close to the mark.
In fact, Bautista leads all American League
hitters by 10 home runs, and is eight clear of .'
National League leader Albert Pujols.
Bautista's former college coach, Chipola's
Jeff Johnson, said he is in regular contact
with his former player and couldn't be happi-
er for him..
"As a coach, to have had the opportunity to
bring him over to the U.S. from the
Dominican Republic, it's just a joy, especial-
ly for a kid who hasn't forgotten where he
came from," he said. "He's a high character
guy, and he deserves everything that's hap-
pening." s
Johnson said he is noticing a more assertive
and disciplined hitter than he had seen in the
past.
"I think he's very confident right now. He's
swinging the bat extremely well," the coach
said. "I watch him every night, and the thing
that has been a difference is that he's swing-
ing at strikes now. He has a lot more walks,
and people are pitching around him right
now. That might make it harder for him to get
to 50.
"It's a testament to what type of year he's Toronto B
having. But when they don't pitch to him, he
walks. He isn't mad about it. He's being a ball game,
team player as well." Photo/Bill
While the increase in home runs has gotten
the most attention, Bautista has also acter he h.
improved his production in all aspects of the what kept
game. They want
He is putting up career highs in batting good for t
average, RBI, runs, on-base percentage, slug- wise."
going, walks, and even stolen bases. ' Johnson
Bautista is also among the league leaders in Bautista's
outfield assists. has been a
"He's a complete package guy," Johnson his swing.
said. "And then you throw in the type of char- "The big


TUESDAY



lugger still leads Hankerson
._ juggles

. football


L - .


ue Jays' Jose Bautista reacts after striking out to end the first inning of a base-
against the New York Yankees Saturday at Yankee Stadium in New York. -AP
Kostroun


as, and. that's a big thing. That's
him from being traded last year.
ted to keep the guy because he's
the rest of the team, leadership-
said the biggest reason for
improved offensive performance
a small mechanical adjustment in
gest thing was he learned to get his


foot down earlier," the coach said. "He
always started late, and that caused him not to
get down and ready. Now, he's got himself
started early enough that his foot is down ear-
lier, and he's doing a good job on scouting
reports and knowing what pitchers are throw-
ing."
Bautista is currently leading the Blue Jays
in home runs, RBI, runs, on-base percentage,
slugging percentage, and walks.


school

parenthood
BY TIM REYNOLDS
AP SPORTS WRITER
CORAL GABLES - Miami
wide receiver Leonard Hankerson
is already experiencing things his
own father never could.
It's a Saturday morning in
South Florida. Hankerson is at a
park, watching a bunch of 4-year-
olds shuffling around a football
field in helmets and shoulder
pads for the first time.
' He's watching the boy every-,.
one'around the Hurricanes calls
"Lil' Hank." His son.
"So much fun for me,"
Hankerson said. "Every day,
when I see him, he wants to play
football."
Hankerson, a senior for the
13th-ranked Hurricanes, cherish-
es these rare moments of free
time, because he simply doesn't
have many of them. He's a full-
time student. He's a full-time
football player. And then there's
his real full-time commitment -
being a father of two children, son
Leonard III' and daughter
Kienarria, who turns 2 in October.,
"We have a lot of help," said
Marketria Smith, Hankerson's
longtime girlfriend and the chil-
dren's mother. "We've learned
how to make it work. But it's
hard."
Still, it's not the hardest thing
Hankerson has ever dealt with.
Not even close.
He cherishes fatherhood for
many reasons, including one he
rarely speaks about.
Leonard * Hankerson Sr. was
killed Jan. 3,' 1989, with authori-
ties saying at the time he was shot
to death by someone who wanted
to sell crack cocaine on his street.
His son was born 27 days later.
Leonard Hankerson II hears the
stories to this day, about what
kind of man his father was, how
he was one of talent-rich
Broward County's best basketball
players at one time.


Noles' move

from Samford

win to test at

Oklahoma
BY BRENT KALLESTAD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
TALLAHASSEE - Things
are getting tougher fast for new
Florida State coach Jimbo Fisher.
After a day off Sunday to savor
an easy victory over outgunned
Samford (Ala.) in his debut as
Bobby Bowden's successor at
Florida State, Fisher goes to work
preparing for the first big chal-
lenge of his career - a visit to
perennial powerhouse Oklahoma
in an early season matchup of top
20 teams.
Florida State opened its season
with a 59-6 win over Samford, a
Birmingham school that plays in
a smaller division to kick off
Fisher's career as a head coach.
The Seminoles game Saturday
at Oklahoma will mark the first
meeting between the schools
since the Sooners defeated
Florida State 13-2 for the 2000
national championship in the
Orange Bowl.

Dolphins T

Long wearing

knee brace
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
DAVIE - Miami Dolphins
Pro Bowl tackle Jake Long is
wearing a left knee brace as the
team begins its final week of
preparation for the season opener
at Buffalo.
Long stretched with the rest of
the team at the start of practice
Monday, but when drills began he
went to the side and rode an exer-
cise bicycle. Coach Tony Sparano
has declined to comment on
Long's status for Sunday's open-
er.
Linebacker Channing Crowder
also rode a bike. He has been
T sidelined since Aug. 17 because
of an unspecified injury.


FiVe standout Bulldog brothers remembered


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
With the Marianna High
Bulldogs football team celebrating
85 years, no two decades stand out
more than the 1950s and '60s,
when the Whitehead brothers were
on the field, from 1954 to 1965.
Jamie, Ronnie, Bud, Willie, and
Gary Whitehead followed in the
footsteps of their uncle, Lamar
Whitehead, who was a Bulldog
standout seven years prior to the
brothers donning Bulldog jerseys.
Of all the brothers, Bud
Whitehead had the most success in
post-prep football. After four suc-
cessful years at Marianna High as
a halfback and defensive end, he
signed to play with the Florida
State Seminoles.
While at Marianna, Bud played
under Harry "Fuzz" Howell, with
Charlie Cox and Gene Bridges
assisting. In his senior year, Bud
was named All Big Bend, All
North West Florida Conference
and co-captain of his team.
Bud added four more years of
outstanding play for the
Seminoles. While at FSU, he
\played under Tom Nugent, and
Perry Moss for one season, before
Bill Peterson took over during
Bud's final two years. His per-
formance on the field at FSU
gained him looks from several
teams from both the American
Football League and the National
Football League.
The San Diego Chargers drafted
him following graduation. Bud
spent eight years as a defensive
back with the Chargers, who were
then with the American Football
League. During his tenure with the
Chargers, he played with Hall of
Fame receiver Lance Alworth, as
well as running back Keith
Lincoln and quarterback John
Hadl.
Upon his retirement from the
Chargers, Bud returned to FSU,
where he coached running backs
for two years. Bud left his alma
mater to return to the pros, this
time as a defensive back coach for
the New Orleans Saints for five
years. Bud then returned to
California and spent seven years
as a free agency scout for the
Chargers.


' . -


L '.


Above: Left to right, Willie, Gary and Bud Whitehead reminisce about their football days as the 85th
anniversary of Marianna football is celebrated this season. -Mark Skinner/Floridan
Below: Bud Whitehead in action for the Bulldogs. From the 1957 Majaflo yearbook.


One of the more memorable
moments for Bud was playing
along side Ernie. Ladd with the
Chargers, a 6-foot, 10-inch, 400
pound defensive tackle.
"He was a giant, one of the
biggest guys I'd ever seen," Bud
said.
Equally impressive for the
Bulldogs was Willie Whitehead
was equally impressive for the
Bulldogs. He graduated in 1958,
and also played under Howell.
Willie played halfback and defen-
sive back, before going to FSU
where he played for three years.
Jamie Whitehead played under
Harry Howell as a fullback and a
linebacker and was named
Bulldog MVP his senior year.
Gary Whitehead graduated in
1963, having played defensive
back and back-up quarterback for
the Bulldogs. Gary played under
coaches Mack Rooks, George
Riley and Charlie Cox.
Ronnie Whitehead was the last
of the Whitehead brothers to sport
the purple and gold.
He graduated in 1965, after hav-
ing success on the Bulldog field as
a running back. Ronnie was a
walk-on at FSU, and played his
freshman year there.


Bud resides in California, while
Ronnie lives in Virginia and Jamie
at Red Bay. Willie and Gary both
returned to Marianna after retiring,
and can be seen in the stands sup-


porting their Bulldogs on Friday
nights. Bud returns to Marianna
annually in September, and joins
his brothers in support of his
Bulldogs.








2B - Tuesday, September 7, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE

HERE COME THE I COULD RUM WHO AM I
SCH-OOL BUS. INTO THE WOODS KIDDING ~








SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES
STHIE TWO SAY TKrY'g A COUPLa OF R9NAISlANCf 'M6N.


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR
C-VCiK IT OUT,,, AMoTER b6UH WHY AVS
,FLEFktlTy 15 PE M6 - ^E A"v D Ef/
VAWLE oFF )-A* , LA YEM .
TO -3AIL , MIL ?


- THAT'S R5GHT,
SIFTH 7Y MAN
THeY' e AfOUT
FIV6 HUNDr>P
YEAtS ITMIND
TH6 TIM~t
SE-mail:ThavesOne@ao corn1m


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
GCl, DEAR.. ,cN I HELP iT " CiMO., 6UZ WHAT DID ' THAT'S T THNK5, OO '
AI ' L DGCH,' UML't' IT AKES ,E M ',' YOU ESPECIT ITA1 WALL.. OT FAI.. I APDREr.IATE
,. M'&u .E c,M �A6 OMEN H CCODY I OFD YOuR. IS THE DUMEBSI WINER' n W' R I.OYALT .
, r,.REELr wC..'- y .ESPECL 1 ME' "r - IDE A YOu', ' ElE �AD'. ( _ "- "-'
^- ". *T'"-'"! ' mT'i rr1i I.*' 7a k�, )f


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES


FORGIVENESS AND
UNDERSTANDING ARE
CRUCIAL TO ANY
RELATIONSHIP.



b k


THERE ARE BOUND TO
BE MISUNDERSTANDINGS.
WE JUST HAVE TO TRUST
THAT THE OTHER PERSON
COME FROM A GOOD
PLACE AND
FORGIVES/
THEM VE ..
THEY'VE.. -


YOU OUTLINED A SIRLOIN ON
ME AND WROTE "DIBS"!
OH, OK, LIKE YOU'RE
GONNA OUTLIVE ME?!







HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


9 7 Laug ngStock lIernaltnallcidist by UFSInc, 2010

"I think you'd better stay at work
for a few days."


ENTERTAINMENT


ACROSS 47 -
Hashanah
* 1 Streetwise 49 Being nosy
4 Parts of ovals 51 Claim
8 Bank agcy. 53 "Sparkling
12 Lyric poem wine" town
13 Soy product 55 Zilch
14 WWW ad- 56 Nuisance
dresses 57 Make
15 Bottle cap healthy
16 Story again
17 Nikita's no 58 Tall bird
18 Lethargic 59 --carotene
20 Trace min- 60 Stiff and
eral sore
22 Drop an- 61 Grand
chor Coulee
23 Jean Auel
heroine DOWN
25 Baking
powder 1 Oater actor
29 Earth-con- Tim -
scious org. 2 Colorful
31 Mystique phrase
34 Fail to keep 3 Guerrero of
up baseball
35 Simple 4 Clothing.
36 Anatomical 5 Kind of hog
passage 6 Grey Cup
37 Day, to Jose sports org.
38 Soon 7 Lesseps'
39 Rock's- canal
SLeppard 8 Odd
40 Ramble 9 Care for
42 Wet thor- wool (hyph.)
roughly 10 Seine sight,
44 Jazzy 11 Midwest
Fitzgerald hrs.


Answer to Previous Puzzle
A ISPECIAB R EST
LL EPORA EEL E
010 T LIUSC1IOUS



MAGTL ^JNOLIA EAR
GERMA I NSER N
IRRSN SE

HIEEFT CREDIT
0I 1YIDUK S VT I
^EIAlPRESI S^EL F
STOLD HO TA
PADGEEL
A G NOL I A RE AR
GTEE YON RUNE
EID S END SLED


19 - front or
bear
21 John, in
Aberdeen
24 Lhasa-
26 Tynan por-
trayer
27 Stuck up
28 I say!
30 Author-
Rand
31 Give alms
32 Versatile
vehicles
33 Plant more
trees
35 Before ex-
pected
40 Many days
(abbv.)
41 Inaweirdway


43 Ventricle
neighbor
45 Like most
vests
46 Feminine
side
48 Joke re-
sponse
(hyph.)
49 Chief god
of Memphis
50 Silently
gloomy
51 PD dis-
patch
52 Air show
formation
54 Jiffy


9-7 @ 2010 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Eachletter in the,cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: I equals G
"EV CRBYHXWD XNP ARBC ZNW
R B MV... SX Z NW TNYTVYCPBCV NY.
AR BC Z NW LNY ' C R BMV, Z NW ASDD
YV MVP, V MV P R B MV VY NWI R . "
NOPBR ASYXPVZ
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "A mind always employed is always happy. This is the
true secret, the grand recipe, for felicity." - Thomas Jefferson

(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 9-7


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


HOROSCOPE
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
For good or ill, your words are
likely to hold more weight than
usual, and will make a lasting
impression. Thus, you'll want to
choose your words carefully
when something important is at
stake.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
We all can learn much from
observing the way a successful
person handles things, so watch
and listen. If you're diligent,
you're likely to spot something
brilliant that you can do.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
Sound out an idea or concept you
have with friends you trust and
who could help you. Just talking
about it could open up a whole
new array of positive thinking.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Chances are that you
won't deliberately be seeking the
spotlight, but it could be focused
on you anyway. If you're aware of
this, don't put on any airs, just
relax and be yourself.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Even though your curiosi-
ty is likely to be in high gear, it is
apt to be focused only on items
and facts you consider to be help-
ful. Continue to search out what
could be functional.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Be alert for something of a
profitable nature that might be
helpful to you in some manner,
especially if it is something that
could lead to a second source of
earnings.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Because of your natural ability
to blend your opinions and views
to those of people you're speak-
ing to, you'll make a charming
addition to any gathering. Get out
and mingle!
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Serious thought -and energy
applied to new projects are likely
to pay off and will prove to be
quite profitable. If you don't give
up on your ideas, you should be
able to achieve what's in your
head.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
It won't be wasteful to make a bit
of time for some kind of brief
social outlet you find to be calm-
ing and satisfying. The break is
likely to refurbish your outlook
and energy.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Friends and family alike will con-
sider themselves lucky to be
included in a get-together you're
hosting. You'll be the perfect
host/hostess, knowing how to
provide a good.time for everyone.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Your dynamic personality and
quick wit enhances your popular-
ity with everybody. By. just being
yourself you'll put everyone at
ease and provide a pleasant
atmosphere for all.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Handle as many important mat-
ters of a financial nature as you
can, because you'll have a better
chance for issues of this ilk to go
your way at this juncture. Things
will simply fall into place.
Copyright 2010, United
.Feature Syndicate, Inc.


Overthinking things


Dear Annie: I am a 13-year-old girl and
think I might have breast cancer. I looked at-the
signs online, and I'm scared. How can I bring
this up to my mom? As far as I know, there's no
history of it in my family. - Worried in
Arizona
Dear Worried: We're not sure why you
think you have breast cancer. If you found a
lump, please know that many are benign cysts
and harmless. However, it makes
sense to have any -anomaly
checked out by a -physician.
Bring this letter to your mom, and
tell her you wrote it. And, Mom:
Please make an appointment
with a doctor so your daugh-
ter can rest easy knowing she
is OK. We hope she is.
Dear Annie: I read with
interest the letter from
"Michigan Molly," whose
friends invite themselves to her summer
home.
My best friend, "Sherri," and her hus-
band own a cottage in northern Michigan.
Every summer, she invites my family to
spend a couple of weeks with them. I always
make sure to help with laundry, dishes and
food when we visit. Over the winter, my hus-
band spent a lot of time helping them renovate
the cottage. My son absolutely loves it there,
and I've come to know many of the summer
residents and look forward to seeing them.
Months ago, Sherri invited my son and me


for a week in early August because she wanted
my help with some event. Two days before, I
saw Sherri at a party, and she said she no longer
needed me that week and I'd be up anyway a
few weeks later. Annie, I totally understand
that it is her cottage and she can invite or unin-
vite whoever she wants. However, I planned
part of my summer around this week and
turned down other opportunities for my chil-
dren. What hurts the most is that my son won't
be able to experience, a summer vaca-
tion that he really loves. He talks
about going up there all the
time. Her telling me two days
before seems so callous that
. t I've decided not to go back
";- again. It's like I've lost my best
friend, and my heart is break-
ing for my son.
How do I deal with this?

her. I'm not a good communi-
cator. - Sitting at Home in
SMichigan
" ,Dear Michigan: You are
\ interpreting this much more harshly than
you need to. Sherri probably has no idea that
you restructured your summer around her
cottage invitation and assumed it was no big
deal for you to skip that week. By not return-
ing, you, not Sherri, are depriving your son of
a wonderful experience. Either tell her it hurt
you that she canceled at the last minute, or let
it go and pretend it never happened.


BRIDGE


Miyamoto Musashi, a famous samurai who died around age
60 in 1645, said, "There is timing in the whole life of a warrior,
in his thriving and declining, in his harmony and discord.
Similarly, there is timing in the way of the merchant, in the rise
and fall of capital. All things entail rising and falling timing."
That is so true at the bridge table. Contracts often require
careful timing - the sequence in which the tricks are played
to gain the needed winners. In today's deal, West leads the
spade queen, against four spades. Which 10 tricks should
declarer take, and in what order?
The original declarer anticipated winning four spades, three
hearts, one diamond, one club and one diamond ruff in the
dummy. So, he won the first trick with dummy's spade king
and ducked a diamond. West persisted with a second trump.
South won, cashed his diamond ace, ruffed a diamond on the
board, played a heart to his ace, and led another heart.
Disaster! West ruffed, cashed his diamond king, and shifted to
a club. With no dummy entry left, declarer went down one.
Yes, South was unlucky that the hearts broke 5-1. But sup-
pose, at trick four, instead of cashing the diamond ace and then
taking his diamond ruff, South cashes the heart ace and plays
another heart? If West ruffs, South wins an overtrick because
he still has a dummy entry: his diamond ruff. And if West dis-
cards, declarer wins in the dummy and plays the last top heart,
pitching his club loser. The diamond ruff, declarer's 10th trick,
comes a moment later.


North o0
AK 5 2
K Q 9 6 5
S6 3


4


4p 9 7


West East
A Q J 10 4 9
S3 VJ
K J 9 8 Q
J 8 6 3 2 K
South
A A 8 7 6 3
�A 2
SA 7 4 2
SA 5


Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither


North
24
3�
Pass


Opening lead: A Q


South
I 4
3 *
44


West
Pass
Pass
Pass


4
10 8 7 4
10 5
Q 10


East
Pass
Pass
Pass


4 0


IT-



*t-4 / " d " n \ \


09-07-10











www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Tuesday, September 7, 2010-3 B




