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 forCopyright 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.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:


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St. Cyr bows out


F finance rr, St Cyr:lgoin fin nce
ianictr o,rf aor for the Jicksorn c, Cunl
Jk Co ty o School Board hands out copie, of .B.:
a report on the boards ,nvest-
director rnents duringsi workshop Tuesday
- Mar inner/ Floridan.

heading to

Escambia
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
On Tuesday, Terry St. Cyr
made his last formal appearance
as director of finance for the
Jackson County school system. -
He's leaving Friday to take a
job with Escambia County r
schools, where he will be assis-
tant superintendent of finance ,


See BOWS, Page 7A >


WEDNESDAY

Dothan

man dies in

lumber yard

accident
STAFF REPORT
A Dothan, Ala. man died
Friday after a piece of
equipment fell on him at Rex
Lumber Company, according
to a press release issued
Tuesday by the Graceville
Police Department.
The man was identified as
46-year-old John Crawford.
Police say he was a sub-con-
tractor who was doing
equipment maintenance
when a part fell on and
pinned him.
An autopsy was performed
by the 14th district Medical
Examiner's Office in Bay
County.
The incident is still under
investigation by Graceville
police.


Man charged after hospital fracas


STAFF REPORT
Greenwood resident Charles
Melvin Leslie II, 19, was charged
with battery on a law enforcement
officer and resisting an officer with
violence, following an incident at
Jackson Hospital Sunday night.
According to a press release
from the Marianna Police
Department, hospital security


advised police that a doctor in the
emergency room had possibly been
battered. Security also informed
police those believed to be
involved were in the parking lot.
When officers went to stop
Leslie for questioning, he allegedly
became aggressive toward an offi-
cer.
He balled up his fists, assumed a
fighting position and used profani-


ty, according to the release.
As the officer tried to detain him,
Leslie allegedly pushed the officer.
before being taken to the ground,
restrained and arrested.
Once inside the police cruiser,
police said Leslie kicked out a win-
dow in the car.
Leslie was then taken out of the
cruiser and further restrained to
prevent further incidents, accord-


ing to the release.
Leslie was additionally charged
with criminal mischief following
the alleged incident in the cruiser.
he was taken to the Marianna
Police Department for processing,
then to the Jackson County jail to
await first appearance. He was
released on a $16,000 bond
Monday to await further court
action.


I . - , . S - , . f-.-If�
Jamie Bodie perched on a ledge while doing some work
Thursday at Chipola College. - Mark Skinner / Floridan



Senate candidates

turn positive in ads


BY BRENDAN FARRINGTON
AP POLITICAL. WRITER
TALLAHASSEE - After
months of negative campaign-
ing, the three major U.S. Senate
candidates are focusing on posi-
tive messages instead of attack-
ing each other.
At least for now.
Independent Gov. , Charlie
Crist and Democratic Rep.
Kendrick Meek on Tuesday
began airing their first ads since
the Aug. 24 primary. Rubio
began his first general election


ad the day after the primary.
The common theme: Each
focuses on his own positives
rather than criticizing his oppo-
nents.
The Crist ad, called "Best of
Both," highlights his decision to
run as an independent.
"How do we get results for
Florida? By putting aside our
differences and putting people
ahead of politics. Washington
needs to stop all the finger
pointing and focus on our com-
See SENATE, Page 7A >


Church prepares to demolish home
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER .
The First Baptist Church of .
Marianna his engaged a contrac-
tor to demolish the red brick
house it owns at Clinton and
Green streets, next door to the .
church. .
The work should commence
some time early next week,
according to Rich Mulder, owner
of Richard Mulder Construction.
He's entitled to all the salvage
material, but said he's willing to
give away the last piece of furni-
ture that belonged to the former
residents - two sisters who lived
in each end of the duplex.
Unless someone takes the old
piano, it will probably be burned,
he said.
It's a Brunton Cabinet Grand.
Printing on the piano further
describes it as a "special" out of
Jersey City, N.Y.
First Baptist Church member
Ralph Harrison said not much is
known about the piano, including
its age.
Some of its keys don't always
world, but it still appeared to be
basically in tune even though it '
hasn't been played in yeats. At
least some of the keys that did
work had rich sound. Mulder is
willing to allow someone to haul "
it away before the demolition
gets under way.
The church bought the house
some years ago, but has never
consistently used it. Harrison said Randall Kelley works on removing wood from a home at the cor-
recently, it sheltered a local fami-nrofrenanlitn'retthais in o lis First


See CHURCH, Page 7A >


Baptist Church. - Mark Skinner / Floridan


First Baptist Church is planning on demolishing
this house at the corner Green and Clinton
streets.

Right: The contractor demolishing the home
found this piiano inside it and will donate it to
anyone who can come get it before demolition
starts next week. - Mark Skinner / Floridan


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint





7 -65161 80050 '9


Follow us


S A. I arc Garcia CurisRogers JimmyParris MicaelJohn

CHEVROLET-BUICK
CADILLAC-NISSAN i ,. I .. . I
. 4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna FL
i'" (85 ) 4BS 30 i Used Car Manager Sales Manager Sales Manager BusinessManager



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2A - Wednesday, September 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


Mostly sunny. Hot.
Isolated thunder. -
Justin Kiefer / WMBB


High - 930�

Low - 700


High - 950
Low - 710


Tomorrow
Partly cloudy. Hot and
humid. Iso storms.



High - 950
Low - 720

Saturday
Partly cloudy. Hot and
humid. Iso storms.


High - 95�
Low - 720


Friday
Partly cloudy. Hot and:
humid. Iso storms.



a-I High - 94'
Low - 72�

Sunday
Partly cloudy. Hot and
humid. Iso storms.


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


*_! -':_ .:-
Al 'igh: 94
tLow: ~69 ,
. -... a ' - : ,"
-? * - :*t


d


PRECIPITATION


24 hours:
Month to date:
Normal MTD:


0.00" Year to date:
0.00" Normal YTD: 4
1.07" Normal for year:


- " . "' '- - - r , . . -" .


High: 94
Lo:70 Hih: 94 -
-,- ,.A = . Loy:.70 '

" High: 93 . '; . . .- ".



-. "- jj0 O, . -� .; - . " ._ .-. ;,,


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43 ....x �0

41 25


S ULTRA VIOLET INDEX

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

0 1 23 4 -4


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise:
Sunset
Moonrise:
Moonset:
I


6:21 AM
6:55 PM
6:32 AM
6:54 PM


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



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


Visit us
online at
jcfloridan.com

new - r'la 1 Uleds
obitua ies. new teatuiires


September 8 - Wednesday
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
. * The Marianna One Stop Center presents a
free workshop, "Budgeting," 10-11 a.m. for
individuals who would like additional employa-
bility skills or a refresher on the topic. Call
718-0326.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, 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 anew 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.
* Chipola College Theatre Director Charles
Sirmon conducts auditions for the fall -com-
edy, "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, 10 a.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 Churbh every
Thursday at 5:30 p.m. beginning Sept. 9. Wear
flat shoes and loose, comfortable clothing.
Cost: $5. A short class is also offered at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, Sept. 2,


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the
following incidents for
Sept. 6, the latest avail-
able report: One reckless
driver, one suspicious
vehicle, one suspicious
incident, one verbal dis-
turbance, one report of
shooting in the area, 20
traffic stops, one civil
dispute, one follow-up
investigation, one retail
theft and one property
damage report.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
county Fire/Rescue
reported the following
incidents for Sept. 6, the
latest available report:


One drunk pedestrian,
one stolen tag, one stolen
vehicle, one abandoned
vehicle, two suspicious
vehicles,
'--_- two suspi-
* ',- -- cious inci-
- . dents, two
,CRIME suspicious
4 ~ - . persons,
one highway obstruction,
one report of mental ill-
ness, one physical distur-
bance, two verbal distur-
bances, one prowler, one
vehicle fire, one drug
offense, 17 medical calls,
one burglar alarm, 46
traffic stops, two larceny
complaints, one civil dis-
pute, one, illegally parked
vehicle, one assault, two
animal complaints, one
car in ditch reported, one
assist of another agency,


16 and 30, 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.
* The Town of Grand Ridge will hold a public
hearing, 6 p.m. at the Grand Ridge Town Hall,
to review proposed Ordinance No. 2010-03, a
budget for FY 2010-2011. The regular month-
ly council meeting for September follows. Call
592-4621.
* 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
* .The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce presents a First Friday Local
Government Appreciation Breakfast, 7-9 a.m.
at the Jackson County Agricultural Complex,
Penn Avenue, Marianna. Speaker: Florida
Chamber of Commerce Vice-President of
Government Affairs Adam Babington. Topic:
"Amendment 4: Bad for Hometowns, Worse
for Democracy." Call 482-8060. -
* 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 refreshments 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 First United Methodist Church, 2901


three public service calls,
one transport, one patrol
request and one
threat/harassment com-
plaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
- Casey Denny, 21,
2788 Bennett Pond Road,
Chipley, expired license
more than four months.
- David Lang, 46, 4052
Old Cottondale Road,
Marianna, aggravated
stalking.
- Christopher Benifield,
28, 1180 Blackmon Road,
Cottondale, violation of
county probation.


Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
* Marianna Athletic Youth Association
Football registration deadline is Sept. 10. Ages
6-12 (on May 1, 2010) 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.

September 11 - Saturday
* There will be a cemetery working at the
Kent Cemetery, three miles southwest of
Alford. Arrive early and bring tools/mowers. A
fish fry follows at noon; bring a covered dish,
drinks.
* The Town of Campbellton will conduct a
flag ceremony, 9 a.m. at Campbellton
Community Center, 2356 US Highway 2,
Campbellton, "in honor and remembrance of
the heroes and victims in the fight against ter-
ror-ism, and to celebrate the enduring spirit of
all Americans." Refreshments will be served.
Call 263-4535.
* The annual DAR/C.A.R./SAR Constitution
Day luncheon is 11:30 a.m. at Jim's Buffet &
Grill in Marianna. A program, "The Beginnings
of Freedom," will be presented by Blue Springs
Society, C.A.R. The buffet meal is Dutch treat.
Interested non-members are invited to make
reservations by contacting Mary Robbins at
snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or 209-4066.
* The 2010 Graceville Harvest Festival
Beauty Pageant will be in. the Graceville Civic
Center at 2 p.m. (Baby, Toddler, Tiny, Future
Little and Little contestants); and at 6:30 p.m.
(Petite, Preteen, Junior and Teen and Miss
contestants). Door admission is $4; free for
children 3 and under. Call 263-4744 (day) or
263-3072 (night).
* Panhandle Seminole Club hosts a watch
party for the Florida State University vs.
Oklahoma University football game, 2.15 p.m.
at Beef '0' Brady's (behind Superior Bank) on
US Highway 71 in Marianna.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
* The band Psychaita plays a Partners for
Pets benefit show, 7:30 p.m. in Kindel Lanes,
Marianna. Donations appreciated.


Getting it
Right!

Based on informa-
tion provided by law
enforcement, the
Floridan incorrectly
identified in a
Sunday story the
church affected by
arson. It is the
Refuge Tabernacle
Church of God in
Christ.


* - Fred Riggs, 21, 2203
Oxford Road, Tallahassee,
aggravated assault with
deadly weapon.
- Tania Carnley, 29,
4355 Kelson Ave.,
Marianna, two counts of
battery-domestic violence.
- Thomas McCleery, 19,
2265 Bob White Lane,
Pensacola, hold for court-
hold for DOC.
- Daquin Simmons, 32,
5195 Russell St.,
Greenwood, sale of a con-
trolled substance.

JAIL POPULATION: 261

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


The
County
policy is


Jackson
Floridan 's
to correct


mistakes promptly.
To' report an error,
please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


I AlE MR Joe Faircloth


chevolet-Buick-Cadtillac-Nissan
,1 4204 Lafayette St.* Marianna, FL

S(850)482305l _., Team Sales
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Danny Barfield Lee Mitchell






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Flv'I�


TIDES
Panama City Low - 6:19 PM High - 11:15 AM
Apalachicola Low - 10:27 AM High - 4:47 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 6:24 PM High - 11:48 AM
Destin Low - 7:35 PM High - 12:21 PM
Pensacola Low - 8:09 PM High - 12:54 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.78 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.12 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.07 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.53 ft. 12.0 ft.


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Sept. Sept. Sept.
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Sept.
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Community Calendar


POLICE ROUNDUP.


Viesubmission deadli.ne.for this calendar is tivo daYs b�fore publicalion. E-mail CommunilY Calendar items to editorial@j(:floridan.com.
L I


-I







www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


CKE Restaurants

appoints Ponder to board


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, September 8, 2010 - 3A


Fall classes begin at Chipola


r V1


SPECIAL 10 THE FLORIDAN
CKE Restaurants, Inc.
announced Aug. 16 the appoint-
ment of Daniel E. Ponder, Jr.,
Jerold H. Rubinstein and C.
Thomas Thompson to its board of
directors.
Ponder served* as a director. of Dan
CKE from 2001 until his resigna- Pond
tion earlier this year pursuant to
the terms of CKE's recently completed
merger with affiliates of Apollo
Management VII L.P. He currently is the
presi-dent and chairman of the board of
Ponder Enterprises Inc., a franchisee of
Hardee's restaurants since 1984.
He has been a member, of the board of
directors of the Independent Hardee's
Franchise Association since its inception
in 1997. Ponder was formerly a member of
the Georgia State House of
Representatives and a 2003 recipient of the
John F. Kennedy Profiles in Courage
Award.
"I have known and worked with Dan,
Jerry and Tom for many years and they are
excellent additions to our board," said in a


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Blue Springs Society,
C.A.R. hosted the Central
Panhandle State Packet
Program Workshop for the
Florida Society of the
Children of the American
Revolution in August.
Attendees learned about
"Save Our Springs," the
state program for 2010-
2011.
Members from Ponce de
Leon Society in
Tallahassee and Blue
Springs Society enjoyed
pizza, took part in a num-
ber of skits, received candy
for explaining the many
contests 'for the .year, and
watched the DVD, "Wa-,
ter's Journey," produced by
the' late Wes Skiles, a pio-
neering Florida springs
explorer.
Whitney Herold, presi-
dent of the new Ponce de
Leon Society, was voted
most enthusiastic and
named "Head Life Guard."
C.A.R. members from
across the state were set to
learn more about the state
project at the F.S.C.A.R.
seminar Labor Day week-
end at Weeki Wachee
Springs. The state society
will raise funds to help this
newest Florida state park
during 2010-2011.


Roulhac takes


the prize
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Aton Roulhac Sr. of
Chipley was the winner of a
$50 Labor Day give-away
sponsored by the 2011
Curry Family Reunion
Committee.
The drawing was done by
an employee of Crafty Cats
Sin Graceville.


Manage your

FLORIDAN
Subscription
Log on to www.icfloridan.com to
stop, start, or pay for your
newspaper at any time.
--------------- -1


news release announcing the deci-
sion.
Ponder Enterprises Inc. opened
their first restaurant in
Donalsonville, Ga. 26 years ago.
Owned by brothers, Dan and
Ernest Ponder, the company
employs almost 900 people in 24
liel E. restaurant locations in Georgia,
der Jr. Florida and Alabama.
In 2009, the company was hon-
ored with two top awards from CKE
Restaurants Inc., parent company to both
Hardee's and Carl's Jr. The Founders
Award was given to Ponder Enterprises for
best exemplifying the entrepreneurial spir-
it, vision, dedication, leadership, team-
work, community involvement and ideals
set by Hardee's founder, Wilber Hardee.
The second award was the CKE
Restaurants Star of Excellence Award for
showing an extreme dedication to the
brand and a continued commitment to
excellence. All brands of CKE restaurants,
including Hardee's and Carl's Jr., both
domestic and international were eligible
for this award, encompassing more than
3,000 restaurants.