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MARKET PLACE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
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announcements Dogs Health Cae i [Houses UnfurnishedJ Boats Boats Boats Campers/Travel Campers/Travel
Free: 1 Male 1 Medical Office Austin Tyler & Assoc Cobra -1991 14' Tri- - Seado RXP '05. Jet
Female blk/tan - LV . Quality rentals hul stick steering w/ Ski. 60 hrs. very � Outback 04'29FBH-S
Dacshund dogs. 850- 850- 526-3355 40hp Mariner motor. -. clean, fife jacket & - all alum. structure,
394-7925 "Property Mgmt is Depth finder. electric . :over incl. $5500 850- super glide 5th wh.
9-95 Muliple Positions our ONLY Business" anchor . trolling mo- 527-4455 n - - hitch/short bed
Free Chocolate Lab Office Manager: 80 or. Custom DMI PROLINE '83 $20,000 334-726-6594
mix puppies, wormed B/W Days AA in Bus- Beatiful Hill Top hm. Trailer. $3,500. 334- V BOTTOM 90HP Stratos '95 285 Pro -
& 1st shots, 10wks ness Management or 4/2 on 15 ac. located 693-0307 or 334-798- Johnson motor, good XL. Dual console.
Bulletin Board 850-579-0165 related field. Two at 4482 River Rd. 6/10 ATVs 0148 solid boat w/trailer Johnson Fastrike 175 conquest 05' 29ft. y 5Phmin
years leadership/- from Hwy. 90 & Jef- $3500695-2228 2 depth finders, gps, eeps 8, ots of ex- '08,28 ft th wheel
FREE: Lab mix pup- supervisory experi- ferson, quiet Correct Craft Torino $3deck extension $7000 rasleeps 8, lots11K mi. Refi- camper, 3 slides,
DealTaker.com pies, wormed, born ence required, pref- neighborhood at end 2003 Club Car Cus- 17ft. complete refit 334- 671-9770 nance 334-798-4462 many extras, clean,
The Place for 5/25 850-276-5772 erably in a physician of dead end street tomized Golf Cart For 07 3sOCID,450 hp - Warranry sacrifice @ $29k 850
Coupons & Deals! office practice set- Chipola River access Sale. Red exterior Penta outdrive. gar., Wa - rr y - 593-5675
_ __ _ etSu plies tin $1100. mo. 850-526- with red and white kept. e>c. cond. very
S PetSuppliesa& a s 4447 or 850-718-7390 leather seats. Rear fait.!! $10,750. - *
General Notices Services tary80 B/W Days seats fold down. 334-3477930 BS -- --
Daae111 Hig.h school diploma Mobile Homes 36301 (334)791-7180 C W LE - &-
DeaPaker.com Pet Food? Pet Toys? or GED equivalent is forRent 800.0CBownderw/wake Ndal f I ",1
Over 8,000Coupons Pet Meds? required. One year 6X12 enclosed trailer oard we.3iban Tritn 200 Explorer
From Over 2,300 Don't Pay Full Price! experience in a medi sFiberglass 16' Bass T c a r
Stores! Shop with Shop Dealcaoffce setting. 2/1 in Alford, window w/1 side door & db 300hp, like new, Boat W/70hp Engine To m boerr me! Dutchmen 40 ft
DealTaker.com The Place for Office Nurse/LPN: 80 A/C, $375850- 579- oors in back $1900 $26,000. 334-470-8454 Tilt & Trim, 2 live 334-983-1502 or Travel Trailer06 , Super nice 2007
Coupons & Deals! B/W Days Gradua- 4622/209-1664/573- 9228/643-8312 Fisher '01 Hawk 18' wells, trolling motor, 478-731-0194 38B-DSL, Sleeps8, 34 Copper Canon
HappyAds DealTaker.com tion from an accred-1851 - Class 2, with 115 great condition. 1979 2 Slideouts, Loaded, 5th wheel. 2-side
ted practical nurse 2/1Located btwn GR HONDA '04 Rancher Mercury outboard model boat &engine Wellcraft 88' 23ft. 2 SideououtsLg rearLR
De a cotprogram. Physician & Sneads water/ 400, 4 Wheeler, motor with trailer, 2 $1,800. Call 464-8514 Center counsel, 225 Like new. $20,250. entertainment
Deaaker.com office orclinic expe- garb incl. $350/mo Garage Kept, Auto, fish finders, trolling or 334-393-2110 Johnson outboard. 334-406-4555 center, cabinet, built
Don't Pay Full vmenf m r. I ence preferred. 850-573-0308.. GPS, $4,000 OBO motor, access ladder, $4500. in electronics. - in radio & dvd,
Price Save Money! current LPN license 334-687-1017 Bemini, AM/FM ra- Sale $7,000. 334 235- FLEETWOOD'05 surround system,
Over 8,000 Coupons in the State of Flori- 2/2 MH for rent in dio, on board charge, 2995 Prowler AX6 5th wh, dinhett/kitchenett,
from Over 2,300 daC'dae area $295/mo cover, very well kept - 36ft. 4 slides Ilarge large bedroom.
Stores. - '-. " Fax Resumes to 850- $295 dep. 405-615- inder shelter. s- Cm pr shower 30,'50AMP. Private bath. Fully
DealTaker. com J229-5616 orapply on- 1099 $14,000. 334-685-7319 " - CampersTravel 127.000 OB0 334-695- furnshedOnly
l line at wwwsacred- , porch, CH/A, Fisher '06 Crappie Ro ao 1995 .4 iTrailers 4995 334-687-7862 $25,000.334-792-0010
I / /heartorg/gulf A, p Excellent condition or 334-805-0859
Sacred Heart is .n Jacuzzi, storage, Special. Has Mercury Trailer completely , Hi Lo 07 Travl Trail-
SEqual opportunity smokers/pets ok, 60 motor. 21.1 hrs. restored. $5 000 ""- ... Hi Lo'07 Travel Trail---0-
SFarm Equipment Employer H20/garb/lawn incl Honda 06 Rancher on.mtr.Trolling OBO 334-355-3008 .....--...... A er 27 Long. Exc Cond Sydney '10 Outback
Frm Equpmnt Sacred Heart Medical $550 850-526-3325 350, yellow w/big motor,fish finder, 2 a NADA Valued a4522K 31ft. Only used 3
JD 9965 Cotton Pick- Brunner 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. winch attached, f1000 334-793-2226 oyal -05 ROAL e,334-792-7729 outs, sleeps 10,2-
heads, new hydrostat $500&up H20/garb/ hunting on dirt rds, Gheence Camno 13' low hrs, loaded, 2006 KZ Sportsman Montana 03' Sth wh. in/out ent. center,
pumpands mo ldst Pat imieuticai/1 'sewer incl. http:// $3800 OBO Call ' w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 ready to fish,
pmp and motor last Bi www.charloscountry 334-61-4203 #thrusttrollingmtrToyHauler bumper 2 slides w/ 05Chev. outdoor stove, lec.
w inter, 2700 fan hrs., nBotechnoogyj living com. 850-258- $1500 Firm 334-793 $12,500.334-685-3 Pull, I slide out LT 2500 HD diesel 4x4 awning, 28" flat
Sfield ready 4,000 /209-8847 Honda 06 Rancher 4- 3432 Night: 677-5606 Sleeps 6 Fully cont. both under warr. screen TV, $26,000
Air Conditioners (334)798-4841 DealTaker corn 2868/2- Bwheeler.n 4x4w/4x8 4 . $13,500334-726-4905 39,500334-347-4228 OBO 229-310-7252
Clothing Store 2 &3BRMH'sin trailer, only 878 mi. Mariner motor 4hp,
DealTaker.com Fruit &Veetables Coupons and Deals Marianna & Sneads xcond$3500.334 low hrs. runs gre ,
The Place for Shop with 347-1597 ,or sart fresh we-
Coupos & Deals! De ker.com tr used only $525. N eke
oupons&De/ls I2innDeaTakercme C i C'dlale i$ Suzui o'08Quad 400 J334-44t1 RN's, NSu's, u
no pets, CH/A $325- 4Wheeler several - R842N 1
GiftSuggestions Has Fresh Produce rhesta $450 850-258-1594 Iv extras.$3500 850- Mastercraft '99 Sailboat 76-Catalina
We have Peas, .i l fr W message 209-1622/850-698- . Prostar 190, orig. 30', 2 cyl. Yarmar die- RN Requirements:
DealTakercom Butter Beans, /2 fenced in yd. 9387 . trailer/cover, 335hrs sel eng., Very low hrs * Registered Nurse with current
Super Stuff for Less! Okra & S uash CHA all apple. in Very cleanruns great less than 250. Roller 2008 5th wheel, state license.
Shop wth Cottondale. $450. mo Boats $17,990 334-790-7338 furling, bimin, head, Keystone Laredo * One (1) to three (3) years
DealTaker.com ep. 850-693-6984. Nro'07 640 Loaded! micro, fridge. Good RL29. $22,500 obo. related experience; supervisory
3/2onsMalreaNo ai lJ. I / e, No Been in water maybe cond. Docked @ Snug like new, 1lslide. Call experience preferred.
o Hay & Grain 3/2 in Malrneg, No 16ft. Rhinooat 10 times. 95 Mercury Harbor slip B-6.334- Mike (334)791-0318. * Must have a current/active
pets, security neg., 565 Suzuki motor, Motor $10,500 673-0330. REDUCED CPR certification.
Fresh Clean Pine __ �_ Section 8 ok.850-569- boat trailer w/ new 229-220-1910 $13,900. CARRIAGE '02 Excellent technical, assessment.
Looking for straw bales for sale. Apartments- 9884 or 850-557-3343 tires, trolling CAMEO 30ft. 2 slides and documentation skills.
Something New? Slash pine straw Furnished 3/2 MH's in Grand motor, $5,000 - will kept includes
-1l- :R e 5_" 05- 1isuper slide hitch LPN Requirements:.
DP a woo 1R FN e D$20,0 00 334-687-9983 * One (1) to three() years
Don't Pay Full Price! Avail in Dothan. Edgewood Apts. BR 850-592-3772/850- - - rai
Shop DealTaker.com .Delivey for $20. fee573 0d0e1o Apts. Free 573-0
,rd a F . Must have a current/active
SThe Place for s! call334 -3354 cale/laundry/H20/ FIRST MONTH FREE N BO T84
Coupons&Deals, 4FT,45 4 65HP Joh90'-IRSTMONTH FREE 7 P J CPR certification.
DeaCTaker.com or....... garb/sewage 850- $285 bi-wkly for nice .....HJohnson CRet
me 592b4793 3/2 or $245 for 2/2Seacraft 2011 II All Shifts Available
I. .Ifmw/g incl.04 to pick 88$3,500 695-2228 motor & trailer,'95 'Appy in peson
2/2lA Ur un Qe 249.4888 1994 Chaparral 225 Ranger 06 Reata 210 225HP Johnson Mtr, ppy in person
U h SLC SportVolvo fish & ski boat, like Dual Axle Tr. w/ ICarriage Caeo '05r
PeMobile Hnta II, bimini, galv new, garage kept, brakes,wh., runs 32ft , 2A/, Signature HealthCare
I lf||* " I1 & 2 BR Apt, avail. in Parks trailer, Stored inside, maybe used 12 'well, very clean, 5.5 K Generator, of North Florida.
water, garb, sewer 9,900. Call times, asking Great cond. $5,500. loaded, no smoke no
incl. $400-$500. No 2/2 & 3/2 Quiet well (334) 393-2581 $27,450. Call MIlike 334-791-4891. pets, Exc. Cond. 1083 Sanders Avenue, Graceville, FL
SPets POlCy e pets. 850-526-8392 maint. H20/sewer/ Bass Cat 20' 9" 334-797-4576 Columbia, AL $29,900. 334-714-4001
F/reePetsPolicy 1 IBA, apt., in garb/ lawn incl. $325- 200 HP Mercury . -
Your pet deserves a lo town, $450. mo. No 600 Joyce Riley Real Optimax. Matching
gcag General pets850-573-0598 Estate 850-2097825 Tandem Trailer.
for a freepetmaydraw for more info. RenttoOwn2&BR GPS, Etc. $8500 OBO
response from individualsMsLrnt 2ci. (Day)
whowllsellyouranimalfor ity of Marianna H's. Lot rent incl . (Night) 850-638-1338
research or breeding pu I is hiring Street n 3432/850 814-6515 Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp
poses. Please screen re Maintenance Work - motor w/new trailer
slondents carefully when ers. Call 850-718- Roommates 1 exc. cond. $1700. 334-
glingananimalaway. 0326fordetails. WELCOME HOME , Accom.toShare 796-1738
WILLOWBEND
Birds,_Bees_&_Fih DealTaker.com APARTMENTS
F or Store Coupons & 850-593-5137 Furn Rm 4 Rent, $375
Deals! Have 1&2BR Apts. + Iutilities. W/DAu . y..r L ". frR bvi g . . . .S s f ode al
Dealaker.com Rent starting aLt $ 1 avail. On North St. in
For Pet Store DRIVERS This Institutio an dale 850-209-5550 10 ft Hunting stand CANVAS GE Built-in Leaf Blower, used SOLID OAK DRESSER
Coupons & Deal! Paper Transport Inc Equal Opportunity CHRYSLER 78 w/cover $250 239- INFLATABLE- BOAT oven,excellent cond. very little $50 - 5 DRAWERS TALL
seeks 0/0 's& Co Provider and Twnhomes Fish-n-Ski, 15ft, 272-8236 COVER 8 FT $10 $200 850-482-7537 3186 Townhouse Dr. $225 (850)592-2507
Dedicated fleet in FL E $1 500 3 10 ft Hunting stand 850)592-2507Gooseneck Hitch- fits MICROSUEDE CHAIR- SOLID OAK DRESSER-
S GA, AL, MS & LA. 2BR/2BA 6863, 695-2161 w/cover $250 239- Cedar Chest: Beauti- F250 $350 Butterscotch color 8 DRAWERS
FREE Kittens to good Home weekly, 99% --TOWNHOUSES 272-8236 ful Lane Cherry wood (850)593-5127 $100 (850)592-2507 W/MIRROR OBO $275
home.850-526-2958 no touch. Comp Equal Housing Chipola River Strft bats 99273 ss 2400 w Am 50, d.82 Hammock & wood Midland CB Radio (850)5922507
pay package. Class A Opportunity Townhouses Intimidator, 17ft bass 2400 watt AMp4$150, w/padded lid. $150 Midland9CB-R
Free to good home, CDL req'd, 2 yrs exp. 50-482-1050 Johnson 150HP, 2, 1" subs in ox, (850)482 stand from Pottes w/antanae $30 OBO Solid Oak Entertain-
kittens. 850-573-4 12 Ph Connie at 1-800- 8504821050 $6500. 334-596-1694 $150 850-272-3752 Cedar Dresser Barn kept covered 850-879-4365 meant Center $500
Freeeto: 2 Hunting Knives $25 w/mirror & chest of $100 (850)482-5434 O7Military Wood Sleigh 00850-482-7537
See t me: www.papertransport for both irm! 850- 50 Hawke 50 cap Bed built in 1939 $100 SOLID OAK KING
decwed indoor cat We so be 1BR/1 duplex 879-4365 ss l 850-526-3426HDBD/- w mirror,
2989-A Oats $3256rc0tAe Cherry fnsh lighted stainless steel $190.
72ailsories.b850-ehain 2989-AaOats $325 -30Alumnum ladder Ch er nit s od. 850-415-1442 Outside Bistro set, mattress $400
o'-93HOUS GOPN9 nJim Roberts Realty 00 $15 3186 Townhouse Hawken 50 cal. cap umbrella/lights $175
Free to loving home, HOUSE ON 9/17/10 in 850-482-4635i 4 drawer heavy duty Dr. lock mussell loader 3186 Townhouse Dr Stuffed Rocking
liter trained kittens. DOTHAN, AL! f;le cabinet $35 obo Craftmatic Twin Ad bThompson center Horse $50 obo
85HusUr- 5880/850esC(850)482-8290 lusa Bemad s- $375.y850-415-1442 _ Panasonic Word Pro- (850)482-8290
303-9727 - 5880 0 Cl fr Dhs?* (Houses UnfurnishedJ dL= a m(850)482-82.0 justable Bed, mas- -- 14- cessor Typewriter
303-9727 Interview clothes? 6"CLAY POTS, sage & controller Hutch, 3 drawers, 2 w/Accu-Spell Plus Thomas the Tank En-
" New job clothes? 2/1 house in Grand - .- BONSAI- ORCHID EA $500 850-762-2299 shelves $35 850-482- $50 850-594-3644 gine Toddler Bed
Dogs Don't Pay Full Price! 2 $2 i850592-250 4480 with Mattress. $60
Shop DealTaker.com. Ridge $425/mo +$425 Dishwasher. GE Pro- Privacy screen, ex- obo (850)482-8290
The Place for dep 850-592-5571 HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRETI Antique Royal sewing file 4 cycle delay Kenmore gas dryer, cellent cond. $50
Couons & Deals! machine $50 850- start, white $125 Ig cap. good cond. 3186 Townhouse Dr. Trek 18 speed Bike
Cou & Deals! 3/1 house, 2/1 & 2/2 e 699 CO RD 100 HEADLAND 866-1700 850-482-7537 $100 OBOr 850-209- $150 080 (850)592-
He c.850-352- shop vac w/outside EA $3 (850)592-2507 Kenmore 5 a- ac
H htm.t eApprox 2920 este tool shed, $150 3186 7526-3426 Twinsbedsw/drawers
49-4516n * 6.1Bacres 7665 850-209-5977 after TMA amp and cus- 22", $400 850-272- (850)592-2507
Si hp re ith - 4o28 Kgso Ave.l $6300/dope ( 0) a Energyefficieontetps Baby Bouncer by -,n eg sBt0,E-13 Kicker subwoofers-.aiet g


Shop with 4284 Kelson Ave. + $300 dep. (850 Granite counter tpsscanne ring Evis Bust $30, Elvis from Mitchell's. SHEARLING JACKET- net, white stepback
DeaMaranna, FL. 32446 service $45850-866- Heartbreak Hotel o WOMENS LARGE $25 glass doors $100
Me22a,.2 3-2 5arn- 3 F garage 1700 Plate $40 850-866- (850)482-6403 (850)592-2507 850-526-3426
- _u lla,-Traycei 2stalib n ma t Bundy Clarinet, like 1700Kohler dbl sink w/ at- Sigma Marten Acous- Washer & Dryer, hvy
* oy - MOj. * Trey ceiling in master new, $75 850-592- Eureka Vacuum $10 tached faucet, spray tic Guitar $500 firm duty, like new $250,
S*18ft ceiling in living area 1288 850-866-1700 & soap disp. $100 850-879-4365 3186 Townhouse Dr.
S348, COIN RED BOOKS- FRYE WOMEN 850-482-7537 Small desk w/sliding WORK TABLE-/DESK
�^ S Call 334 596-7763 1965-1989 ALL $25 CLOGS- RUST COLOR Oldie Albums- 33 1/3 keyboard $8 GARAGE $10
(850)592-2507 (8) $40 (850)592-2507 EA $.50 (850)592-2507 850-866-1700 (850)592-2507


* 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.
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE


Tuesday, September 7, 2010









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Campers/Travel I Automobiles Misc. Automobiles Automobiles | Motorcycles Motorcycles Motorcycles Sport Utility Vehicles Vans Trucks-Heavy Duty
eTrailers M e forMrSale j| 'eforSale
BUICK '91 Lesabre, 6 ir al -- eo" Honda '06 CBR 600 YAMAHA '08 R6 CHRYSLER '06 Town Dodge 2004 Dakota
Travel Trailer cyl., for parts, good F41 5.000 iT . tlu.. iack eI . le . srj l & Country Van. crew cab, Exi cond ,
r t .ople trans/motor$700 :ndr e 50mile. Exc. cond. 51K, seats 79K, full power, 8 cyl,
Good Condition OBO 334-695-8840 4.300 34 * 98 3874 $T.900 or OBO 7, ac, power, $9500 auto, cruise, $7200.
$750., 334-618-6589 -� - - l; a i *tor Danr.. 314 i805 34666 neg., 334-688-5154 Call 334-449-1864
call between 8a-8p -o - Toyota '00 MR2 American Iron Horse HONDA '06 Shad.,. YAMAHA 08 v.-car Chrysler '95 Voyager, Dodge '99 Dakota
Si ll Spyder Convertible. *06. Tevas Crhpper 2 8 m,le-. LIKE NEW. 250. Burqund . V6, auto, seats 8, Sport 6cyl/automatic
Motor Homes/RVs 102k mi. Engine in elec. blue . spider $4J.800. 229-334 8520 L.:W iTieIs! Like new' Jeep Or Wrangler, power, am/fm cass. power window,
Great shape, Red, AC web graphics, 124ci or 229-296-8171. Asking $2,695., black X unlimited 4- new tires, NOW keyless entry bed
Concord Coachman 'oe ^ * new tires, clean S&S, fully custom - 334-693-5454 dr. w/ 57K mi. i own - $1975 OBO 850-592- liner ext. gate, club
oo m Dodge 06 Charger Carfax $6900 ized garage show er, new tires, hard & 2832 cab 96,500K mi.
2305 Motorng 27Home. 22K loaded A MUST DODGE - 09Dodg 334-714-8749 bike.7950K, Must See YAMAHA '08 V-star soft top exc. cond. M 334-794-4009
long 2700 Mi. i.022K, loaded, A MUST Challenger Garage
Take over payments. SEE $17 000Frm Kept, 5.7 Liter, Hemi. Toyota 05' Prius 43K $30,500. 334-445-0366 250, Burgundy, new $17,995 334-333-4450 GMC '95Va n, n ew C, runsion Ford 01'FISO lariat
850-593-5103 Call 334-447-2147 Blue w/20 inch Facto- miles, light blue in BMW R1200CL LowAsking $2,695miles! LexusVan08 GX470 50K grt, $2500 S & M Au- 5.4 liter, 154Kmi
Cruise Master LE, '05 34464ry chrome wheels. 6 color good cond 11lk miles 334-693-5454 Mi. Good Cond Load- to Sales 850-774- black ext. tan leather
36ft workhorse chas- ECURY LATE 70's speed manual. An $14,500. 334-596-4902 NADA $13,850 ed 3rd RowSeatNa 9189/ 850-774-9186 seats, suer cab, au-
sis 8.1 gas engine 85HP w/power trim Eye Catcher, selling $8999 or Trade Yamaha 2004 V-Star System $35,500 N 9779 3193 to trans 000. 417-
22k mi., no sink, 7kw cables/wiring, new to buy a boat. 12, 500 714-2700 1100 Classic. Black & 229-254-0077 Wanted: 93 7937
gen. 3 s, SAT, 2 2 ears & water pump miles, 2 door, Like . " :.Cchrome, excellent
A/C, auto leveling, R $900 251-599-5127 New condition, Blue Dirt Bike 07' Honda ho a - 06VTX condition. $5,000. Automobiles FORD LARIAT
exterior, Charcoal in- CRF70 Excellent 1300C Charcoal color. 334-618-7525 Trailers-TractorsF25 1 DieselCrew
cam. Roadmaster Need Auto Parts terror, ABS, a/c, Condition $970 Bike runs and looks $17,700 334-687-9983
toWbrake system, Tires? Don't Pay Full alarm, am/fr, buck. 334-798-2337 great! Really fun to Yamaha - 2005, 350
'05 Jeep Wrangler Pricer Shop Deal et seating tion, Volkswagon rided. Clean title his- Bruin 4 Wheeler, 2KM-C NARROW
Unlimited, 41k mi, Taker.com The Place cruise, driver airbag, Greytory. The tires are in front wrench good BODY 4-ROWailer '05 Del Shop w 334-894-2315 or
Auto air, 6 $75k for Coupons & Deals! passenger airbag, PL, NADA$ 8850a shape. I'm mov condition $2,000 PEANUT PICKERS,
eep,$60 without DealTa3ker.com PS3 , PW; $32,200 oelsr satradio3346953744 n id c46 2(334)790-09760EAT C ,