From left, Jordan Guthrie of Tallahassee and Gabrielle
Simpson from Marianna take part in 'a skit. -
Contributed photo


Chipola/Liberty County dual-enrollment students Kasey Revell, left, and Gina
Tharpe, center, get help from Chipola switchboard operator Victoria Mock on the
first day of fall classes. Registration is still open for several of the college's Workforce
Development programs. Registration for Term C academic classes is Oct. 14. For
information, call 526-2761 or visit www.chipola.edu. - Contributed photo


Marriages,
divorces for
the week of
August 30 -
September 3
Marriages
* Jacqueline C.
Groomes and Frank
Pender.
* Americus Black
Bunkley and Gregory
Dewayne McAlpin.
* Alexander M.
Albritton and Jennifer
Elizabeth Reed.
* Jesse Lane Beeler
and Brandi Learine
Stuart.
* Kenneth Thomas
Koonce and Gregoria
Hernandez Maltos.
* Tabitha Jean
Locke and Jeremy
Lee Seay.
* Marquia Nashae
Brown and Cameron
Demonte Harmon.
* Michael Damar
Daughtry and
Shiranda Lynette
Spires.
Divorces
* None reported.


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Call Ora For Al your Real Estate
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E-Mail: oramock@embarqmail.com
4257 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL


'C-e:nte


State President Chrissy Herreid, left, presents "Head Life
Guard" award to Whitney Herold, president of Ponce
de Leon Society, C.A.R. - Contributed photo



Z" ' Savanah
4 ,1 S . Natalee
Milton,
aCarly Miller
. and Chrissy
i . ,. Herreid take
a 6 bow after
" , UC. oo d
L,, 0-,, , ," -'10 .. ha skit. -
Contributed
I.. ff j : . . photo


FLORIDA LOTTERY


~~sh' -Pa 4 Fats 5


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september 7th-11th, 2010


SWe are NOT cosingl!Please read the letter to the
editor from our Pastor in Supday's paper (Sept
| 5th) so you are "'n the know" of the happenings
- at ChristTown Ministries in Marianna! We are
seeking God for where to re-open and when!

I PLEASE PRAY FOR US! In the mean time
Please continue to support us by being a patron
| of the following...

HIRE US FOR: LABOR or MOVING

BBQ * CAR WASHES * YARD SALES
LAWN CARE/LANDSCAPING


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US YOUR DONATIONS! They a


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ire a huge


blessing and will continue to support our
mission! We need:
CLOTHING * FURNITURE
APPLIANCES * AUTOS

. Call: Kevin Beauchamp @ 850-272-4671


ii



Ii
'4


IG


Blue Springs Society

C.A.R. hosts state meeting


Bethel is top employee

Glenda Bethel is Chipola
:College's Career Employee
.for September. Bethel serves
as anuoperations and techni-
cal support associate in the
Information Systeris depart-
ment and has worked at the
V1 . ." A college since 2004. Here,
.-.. Bethel is congratulated by
S. Chipola president Dr. Gene
S . " Prough. - Contributed photo


I







4A - Wednesday, September 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLO R


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion


Why isn't


this being


regulated?

If you are renting a home, an apart-
ment or a trailer in the state of
Florida, the chances are fair to good
that a meth lab may have been located
there at some point.
And what are the chances that you
may be informed of that? Not so
good. And the chances that the proper-
ty was thoroughly cleaned and made
ready to be habitable? Hard to say.
Unlike a number of other states,
Florida has no laws or regulations
governing this.
Those who may argue it doesn't
matter need to think again.
In Colorado, for instance, the state
requires that the site of a former meth
lab be cleaned, and that the property
be inspected. Because most of the
chemicals used to make meth are haz-
Sardous, cleanup need to be thorough,
and theproperty cannot be rented out
until it passes inspection.
Ducts, carpeting, ceiling and walls
can be saturated with these hazardous
chemicals, and may need to be
removed. Furniture and drapes must
often be disposed of, as well.
Plumping must be checked, as most
cooks simply dump the waste down
the drain.
Failure to clean up properly can and
does cause health problems for those
who may occupy the property after-
wards. Children are particularly vul-
nerable. The costs can be. expensive,
even prohibitive, and must be borne
by the property owner.
Understandably, few landlords are
willing to shoulder this burden unless
required to do so. In Colorado's case,
the law offers immunity from civil
suits from any future occupants if the
property is cleaned and inspected.
Florida's failure to address this issue
is puzzling. Lawmakers are quite will-
ing to impose onerous regulations on
septic tank owners, yet meth lab-con-
taminated properties face no regula-
tions at all.
File that under "things that make
you say 'Hmmm... '"


-CONTACT YOUR.

REPRESENTATIVE

Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridanhouse.gov
Capitol office.
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-2873

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726


r8'I'iNO-U FS
PiSTNiNiK. CoM


Judgment day approaches


BY BYRON YORK

Say you're a Democratic
member of Congress. You
proudly cast your vote for
Obamacare, you cheered when
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi
hailed it as the achievement of
a generation, and you scoffed
* at Republicans who vowed to
repeal it. Now you're running
for re-election, and a voter
asks: What is the most impor-
tant thing you've done in the
past two years?
The answer should be easy.
In passing the national health-
care bill, you accomplished
something your party dreamed
of for decades. It was your
most important vote, and now
is the time to take credit for it.
Except it's not.
Recently, top Democratic
pollsters Celinda Lake and
Stanley Greenberg conducted
focus groups in Las Vegas,
Nev.; Charlotte, N.C.;
Philadelphia, Pa.; and St.
Louis, Mo. They also conduct-
ed a national poll of 1,000
likely voters and an online poll
of 2,000 more likely voters.
They wanted to measure the
public's feelings about
Obamacare and help
Democrats make an effective
case for the bill they passed in
March.
The researchers found what
they call a "challenging envi-
ronment," which is a nicer


way of saying "disaster in the
making." Voters simply aren't
buying the Democratic case
that healthcare reform will
insure more than 30 million
currently uninsured people and
save money at the same time.
And when they think about
their own health care, people
worry that reform will mean
less, not more, availability of
care, and at a higher cost.
Faced with that bad news,
Lake and Greenberg came up
with several recommendations
for Democratic candidates. �
When talking about
Obamacare, Democrats should
"keep claims small and credi-
ble." They should promise to
"improve" the law. They
should avoid talking about pol-
icy and stick to "personal sto-
ries" of people who will bene-
fit from Obamacare. And
above all, the pollsters advise,
"don't say the law will reduce
costs and deficit."
It's a stunning about-face for
a party that saw national health
care as its signature accom-
plishment. "This is the first
time we've seen from
Democrats that they clearly
understand they have a serious
problem in terms of selling
this legislation," says
Republican pollster David
Winston.
The reluctance to defend
Obamacare as a cost-cutter and
deficit-reducer is particularly


telling. Wasn't that the No. 1
reason for passing the bill in
the first place? "This legisla-
tion will ... lower costs for
families and for businesses and
for the federal government,
reducing our deficit by over $1
trillion in the next two
decades," President Obama
said when he signed the bill
into law on March 23. Now,
Democrats are throwing that
argument out the window.
It's no mystery why the
party is in retreat. The public's
disapproval of Obamacare has-
n't changed in the past five
months. The RealClearPolitics.
average of recent polls shows
51 percent of Americans
oppose the new law, while 39
percent support it. A variety of
pollsters - Rasmussen, CNN,
Pew and CBS News - all'
find significantly more .opposi-
tion than support. And there's
not just opposition but enthusi-
asm for outright repeal.
"Overall support for repeal has
ranged from 52 percent to 63 .
percent since the law was
passed by Congress in March,"
writes Rasmussen. . .
The story might be even
worse than that for Democrats.
Everyone knows the public's
top issue is the economy. It has
been since before Obama took
office. So when the president
,and Democratic congressional
leadership devoted a year to
passing national health care,


Republicans charged they were
ignoring the public's wishes.
Now, when Democrats admit
that Obamacare won't cut
costs or reduce deficits, they
open themselves up to a more
serious charge: They spent a
year working on something
that-will actually cost jobs and
make things worse.
"Before, it looked like they
were just on the wrong topic,"
Winston says. "Now, it makes
it look like they're actually
going to hurt the economy."
No wonder Obama and
Democratic leaders are con-
stantly saying they want to
look forward, not backward.
They don't want to dwell on
ancient history, like the events
of 2009 and early 2010. But
there is no chance in the world
Republicans will let them for-
get it.
Just a few months ago,
Obama issued a public chal-
lenge to opponents who seek
to dump Obamacare. "For
those Republicans and folks
who are on the 'repeal' plat-
form, my attitude is, go for it,"
the president told a cheering
crowd at a Democratic
fundraiser in Florida on April
15. "I'll have that fight. We'll
have that argument."
Well, the time to fight, the
time to argue, has arrived. But
with everything on the line,
the president's party is trying
to run away.


Congress may miss chance to fix schools


BY MORTON KONDRACKE

The prospect of finally fix-
ing America's public schools
looks better now than ever,
but there's still a chance that
this golden economic and
moral opportunity could slip
away.
The danger lies in the pos-
sibility that Congress will
delay action on education-
reform legislation and that a
left-right coalition of reac-
tionaries will consolidate
next year to upend the dra-
matic progress now under
way.
Polls indicate that educa-
tion reform - including
merit pay for teachers - is
popular with the public, but
teachers unions still resist it.
The nation's biggest civil
rights groups do, too.
And now tea party-backed
candidates around the coun-
try are calling for abolition of
the Education Department,
the driving force behind
reform.
If Congress does not act
this year to reauthorize the
nation's basic school-funding
law - and chances are, it
won't - and if Republicans
take over one or both houses
of Congress, the consensus
for reform could collapse and
funding for it could wither.
President Barack Obama is
proving to be a courageous


"education president." He has
hired an aggressive education
secretary, Arne Duncan, and
has promoted elevating edu-
cation standards, accountabil-
ity for teachers and reorgani-
zation of failing schools,
even in the face of criticism
from unions and civil rights
groups.
Obama and Duncan have
accelerated a reform process
started by George W. Bush
with his No Child Left
Behind program.
The Democratic Congress
approved $5 billion for
Obama to award on a com-
petitive basis to states under-
taking reform. Eleven of
them have won grants under
Obama's Race to the Top ini-
tiative, plus the District of
Columbia, and 36 states insti-
tuted reforms to qualify for
the competition.
Polls indicate broad bipar-
tisan support for the elements
of reform. ABC News found
that 72 percent of parents
support the idea of basing
teacher pay on student
achievement.
Ironically, in view of an
opposition blast'in July from
big civil rights groups includ-
ing the NAACP, the National
Urban League and the
Rainbow PUSH Coalition,
the survey showed that sup-
port for Obama's reforms is
much greater among African-
T


Americans than in the gener-
al population.
For instance, 22 percent of
the public regards Race to
the Top as an "unnecessary
intrusion" into state and local
school management, while 32
percent consider it "neces-
sary to improve" schools.
Among African-Americans,
those numbers were 12 per-
cent and 48 percent. Fifty-
four percent of African-
Americans support merit pay
for teachers, and majorities
even support vouchers and
tax credits to enable children
to attend private schools,
which are beyond even the
Obama agenda.
This summer, the NEA's
national convention passed a
vote of "no confidence" in
Obama's program. NEA
President Dennis Van Roekel
said, "Today our members face
the most.anti-educator, anti-
union, anti-student environ-
ment I have ever experienced."
Reform has been on the
nation's agenda since 1982,
when the Reagan administra-
tion published the famous
"Nation at Risk" report. Still,
education performance has
consistently dropped even as
the importance of world-class
schools has risen.
As Obama noted in a
speech to the Urban League
on July 29, the United States
has fallen from first in the


world in college graduation
rates to 12th, and U.S.
eighth-graders rank 10th on
math and science tests.
Moreover, "African-
American students not only
trail almost every other
developed nation abroad, but
they badly trail their white
classmates - an achieve-
ment gap that is widening the
income gap between black
and white, rich and poor."
"This status quo," Obama
said, "is morally inexcus-
able" and "economically
indefensible."
All this is to the good. The
danger is that Congress will
fail to pass a reauthorization
of the Elementary and
Secondary Education Act,
locking school reform into
law, or extend funding so that
Race to the Top can continue.
If Republicans capture
control of one or both houses
of Congress, ESEA reautho-
rization will be further
delayed - especially with
tea party activists demanding
local control of education -
and education funding might
well be cut amid a general
hold-down on domestic
spending.
America can't afford to
have its schools less than
world class, and a majority of
Americans seem to know it.
But reform has failed before
and could again.


LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor PO. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 orfaxing to 850-482-4478 or
send e-mail to editorial@jcfloridan.conm. The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish any letter Be
sure to include your full address and telephone number.
These will only be used to verify the letter and will not
be printed For more information call (850) 526-3614.







www.JCFLORIDAN.com STATE


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, September 8, 2010 - 5A


Pressure rises on pastor Justices asked to review
ressur rises On pasor child-murder ruling


who wants to burn Quran


BY MITCH STACY
AsSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

GAINESVILLE - The government
turned up the pressure Tuesday on the
head of a small Florida church who
plans to bum copies of the Quran on
Sept. 11, warning him that doing so
could endanger U.S. troops and
Americans everywhere.
But the Rev. Terry Jones insisted he
would go ahead with his plans, despite
criticism from the top U.S. general in
Afghanistan, the White House and the
State Department, as well as a host of
religious leaders.
Jones, who is known for posting
signs proclaiming that Islam is the
devil's religion, says the Constitution
gives him the right to publicly set fire
to the book that Muslims consider the
word of God.
Gen. David Petraeus warned
Tuesday in. an e-mail to The
Associated Press that "images of'the
burning of a Quran would undoubtedly
be used by extremists in Afghanistan
- and around the world - to inflame
public opinion and incite violence." It
was a rare example of a military com-
mander taking a position on a domestic
political matter.
Jones responded that he is also con-
cerned but is "wondering, 'When do
we stop?'" He refused to cancel the
protest set for Saturday at his Dove
World Outreach Center, a church that
espouses an anti-Islam philosophy.
"How mitch do we back down? How
many times do we back down?" Jones
told the AP. "Instead of us backing
down, maybe it's to time to stand up.
Maybe it's time to send a message to
radical Islam that we will not tolerate
their behavior."
Still, Jones said he will pray about
his decision.
State Department spokesman P.J.
Crowley said the administration hoped
Americans would stand up and con-
demn the church's plan.
"We think that these are provocative
acts," Crowley said. "We would like to
see more Americans stand up and say
that this is inconsistent with our
American values; in fact, these actions
themselves are un-American."
Crowley said Secretary of State
Hillary Rodham Clinton may address
the controversy at a dinner Tuesday
evening in observance of Iftar, the
breaking of the daily fast during the
Muslim holy month of Ramadan. I
At the White House, spokesman
Robert Gibbs echoed the concerns


*. " iNTE~NJFTIONAL

SB RNA KORANDAYI
I 911112020 6PM.9P2M


Rev. Terry Jones at the Dove World Outreach Center in Gainesvi1le
Monday. Jones plans to burn copies of the Quran on church grounds td
mark the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks on the United States that pro-
voked the Afghan war. - AP Photo/John Raoux


raised by Petraeus. "Any type of activ-
ity like that that puts our troops in
harm's way would be a concern to this
administration," Gibbs told reporters.
Jones said he has received more than
100 death threats and has started wear-
ing a .40-caliber pistol strapped to, his'
hip.
The 58-year-old minister said the
death threats started not long after he
proclaimed in July that he would stage
"International Burn-a-Quran Day."
Supporters have been mailing copies
of the Islamic holy text to his church to
be incinerated in a bonfire.
Jones, who has about 50 followers,
gained some local notoriety last year
when he posted signs in front of his
small church declaring "Islam is of the
Devil." But his Quran-burning scheme
attracted wider attention. It drew
rebukes from Muslim nations and an
avalanche of media interview requests
just as an emotional debate was taking
shape over the proposed Islamic center
near the ground zero site of the 2001
terrorist attacks in New York.
The Quran, .according to Jones, is
"evil" because it espouses something
other than biblical truth and incites rad-
ical, violent behavior among Muslims.,
"It's hard for people to believe, but
we actually feel this is a message that
we have been called to bring forth," he
said last week. "And because of that,
we do not feel like we can back down."
Muslims consider the Quran to be


the word of God and insist it be treated
with the utmost respect, along with any
printed material containing its verses
or the name of Allah or the Prophet
Muhammad. Any intentional damage
or show of disrespect to the Quran is
deeply offensive.
Jones' Dove Outreach Center is
independent of any denomination. The
church follows the Pentecostal tradi-
tion, which teaches that the Holy Spirit
can manifest itself in the modem day.
, Pentecostals often view themselves as
engaged in spiritual warfare against
satanic forces.
At first glance, the church looks like
a warehouse rather than a place of wor-
ship. A stone facade and a large light-
ed cross adorn the front of the beige
steel building, which stands on 20
acres in Gainesville's leafy northern
suburbs. Jones and his wife, Sylvia,
live on the property and also use part of
it to store furniture that they sell on
eBay.
A broad coalition of religious lead-
ers from evangelical, Roman Catholic,
Jewish and Muslim organizations met
in Washington on Tuesday and con-
demned the plan to bum the Quran as a
violation of American values.
"This is not the America that we all
have grown to love and care about,"
said Rabbi Steve Gutbw of the Jewish
Council for Public Affairs. "We have
to stand up for our Muslim brothers
and sisters and say, "This is not OK.'"


I'


YOUR BABY COULD
BE A WINNER


BY BILL KACZOR
AsSOCIATFD PRESS WRITFR

TALLAHASSEE - A
three-judge panel that
reversed a first-degree mur-
der conviction on Tuesday
asked state Supreme Court
justices to take another look
at non-premeditated
killings that result from a
single act of child abuse.
The case exposed more
internal bickering within
the 1st District Court of
Appeal. The court also
rejected a request that all 15
of its members rehear the
case. That 9-5 ruling
included a written dissent
from a district judge who
was not a panelist. A
strongly worded opinion
argued such public com-
ments shouldn't be allowed
from judges who didn't sit
on a case's panel.
'The panel's 2-1 opinion,
which cited a 2005 Florida
Supreme Court ruling,
reversed Robert
Sturdivant's aggravated
child abuse conviction and
his sentence of life in
prison without parole, the
only penalty possible other
than death.
, The majority, instead,
ordered that Sturdivant be
judged guilty of second-
degree murder and resen-
tenced. He could face up to
life in prison but with 'the
possibility of parole.
Sturdivant, 28, was con-
victed of killing his girl-
friend's 2-year-old son in
Springfield, a Panama City
suburb, in 2007. Sturdivant
told police he slapped the
victim in the back of the
head, which caused the boy
to fall and hit his head on a
concrete wall.


He was charged with
committing felony murder.
which allows for a first-
degree conviction without
premeditation if the death
results from another under-'
lying criminal act.
District Judges Peter
Webster and Philip
Padovano ruled Sturdivant
couldn't be guilty of felony
murder because the slap
cannot be the direct cause
of death as well as the
underlying crime.
It has be one or the other
under the Supreme Court's
4-3 decision in the case of
Lamar Brooks. He was
convicted of first-degree
murder and sentenced to
death for the 1996 stabbing
deaths of an Air Force
woman and her 3-month-
old daughter in Crestview.
The justices disallowed
child abuse as a factor to
justify Brooks' death sen-
tence.
By a 5-2 vote, though,
they upheld his conviction
for the baby's killing on
grounds it also was pre-
meditated and his .death
sentence due to other
aggravating circumstances.
Webster wrote he and
Padovano disagreed with
the Supreme Court on the
child abuse issue but had to
follow its precedent.
They agreed, though, to
ask the justices to revisit
that matter as a question "of
great public importance."
District Judge Lori Rowe
agreed with sending the
issue back to the high court,
but she wrote a dissent say-
ing the child abuse portion
of the Supreme Court's
opinion isn't binding but
merely- informative or
explanatory language.


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6A - Wednesday, September 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


WASHINGTON


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Clinton calls plan to burn Quran 'disgraceful act'


BY MATTHEW LEE
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

WASHINGTON - Secretary
of State Hillary Rodham Clinton
on Tuesday called a Florida
church's threat to burn copies of
the Muslim holy book to mark
the ninth anniversary of the Sept.
11 attacks a "disrespectful, dis-
graceful act."
Others in the Obama adminis-
tration weighed in against the
proposed burning, including
Attorney General Eric Holder,
who called it idiotic and danger-
ous. A State Department
spokesman branded the planned
protest "un-American" while
other officials warned that it
could threaten U.S. troops, diplo-
mats and travelers overseas.
The Christian minister organiz-
ing the Quran burning said he
will go ahead in spite of the gov-
ernment's concerns. Pastor Terry
Jones of the Dove World


Outreach Center, a small, evan-
gelical Christian church in
Gainesville, Fla., with an anti-
Islam philosophy, said he had
received more than 100 death
threats and had taken to wearing
a pistol on his hip.
In Washington, a broad coali-
tion of religious leaders from
evangelical, Roman Catholic,
Jewish and Muslim organizations
called Jones' plan a violation of
American values.
Clinton condemned the threat
to burn the Quran during her
remarks at a State Department
dinner she hosted in observance
of Iftar, the breaking of the daily
fast during the Muslim holy
month of Ramadan.
"I am heartened by the clear,
unequivocal condemnation of
this disrespectful, disgraceful act
that has come from American
religious leaders of all faiths,"
Clinton said.
At the White House,


spokesman Robert Gibbs echoed
concerns raised by Gen. David
Petraeus, the U.S. commander in
Afghanistan, about the plans.
Petraeus said earlier that images
of the event would be used by
extremists "to inflame public
opinion and incite violence."
"Any type of activity like that
that puts our troops in harm's
way would be a concern to this
administration," Gibbs told
reporters.
Holder met Tuesday with reli-
gious leaders to discuss recent
attacks on Muslims and mosques
around the United States. The
meeting was closed to reporters,
but a Justice Department official
who was present confirmed that
Holder said the plan to burn the
holy book was idiotic. The offi-
cial, who requested anonymity
because the meeting was private,
also said Holder was quoting
Petraeus when he used the word
"dangerous."


State Department spokesman
P.J. Crowley said the administra-
tion hoped that more Americans'
would stand up and condemn the
church's plan.
"We think that these are
provocative acts," Crowley said.
"We would like to see more
Americans stand up and say that
this is inconsistent with our
American values; in fact, these
actions themselves are un-
American."
"We hope that betweefi now
and Saturday there will be a
range of voices across America
that make clear to this communi-
ty that this is not the way for us to
commemorate 9/11," he said. "In
fact, it is consistent with the radi-
cals and religious bigots who
attacked us on 9/11."
Crowley defended his choice
of the term "un-American" to
describe the planned Quran bum-
ing, saying it was "a divisive
potential act of disrespect to one


of the world's great religions."
"While we support (and)
defend our freedoms, including
freedom of expression, this is an
action thpt has potential serious
ramifications," he said.
U.S. diplomats had already
reported smiall-scale demonstra-
tions against the Quran burning
in several countries "where anxi-
ety levels are building because of
the publicity surrounding this
proposed action," he said. "It
does put the lives of ordinary
Americans at risk, as well as
diplomats, as well as soldiers."
NATO Secretary-General
Anders Fogh Rasmussen said he
too was concerned about the
effect the planned Quran burning
may have. "Of course there is a
risk it will also have a negative
impact on the security for our
troops," Rasmussen told reporters
in Washington, ahead of a meet-
ing with Obama at the White
House.


Suddenly, a raft of tax-break proposals from Obama


BY TOM RAUM
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

WASHINGTON - President Barack
Obama's proposed tax breaks for business
sound like ideas that have enjoyed broad
Republican backing in the past. But in
today's toxic political atmosphere, he's
unlikely to get much - if any - GOP
help.
Still, his plans put Republicans on the
spot, making it harder for them to say no to
legislation they once embraced.
In a speech on Wednesday in Cleveland,
Obama will ask Congress to let businesses
quickly write off 100 percent of their,
spending on new plants and equipment
through 2011.
Its part of a raft of new Obama proposals
to spur job creation and help businesses -
and to try to give his party a much-needed
boost ahead of November elections that will
determine which party controls the House
and Senate.
Clearly frustrated by the halting econom-
ic recovery and mindful of polls showing
Republicans poised to make big midterm
gains, Obama had his economic advisers
come up with a fresh set of proposals with
job-creating potential.'
Among them: a $50 billion program to
rebuild toads, railways and airports and to
create a new infrastructure bank to oversee


long-term projects. Legislation containing
multiple public works projects has usually
been popular in Congress across party lines.
The administration has not spelled out
exactly how it would pay for all the new
proposals, but suggested it would offset tax
cuts by closing various corporate loopholes
and levying targeted tax hikes on big busi-
ness, particularly on the oil and gas indus-
try and on multinational corporations.
Some of these tax proposals were included
in the budget Obama submitted to Congress
earlier this year but were never acted on by
Congress.
Rep. Dave Camp of Michigan, the senior
Republican on the tax-writing House Ways
and Means Committee, called Obama's
business tax measures serious proposals
worthy of consideration. But he said that
"raising taxes to cut taxes is at best a zero
sum game."
The proposed tax break for research and
development has been around in one form
or another since 1981 and in the past has
drawn bipartisan support. However,
Congress previously extended it just for
short periods of time, usually just for one or
two years, with frequent lapses that make it
hard for businesses to plan. The credit most
recently lapsed in 2009.
Obama has long advocated making the
credit permanent.
His proposal to let companies quickly


write off 100 percent of their investments in
new plants and equipment is similar to pro-
posals advanced several times by President
George W. Bush - with considerable GOP
support at the time.
The idea is to give companies an incen-
tive to 'spend and invest now, rather than
later. The administration claims the change
would put nearly $200 billion in the hands
of businesses over the next two years.
Under the current law, a company gets to
deduct 50 percent of the costs upfront, and
the remainder over three to 20 years,
depending on the nature of the investment.
"This measure would provide tax incen-
tives for businesses to invest in the United
States when our economy needs it most,"
says a White House' fact, sheet.
A senior administration official said the.
expensing provision would potentially ben-
efit 1.5 million corporations and several
million individuals. The tax break would be
retroactive to this Wednesday.
Obama's expensing and R&D tax credit
proposals would generally help large busi-
nesses the most. A separate bill is before
the Senate to give special tax breaks and
loan incentives to small businesses. Obama
has said that legislation should be
Congress' first order of business when it
returns next week from its summer recess.
Chris Edwards, director of tax policy for
the libertarian-leaning Cato Institute, said


he favors both a permanent research tax
credit and Obama's proposal for 100 per-
cent expensing, calling both "very positive"
steps and a sign that the administration is
getting seriously worried about the econo-
my.
Still, he added, "the administration would
nullify the benefits if they are matched by
various tax proposals for businesses."
Thomas Mann, a political scientist at the
Brookings Institution, said Obama's three
proposals - infrastructure spending, a per-
manent R&D credit and upfront 100 per-
cent business write-offs - "constitute a re-
entry into the make-the-economy-grow
argument."
"All of them had support among conser-
vatives and right-of-center economists for
many years. That makes it more awkward
for the Republicans just to say'no," Mann
said. But that isn't stopping them, he added.
The Obama proposals would require con-
gressional approval, which is highly uncer-
tain given Washington's partisan atmos-
phere and the fast-approaching midterms.
"We understand what season we've
entered in Washington," said White House
spokesman Robert Gibbs. Still, he said,
even if Congress doesn't take up Obama's
new proposals before the elections, "the
president and the economic team still
believe that these represent some very
important ideas."


Battle royal over health care


BY RICARDO ALONSO-
ZALDIVAR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


WASHINGTON - If
you thought passing the
health care overhaul was
messy, . wait until
Republicans try to repeal it
if they regain power this
fall.
It could come down to
who blinks first, with some
Republicans raising the
prospect of a government
shutdown.
Even if Republicans suc-
ceed beyond any current
predictions and capture
both the Senate and the
House, they wouldn't have
enough GOP votes to over-
come President Barack
Obama's veto.
But Republicans could
still fall back on the con-
gressional power of the
purse, denying the admin-
istration billions of dollars
to carry out the most far-
reaching social legislation
since. Medicare and
Medicaid.
"The endgame is a fight
over funding," said Sen.
Tom Coburn, R-Okla.
Faced with an opposition
Congress "defunding" his
health care plan, would
Obama make a stand?
Would he risk shutting
down the Health and
Human Services depart-
ment, the IRS, or perhaps
even the whole govern-
ment?
"At that point, does he let
everything else go?" asked
former Rep. Tom Davis, a
Virginia Republican elect-
ed in the GOP wave of
1994. "The game will be,
does he shut the govem-
ment down? Republicans
can say, 'We gave him the


money to fund other pro-
grams.'"
Davis, a moderate who
watched former Speaker
Newt Gingrich lose a con-
frontation with then-
President Bill Clinton over
a government shutdown,
cautioned both sides: "The
question is, do you win that
argument or not?"
White House, officials
wouldn't comment.
The No. 2 House
Democrat dismissed the
talk of repeal as wishful
thinking by Republicans.
Majority Leader Steny
Hoyer, D-Md., said he's
confident Democrats will
stay in charge.
Even if Republicans win,
"they can beat their chests
and say they won't fund the
implementation of the law,
but I think the law is the
law, and if you can't
change it, then, frankly,
you have a responsibility to
carry it out," Hoyer said.
But months after Obama
signed the legislation,
extensive efforts by his
administration to tout its
benefits for seniors and
families, small employers
and large corporations,
have failed to rally public
opinion.
Major components such
as taxpayer-subsidized
coverage for millions now
uninsured, an IRS-enforced
mandate that most
Americans carry a policy,
and guaranteed coverage
for people in poor health
are still more than three
years away.
That's a tantalizing
opportunity for
Republicans, and repealing
"Obamacare" has become a
campaign slogan, in their
drive to take the House.