eg o'ptns $1 9933045 78 mpg 479-2558 or 714-20 7 $100H ONi e C . gunslinger7788@hot WANTED
jeep, bo th in grea4t35L -998--G 3 the bike 2 c , wrtn me. ALLmrnorA 334-726-1530 CHEV84 E
con.si uA o ( )1ing and cannot te GREAT COND
onselling due to Autombi 2 stroke scooterles 5100. brother exhaust mailer Mustang seat, 5KW400am auto 305 V-8,92K miles,
health. 850-352-2810 for Sanle d 50766-7112 umai Ford 04 F-350




Damon'99 200Ultreak white, new tires, orange, exc condi, o ra- light bar, sadd11e 0 6X12 enclosed tr y ailer And Equipped. Super Duty XL truck,
Sort.34, 36K Cummins. Ford 6al.6K me Good 60c 42K mi. Asking $3200 w/ept like side door & dbl good$3,500 FORD07 Explorer
Chassis. 12K mTriton V10 MeFATBOY 93 OBO 334-726-1215 or doors in back $1900 850po 334-355-1373 Sport Trac, Lted,
Leveling jacks, diesel Marquis "limited 28K actual er 5pmi Tler al in 334477-3152 newights houseofLubingd. nip 850933o V-8, Fully Loadedesel
leather, all power, Ford '04 Mustang, V 05 Beetle, GoldWing 97 1500SEJetta low mEasyiles, runsRider grealle drinkers 334-726Coupons wheels $11,500 Call
33406-9777 keyless entry, tinted, Eddie Bauer V6 Limited Edition, 70K ra chromeparl white, asking $6B500 tech Trailer '05 0978 or 334-795-6101 op wn 3 50034 334-2315 or
See t is to ove Aut. fullyomatic, Loaded Like New.thr.diNewtesel, suoof,$7500. screaming eagle urbo 334-693-5454 FORDell07 F150 Suener
oe CHO A 3 $7500. OBO leather, moon roof, heated seats, alum, exhaust system Conditionl $ 730 0. ' E, d I
ernewCall 334-894-2134 un roof, spoiler, lke Vwheels, satradio 40 $7,500 334-695-3744 334-693-927 Truck 20K FO-HeavRD07 F3Du50y 5 9 L
optioMonoco Knight, CALL 3346 935503 new 50K miles $8,90 mpg0 AT. 120K mi $11,800 F Suzu 0 79 good portHONDA '07 CBRw/doube boxes, for on0.





Save $25K or more. Chevrolet02 OBO 334-389-3071 334-685-6233 collectors item, 1 cyl y wheeler. 850 592- U-M 08 150CC two100c chemicals ,Onn miles 29500 -
Volvo '07 S40, 2 stroke scooter, stretch/lowered, 2 classic, pearl white & generator 703 hrs. CHEV '84 El Camino,
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 Corvette. Garae 334-726-9500 int.64Kmi.7.900. H exc brother exhaust 875 silver, Mu2 helsta seat, 85KW 400amp, auto 305 V-8,92K miles,
34'mi, many u Fogrades kept, 66K miles, Good street legal. $500. $7,200 334-355-0454 light bar, sadde switch runs 4 poultry Loaded, cargo shell
2774' 3.Ton haust. $15,0006mbags, gar. kept like house $15,000. OBO runs good $3,500 FORD '07 Explorer
Chass Tron V10 see334-798-43condition. $15500., OBO 334-774-2521 HONDA'98 Valkyrie new 5,000 mi $5100. 4-4X400 poultry 334-355-1373 Sport Trac, Limited,
mtr Generator, new BMWVROLET05 8 325 Sedan 334-791-2726 774-2773 after464 5pm916 bikTourer all original, -696-5531 nights house of Lubing nip- V-8 Fully Loaded,
awning, stabilizer Blue w/tan leather, '04 Mustang, VW '05 Beetle, Gold2ing '97 150SE low miles, runs great iednrs3-726-_ _XZe 56K ikes, Bl2ue6






Redc!850-547-2808 c ond a kep2 o erl8 Musdtang WE 1i l 1 dr o l334 full ade ebt
S $22K 45k mi, one owner, 40th Anniv., V6 Limited Edition, 70K mi. Pearl white, asking $6,500 OB Scooters/Mopeds 0978 or 334-795-6101 $21,500, 334-687-4686
3344069777 No paint work, Automatic, Loaded Like New. New tires, $7,500 229-321962507 334-693-5454
Fetwood Bdr '07 $15,900 65k mles, Like New moonroof, keyless e n Drying Trailers $700. FORD '07 F150 Super
fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 Cadillac '94 Seville Ford 0' Focus4 SES 4- Warranty. $9.500.65 0999 ra ger L ireat n con tr 80mpg0 1000 Oi r e w-itef $u d90,
gas, 5,900 mi. $100k SILS 100K mi. all pow- dr. red, auto, leather, Call 334-655-0702 brakes. 5reat m ondi- 80mpg, 1000 mi.'s Gwhite,7$16,900.,
OBO 334G8981201 r, new tires, $2,500. sun roof, spoiler, like VW Beelte '01diesel , OBO or trade foSr War.334-445-6302 cide'applicator dum R , 60 34-8506
CALL 334-693-5503 new 50K m. $8,900 A/T. loaded. ec. good sportsman 4. w/doe uble boxes, f actor don ne , l5
Save $25K or more. Chevrolet '02 OB 334-389-3071 or cond. white w grey wheeler. 850 592- U-M 08 150CC two chemicals rough runs good! DL Crew Cab 50K
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 Corvette. Garae 334-726-9500 int. 64K mi. $7.900. 3287 875 miles, 2 helmets, mounted on tool bar. $2, 450. 334-701-9213 miles, $29,500 334-
, m any upgradst see comes kept, very, good condo. 334-714-5860 Mercedes e storage bo, costyleis ver Good condition. $300 695-7769, 695-7770
with07 Jeep. Dothan $7,500.850-526-5832 Honda, adult 07 Accord Restore orridden, Kawasaki '09KXF250 tie straps, transport 229-758-3146 or 229- Z71r
$58500334-803-3397 or 850-209-0202 garage kept. lots of Motor by BPM.









Shaust. $15,000. extras fuel injected, brotags, highway bottom plow. $3500. 400-5184 XLT, 57K. loadedoffer 229-
REDUCED Montana see. 334-798-4346.errseeincrdbohsprom- red two toner grey. ex
Ibego 02'Md29B . E . 256282 67 speed. 266.500. OBO282 a67 ace p. Very fast Call 334-792-7105 John Deer 05' 48 HP, ondior, 229-296
'05 5th Wh eel, 4 CHEVROLET '08 Call 334-464591-4802 bike or the motor- full wh. drive, front . 3369
slides, king bed,o Corvette convertible. 9cro9 g e (16) Chremist evrolet 0f4uTaloe nrl.renal tres 229-296-8171 CHVa o
garae0ket8I913642tne d finish mower, disks,V-8,4X4,266K miles,
owner garage gpt 4p D19 Mis g WE Kawasaki 2000 moto sspredder 8 boy blade fully loaded . oor locks.rebuilt$4800 obo













only 54Kmi. K en Chevy 71 ECamo, Nice Cayer, $500 Down Harley Davison 1992 n rustexc.cnd clean. Runs Great a cond. new ras, 334-691-4643
$ 4Ilver, poerdo like new. less than or 334-7pedr1074s2,60shrs.2781,reiles, new 4/C &

& ving rm w/slide 350 Engine, $7500 $300 mo. Call Sted. ve FOJUNK 10 miles tom $1300.00334-618-- $7500334-794-9135 60oftra 800
Lite, I26 0ft., f ully FO R PA RTS TO YO TA Call M ike M oj l M otor Scooter 334 1798 "2337 $4400OB 80 g50 -592 -
it xuriusleh 850-594-3282 Hatcher 334-791-8243 - 3 97-457KH 1072 or 334-699-2280 05.0 . Blue. Kubota Tractor2800 2815
loaded, like new, o M1650 850 . 258 16 . HST with front end Chevy4 Silverado
low mileage $42K Camino.Good cond. 3N0 2N M AKE F ER 33 4-818-1274 Harley Davidson '04 mi, S Chevy '04 S Br
S 3 N , 334-702-07304 1999 Blazer Looks loader with box 25003 LT 6.HL V8 MPI F 9 o