Some have proposed
replacing the law with
more modest alternatives.
"Repeal and replace"'
was the centerpiece this
week on America Speaking
Out, a wbbsite sponsored
by the House GOP. They
didn't mince words.
"Obamacare will have
dire consequences for our
nation," Rep. Steve King;
R-Iowa, warned in a video
on the site. "President
Obama dismantled the
finest medical system in
the world and replaced it
with a failed socialist
model. The president
nationalized your skin and
everything inside it, and he
enlarged the scope of the
IRS by granting the agency
the power to confiscate the
assets of American who
refuse to submit to the
nanny state." ',
Nothing of the sort, say
health care law backers.
The law's requirement that
most Americans carry
insurance comes from a
Republican proposal in the
1990s health care debate.
Congress rejected a
Medicare-like government
option for all Americans
that was the top priority for
the political left. Most
Americans will still have
private insurance ten years
from now.
Nonetheless, an advoca-
cy arm of the Heritage
Foundation, the prominent
conservative think tank, is
backing King's effort to
force a floor vote on repeal
soon.
Hoyer believes that's
easier said than done. If
Republicans win, "I think
they would have second
thoughts about repealing
health care," the


repeal if (
Democratic leader predict-


ed.
Republicans would face
tricky political and policy
challenges, he explained,
listing a few:
- Would they allow
insurance companies to
again deny coverage to
children with, medical
problems? The new law
prohibits that.
- How would the GOP
make up billions in lost
federal revenue, since .the
Congressional Budget
Office has ruled that the
law reduces the deficit?
- Would Republicans
bring back the coverage
gap in the Medicare pre-
scription drug benefit? The
law gradually closes it.
"The pain that a family
feels when their sick child
is denied health care is
real," said Nadeam
Elshami, a spokesman for
Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-
Calif..
"The threat by
Republicans to take away
patients' rights and put
insurance companies back
in control just demonstrates
the GOP's commitment to
the special interests."
If Republicans win back
the House, expect a House
floor vote on repeal in short
order, whether or not the
GOP also controls the
Senate. That's the opening
move, to send a message.
What happens next is any-
body's guess.
Senate Republican
Leader Mitch McConnell
of Kentucky sought to
lower expectations.
"I would like to repeal it
and replace it," McConnell
told home state reporters
recently. "What can we do?
We can make narrow tar-


3OP wins PANDORA'T
UNFORGETTABLE MOMENTS
geted efforts to go after the ".
cost problems. Without the , , .,-
president, we can't repeal
it. But we can go after por- , ,
tions of it aggressively."'


One provision ot the law
is already on its way to
being rescinded - a
requirement that nearly 40
million businesses file tax
forms for every vendor that
sells them more than $600
in goods. Other targets
include the fines for people
who refuse to get coverage
and a new long term care
insurance program.
If Republicans get back
in power, Coburn doesn't
think they can back off on
repeal.
"If the Republicans are
in control and they fund it
- they're history," he
warned.


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Microbes are eating BP oil


without using up oxygen


BY SETH BORENSTEIN
AP SCIENCE WRITER

WASHINGTON - Government scien-
tists studying the BP disaster are reporting
the best possible outcome: Microbes are
consuming the oil in the Gulf without
depleting the oxygen in the water and creat-
ing "dead zones" where fish cannot survive.
Outside scientists said this so far vindi-
cates the difficult and much-debated deci-
sion by BP and the government to use mas-
sive amounts of chemical dispersants deep
underwater to break up the oil before it
reached the surface.


Oxygen levels in some places where the
BP oil spilled are down by 20 percent, but
that is not nearly low enough to create dead
zones, according to the 95-page report
released Tuesday.
In an unusual move, BP released 771,000
gallons of chemical dispersant about a mile
deep, right at the spewing wellhead instead
of on the surface, to break down the oil into
tiny droplets.
The idea was to make it easier for oil-eat-
ing microbes to do their job. But the risk
was that the microbes would use up the
oxygen in the water. So BP had to perform
a delicate balancing act.
T


GENERAL ELECTION

REGISTRATION DEADLINE


OCTOBER 4, 2010 is the DEADLINE

for New Voter Registrations for the

NOVEMBER 2ND GENERAL ELECTION

All registered voters will be eligible to vote for

any candidate in the General Election,

regardless of party affiliation.

SYLVIA D STEPHENS, JACKSON COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS www lacksoncountysoe org 482-9652


P












LOCALINATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, September 8, 2010 - 7A


Colo. fire forced residents to make mad dash


BY DAN ELLIOTT AND P.
SOLOMON BANDA
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

BOULDER, Colo. -
David Myers knew it was
time to leave when he
looked out into the forest
and spotted bright red
flames towering skyward.
Then came a blinding
cloud of smoke and a deaf-
ening roar as the fire ripped
through the wilderness.
"You can hear just this
consumption of fuel, just
crackling and burning. And
the hardest thing is ... you
couldn't see it because at
the point the, smoke was
that thick," he said.
Myers was among about
3,500 people who desper-
ately fled the fire after it
erupted in a tinder-dry
canyon northwest of
Boulder on Monday and
swallowed up dozens of
homes.
Residents packed every-
thing they could into their
cars and sped down narrow,
winding roads to safety,
encountering a vicious
firestorm that melted the
bumper of one couple's
van.
Myers said Tuesday
afternoon that people told
him they believed his house
was destroyed. Authorities
said they have counted at
least 63 structures that have
been lost based on a survey'
of half the area burned. It's
unclear how many were


Homeowner Phil Helper listens to a group of Sunshine
residents discuss the ate of their homes at a staging area
in Boulder, Colo., Tuesday. Gov. Bill Ritter spoke media
and concerned residents at the staging area after he and
Boulder Sheriff Joe Pelle concludecda tour of the fire area.
- AP Photo/The Denver Post, Craig F. Walker
homes. doubled the fire's estimated
Gov. Bill Ritter declared size to more than 7,100
a state of emergency acres, or 11 square miles,
Tuesday as officials nearly after better mapping. At


one point, the plume from
the fire could be seen in
Wyoming, 90 miles to the
north.
Authorities investigated
reports that the fire started
when a car crashed into a
propane tank.
They are also trying to
figure out why an automat-
ed phone alert system
failed for two hours during
the evacuation, forcing
authorities to go door-to-
door to search for people in
harm's way.
The fire caused no
known injuries as residents
appeared to get out of the
area in time. But many
spent Tuesday in shelters
wondering if their homes
still existed. Boulder
County Sheriff Joe Pelle
said nine volunteer fire-
fighters were among those
who lost their homes.
Winds, pushed the fire
through three canyons
where disease, drought and
beetles that burrow under
the bark have killed pine
trees. The so-calledf bark
beetles, have killed more
than 3.5 million acres of
trees in Colorado and
southeastern Wyoming,
and the dead trees are seen
as a- significant wildfire
threat.
Gusty winds hampered
firefighting Monday, and a
squadron of firefighting
planes was grounded much
of the day Tuesday because
smoke covered the canyon-


lands and obscured targets.
A mix of cold and warm air
sandwiched smoke over the
area, but eight tankers were
cleared to take off later in
the day after the inversion
began to clear.
At least 200 firefighters,
including crews from
Wyoming and outside the
region, were battling the
wildfire. Crews managed to
save the historic town of
Gold Hill, including an Old
West grocery store and
structures once used for
stagecoach stops.
Though westerly dry
winds that spread the blaze
Monday had eased
Tuesday, authorities would
not say whether fire lines
had been established or
speak about the prospect of
containing the fire. Boulder
County sheriff's Cmdr.
Rich Brough said he didn't
have that information, frus-
trating dozens of evacuees
who sought * refuge in
Boulder.
"There's no information
about anything. ... I am so
frustrated," said Ronda
Plywaski, who fled her
home with her husband and
their two German shep-
herds and spent the night at.
an evacuation center ,at the
University of Colorado. "I
just want to know if my
house is OK."
Closer to the fire, some
people were seen crossing
unmanned' road check-
points to 'get a closer


glimpse of the damage,
angering local officials.
Authorities say allowing
citizens to travel the area's
narrow roads will impede
fire crews.
"It's important right now
for people who have been
evacuated to just be patient.
This is a very volatile situ-
ation," the governor said
after touring the area. His
disaster declaration
released $5 million to fight
the blaze.
It's still not know how
the alert system failed or
how that affected the
response.
Barb Halpin, a Boulder
County spokeswoman, said
the first four rounds of calls
that were made through the
county's automated phone
alert system targeted about
2,500 phone numbers asso-
ciated with houses near the
most threatened areas.
Halpin said she didn't
know the exact time when
the first alerts when out,
only that it was immediate-
ly after the fire was first
reported.
Halpin said the failures
happened later in the after-
noon when other areas out-
side the immediate vicinity
of the fire were being alert-
ed.
"It's unfortunate that
those- callouts failed,"
Halpin said. "We don't
know the reason.
Obviously, we're investi-
gating."


Flight attendant in passenger tiff to be evaluated OBITUARIES


BY COLLEEN LONG
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

NEW YORK - The flight attendant accused
of onboard antics that captured the nation's
attention when he told off a passenger and slid
down the plane's emergency chute with a beer
will undergo a mental health evaluation with
the aim of avoiding jail time in a possible plea
deal.
Steven Slater, dressed in a trim blue suit,
appeared in a Queens courtroom for a brief
hearing on charges of criminal mischief, reck-
less endangerment and trespassing after last
month's meltdown aboard a JetBlue Airways
Corp. flight from Pittsburgh that had just land-
ed at Kennedy International Airport.
He was working Aug. 9 when, he said, an
argument took place with a rude passenger.
After. landing at JFK, he went on the public
address system, swore at a passenger who he
claimed had treated him rudely, grabbed a beer
and exited via an emergency chute, prosecutors
said.
Attorneys on both sides said a deal was being
discussed. Slater will be evaluated and may
qualify for an alternative sentencing program,


which means he could face community service
and counseling instead of jail.
Queens District Attorney Richard A. Brown
said Slater's willingness to be evaluated shows
he's taking the charges more seriously than he
had in the past. 'Slater, had spoken out after the
incident, as his public opinion swelled and hun-
dreds of thousands of fans online cheered him
for standing up to the inhospitable world of air-
line travel.
The district attorney, speaking to reporters
after the hearing, said it would behoove the
public to take the Aug. 9 incident more serious-
ly, noting the slide cost $25,000 to repair and
the plane, had to be taken out of service after-
ward, causing passenger delays.
"It's no laughing matter,".he said.
Slater's attorney, Daniel J. Horwitz, said his
client was taking the matter very seriously and
said he had been under tremendous pressure
because of his terminally ill mother, recently
deceased father, and health problems of his
own, adding that his client is HIV -positive. He
said he was hoping prosecutors would take into
account Slater's "long-standing and well-
regarded reputation in the industry."
Horwitz said he hopes they can come to an


agreement that favorably resolves the case, but
he wouldn't specify what he was looking for..
Brown said if Slater is admitted for alternative
sentencing, he could undergo a treatment pro-
gram lasting weeks, but he said it depended on
the outcome of the evaluation and he's not rul-
ing out the possibility of jail time yet.
Slater, his head held high, left the court with-
out speaking to the,swell of reporters surround-
ing him. His publicist and attorney said he's in
good spirits and has spent the past few weeks in
California with his ailing mother.
Slater resigned from JetBlue last week after
about three years there; JetBlue said only that
he was no longer an employee. Slater has spent
nearly 20 years in the airline industry, but it's
not clear what he's going to do now.
"Right now we want to get past the criminal
issues. Then we'll worry about the future," pub-
licist Howard Bragman said. "Obviously he
will be unemployed until all this is resolved."
JetBlue suspended Slater after the incident. It
told employees in a memo that press coverage
was not taking into account how much harm
can be caused by emergency slides, which are
deployed with a potentially deadly amount of
force.


Bow s Continued From Page 1A

and business services. ings were all about finances. optimism is tempered by some November's general election bal-
St. Cyr told the board Tuesday Cyr gave his usual annual finan- negative indicators, consultant lot.
he's leaving someone he is fully cial report, but also updated the Mitch York told the board. It will ask voters whether they
confident will be able to manage board on how the investments he St. Cyr also took one last oppor- are willing to continue paying the
the district's finances well,. chose for the school system are far- tunity to speak on another matter current mill rate that helps the
Taking over is Kathy Sneads, a ing as he leaves. The portfolio, he of financial interest to the school school system stay financially
14-year employee of the school said, is healthy, diverse and conser- board., sound.
system and a former accountant for vatively invested to minimize risk. He reminded the board of an Under it, property owners pay 25
the Department of Corrections. * Representatives of the firm that upcoming meeting of the Jackson cents per $1,000 of taxable proper-
Until Friday, she's still St. Cyr's helps him make those investment County Commission, in which ty value. The money.goes for vari-
second in command, as the assis- decisions were also at the meeting, school officials are particularly ous school expenses.
tant director of finance. to show some of the specifics and interested. Jackson County School The school board enacted it,
St. Cyr was the chief speaker at to talk in general about the state of Superintendent Lee Miler is without voter input last year, as
the Jackson County School the economy at large. Tentative expected to ask the Jackson state statute allows, but it is
Board's special meeting and ensu- hopes continue for sustained County Commission on Sept. 14 to required to put its continuation
ing workshop Tuesday. Both meet- national recovery, although that allow him to place a question on before voters.


Church Continued From Page 1A

ly whose home was destroyed by a tornado the family. Daffin said the house replaced old to live unassisted. The family sold the prop-
associated with Hurricane Ivan a few years ago. Mary Calhoun's wood frame structure. As a erty to the church in the late 1980s.
That family lived in it about a year, Harrison child, Daffin lived in west Marianna and would Ralph Harrison, a longtime member of the
said, but the structure simply has too much walk downtown to find playmates, she said. She church, said the house is in such disrepair that
damage to be renovated, or to be of any lasting remembers passing by the original house many the cost would be "astronomical" to bring it up
use. He said the church has no immediate plans times, and that she often saw Mrs. Calhoun sit- to standard.
to build on the space after the house is gone, but ting in a rocking chair on the porch. They The church had thought to sell the house
might one day construct administrative offices passed pleasantries on occasion, she said. alone at one time, but realized that in its condi-
or some other structure there. Her daughters were father reclusive and pri- tion it wasn't worth moving off the property.
The brick house was last occupied by the vate in adulthood, and no one knew much There are holes in the ceiling, leaks have
daughters of Mary Calhoun, according to about them. damaged the interior, and there are other prob-
Louise Daffin, whose in-laws used to live near They lived in the house until they became too lems, Harrison said.


Senate Continued From Page 1A


mon goals of fixing the economy,
creating jobs, helping the middle
class," Crist says.
He walks between two rows of
letters spelling "DEMOCRATS"
and REPUBLICANSNS" He turns
toward "DEMOCRATS" as he
talks and begins removing letters.
"As an independent, I will take
the best ideas of Democrats. and
Republicans to get things done," he
says as he throws a "T" onto a pile
of letters.
At the end of the ad, five blue
and four red letters spell "AMERI-
CANS" and Crist says, "At the end
of the day, there's only one party I
work for."
What the ad doesn't point out is
that Crist, a lifelong Republican
until registering with no party in
May, only decided to run as an
independent when Rubio pulled
way ahead of him in the
Republican primary. Until then, he
described himself as a conserva-
tive.


Meek's ad points out policy
positions that makes him stand
apart from his opponents. In a
quickly paced, upbeat ad called
"Only One", Meek climbs into an
airboat while saying, "With three
of us running, you should know
what makes me different."
As the airboat glides through the
Everglades, Meek says, "I'm the
only one who's fought against
developers draining the
Everglades."
It then jumps to Meek in a
motorboat saying, "The only one
against offshore oil drilling before
and after the BP oil spill."
It also shows Meek on a bus full
of senior citizens, standing in the
middle of a large group of women,
running up the steps of a court-
house, standing in a yard as a man
mows the grass behind him, swip-
ing a credit card at a grocery store
and behind a fast food counter
standing with workers.
"The only one against privatiz-


ing Social Security, the only one
who's pro-choice, who took on
George Bush, who's fought for
middle class tax cuts, against high-
er credit card fees and to raise the
minimum wage," Meek says as the
scenes change.
Rubio's first ad, called "Dream,"
is shot in black and white and
focuses on Rubio being raised by
parents who left Cuba for America.
"My parents lost everything,"
Rubio says as the screen cuts from
an image of him in front of a dark
background to old family photos
from Cuba. "Their home, family,
friends - even their country. But
they found something, too.
America."
Rubio talks about how his father,
who died shortly after the ad began
airing, worked as a bartender and
his mother as a maid.
"They worked two jobs most of
their lives so their children would
know opportunities they never
could," Rubio says. "What makes
T


our story so special is that it .isn't
unique. The American dream is
still a reality."
As it ends, the words "Reclaim
America" appear on the screen."
The ads are a contrast to earlier
commercials by each of the cam-
paigns.
When Crist was still a
Republican, he ran ads attacking
Rubio and Rubio responded in
kind. And during his primary with
Jeff Greene, Meek also ran nega-
tive ads.
Crist is airing his ad in Tampa,
Orlando, Miami and West Palm
Beach and is spending about
$750,000. Rubio's ad has primarily
aired in the Tampa and Orlando
markets as well as Jacksonville and
Fort Myers, and the campaign has
spent more than $1 million. The
Meek ad is airing in West Palm
Beach, Tampa, Jacksonville,
Gainesville, Orlando and the
Miami/Fort Lauderdale markets at
a cost of more than $400,000.


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

Herman Lee
Barnes

Herman Lee Barnes, 70,
of Round Lake was called
home to be with the Lord
Monday, Sept. 6, 2010'
Born Jan. 18, 1940 to Es-
telle and Fred Barnes, he
was the fifth of seven chil-
dren. At "18, he married
widow Dartha Sloan and
raised her newborn daugh-
ter, Carolyn Mountz, and
two young sans, David and
William Sloan, as his own.
He worked as a pulp-
wood loader and then a
trucker for most of his
adult life. His CB handle
was "Working Man," which
fit him well because he was
an excellent provider.
Dartha and Herman
gained custody of grand-
daughter Tabiiha Sloan
around 1980. In 1984,
Dartha passed away and he
continued to raise Tabitha
until she graduated from
high school in 1988 and
married.
He. met and married his
wife of 22 years, Laura
"Libby" Alday, in 1988,
gaining three daughters:
Anna Johnson, Shaun Wil-
liams and Heather Lee. To-
gether, he and Libby
adopted two great-
granddaughters,, Tiffany
Williams and Brittany
Barnes, as babies and
raised them.
He filled many roles in
the lives of the people he
loved, always being a great-
er man than he had to be.
He showed that love, not
blood, made families.
He was preceded in
death by his parents; four
sisters; one brother; and
one great-great-
grandchild.
He is survived by a legacy
of love. He leaves behind
his wife, Laura "Libby"
Barnes; four daughters,
Carolyn Mountz, Anna
Johnson and husband
Johnny, Shaun Williams,
and Heather Lee and hus-
band Jason; two sons, Da-
vid Sloan and wife Patsy;
William Sloan and wife
Glenda; two sisters, Evelyn
Syfrett and Gladys Fortune;
14 grandchildren; 16 great-
grandchildren; four great-
great-grandchildren; and
numerous nieces, neph-
ews, cousins and friends.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Friday, Sept. 10,
at James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel, the
Rev. Gary Barnes officiat-
ing. Burial will follow in the
Salem Free Will Baptist
Cemetery, James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends 6 to 8 p.m. Thurs-
day, Sept. 9, at Maddox
Chapel.








8A - Wednesday, September 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Making This Right

Beaches

Claims

Cleanup

,Economic invet! M?

sEoviro amen 4
eestortidm

Health and Safety

Wildlife


/ was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have
to restore the Gulf communities for the shrimpers, fishermen,
hotel and restaurant owners who live and work here.
- Iris Cross, BP Community Outreach


No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the
beginning of our work. BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup
in the Gulf and that includes keeping you informed.

'Restoring Gulf Communities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet.
We have been working with impacted communities since day one.

Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is
to listen to people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have
19 community centers and teams in four states, listening and helping.

Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and
restaurant owners, helping to make them whole.

More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have
already gone to people affected by the spill. We have committed a
$20 billion independent fund to pay all legitimate claims, including lost
incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.

BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
recover and bring people back to the.Gulf beaches.

Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
will remain in place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.

And we've dedicated $500 million to work with local and national scientific
experts on the impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.

Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect, but we will be here until the oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
everything we can to make this right.


For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816


restorethegulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP_America
YouTube: BP


For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
alabamagulfresponse.com


� 2010 BP, E&P


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


.,~. ',...








m


Inside


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SECTION B

Crossword....... 4B
Classifieds .... 5-7B
Comics ..........4B
International... 7-8B
TV Grids .........2B


-2B


WEDNESDAY


Back


at


Pirates look to bounce back from loss in

opener, start strong in district against Baker


By DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

A week after a disappointing regular sea-
son opener, the Sneads Pirates will make
their district debut Friday against the Baker
Gators.
The Pirates were routed 33-6 at home by
Blountstown in their opener. They now hit
the road for the first time, for their first
league game.
It's a key game, as all league contests are
in a nine-team district. Sneads coach Don
Dowling said it's imperative for his teamn to
get off to a fast start.
"With the size of our district, if you drop
one or two, you've already got yourself in
a hole," the coach said. "We want to play
ball like we did against Graceville in the
first half (in Sneads' 35-18 preseason vic-
tory), and get some points on the board
early.
"The main thing is we want to get this
bad taste out of our mouths. That's the
thing about football. You only play once
per week, so you have to live with it for
seven days before you get a chance ,to do
something better. Hopefully, we'll have a
chip on our shoulders after what happened
last week."
The Pirates were impressive in their pre-
season win over Graceville Aug. 27, but
were overwhelmed by Blountstown, which
used superior size and a wealth of play-
makers to dominate from the opening kick-
,off.
Dowling said his team still could've exe-
cuted better than it did.


"Hopefully, we'll have a chip
on our shoulders after what
happened last week."
-Don Dowling,
Sneads coach

"It wasn't like they just completely shut
us down," the coach said. "We moved the
ball, but we shot ourselves in the foot. We
would have a 3rd-and-3, then we'd miss a
block and it would be 4th-and-9. We just
kept putting ourselves in bad situations."
Among the positives for the Pirates was
the play of senior running back Xavier
Eutsay, who followed up an outstanding
performance against Graceville with 134
yards and a TD against Blountstown.
Dowling said even he was surprised by
what he saw from the speedy back.
"I didn't realize he was that strong. I
knew he was quick and fast, but he showed
some strength and toughness," he said. "He
has stepped into the big man on the team
role, and he's doing a pretty good job with
it.
"I've been impressed by him the past
two games. I hope he has a big game
Friday."
Fullback Josh Rogers also had an
impressive debut against Graceville. But
he was lost for the game in the first half
against Blountstown due to an elbow
injury.
See PIRATES, Page 2B >


Sneads' Josh Rogers runs with the football during a game against the Blountstown
Tigers on Friday in Sneads. The Pirates lost that game 33-6, but they open district
play on Friday night on the road against Baker at 7 p.m. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Young 'Pups open season in Wakulla


By DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Middle School
Bullpups make their regular sea-
son debut .Thursday night at
Wakulla at 6 p.m.
It's the fifth such opener for
Bullpups coach Hunter Nolen,
but this one has a different feel.
"I'm probably more nervous
for this one than any one before,"
the .coach said. "We're really
young, so I just hope we have no
stupid penalties and mistakes. If
we can eliminate mistakes and
stupid penalties, I think we'll be
OK."
Nolen's trepidation comes
from the fact that this Bullpups
squad is the youngest of his
tenure, and possesses the fewest
number of returning players than.
any he has coached.
"For some of these guys, it's
their first game ever in football in
general," he said. "We've been
scrimmaging in practice, but it's
not the same thing.
"I'm hoping on Thursday that
we'll win the toss and defer, so
the defense can set the tone for
us. On offense, we'll start out real
basic, just run some nice easy
plays, get the feel for the game,
and then open it up a little from
there."
Marianna beat Wakulla 28-8
last year, a season in which the
Bullpups went 8-0.
Nolen said Wakulla returns
most of its team, meaning that the
hosts will have the experience


Marianna's Teon Long runs with the football during a Bullpups
practice on Tuesday afternoon in Marianna. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan


advantage, as well as plenty of
motivation.
"I think they'll have a lot of
eighth graders, so we'll have to
overcome that," he said.
"Everybody has got a bullseye on
us this year. We're not under any-
body's radar. If they could beat us
by 100, they would, and we've
got to be prepared for that."
While the Bullpups have a
largely new roster, there is still
plenty of talent to go around.
Nolen has decided on
Shaquarious Baker as his starting
quarterback, and he'll be joined
in the backfield by eighth grader


Teon Long, and Quattre Coach,
who is replacing the injured Tre
Lindsey.
But with no jamboree to pref-
ace the opener, and only Long as
a known commodity, there is
much uncertainty for the
Bullpups heading into Thursday.
"It seems like in the last week
we've been trying to cram every-
thing in, so I hope we're not
throwing too much at them,"
Nolen said. "We're trying to at
least make sure we've got every-
body lined up right. Hopefully,
their athletic ability will take
over on Thursday."


Indians, Tigers kick off


middle, school season


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
After getting a taste of live
action in a pair of highly com-
petitive jamborees, the
Graceville Tigers and Grand
Ridge Indians will do it for real
Thursday night.
Both teams make their regu-
lar season middle school foot-
ball debut Thursday, when they
face each other in Sneads.
Grand Ridge, which won last
year's matchup with the Tigers
in Graceville, played its jam-
boree in Blountstown against
Port St. Joe and Blountstown on
Sept. 2, falling by a combined
score of 14-0.
Graceville played Roulhac in
Vernon and came away with a
scoreless tie in one half of play.
While neither team scored a
point, each came away with dif-
ferent takes from their games.
"The main thing is we have to
try to score," Grand Ridge
coach Ken Granger said. "I
know that's.everyone's goal, but
it was disappointing to go score-
less in the jamboree. We have to
try to get our offense moving,
make sure everybody is on the
same page, and hopefully come
out with a win."
For Graceville, a tie with a
traditionally strong Roulhac
team, after the Tigers were win-


"It's all about
momentum in the
season. As long as we
can start off with a
win, the guys will
have high hopes for
the rest of the
season..
-Ken Granger,
Grand Ridge coach

less in 2009, was nearly as good
as a victory.
"I think that showed them, that
there's a possibility of winning
some games this year if they
work hard and do what we tell
them to do," first-year
Graceville coach Thomas
Register said of his players. "I
think they were a little nervous
at the start, but then they calmed
down and realized they could
play with them, and we went
out there and were able to play
with them."
The biggest task for the Tiger
coaching staff, according to
Register, has been making sure
the team puts its jamboree effort
See SEASON, Page 2B >


No. 18 Penn State preparing for a much stiffer test in top-ranked Tide


BY GENARO C. ARMAS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. - No
early indecision this week in
Happy Valley - true freshman
Rob Bolden has earned another
start -at quarterback for Penn
State.
But his next opponent will be
much more difficult than over-
matched Youngstown State at
Beaver Stadium. A trip Saturday
to top-ranked Alabama awaits the
. No. 18 Nittany Lions.
"It's going to be the exact
opposite of what this is like,"
right guard Stefen Wisniewski
said Tuesday at Beaver Stadium.
"At Alabama, those 100,000 fans,
they're not going to be for us,
they're going to be against us. It's
going to be a completely different
thing."
This time, the offense has a full
week knowing who will call the
plays in the huddle.
Bolden proved himself after
throwing for 239 yards and two
touchdowns against the Penguins
in the first start in a season open-
er for a true freshman quarter-
back in Joe Paterno's 45 years on


the sideline.
The choice was so hard on the
coaching staff it didn't announce
a starter until midweek, with the
18-year-old Bolden beating out
two returning sophomores. There
wasn't any ambiguity this time
* on the depth chart.
"It's not going to be easy for
him, but he's not going to lose his
poise," said Patemo, who was in
his 26th year as head coach when
Bolden was born in 1992.
"Hopefully, we'll put him in a
position where he can at least
have some success."
But that's one of the main con-
cerns for Paterno - trying to fig-
ure out how to beat the defending
national champions on the road.
The Nittany Lions don't think
Alabama will slow down on
offense even if Heisman Trophy-
winning tailback Mark Ingram
has to sit out another game
because of a left knee injury.
They consider backup Trent
Richardson just as dangerous.
Top Tide defensive end
Marcell Dareus will definitely sit
out as part of a two-game NCAA
suspension for improper agent
benefits, though Paterno isn't


buying that Alabama's defense
will be weaker without him.
"He's one heck of a football
player. Now do they have one as
good behind him? I don't know,"
Patemo said. "They got a lot of
people. They all know where the
ball is, they all tackle, they all
hustle."
It sounds a lot like the other
Alabama defenses Penn State
used to face back in the late
1970s and 1980s, when a
Crimson Tide-Nittany Lions
showdown was an annual mar-
quee matchup. The schools last
met in 1990, a 9-0 win for Penn
State at Tuscaloosa that gave the
Nittany Lions an 8-5 series edge.
The 1979 Sugar Bowl might
have been the most memorable
game, when a goal-line stand
helped the Tide win the national
championship. It was one of four
victories for famed Alabama
coach Bear Bryant over Penn
State - though Paterno brushed
aside Tuesday any questions that
sought to compare him to Bryant.
"I think it's two football teams
playing and I don't think they
really care that (someone) named
Paterno coaches one team, and a
T


Penn State quarterback Robert Bolden, right, celebrates with team-
mate Nate Stupar (34) and assistant coach Mike McQueary, cen-
ter, after throwing the first touchdown pass of his Penn State career
during a game against Youngstown State in State College, Pa., on
Saturday. - Gene J. Puskar/Associated Press


guy named Bryant used to coach
their team," said Paterno, major
college football's career coaching
leader with 395 wins.
The Nittany Lions will likely
need a much more productive


day out of star tailback Evan
Royster, who ran for 40 yards on
11 carries against the Penguins as
Penn State played rather conserv-


See TEST, Page 2B >


Reggie



HeiSPORTS


4.

I.;


it









2B " Wednesday, September 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Reggie Bush to be stripped of Heisman


High School
Football
Friday- Graceville at
Marianna, 7 p.m.;
Sneads at Baker, 7 p.m.;
Franklin County at
Cottondale, 7 p.m.
Junior Varsity
Thursday- Sneads at
Graceville, 6 p.m.;
Marianna at Florida
High, 6 p.m.