DieselOBO 334-616-6508 Needsflow minoaster work.exhaust 25985.850-896-3774 129 - Lowrider 36K mi. orange and black new tires, ower, PS $27500 Mi. New AC, Loaded,
SSo Mch everything (plgs. cruiser ft. $5500 80truth334-699- nsonHonda'g.com03enAccordEXine spare eat MOTIVATED Good, Runs Good. blade &finishing 8100 V84 WHEEL DR-691-7111 1500 Crewcab. 4X4
Mor!! You must come . 2007Suzuki 5500 334-984-2044 $7,750 negotiabFE! 2005 $3000. 334 798-9131 mower $17,500. Pgo trail WER EVERYTHING lvBOtrade 850774
Sse 9 -2 Sunroof, itheated seats lei nt gold$10,000C B M oe Yamaha Royal Star C .7 Olall 334-774-7771 VM RADIO,s6 DISC 9189/774-9186
Immaculate cond. Chevyo 05' Impala tan 122k mi. $10,400 334- 798-2928 /678- motorcycle. CA G $ Tr Long ea osi/et L W5 ___
loaded w/ options in color 68,200K m. 1 334685-6233 8722odel XVZ13CT, - hornir ck Horse CALL WHIT 791 05
must seel comes owner, good cond. 1959 220S Mereereess 2 body style.is 0 ils leatr l.
with '07 Jeep. Dothan $7,500. 850-526-5832 Honda '07 Accord Restore or use for . road/street, drive2ors slant, pad, Chevy 04'Silverado
$58,500 334-803-3397 or 850-209-0202 Coupe EXL, Black parts. _ ' .." type is RWD. tack room. electric blue 4-dr. Z71 good
w334b8454lk leather sun- 251-747-4022 4 cylinders, 35,000 79.2brakes: $3500. OBO714cod. ne parts. 334
Keystone Couroof XM radio Custom Paint; Honda44k06,250 miles. In great BMW '06 XS J 78my, Call 50-58-4883 40Viper T922
5thwh.28ft.de-mi, 4 cyl $14500 Convertible Buick condition. miles NADA $26k
out, CH&A, 334 685 6233 1971 Skylark yellow Features double $18,999 or Trade Massey Ferguson 163 ITradeh
wae, TV, am/f cd signature series w/ 479-2558 or 714-2700 334-701-1707HARLEY DAVIDSON 4pmhardcas ask for Tom $11,500.334-701-9213 714-2700Auto,$4,600or
WinnTo 350. 82Kmi. $9.500. A S bags, highway bottom plow. $3500. reasonable offer 229-
Winnibgo 02' Md29B "7 256.282.6752 07' FLSTSC Springer bars, cruise 00 334-445-1717 2996
Minnie. 310rL.sell eonn a07Fit sr t e a a classic 3000K1, i Gen er
aine WrLl cnHonda Fitspot Dearrakercom Black $13,000 OBO control. Tires in 334 774-6348 348 Cl
a r n ed, less t ForAutomotive 254-681-4802 ro dshie
tires & brakes, new Extra Clean, Extra 40K, $13,200 OBO Coupons & Deals! H rl4ey 02adshied n '0 doullles a r Flat Bt. Dm Tr K C Dpayer
digitaleant. & flat Low Miles. Loaded,, 334-406-2667 DaysKubiTrort o tader-

















screen TV & micro- All Auto Beautiful 334-588-3658 nights .$5,200 or reasonable white/tan asking
$33,000.334-88I9-4489, re One owner. 2-dr. Golf cart, 36V crn- LT Leather, DVD 50%, engine, fuel 229-296-8171
Your Home away LIKE unoof $8000 son red, 4 heater, w/ Daidson 1986 $14,999.00 Trades tank $12,500.or Chevy '91Cherokee rd98 F , great
from H ome0 $33$2 pr /Sno80 headlamps, pristine exc. cond. $10,500. Trailer hold 2 rikes Considered Call CSI trade for tractor Brakes, alternator
uftim a Fedome 1 month. Call Ron Ellis$ r4 condition. $2000. 334 OBO 334-794-2665or r Utility trailer 7x10, Auto 334-714-270,0 850-212-6964 $1500 850-352-4724 and battery.Cord
4ft.rinar o 1 334 -714-0028 Jaguar '02 X-Type 655-0962 334-805-*0810 Like new, A-Frame Chevy '03 Tahoe 1' Chevy 91 K15 4x4 Air,Elec windows &I
on Kgekt Che71ENe 4 DR Low Miles, nJack -02 moto chocks, 1692K m Fully loaded,
only 54Kml. Kitchen ghe ,'715ECamino, Nice Car, $500 Down Motorcycles Harley Davidson 1992 no rust exc. cond. Clean, RunslGreat ded',Z1- - odnSilvtraso. ec. doorilocks.$4843 obo
J9cord. new trans,.hIt.w 334-691-4643
& living rm w/slide 350 Engine, $7500 $300 mo. Call Steve Sporster 1200 custom $1300 334-618 $7500.334-794-9135 of etra 3.800. Ford L et '02 5150
with luxurious leath- 850- 594-3282 Hatcher 334-791-8243 mid 50's K/KH exc. 1072 or 334-699-2280 334-655-2136 . 3346952853 4dioorw/ext cab129K
ccnd. 55.500. 0802r 0 1
er seating. Spacious - . .... , -or334-6HUTRSE 334-655-2us6S$god
storage w/basement 7c4- ..6..'7 vt ratoO Mae
model w/side X sideH Nn'10b -rron. .... 14-.. ....
com.f iswotab ler . 16 Impalay. 3 .riuto E E Dookspa sod.
fri g , d i s h w a s h e r , &H A R L E Y D A V I D S O N *. I i i ii.- - .,-
washer0& dryer &1 a M 42003.T1200 SportstAer ...- oI set Covingtor, ": "
Kingd orrdome in motionbd e " ,0 , p3 9 -
satelite & more pow- small bluk w,'al Jaguar '05 XJ8L '06 HD Dyna Wide Lots of chrome. 2 9Yamaha R 6 6925or 314-799.1366 - ..
e r than you will need new parts, block 4-door.Black. Owner Glide-FXDWG. Black. $7,500. 334-701-3974 an rmi
w/ 350 Cummin 60 over, new d. $68Knew. Ask Like new. customs. only 1,150 miles Chevy 05 TahTrator: JD 4450
S6600 mi.d$12,900 404- Harley Davidson ' Bought new. Burnt 49 100 mi leather MSWD duals, cab.
iesel gene a rd loy sreat 850-893- 0-1482 jeff Lowrider 36K mi. orange and black newt tires, power PS, $27,500. Run Gre a $2,8Lo00. M07
sel generator, only system. platinum 5 4Ec.ond. 1340scc with ghost flames. very.nice.$18,995 334-726-0067. Runs Great $2,8110. GMC '0 SLE2 Siea
$98,495. So Much everything (plgs. ruhinsongcom engine, spare 350eat Extras included. White 850-579-4694 c
oYo t 9 - ie e i 4 i ' TILITY cargo trailer or 334-798-1768 Silver. 40k mi. Exc.
a Cnd see!! l 850-849- 8 00. 2097051 Boulevard C - Red Harley ain 334-791-2277 ce Tail Drolittle 2007, 20' Cond. Cloth seats,
2634 or 850-638-1703n and black. 9k mdes. Davidson9V 334-791Ce al V white, excellent con- OnStar, Bedliner,
. great for cruising. ec. cond. orange. Loaded $300 Down edition, has sat for 2 Toolbox, XM Radio
92gretloaded, Must See! Suzuki 07' GSXR 600 $300 mo. Call Stve years. Only used for $22,800 334-596-2925
RVs/Campers d1Lexus '98 d 4500. 334-791-22,71. $12,000. 334-791-4799 like new; 3550 mi. Hatcher 334!791-8243 3000 miles. $5,500.
Wanted 1]4K mi.Gold wiran '92 Goldwing, 60k $5500. includes all
Ithr fnt.heated seats, miles. red, exc. paint Honda 04 Helix riding9gearr08r e.e OBO 334-791-6955i
'0 6 T ra v e l T rI lrs uC k e C e tt e e c c o n d$ 1 0 .9 0 0 8 r u nn ;n g c o n d . s c o o te r 2 5 0 c c6 , a u t o - 3 3 4 -7 1 4 -4 0 2 9 o w n e r , g a ra g e k e p t,
for sale, self con- T-top, b3lk3w/3 3436127000850-445-2915 tc g . Truck Leasing/Rent un very cean, $10,000.
tained 334-793-4438 Muscle Car 454, Lincoln '01 Executive leavee message $2800. Call 677-7815 650 Silverado Saddle gr
or334-793-4448 411RE, Eng built by Series adult driven.$200C llF6l series, leather$3000 334-369-8139
th '06 Fleetw o od 2- local a uto p erf. team . B lue w /g rey le ath e r b ags, w ind shield. e i sCall e30 3 0 00. 3
slides, with 07tw Se: L ly. Papers interior, new tires & back rest. AvaLable. Estate brakes w/ reg. serv- gar. kept $3750obo Ford '04 E.plorer S l-l. Dodge 02 Dakota
Silverados25.work Sale. $14,500 OBO ice, pwoer seats, '334-691 4643 E0kmile; #
truck as package 352-219-7370 windows & door NADA $8870 Cieani condo. Fulty
payoff $36,000 locks. 112K m. exc. oYamaha '07 V-Star $6999 Cr Trade auto . 334.F9339l0
334-470-8454 Chevy 79 Impala condo. $6,500. cash 1. Kawasaki '04 15636 rer 600 mi . new e 49-255 or 714-2700
Keystone Cougar 01' blue box chevy firm seriousinquires Custom Paint; Honda '06, 250 Rebel arkire. and extras, FORK LiFe Amer-can Dodge '05
5th wh. 28 ft. slide- $500. Call Hawk @ only 334-790-4892 Extended; Lowered Great condition. Runs asking pa'yoff 8 o GMCr00 Jimmy, Eagle w/Cumm ngs ViperTruck
ot HAmir- _$9334-687-5971 or Greatconition._Run $5900. 850-762- great condo , $4200
wave,T CH&A, miCro-d 334-793-1034 Lincoln '01 Towncar, $6500 or Trade great. $2000. obo 2071/718-5069 after OBO 850-526-2491 lift cap., good condo. $18,999 or Trade
Signature series w/ 479-2558 or 714-2700 334-701-1707. 4pm ask for Tom $11,500. 334-701-9213 714-2700
radio, $10,000. see at 101.130 mi $6,000
Alabama Wildwood . . '-,- .._ 850-579-4467 aier
camp ground in 8506579-4467_after
Daleville. 334-598-
4695 or 334-791-8363 .Lincoln '01 MKZ.
Light tan w. beige in-
S0n "Chevy 1rCorvete' seats. ABS. side
euto Mir airbags. 37k m. NA
I,' Tops, 52K mi. New DA $21.175 sell for
Brakes & Shocks. Linoln Congression-