Middle School
Football
Thursday- Graceville
vs. Grand Ridge in
Sneads, 6' p.m.;
Marianna at Wakulla, 6
p.m.

High School
Volleyball
Thursday- Marianna
at Walton, 6 p.m.;
Blountstown at Sneads,
5 p.m. and 6 p.m.;
Graceville at Vernon, 5
p.m. and 6 p.m.;
Cottondale at Bozeman,
5 p.m.
riday- Bethlehem at
Cottondale, 3 p.m. and 4
p.m.
Saturday- Cottondale,
Graceville, and
Marianna will all com-
pete in a tournament in
Chipley, time TBA.

Youth Football
Marianna Athletic
Youth Association
Football registration
deadline is Sept. 10.
Ages 6-12 (on May 1,
2010) welcome. Cost is
$45. Proof of insurance
and birth certificate
required. \ Registration
is at Champion
Motorsports (across
from Winn Dixie), dur-
ing business hours. Call
557-2931 or 693-4212
for more information.

Panhandle Seminole
Club
Panhandle Seminole
Club will host a watch
party for the Florida
tate Seminoles vs.
Oklahoma Sooners foot-
ball, game on Saturday
at 2:15 p.m. at Beef '0'
Brady's , (behind
Superior Bank) on US
Highway 71 in
Marianna.
Golf Tournament
TROY Wiregrass The
Wiregrass Chapter of
the Troy University
Alumni Association will
host the 2010 Jackson
Thornton Invitation
Golf Tournament on
Sept. 30 at Highland
Oaks in Dothan.
The annual golf tour--
nament raises money for
TROY student scholar-
ships. The 4-person
scramble will begin at
noon with a shotgun
start. Registration
begins at 9 a.m. the
morning of the tourna-
ment and lunch will be
served at 11 a.m.
The top four teams
will take home gift cer-
tificates and trophies.
Participants will also
receive Troy University
golf shirts and door
prizes. For more info, or
to sign up, contact
Gayla White at 334-
983-6556 ext. 1377.

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


Test
Continued From Page 1B
atively. The offensive line
that protected Bolden well
didn't get much push early
on up front.
Alabama debuted seven
new starters on defense last
week, though Paterno said
he's concerned about the
youth or inexperience on
his own team. There are
new starters at left tackle
(Quinn Barham), center
(Doug Klopacz) and tight
end (freshman Garry
Gilliam). Penn State also
alternated two players at
left guard, and has returning
starters Wisniewski and
right tackle Lou Eliades in
new positions this season.
Perhaps most important-
ly, true freshman Bolden is
the quarterback.
"We're going to play
before 100,000 fans with a
freshman who has never
really been in that kind of
situation, so it's going to be
an interesting afternoon, but
hey, that's what it's all
about," Paterno said.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK - Yahoo!
Sports reported Tuesday
that 2005 Heisman Trophy
winner Reggie Bush is
expected to be stripped of
the award by the end of
the month
The former Southern
Cal running back would
become the first player in
the 75-year history of the
award to have the
Heisman Trophy taken
away. The report also said
the award would be left
vacant for '05.
The NCAA found major
violations in USC's foot-
ball program and levied
serious sanctions against
the school in June.
"I can tell you the-
Heisman Trophy trust has
made no decision regard-
ing the Reggie Bush situa-
tion," Robert Whalen,
executive director of the
Heisman Trophy Trust,
told The Associated Press
on Tuesday.
The website cited two
anonymous sources close
to the Heisman Trophy


Trust, who say the group's
investigation is almost
complete and would agree
with the NCAA's finding
that Bush was ineligible
during the '05 season.
Bush amassed 2,890
total yards in the 2005
season, winning the
Heisman Trophy with 784
first-place votes.
Former Texas quarter-
back Vince Young was
second in the voting with
79 first-place votes.
-Bush now plays for the
Super Bowl champion
New Orleans Saints, who
said Tuesday that they
would have no comment
on the report.
Typically, the Saints
have declined comment on
Bush's NCAA violations
because they have no
bearing on his pro career.
Team headquarters also
were closed to reporters
on Tuesday.
Bush's Los Angeles-
based attorney, Shawn
Chapman Holley, did not
immediately respond to a
request for comment from
the AP.


Pirates
Continued From Page 1B


However, Dowling said Rogers
practiced Monday and would be
available on Friday.
The Pirates' opponent should
be equally as anxious to take the
field again after a lopsided loss in
week one.
Baker fell to 4A Crestview 49-
20 in its opener, a week after beat-
ing Jay in a preseason classic.
The Gators were winless in
2009, with the Pirates beating
them 15-8 in Sneads.
Dowling said Baker returns
most of its starters from last sea-
son, and will present a balanced
and aggressive offensive attack to
the Sneads defense.
"It's going to be a big test
because they'll throw it all over
the place," he said. "They're
probably 50-50 run and pass, so
you can't just stack it in there.
You've got to play it pretty much
honest. But you can just tell that


they're more comfortable with
their offense than they were last
year.",
Dowling said it's an adjustment
playing against a more pass-
happy offense, particularly for his
defensive linemen, who also dou-
ble as offensive linemen on a,
team of just 20 players.
"The biggest thing that scares
me against this kind of offense is
our lack of depth on the defensive
line," he said. "You get running
after a quarterback in the shotgun
and you end up getting tired
quick, especially when you have
to play both sides. Also, trying to
replicate what they do in practice
so our defense gets a good look at
it is hard to do.
"But our big thing this week is
we've got to concentrate on us
getting better. We made some
bonehead mistakes Friday that
cost us."


In this file photo, Southern California tailback back Reggie Bush pauses while giving
his acceptance speech as the winner of the Heisman Trophy award in New York.
Yahoo! sports is reporting that 2005 Heisman Trophy winner Reggie Bush is expect-
ed to be stripped of the award by the end of the month. The former Southern Cal
running backwould become the first player in the 75-year history of the award to �
have the Heisman Trophy taken away. The report also says the award would be left
vacant for '05. - Julie Jacobson/Associated Press


Season
Continued From Page IB


in the rear .view and places all of
its focus on Grand Ridge.
"We talked about it on Monday,
that you've got to put Thursday
behind you because it's over," the
coach said. "It doesn't count in the
records, and no one will remember
it. If that's our best accomplish-
ment of the season, then we're in
trouble. o
"But we came out (Monday) and
the guys were working hard and
paying attention. I think they're
handling it OK."
Granger said he fully expected a
much-improved Graceville team
* from the one he saw last season.
"I expect a real competitive
game. They played Chipley and
held them scoreless, so I know
their defense must be pretty good.
Our main goal is to try to move the
ball on offense so we can put some
points on the board."
Both teams are a part of the


Panhandle Middle School Football
Conference, adding more impor-
tance to Thursday's game. But
regardless of league implications,
Granger said it's important for his
team to start off with a win.
"It's all about momentum in the
season," he said. "As long as we'
can start off with a win, the .guys
will have high hopes for the rest of
the season. If we start off on the
losing end, it could be a downer
for the guys.
"Hopefully, the first game will
give us an idea of, what the season
is going to look like and how suc-
cessful we can be."
Said Register: "Our guys are
really excited, I can tell you that.
All of our guys are really looking
forward to playing a regular sea-
son game again. I think it will be a
real good test for 'us to begin
with."
The game will kick off at 6 p.m.


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

WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON SEPTEMBER 8, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:0019:30 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
2 0 The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 3 Griffith Fam. Feud Lefs Make a Deal XB The Price Is Right IB News Young & Restless Bold As the World Turns Bl The Dr. Oz Show (N) B Oprah Winfrey News News News News
30 WTVY This Morning Bl The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) [] ' Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right Xt Young & Restless Live at Bold As the World Turns S Let's Make a Deal 9S Rachael Ray (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey News News
50 NewsChannel 7 Today Today Meredith Veir as a tap-dance teacher. (N) (In Stereo) X days of our Lives B News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (In Stereo) The Doctors S . Ellen DeGeneres Show Millionaire Jeopardy! News NBC News
8s News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N)B Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) 9 The Dr. Oz Show (N) S All My Children (N) 3 One Life to Live (N) B General Hospital (N) ] Dr. Phil (In Stereo) X Oprah Winfrey News ABC News
10 a Auto Tech Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Aqua KIds Funniest Home Videos Fam. Feud Smarter Smarter Judge B. Selnfeld Chris PaidProg. Church Pad Prog. Paid Prog. The People's Court 9 Judge Mathis (N) . The People's Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy
110 Arthuril Martha Curious , CatInthe SuperWhy Dinosaur SesameStreet(El) SId Word Lions Barney Arthur Clifford Martha Sid FFetch Cyberchas Electric WordGirl Catlnthe |Curious Dinosaur NewsHour
7SHOW . ,s ,...*,, & ' 't''.:> . * in. , i j'er. r ,rs� ,,. 'r .. IJ IH i... 1,Kc . ,. ;. i .i r 'I.. :, , ',-�, i..,U ,..:re,.A ,ri., , - , ,r *. ....1.,,.i,- i .,, :!.I.,., , , i , ., ',,'" , I.i "'i *" '' , . '.r c,',T,)Dae.. a o Lane.iTV.'R' "Basterdos"
14 NICK Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Umizooml Dora... Dor.. Go, Diego Go, Diego Max Ruby Umizoomi Dora. Dora... NI Hao Fresh Beat Sponge. Sponge. Fanboy Penguins [Cardy l ICarlyy Sponge. Sponge. ICarly . Victorious
16 TBS Saved/Bell Saved/Bell SavedBell Saved/Bell Prince Prince Prince Payne Home Imp. Home Imp. Home Imp. Jim Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Raymond Raymond Payne Jim Raymond Friends m Friends B The Office King King
17 HBO Mic M* , ,..s v , ',.a, . :::1, , E:],,'i..'.' ,..i, , r.,,,., ..i " T ,,' i ;' T' -.r,,--.,~... i .... i, 1,' i', ' , _ .. 5 , ','.. ".ii Fiii.r if God Is Willing and Da Creek Don'GDreDon l se Humcane Katrina reconstruction. (In Stereo) N
18 ESPN2 (5:00) Mike and Mike in the Morning Mike Golic; Mike Greenberg. (Live) [B ESPN First Take [M Tennis: U.S. Open, Men's and Women's Quarterinals, From the USTA National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y. (Live)
19ESPN SportsCenterS SportsCenterlB SportsCenter (Live) X SportsCenter (Uve) NI SportsCenter (Live) B SportsCenter (Live)( SportsCenter (Live) B SportsCenter (Live) 9B Lines Foolball NFLLIve Burning Around Pardon SportsCenter (Live) XB
20 CSS Mayhem in the A.M. SportsNite (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Outdoors Paid Prog. Foods Paid Prog. Focused College Football: Arkansas State at Auburn. College Football: Louisiana-Lalayette at Georgia. . Dawg Football SportsNIte 3E
21DISNH Mny Manny M Mickey Mlckey Mickey Manny AgentOso Jungle Jungle Chugging Mickey Mickey Movers Movers Phineas Phlneas Phineas SultelDeck Suite/Deck Wizards Wzards Hannah GoodLuck Hannah
22 MAX "Hoffa"*** (1992, lography)Jak Nicholson.'R' "The WaroffheRoses"** t(1989, Comedy) 't "Hany Potteranndthe Haf-Blood Prince"** (2009) PG'P "Funny Peple"tl** (2009) Adam Sandier. (In Stereo)'R' S 'Colateral Damage"*t (2002, Action) 'f' R "Rocker"
23 TNT Angel (in Stereo) X Charmed "Chammed!" Charmed (In Stereo) B Supeomatural 2 Supernatural "Sin City" Las Vegas (In Stereo) Las Vegas (In Stereo) The Closer S Cold Case "Liberyville" Law & Order (in Stereo) Law & Order"Payback" Law & Order (In Stereo)
24 DISC Paid Prog. J. Robson J.Meyer Paid Prog. Secret America I History-Freemasons History-Freemasons American Chopper t American Chopper S American Chopper S American Chopper O Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Cash Cab CashCab Cash Cab CashCab
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Beftes [] Wake Up With Al t Day Planner Bt Storms Storms Storms Storms PM Edition Xt
26USA PsychIM IPsychhB IPsych9B PsychB I Psych IPsychD R PsychE Psych "Viagra Falls"" I Psych "FernyTale" 1 Psych Shawn2.0"I NCIS"Twligh' S I NCIS"UnderCovers"[lNCISiB
28FAM "GonainSiitySon9s"*thk(2000,Acd6n)NicolasCage.B 700 Club The700 Club a Gilmore Girls "Pilot"SX Still Stand StillStnd My Wlfe MyWife FullHouse Full House '7OsShow 70sShow '70sShow '70sShow Giimore Gids X Friday Night Lights BX
29 LFE The Balancing Act IB Will/Grace Will/Grace Frasler X Frasier I Wife Swap (In Stereo) Airline B Airline St Desperate Housewives Grey's Anatomy 9 Grey's Anatomy St Unsolved Mysteries X Unsolved Mysteries S Wife Swap (In Stereo) Wife Swap (In Stereo)
30 A&E Jewels Jewels Criss Angel Mindfreak Criss Angel MIndfreak Criss Angel MIndfreak Criss Angel Mindfreak The First 48 IB The First 48 S Criss Angel Mindfreak Criss Angel Mndfreak Criss Angel Mindfreak Criss Angel Mindfireak The First 48 a
32 SYFY Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The Outer Limits he Outer Lmits The Outer Limits The Outer L The Outer Limits The Outer Limits The Outer Limits St The Outer Limits S9 The Outer Limits S9 Star Trek: Enterprise Stargate Atlantis [ Stargate SG-1 "Hathor"
33 AMC Paid Prog. Shark Faces Pald Prog. "The WimgsofEagles"H***(1957) JohnWayne.'NR' a "Rio Bravo"***(1959, Westem)JohnWayne.eanMartin.'NR' "The Cowboys"*** (1972) Rancher takes schootoys on cattle ddve,'GP' "Magnum Force"**'t (1973) 'R'
34MTV AMTV:10onTop Flashback Flashback VMA's Sweet 16 Sweet16 Sweet 16 Sweet16 Sweet16 MaterialGits"*(2006)HilaryDuff.(InStero) Parental IParental Parental Parental "Freedo mWers"*** (2007, Drana)HilarySwank. YouReally
35 BET (S:00) BET Inspiration Wendy Williams Show The Mo'NIque Show B9 One One The Game The Game Chris Chris The Honeymooners"m * (2005, Comedy) S One One The Game The Game Chris Chris 106 & Park: Top 10
soTOON Bakugan Titans Pokemon Wheeis Lazio JohnnyT JohnnyT Garfield Chowder Chowder Codename Partner Tom&Jerry Hero108 |Ed,Edd Garfield Totally Codename Codename Dog Adventure JohnnyT Garfield
39 HIST Modem Marvelas Death Road Ia Rogue Waves B[ God vs. Satan xt Siberian Apocalypse Modem Marvels fl Death Road t - Rogue-Waves X God vs. Satan S Siberian Apocalypse
40 TVLNDPald Prog. |shark Boston Legal t All-Famlly All-Family Sanford Sanford Gunsmoke I Bonanza Bonanza Bonanza Griffith Gr Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith . Sanford Sanford
43 CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meade Morning Express Showbiz Tonight HLN News Showbiz Tonight Prime News
45 CNN (5:00) American Momrning (N) X . Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) . Newsroom (N) Rick's List The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46CW (5:00)TheDallyBuzz9 Steve Wlkos Show Payne |Payne Cosby Cosby TBA Cause TBA TBA SteveWilkosShow TheTyraShow 3 TheTyraShowlB Reba]E RebatE King King
47 SPIKE Wealth Shark Ripped Pald Prog. Married. Married Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger CSI: NY (in Stereo) E CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene Investigation X CSI: CrimeScene CSI: Crime Scene Investigation 3E
49HGTV CashAttic Myles Color Remix Designing Closet GetitSold GetltSold ToSell Designed House IHouse income Income AntonioTreatment [ Divine Design Design Design GetltSold GetitSold Holmes Designed
98 TLC 18 Kids 1 KIds Baby ' Baby Baby Multiples Pregnant Pregnant Say Yes Say Yes Wear-Triple Thread Baby Baby Baby Baby Pregnant Pregnant The Little Couple R Say Yes Say Yes Cake Boss Cake Boss
99 SPEED Monster Jam Monster Jam Monster Jam Race in 60 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup: Labor Day Classic 500. " Garage Truck U Barrett-Jackson 20A Monster Jam Pass Time Pass Time

WEDNESDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT SEPTEMBER 8, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:0019:30 10:0010:30111:0011:30112:0012:30 1:00 1:3012:00 2:3013:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 Wheel Jeopardyl Big Brother (In Stereo) Criminal Minds M CSI: NY (In Stereo) S News ' Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra 9 Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay CBS News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3 . News Wheel Big Brother (In Stereo) Criminal Minds S1 CSI: NY (In Stereo) X[ News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) WTVY This Morning C
50 News Wheel Minute to Win It (N) R America's Got Talent Law & Order: SVU News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark X Extra [] The Bankruptcy Hour Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
86@ -News Ent The Mddle lThe Middle Family Cougar Castle "Overkill" X News NIghtline Jimmy Kimmel Live X George Jim Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) I Morning News 13 This Morning
10@ Two Men Two Men MasterChefThe contestants catch fish to prepare. News View Scrubs Law &,Order: SVU King-Hill Selnfeld Friends Friends Lewisand Jumovoy PaidProg.. PaldProg. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. PaildProg. PaidProg. Outdoor
11 6 NewsHour Dimensns Ed Sullivan's Rock and Roll Classics: The 60s Ed Sullivan's Rock and Roll Classics: The 60s Charlie Rose (N) B Latin Music USA "Bridges; The Salsa Revolution" POV "Off and Running" (In Stereo) Ribbon NOVA [X Place Lions
7 SHOW (525) "IngbutrusBaustunis"*t**(2009)'R' insidetheNFL(N)B Inside NASCAR (TV) Inside theNFLLX NASCAR InsideSix "DeepintheVailey"(2009)'R' Shaquille O'NealPresents "TheOthers"***(2D01)'PG-13' "Spinninglntoiutter',(2007)'R'
14 NICK ICauryX Sponge. IMy Wie My Wife Chris Chris Lopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny Malcolm Malcolm Lopez " Lopez My Wife My Wife Chris Chris The NannyThe Nanny Fam. Mat Fm. Mat. FamMat. Fam.Mat
16 TBS Seinfeld l Selnfeld Payne Payne Browns Browns Browns Browns Lopez Tonight Eard Earl Sex & City Sex & City Lopez Tonight "The Lookout"*** (2007. Suspense) Married Married Married Married
17 HBO "shere Travetes Wlfe"** (2009)'PG-13' S True Blood (In Stereo) Hard Knocks Hard Knocks "A PerfectGetway"*i (2009) Steve Zahn.'' Entourage "Ricochet"**Yw(1991,Acfion)R' S "ChaeosFactor"**(2000) AntonioSabatloJr..'N' "BRlU Teds Aenture"
18 ESPN2 Tennis: U.S. Open, Men's and Women's Quarterfinals. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) 9 Baseball NFL Live NASCAR College Football: Maryland vs. Navy. Drag Racing Baseball Mike and Mike
19 ESPN MLB Baseball: Tampa Bay Rays at Boston Red Sox. Fenway Park. (Uve) MLB Baseball: Teams TBA (Live) Xt SportsCenter (Live) ] SportsCenter (Live) ST MLB Baseball: Teams TBA. I SportsCenter I SportsCenter S
20 CSS College Football College Football: Memphis at Mississippi Sate. SportsNite (in Stereo) PaldProg. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. PaildProg. Padrog. PaldProg. PaIldProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Money Paid Prog.
21DISN Phineas |Phiness V andi C WoSFacry***S(200 Phlness |Phineas Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Hannah Hannah Wizards Wizards SuteLffe SuleUfe Phineas Phineas Elnsteins Little Jungle Jungle Chugging Agent so
22 MAX (5.-0)'TheRocker"l- "MomseHunr**"th(1997)0NathanLane.'PG'B .arrnyPofterandthHalf-l.Bd dPm�nce"**e(2009)'PG'IB "c-edConfident iTheiorstTme" "Super'oopers"**(2001)JayChandrasekhar. "Suga** (200oB.mrama)'R' "BdoxBues"*s (1988) 'PG-13'
23 TNT Bones (in Stereo) 9] Bones (In Stereo) IB Dark Blue (N) [] Dark Blue (N) I Dark Blue I Dark Blue [ Leverage X] Leverage BCold Case (in Stereo) NUMB3RS (In Stereo) NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Angel "Shells" X]
24 DISC Man vs. Wild "Oregon" Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild(N) 3 Surviving the Cut Manvs.Wlld I Man vs. Wild Survivng the Cut Overhaulin' (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Teleworid Teleworld Paid Prog. PaidProg. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. PaldProg.
25 TWC, Weather Center Xt Weather Center Xt Weather Center Xs First Outlook Weather. I Wake Up With Al I
26 USA NCIS "The Boimne Umnirtum"*** (207,Action) Matt Damon.n Psych (Season Finale) BurnNotice X Covert Affairs X Psych E "Alpha Dog"'t**e (2006) Bruce Was. Law & Order: SVU Bed Money House Demanding. S
28 FAM America's Funniest Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club I Whose? Whose? Ripped Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Sexy Body The 700 Club I Shark .Celeb Sert Prince Life Today J. Meyer TriVita
29 UFE Reban | Reba t Reba t Reba "TesClieent"** (1994, Suspense) Susan Sarandon.S I WillVGrace Frasler S Medium (In Stereo) B Medium (In Steeo) SI Paid Prog. Pd Pr. . Paid Prog. Kill-Germs Young NODIETSI INSTYLER INSTYLER PaidProg.
30 A&E TheFirst 48 Dog Dog Dog Dog Criss Angel Mindfreak Criss Angel Mindfreak Dog Dog Dog Dog Criss Angel Mindfreak Criss Angel Mindfreak Pald Prog. Pald Prog. PaldProg. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog.
32 SYFY Ghost Hunters B Ghost Hunters X Ghost Hunters (N) X Ghost Hunters S Ghost Hunters 0 . Ghost Hunters Inter. Highlander (In Stereo) Haven "Ball and Chain" "Avlanche: Nature Unleashed"(2004, Action) [ Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
33 AMC (4:30) "Magnum Force" "The Enforcer"w*h (1976) Clint Eastwood.'R' "The Enforcer"n (1976) Clint Eastwood. R' Rubicon "The Cowboys"*** (1972) Rancher takes schoolboys on cattle drive. 'GP' Rubicon Backstory Backstory Paid Prog. Paid Prog,
34 MTV You Really I Was 17 True Life (in Stereo) Teen Mom (In Stereo) The Real World (N) [ The Real World Jersey Shore "Jeepers Creepers"*' (2001) Gina Philps AMTV (In Stereo) AMTV: Morning
35 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 Changing Lanes (N) "Paidin Fugll"*ti (2002) Wood Hams. I The Mo'Nique Show T Wendy Williams Show "Paidin FuFllt**'. (2002) Wood Hams S Changing Lanes S BET Inspiration BET Inspiration
36 TOON Total Dra. JohnnyT Dude Destroy Ed, Edd Ed, Edd King/Hill KingIHill Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Aqua Teen Squidbill Awesome King/Hill King/Hill Fam Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Aqua Teen Squidbill Home Ben 10 Hero108
39 HIST Modern Marvels S Modem Marvels I American Pickers Chasing Mummies ' MonsterQuest i Modern Marvels 1 American Pickers B Chasing Mummies MonsterQuest 0 Paid Prog. Wealth Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
40 TVLND Cosby Cosby The Nanny The Nanny Raymond Raymond She's Got the Look (N) Got, Look oseanne Roseanne Roseanne She's Got the Look Cosby Cosby Homelm Homemp.3sCo. s Co. MAS'H MA'S'H Paidrog. Paid rog.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Morning Express
45 CNN John King, USA (N) Rick's List Larry King Live (N) l Anderson Cooper 360 (N) i Larry King Live Anderson Cooper360 Anderson Cooper360 Larry King LiUve Rick's List Anderson Cooper 360 American Morning I
46 CW 70s Show 70s Show America's Next Model Hellcats (N) I Married Married Roseanne Roseanne Bemie CopsT Cops1. ITBA Cash Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Money Profits Joint Pain Pald Prog. PaidProg. The Dally Buzz B
47 SPIKE UFC Unleashed UFC Unleashed B Ultimate Knockouts 8 Pros vs.Joes (N) Barn's Knockout Knockout Sports CS: Crime Scene Star Trek: Voyager Unsolved Mysteries PaldProg. Paid Prog. PardProg. PaidProg. PaldProg. PaidProg.
49HGTV House House Propery Prperty income Prof House House CrahersFirtPaceIncome Prof. House House Crashers FirstPlace Property Property Profit-Now Shark SexySkin PaldProg. PaldProg. Threads
98 TLC Freaky Eat Freaky Eat Hoarding: Buried Alive LA Ink: Fresh Ink LA Ink The Truce LA Ink:Fresh Ink LA InkTe Truce" Hoarding: Buried Alive Freaky Eat Freaky Eat Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. People People
99 SPEED NASCAR Race Hub (N) Stealth Stealth Pinks -All Out Intrse. Intersec. Stealth Stealth Pinks-All Out Inerec. Intersec. NSCAR Race Hub FIM Racing MotoGP Racing Pad Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Samurai
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com NATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, September 8, 2010 - 3B


HP sues ex-CEP over new job at rival Oracle


BY JORDAN ROBERTSON
.AP TECHNOLOGY WRITER

SAN FRANCISCO - Hewlett-Packard
Co. is suing Mark Hurd, the chief execu-
tive it ousted last month, to stop him from
taking a top job at rival Oracle Corp.
The lawsuit, filed Tuesday in a
California state court, came a day after
Oracle hired Hurd as co-president to help
lead the database software maker's efforts
to lure business away from HP. HP claims
that Hurd won't be able to perform his job
at Oracle without spilling HP's trade
secrets and violating a confidentiality
agreement.
This type of complaint isn't unusual in
the technology world, nor is the confiden-
tiality agreement that Hurd had signed as
part of a severance package from HP that
could top $40 million.
Technology companies often require
such agreements because workers walk
out the door with valuable technical infor-
mation.'
But the stakes are higher with Hurd than
a rank-and-file employee, and the lawsuit
may delay when Hurd could start his new
job.
The latest lawsuit also underscores the
growing rancor between HP and Oracle.
The companies have cooperated, for 25
years to make sure' that their products
work well together. But that relationship is
straining now that Oracle, like HP, sells
the computer servers that power compa-
nies' back offices. Oracle got into that
business through its $7.4 billion purchase
of Sun Microsystems last year.
Oracle is mostly known for its database


Mark Hurd gestures during a keynote
address at the Oracle Open World con-
ference in San Francisco. Oracle Corp.
has hired former Hewlett-Packard Co.
CEO Mark Hurd to help lead the data-.
base software maker in a pivotal moment
in Oracle's 33-year history as it tries to
muscle in on more of HP's turf
Monday.- AP Photo/Paul Sakuma

software, which many people use every
day but likely don't know it, such as when
they're pulling money out of a bank or
booking a flight. The software helps com-
panies organize and access their data. It
essentially gives them a map to all their
information, so their computers know
exactly where to find things.
Oracle is the world's No. 1 database


software maker, and with the Sun busi-
ness, Oracle is now among the world's top
seller of servers, as is HP.
As HP's CEO for five years, a stint that
ended after a sexual-harassment investiga-
tion, Hurd was responsible for preparing
HP's strategic plans and has intimate
details about HP's profit margins and spe-
* cial deals it has offered customers, accord-
ing to HP's lawsuit.
HP also insisted that Hurd was privy to
a "highly confidential" analysis of
Oracle's competitiveness against HP.
"Hurd's actions are a serious threat to
HP's business," HP lawyers wrote in the
lawsuit, which was filed in California
Superior Court for Santa Clara County.
Unless stopped, HP said, Hurd would
diminish the value of HP's trade secrets,
hurt customer relationships and "give
Oracle a strategic advantage as to where to
allocate or not allocate resources and
exploit the knowledge of HP's strengths
and weaknesses."
Hurd declined to comment.
In a statement issued late Tuesday,
Ellison called the lawsuit "vindictive', and
said that HP is acting with "utter disre-'
gard" for the companies' partnership, cus-
tomers, investors and employees. He
raised the possibility that the strife could
damage that relationship.
"The HP board is making it virtually
impossible for Oracle and HP to continue
to cooperate and work together in the IT
marketplace," Ellison said.
An outright breakup between HP and
Oracle seems unlikely, however, because
the companies' technologies are so closely,
intertwined.


These types of cases often end up with a
court ordering disputed executives to stay
away from certain parts of their new
employers' businesses. Hurd's deep
involvement with all aspects of HP's busi-
nesses could complicate his case.
Still, the lawsuit may only delay
Oracle's ability to put Hurd to work.
"In the end, it is likely going to be diffi-
cult for HP to prevail," said Kenneth
Freeman, dean of Boston University's
School of Management.: "It's usually a
very difficult area to enforce."
HP itself was on the other end of this
type of case last year, after it hired David
Donatelli. a veteran of the data-storage
.industry, from EMC Corp. HP was tem-
porarily prohibited from letting Donatelli
start work as an executive vice president
because of a lawsuit by EMC. A court later
ruled that Donatelli could work for HP, but
under certain restrictions that split up
some of his responsibilities.
Hurd resigned from HP last month after
an investigation uncovered inaccurate
expense reports connected with Hurd's
outings with an actress and HP contractor
named Jodie Fisher, who later claimed that
her work helping organize HP events dried
up after she rebuffed Hurd's advances.
. Hurd, 53, who is married with two chil-
dren, denies making any advances on
Fisher. Hurd also insists he didn't prepare
his own expenses and didn't try to conceal
his outings with Fisher, which often
included dinner after the events Fisher
helped organize and that Hurd attended.
Ellison loudly came to Hurd's defense,
after Hurd was forced out of HP last
month.