ble vehicle. Dk. Green 334-774-1915 age rack, clean, well a I A Commercial Business Weed Eating " " WE CAN HELPIt
$5500.334-671-1162 maintained w/ re- Since 1960 Locally Owned JR Player Hedge Trimming S aBLO SPsoCLTUREs, Call New Vision:850-718-
or 334-701-2548 Corvette 88' Stingray cords. $14,200. 334- Owner/Operator GARAGE CLEA,-UP OUTERS 2845
convertible 108K mi. 792-9789 . Cndo "We treat your property as Edging .SHEET CK.COMPUTER T After Hours: 850-526-2200
Aviation $9,800. 334-791-3081 Mercedes '96 S320, II I if it were our own" Kindall Torbett * s s uS SE Available 24/7
SCorvette 94' 85K mL black, a/c, 154K, 1 TRUSS I Quality services done atl 'o7 LAY S AD.UCH.OIIl New Vision is a Medical De-
blue, original car like owner, mint cond., ,INC. affordable prices - 4571 Bellamy Bridge Rd to unit located a Jackon
new cond. $11,500. $6000. firm., will beat any price 10%1 Marianna, FL 32446 "THE HONEY-DO PRO" Hospitalin Marianna, FL
OBO 334-618-9322 or 334-406-7530 850-594-7312 850-272-6412 We Accept: Insurance, Med-
1334-596-1790 -ai,., a, & Contact Number: Celii850-573-1493 ccaii ioaiT.1.tiltat mid, Medicare & Self Pay.
334-596-1790 Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 Cell - 850-557-2398 ell:850-573-1493 ni a All Calls are Confldenital
Datson 78 280Z 2-dr. 5, 5 speed, 32k mi. - *o Auto & CycleCellc AC5e-
white, needs some like new, REDUCED Services Bulldozing Electrical Service Gutters
Mooney 1965 work. $1000. 334-693- $10 900 850482-2994 T IR
M20E Dothan 3978 Pontiac '07 G6 GT I I
Airport Hangered Low mileage. SUPER I Cla Lighthouse
New from SHARP. Sunroof $200
Firewall Forward down. 249 tmr. Call Land cleaning, Inc. Mu L ts e
IFR Equipp ed- Ron Eli.. 714-0028 ' stALTHA, FL * Service Work
Co. OwnedsBest oE Pontiac 93 Bonneville whe cSUMMERTIME 8S0-72-402
o ne wato 4 door. clean as new. A/C SERVICE Cell 032-555 *Service ChangeOuts C
334-790-0000. AC s cold. ever. wr New Construction
Mercedes-Benz .03 thing works$1-9514 . M ARM * Remodelssured
C240. White pearl u oCall 3347932 P142m a
CLASSIFIEDS Ext w/camrnel leather Pontiac G-6GT'07 S0aWiAmaf aU FREE ESTIMATES * Free Estimates
i nt Sun roof, ower conv. black 24Kmi. all 2900 Borden St. MM LicER13014408
We 're working sunshade. 6-disc CD leather loaded, gar. 29 -0YEAWSERB E. Lic# ER13014408
for OU changer. $11,545 kept. $15,000. 080 (8504824594
T


="- "u..es . .. . . . . . . . - ' . . . .. . . . . ... . .
y, I 1 1 - -








www.JCFLORIDAN.com NATIONAL Jackson County Floridan * Tuesday, September 7, 2010" SB-



Little Rock 9 member Jefferson Thomas dies


BY TOM PARSONS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. -
Jefferson Thomas was fast and
athletic and often played pickup
basketball with white students
while growing up in Little Rock
in the 1950s.
But when Thomas became one
of nine black students to integrate
Arkansas' largest high school,
many of his basketball buddies
weren't happy to see him in their
classes.
"One of them said, 'Well I
don't mind playing basketball or
football with you or anything.
You guys are good at sports.
Everybody knows that, but
you're just not smart enough to
sit next to me in the classroom,'"
Thomas recalled years later.
The pioneer in school desegre-
gation died Sunday of pancreatic
cancer at age 67, according to a
statement from Carlotta Walls
LaNier, who also enrolled at
Central High School in 1957 and
is president of the Little Rock
Nine Foundation.
The integration fight was a first
real test of the federal govern-
ment's resolve to enforce a 1954
Supreme Court order outlawing
racial segregation in the nation's
public schools. After Gov. Orval
Faubus sent National Guard
troops to block Thomas and eight
other students from entering the
school, President Dwight
Eisenhower ordered in the
Army's 101st Airborne Division.
Soldiers stood in the school
halls and escorted the students as
they went from classroom to
classroom.
Each of the Little Rock Nine
received Congressional Gold
Medals shortly after the. 40th
anniversary of their enrollment.
President Bill Clinton presented
the medals in 1999 to Thomas,
LaNier, Melba Patillo. Beals,


Minnijean Brown Trickey,
Elizabeth Eckford, Ernest Green,
Gloria Ray Karlmark, Terrence
Roberts and Thelma Mothershed
Wair.
Clinton issued a statement
Monday, calling Thomas "a true
hero, a fine public servant, and
profoundly good man."
"Jefferson and I had a long
visit when he came to my
Presidential Center for the 50th
anniversary in 2007,. and I was
struck again by his quiet dignity
and kindness. America is a
stronger, more diverse, and more
tolerant nation because of the life
he lived and the sacrifices he
made," Clinton said.
In 2008, then President-elect
Barack Obama sent Thomas and
other members of the Little Rock
Nine special invitations to his
inauguration as the nation's first
black president. During his cam-
paign, he had said the Little Rock
Nine's courage in desegregating
Central High helped make the
opportunities in his life possible.
"Even at such a young age, he
had the courage to risk his own
safety, to defy a governor and a
mob, and to walk proudly into
that school even though it would
have been far easier to give up
and turn back," Obama said in a
statement Monday. "Our nation
owes Mr. Thomas a debt of grati-
tude for the stand he took half a
century ago, and the leadership
he showed in the decades since."
Thomas played a number of
sports and was on the track team
in-junior high school. Beals said
he was nicknamed "Roadrunner,
because he was so fast. You could
sometimes avoid danger by run-
ning fast."
She said by phone from her
home in California that Thomas.
always seemed to bring a light
moment to the crisis.
"He was funny, he had a most
extraordinary sense of humor. He.


In a 1999 file photo, President Clinton sings with Jefferson Thomas, far left, and Ernest Green, cen-
ter, at the conclusion of a Congressional Gold Medal ceremony in the White House, to honor them
and the'otherrnembers of The Little Rock Nine. Jefferson Thomas died Sunday in Columbus, Ohio. He
was 68. -AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite, File'


did sustain an enormous amount
of damage and pain during the
Little Rock crisis, but nomatter
what, he always had something
refreshing and funny to say," she
said. "It could be the most horri-
ble day and he would say 'Yes,
but how are,you dressed and are
you smiling?'"
Thomas also brought a bit of
levity to the 2007 commemora-
tion marking the 50th anniver-
sary of the integration fight -
letting the audience know how
angry LaNier was with him when


he stood up and cheered at a
Central High Tigers pep rally.
Thomas thought the white stu-
dents were carrying the school
flag and. yelling the school cheer.
He said LaNier glared at him and
later set him straight: It was the
Confederate flag, and the stu-
dents were singing "Dixie."
The youngest of seven .chil-
dren, Thomas served in the U.S.
Army in Vietnam after gradua-
tion. He later earned a bachelor's
degree in business administration
from Los Angeles State College


and worked as an accounting
clerk with the U.S. Department
of Defense, retiring in 2004.
Following the 2008 election,
Thomas said in an interview that
he supported Hillary Rodham
Clinton in the Ohio primary and
he also liked former Arkafisas
Gov. Mike Huckabee, who made
a bid for the Republican nomina-
tion.
"It would have been a hard
decision for me to make if
Huckabee was running against
Obama," Thomas added.


Colleges How to get cheapskates to spend money
buy land ,.. "k


they don't n,''

know how gizmos
that save
they'll Use


By MARC BEJA
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
NEW YORK - Colleges
and universities are buying
up chunks of land at bargain
prices, sometimes without a
clear idea how they'll be
used.
Some are taking advan-
tage of good sales during a
sluggish economy, while
others, like Columbia
University, are continuing a
practice they've done for
decades, buying even if the
price isn't discounted.
The University of Dayton
last year acquired the 115-
acre world headquarters of
technology company NCR
Corp. for the fire sale price
of $18 million after buying
50 acres from the company
for three times the per-acre.
price in. 2005. And the
University of Delaware' last
year bought a 272-acre for-
mer Chrysler auto plant in
Newark, Del. for $24 mil-
lion.
The schools are banking
on future growth to make
their purchases good invest-
ments. In the interim, many
are leasing the properties
they're not using until they
need them.
It's good that colleges are
looking years or even
decades ahead, but investing
in real estate can be risky,
academic .research- analyst
Jane Wellman said.
"People who just lost
their shirts in the last real
estate crash know the risk of
real estate as an investment
portfolio," Wellman said:
Colleges "are banking that
now is the low point in real
estate, and it may not be."
For years, Columbia
bought land wherever it
could, amassing more than
17 acres on Manhattan's
Upper West Side between
2002 and - 2009.
Construction has begun on a
multibillion-dollar expan-
sion that would build new
housing, laboratories, open
space and tree-lined side-
walks.
University President Lee
Bollinger said it won't be
finished for at least 30
years. And while some of
the space has been dedicat-
ed to specific departments,
Bollinger said he's inten-
tionally not deciding how
the rest of the buildings will
be used.
"You want to give future
generations the ability to
create their own universi-
ty," he said.


BY ANNE D'INNOCENZIO
AP RETAIL WRITER

NEW YORK - How do
you get penny pinchers to
spend these days? Pitch
products that promise to
save them money.
Demand is rising for
kitchen and bath gadgets
that squeeze out that last
blob of toothpaste and help
get the suds out of tiny sliv-
ers of soap.
Marketers of these giz-
mos tout how the pennies
they save by reducing
waste can add up. Retailers
.are stocking up.
During the Great
Recession, penny pinchers
got even cheaper, while
showing the newly frugal
how it's done. Cheapskate
gadgets may be a sign of
the times, but they're also a
sign of how product mak-
ers and retailers are trying
to get people back in the
spending habit.
Big companies like Wal-
Mart Stores Inc. and The
Container Store and a long-.
time "As Seen on TV"
pitchman are stocking up
on items claiming to help
people save a buck, such as:
* Caps that keep the fizz
in opened soda cans.
* Digital day counters:
Gizmos that count the
days and hours food has
been in the refrigerator, to
help keep track of when
that milk might be in dan-


This photo shows the Squeezeit product on a toothpaste tube. Demand is rising for kitchen and bath gadgets that
squeeze out that last blob of toothpaste and help get the suds out of tiny slivers of soap. Cheapskate gadgets may.
be a sign of the times, but they're also a sign of how product makers and retailers are trying to get people back
in the spending habit. -AP Photo/Richard Drew


ger of going bad.
* New, stylish versions of
pants extenders that let
people wear their clothes
even when they gain or
lose weight.
A.J. Khubani, the man
behind many "As Seen on
TV" gadgets such as the
PedEgg foot scraper, is
making cheapskate gim-


micks a priority at his com-
pany Telebrands, one of the
nation's top direct-response
TV marketing companies.
More than half of
Telebrands' gadgets, sold
online and at 90,000 stores,
are how focused on helping
shoppers, be cheap.
Khubani, who has been
traveling around the coun-


try to meet inventors, is
speeding up the number of
new products he's launch-
ing to every 30 days from
every 60 days.
"The mood of the coun-
try has changed," said
Khubani. "We've had
tremendous opportunity
with this recession.".
Since 2007, Telebrands'


revenue has doubled to
several hundred million
dollars, he said.
Retailers, encouraged by
rising-sales and scrambling
to find new ways to pump
up anemic sales, expect
these products will have
staying power as
Americans try to save more
and waste less.


Va. woman devours 181 chicken wings in contest


By CRISTIAN SALAZAR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

NEW YORK - The Black Widow of eating
contests gobbled up nearly 181 chicken wings
in 12 minutes, devouring the national champi-
onship record in Buffalo on Sunday.
"I'm so happy!" said Sonya Thomas, who ate
4.86 pounds of chicken wings to win the con-
test, besting world eating marvel Joey Chestnut
at the ninth annual National Buffalo Wing
Festival.
Buffalo, about 300 miles northwest of New
York, is said to be the birthplace of the wings,
typically fried and covered in tangy vinegar and
hot sauce.
Chestnut, America's No. 1 professional eater,
was favored to win Sunday's competition. He
came in second after eating 169 chicken wings,
or 4.55 pounds.
This was the first time Thomas, of
Alexandria, Va., and Chestnut, of San Jose,
Calif., faced off in a chicken wing eating con-
test. They went at it "neck and neck," said Drew
Cerza, the founder of the festival, which was
inspired by the 2001 Bill Murray comedy
"Osmosis Jones," about a compulsive eater.
"They pushed each other really hard," Cerza
said. "Joey is so strong. He's got great jaw


strength. But Sonya's so fast with the hand."
Thomas, who's 5 feet tall and weights 105
pounds, calls herself the Black Widow because
she often defeats bigger male competitors -
Chestnut is 6-foot-2 and weights 230 pounds -
in eating contests. She set the previous wings
record in 2005, when she ate 174 in 12 minutes.
She also previously set eating records for
oysters, hard-boiled eggs,, cheesecake and
jalapeno peppers. She won her first competitive
eating event in 2003.
The sprightly 43-year-old said she owed
Sunday's triumph to her fancy finger work.
"Sometimes if I try to chew too much I slow
down," she said. "I used my hands more than
the mouth."
During the public contest, in front of thou-
sands of people, she twirled the wings, in her
'small fingers while quickly tearing off the meat
with her teeth and lips.
Her cheeks were covered in a sheen of orange
Buffalo sauce by the end.
But she said she was still hungry afterward,
calling.the wings "an appetizer." About an hour
later, she made a guest appearance in the
Ridiculously Hot Buffalo Wing Eating Contest
and ate 20 more.
"The hottest wings!" she said. "I had to drink
a lot of water."
T


Sonya Thomas is proclaimed the winner at
2010 Wing Fest in Buffalo, N.Y, Sunday.
Thomas, the Black Widow of eating contests
gobbled up nearly 181 chicken wings in 12
minutes, devouring the national champi-
onship record. -AP Photo/National Buffalo
Wing Festival, Brian Kahle








www.JCFLORIDAN.com


6B ' Tuesday, Sepltember 7, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


JACKSON COUNTY \

FLORIDAN


Please cut along dotted line
r --- -mmmmm

HOW TO PLAY Deposi Your
Imso SeSelect a winner from each of the week's games, Entry At The
* 16 listed below. Select in descending order of your
-- CONFIDENCE in your choices, Win points at left Jackson
* 15 for each correct selection toward possible total J
of 136 points. See complete rules below. You COUl- t
14 must be at least 8 (eight) years old to enter. To
- enter, clip along dotted line, then place game en- Floridan
Story in POWER POINTS container at cosponsors'
12 retail outlet(s).'Entrants must list name, address ffirA
- and phone number below.

I - __LIMIT: You may enter only one coupon Located
10 LIMIT. per week. At

9 DEADLINE: 2 P.M.THURSDAY 4403

* BTIEBREAKER 1 Total points scored (both
I Tteams) in RAMS game. Constitution

'Lane
6 TIEBREAKER 2 T Total offensive yards L
1 5 L (both teams) in this game. Marianna,

1T4 Florida

S. _By

E AM 2 RPM
Minnesota at New Orleans Denver at Jacksonville
_ _ Miami at Buffalo Indianapolis at Houston Thursday
I 136 TOTAL POINTS Detroit at Chicago San Francisco at Seattle
* Oakland at Tennessee Green Bay at Philadelphia
Name Cincinnati at New England Arizona at St. Louis
Address Carolina at NY Giants Dallas at Washington
City, State (zip) Atlanta at Pittsburgh Penn State at Alabama
Day Phone ( ) Cleveland at Tampa Bay Michigan at Notre Dame


L* **


1.Objectof the game islto amass as many of the 136 weeklypoinltsas you can. Simply
review the week's schedule of games, listed on entry form, and decide which game you
are SUREST of picking a winner in. Write the name of your projected winner on the 16-
point line, and so on down to the 1-point line, which game you figure to be a lossup. Next
fill in Tiebreaker 1, the total points scored by both teams in the week's designated game.
If this step fails to produce a winner, the judges wil apply Tiebreaker 2, total offense
yardage from scrimmage in this game. If a winner sill doesn't emerge, a drawing will
be held among those contestants stil tied. Decisions of the judges are final. The weekly
contestant from among all participating newspapers who tallies the most of the 136 points
wil win $1000.
2. Any entry form that does not contain a legilNe name, address, etc., will be
disqualied.
3. Entries that fail to forecast a winner from each and every game will be disqualfed,


as will entries that fail to distinguish between the Jets and Giants of New York and other.
similar-sounding yam names games.
4. No points are awarded on lie games or in case any game is not played-for any
reason during its scheduled week.
5. Entering POWER POINTS constitutes pension by contestant for his or her name
and photograph to be used for news and reasonable promotional purposes at no charge.
6. Employees of this newspaper and their immediate families are ineligible to
participate.
7. Any inquiry about or protest of weekly results must be made by noon on the Friday
following the announcement of winners.
8. No purchase necessary. Facsimile game ery forms will be accepted. Enter contest
by dropping entry form into POWER POINTS container at padcipating co-sponsors.
9. Weekly deadline for entry will be 2 pm. Thursday except when noted otherwise


on weekly entry form.
10. Neither this newspaper nor any co-sponsor will be responsible for illegible entry
forms or those lost, stolen or damaged in any way or entries mis-directed or arriving
postage due or for any claim or injury by contestants made in connection to any activity
invoked in entering contest Entrants assume all fliames.
t1. Limit: one entry per person per week. Each entry must represent the original work
of one entrant, 'group' entries, 'systems' or other attempt to enter multiple entries will be
disquallied. Filling oul exra forms and putting your fiends' and relaives'names on them
volates this rule. Any such entries are destroyed prior to grading.
12. Contestants must have reached the age of eight (8) years by the Sunday of any
week's play.


'Us~'sASSOCIATE
- -,STORE
Serving Jackson County Since 1964
LOOK FOR OUR
WEEKLY SPECIALS


L&
0.'


IN OUR ADS


41 RQ I af


EVERY WEEK!


ette St * 526-3210


CHIPOLA FORD

SJohn
Allen

John Invites All His
Friends And Family
To Come See Him
For The Best Deal!

Hwy. 90 * Marianna, FL
1-866-587-3673 * 850-482-4043
www.chipolaford.com

E SOUTHEASTERN
COMMUNITY
BLOOD CENTER
A division of Florida Blood Services
Donate blood




donor
aniPad
dicei Visa card!

www.scbcinfo.org
850.526.4403


H o urs 5 -Ji,' - , II i I ,I-'i J, ,,, - S r.ur
850-482-8797
Come Join Us for a Good


do'.,.


01' Fashion Breakfast or Lunch!


Jrt.


Lunch Specials
Good Home
Cookin' �
t Burgers in Tou
Monday - Friday


Cobb Front End
and Tire Service
"Not Just A Front End Shop"
Call About Our Other Services
Luke Shores, Owner
Colossians 3:17


' .. -. . t
tir'
"B _�.--. ~L>


2984 Dekle Street
Marianna, FL 32448
850-526-4706
Fax: 850-526-5227
Hours of Operation
Monday-Friday
7:00a.m.-5:00p.m.


We Appreciate Your Business!!



GREEN'S FURNITURE

& APPLIANCES

We Carry

catuopemr and BERKLINE

Recliners

4122 Lafayette Street (West End)
526-1549
Hours: Monday - Friday Sam - 5pm


I


1.1




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