Plane crash on, NV street kills 1


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

HENDERSON, Nev. -
A small plane crashed and
burst into flames on a street
in a southern Nevada resi-
dential neighborhood
Monday, killing one person
and badly injuring three
-others, authorities 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
that to the pilot trying to put
it down in a safe place," he
said. "You're talking 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 sergeant said.
The main body of the fuse-
lage came to rest on
Morning Mauve Avenue.
A witness, Robert Sutton,
told KLAS-TV in Las
Vegas that the flaming plane'
came to a rest upside-down,
and he and. other residents
. doused it with hoses before
flipping it over to help two
victims trapped inside.
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 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.
"On first blush it looks like
he did try to do some kind
of maneuver to get down as
safely as he could."
The injured, whose iden-
tities were not released,
were , taken University
Medical Center with life-
threatening bums and trau-
ma. Hospital spokeswoman
Danita Cohen said two were
listed in serious condition
and one -in critical condi-
tion.
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 altitude. The pilot
tried to. return to Henderson
but crashed about two miles
northwest of the airport. '
No flight plan was filed,
authorities said, and the des-
tination of the plane was not
immediately known. The
aircraft was registered to a
Louisiana resident.
National Transportation
Safety Board investigator
Joshua Cawthra told
reporters at the scene late
Monday afternoon that he
would examine the histories
of the aircraft and pilot and
sift through the wreckage
for clues.


John Lennon killer Chapman


denied parole in New York


BY CAROLYN THOMPSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

BUFFALO, N.Y. - John Lennon's killer
was again denied parole in New York, near-
ly 30 years after gunning down the ex-
Beatle outside the musician's New York
City apartment building.
A parole board decided not to release
Mark David Chapman after interviewing
him Tuesday by teleconference 'at Attica
Correctional Facility in upstate New York.
It was Chapman's sixth appearance
before the board since becoming eligible for
parole in 2000. He will be eligible again in
2012.
Chapman, 55, had been scheduled to
appear last month, but the hearing was post-
poned by parole officials, who said at the
time they were awaiting additional informa-
tion. They did not elaborate. ,
After Tuesday's decision, the board wrote
to Chapman that it remains concerned about
"the disregard you displayed for the norms
of our society and the sanctity of human life
when, after careful planning, you travelled
to New York for the sole purpose of killing
John Lennon."
The panel said "release remains inappro-
priate at this time and incompatible with the
welfare of the community."
Among those who have opposed his


release is Lennon's now 77-year-old widow,
Yoko Ono, who said last month that she
believed Chapman is a potential threat to
her family and perhaps himself.
A call seeking comment from a
spokesman for Ono was not immediately
returned.
The former maintenance man from
Hawaii was sentenced to 20 years to life in
prison after firing five shots 'outside
Lennon's Manhattan building on Dec. 8,
1980, hitting Lennon four times in front of
his wife and others. He pleaded guilty to
second-degree murder.
At his last parole hearing, in 2008,
Chapman told the panel he was ashamed
and sorry for what he had done and had
since developed a deeper understanding of
the value of a human life.
He -said he had been seeking notoriety
and fame to counter feelings of failure.
After that interview, parole officials noted
that Chappan had not been disciplined in
prison since 1994. and said he had adjusted
to his incarceration. But they denied release
"due to concern for the public safety and
welfare," according to the written decision.'
Chapman was informed of the panel's
most recent finding a few hours after the
hearing. The state Division of Parole is
expected to release a transcript of the inter-
view within the next several days.


-ags-o%0 6 ii


THE DIFFERENCE


IS OUR SERVICE...
0- -I- # - - - - - - a 1 ' J


V UseeywRSVCEDAM


VOTEDYOUR #1 SERVICE DEPARTMENT
FOR SEVENYEARS IN A ROW!

Chuck,a20 year
vitrn t Rnh lI


et Lieran at anai-
Miller Chevrolet
& Nissan is our
Service Manager. Call
Chuck for outstanding
service from the
Service Department.


C U A I


U





TR


#1 TIRE STORETEAM FOR '08 & '09


Gus has been ,
managing
the Parts _
Department
for over 12
years. Call Gus for all
your Tires. Parts and
Accessory needs


W i.


VOTED YOUR #1 BODY SHOP
FOR SIX YEARS IN A ROW!


." Greg. our Body
. Shop Manager
has over 20 years
I experience in the
"body shop field. Call
Greg for outstanding
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Miller's Body Shop
Department.


11





4204 W. LAFAYETTE ST. * MARIANNA, FL
482-3051 * 482-6317 * WWW.RAHALCHEVYBUICK.COM
SERVICE & PARTS DEPARTMENT is OPEN ON SATURDAYS
8:00AM TO 12:00PM FORYOUR CONVENIENCE


'I

di, /







4B - Wednesday, September 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
i --ol r


/




,' -- ,t


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE I
I AM SO WE'VE EXPANDED
EXCITED THE LIBRARY, WE'VE
ABOUT THE INSTALLED NEW LOCK-
STAKT OF . ERS, WE'VE UPGRADED
THIS OUR COMPUTER LAB!'
SCHOOL
YEAR!


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


ENTERTAINMENT


THE BUILDING HAS
NEVER LOOKED THIS. STINKIN'
SETTER,! WAIT 'TIL DUMP NEVER
THE KIDS SEE CHANGES.
ALL THIS!
07

" , OO


FRANK & ERNEST BY BoB THAVES

\\ T0/t Eif'..IOYMEWT Al, J 51 E THAT YOU
SAGECY O- HAVE A HORT



. . . J c . *1r,.. I
1-Se -


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES


I NEED'MORE RESOLVE.
I TEND TO GIVE UP WHEN
THE GOING GETS ROUGH.



. 1
\*-* -I


THAT'S WHY, THE VERY
NEXT THING I TRY, I WILL
NOT GIVE UP NO MATTER
HOW ROUGH THE
GOING GETS.


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


9-8 LaughingSlock Intemalonal IncJdis by UFS Inc. 2010

"He's terrible at making decisions."


ACROSS 40 Just scrape Answer to Previous Puzzle
by I A F IC
1 Safari coun- 41 AAA sug- ODE TOFU U RL S
try gestion
6 Wind off a 42 "Myga' ofE N Y
spool song ORP Z I
12 Holly item 43 Billboards M 0 0 R A Y LA
14 -Babies 44 -of the LEAVEN EPA
15 Robust iceberg AURA LAG EASY
16 Use a com- 46 Shot meas. ITER DI A NON
pass 48 Fair maiden DE F WANDER
17 Apply hen- 51 Guanaco's SOAtK EL LA
na kinI RNH
18 Recipe 55 Frame of AVER ASTI NI L
word mind PEST HEAL E M
19 Boombox 56 Atom cores BETA ACH.Y DAM
platters 57 Put in the
21 Acorn oven 10 One, to 36 Garage
23 Daughter of 58 Atelier item Fritz squirter
Hyperion 11 Endorse 42 Hurry.
26 Unpaid DOWN 13 Doglike 43 Humane
27 Tea holder scavengers org.
28 Common- 1 Utility bill 19 Beauty par- 45 Loafing
place abbr. lor item 47 Hint
30 Um cousins 2 Sooner than 20 Cease 48 CEO's auto,
31 That 3 Teachers' 22 Entebbe's perhaps
muchacha org. land 49 Hawaii's
32 Lou Grant 4 Grassy ar- 24 Acted like a Mauna -
portrayer eas pig 50 Ex-Bruin
33 Up and run- 5 Lawyer, 25 Red meat Bobby -
ning briefly 26 Costly 52 Pacino and
35 Head, 6 Kapitan's 27 - here Hirt
slangily command long? 53 Mediocre
37 Chiang, - (hyph.) 28 Keep - on grade
shek 7 Brain, maybe 29 Pennsyl- , 54 Call in sick
38 Pinetree 8 NFL eleven vania port
product 9.WSW.oppo- 34 "Platoon"
39 Insult site setting

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


� 2010 by UFS, Inc.


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


HOROSCOPE

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
If there is some kind of project
you're anxious to get going, don't
wait on others to start the ball
rolling. The sooner you take the
initiative yourself, the quicker
things will begin to come togeth-
er.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Your productivity could be
severely hampered if you allow
your activities to be governed by
outside influences. If you want to
get something done in a timely
fashion, block out all frivolous
interference.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
This might be a perfect day to start
that new project you've been anx-
ious to get popping. Temporarily
shelve all extraneous involvements
and concentrate only on it.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Being in the public eye has
a certain appeal to you, and it
might be one of those times when
you won't mind doing a bit of
showboating for the good of the
cause.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Don't discount what you
have to offer, because certain
know-how you possess could be
of great value to others, as well as
yourself. Speak up and offer this
special information.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Although all individual activi-
ties can work out well for you,
some greater returns can be gen-
erated from certain joint endeav-
ors, If you're involved in one,
make it your priority.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- If you want to know what the
secret is to finding all your rela-
tionships harmonious, all you
have to do is make sure that you
are as cooperative with other par-
ties as they are with you.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Make it a point to get some phys-
ical exercise if there is little need
to exert your muscles in your job.
When you do, it would be prefer-
able if you could do something
out in the fresh air.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
If you find yourself in a gregarious
mood, make some plans to do
something fun with friends. Don't
sit around and wait for someone
to call you.
GEMINI (May 21-June,20) -
Domestic issues could occupy
the greater portion of your time,
yet they aren't likely to be prob-
lems. You'll simply desire to be
around those who are near and
dear to you.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Mental restlessness can be grati-
fied through spending some time
with friends who also have a
strong need for intellectual
expression. Seek out friends of
this ilk who you'll enjoy. .
LEO (July' 23-Aug. 22) -
Much to your credit, you'll make
sure the resources you have at
your disposal aren't depleted or
wasted on frivolous activities.
You'll figure out how to do what
you want as inexpensively as pos-
sible.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


Once bitten, twice shy

Dear Annie: Many years ago, I was trust. There is a chance it could work if you are
engaged to "Roy," a great guy. I called off the ' willing to take things slowly and build up a
wedding two weeks before because I had a ter- relationship from scratch. Don't expect decla-
rible case of cold feet. Roy and I remained rations of undying love. Instead, invite him'out
friends for three years, but when I began dating for dinner, and let him get to know you again.
someone else and miscarried his child, Roy Dear Annie: I only hear from my father and
stopped speaking to me. Since then, I have stepmother when they need something. I don't
moved around and dated others, but they never hear from them for months, and then, when
compared to Roy. they want to go to a store or doctor's appoint-
Two years ago, my job took me ment, they expect us to drop everything imme-
back to Roy's city. I finally got up diately.
the courage to write him a note We do not get invited to family
and tell him how I feel. I said I events unless they need a ride.
had thought about him over the Mind you, they have other ways to
years and am still in love with get around but prefer that we drive
him. I gave him the choice to A4 them if it is raining or cold. Last
tell me off or that he was not year my partner was terribly sick
interested, but he simply wrote and nearly died, but somehow they
back with his e-mail address and - couldn't find a Way to come to the,
phone number. hospital.
The first time we spoke, it was a little I. am tired of being used like
-awkward. I later e-mailed to see if he . this. If we say no, my brother and
wanted to meet. He did. He invited me to sisters call and cuss us out. Lately, we've been
his apartment, and we talked for a couple of ignoring their calls. Are we wrong? - Last
hours and shared some laughs. Maybe it is Resort Son in Louisville, Ky.
wishful thinking, but I thought I saw something Dear Louisville: We assume your siblings
in his eyes when he looked at me. live too far away to be of assistance, and berat-
The problem is, I still don't know how Roy ing you is how they assuage their own guilt at
feels. Should I ask him? Or do I take his silence being unavailable. Feel free to ignore their
on the subject as his answer and leave well barbs. But for aging parents, traveling in the
enough alone? - Confused and Still in Love rain and cold may be more difficult than you
Dear Confused: Once bitten, twice shy. imagine. We hope you will encourage a better
Roy doesn't want to risk being hurt and humil- relationship by calling and visiting just to say
iated again by the woman he once loved. If you hello - and to check up on them.
want him back, you will have to regain his COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE


Pearl Buck, who was born in West Virginia in 1892, but
lived until 1934 mostly in China and was the first American
woman to win a Nobel Prize for Literature, said, "Every great
mistake has a halfway moment, a split second when it can be
recalled and perhaps remedied."
Many bridge deals have a halfway moment, the trick that
could have been played differently and the contract saved (or
defeated, if by a defender).
In today's deal, you are in six hearts. After West leads the
spade king, how would you proceed?
Three spades and four clubs were control-bids (cue-bids),
showing first-round controls and slam interest.
South won'with his spade ace, drew trumps ending in his
hand, and played a club to dummy's queen. But when East won
with the king and returned a diamond, South had reached a
halfway moment. Should he take the diamond finesse or play
for a 3-3 club break? Knowing that the odds favor a finesse,
declarer played his diamond queen - down one.
As a winning club finesse didn't automatically spell success
unless West had king-doubleton, South should have drawn
trumps ending in the dummy and, at trick four, called for the
club six.
If West could win with the king, South could check for a 3-
3 club split before, if necessary, falling back on the diamond
finesse. Here, though, if East won with his king, South could
take the next trick with his diamond ace, cash dummy's two


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos,
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher standsflor another.
Today's clue: S equals F
"R ZFJHA BCI VCK.. . SCD -

UTUPBZFRHV MFREF RP HJZIDJG,

MFREF RP RHSRHRZU, MFREF RP

BUP . " - U . U . EILL RH VP
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Be thankful for what you have... if you concentrate
on what you don't have, you will never, ever have enough." - Oprah Winfrey
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 9-8


North 09-08-10
4 76 4 3
V KJ 92
* 8 3
4 A Q 6
West East
S'K Q J 9 1.0 8 5 2
V 4 V 6 3
SK 10 762 J 9 5 4
S10 8 7 4K 9 4
South
AA
VA Q 10 8 7 5
SA Q
4 J 5 3 2

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
1 V Pass 3 V Pass
3 4 Pass 4 4 Pass
6 V Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: A K


'm C' N"P- 0 ! 0LkW WUE &PS r: *, U~sJ~ MW H ( LAt0Q rA* T
sst mkssTr o IwK A lk spo MR
. 8-n6< MISSo o i-A D - m Aj piB a-







www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, September 8, 2010- 5 B




WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




MARKETPLACE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
iONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Publication Policy.- Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
Insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors In advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising Is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.



aroom ensi t fa rma iet ousessUnfurnished) AITs ml . BCoat, JmiBoats ' ampers/TravelT Campers/Travel Campers/Travel I MotorHomes/RVs
Trailers Trailers Trailers
2/1 house in Grand HONDA '04 Rancher Fisher '06 Crappie Seado RXP '05, Jet DAMON '05 Daybreak
Ridge $425/ma +5425 400, 4 Wheeler, Special. Has Mercury Ski, 60 hrs, very Hi Lo '07 Travel Trail- , - 32ft. work horse gas
dep 850-592-5571 Garage Kept, Auto, 60 motor. 21.1 hrs. clean, life jacket & er 27' Long. Exc Cond " erg.. 35K miles, no
GPS, $4,000 OBO on.mtr.Trolling cover incl. $5500 850-1' - N ADA Valued @$22K smoling. I slide,
3/1 house. 2/1 & 2/2 334-687-1017 motor,fish finder, 2 527-4455 , A Asking $17,900 . I awning, 2 TV's, 2
MH for rent in C'dale live wells w/trailer I334-792-7729 AC'. generator
S450-$500 + dep. Wa- 334-793-2226 Stratos '95 285 Pro $637000 334-775-7548
ter incl. 850-352- XL. Dual console.- Montana 03' 5th wh.
BulletinBoard ae 4393/209-4516.-Mariner mtor 4hp, Johnson Fastrike 175 2slidesW/5 Chev. Super nke! 2007 Damon 2000 Ultra
/1 housing Grand rns great. 2 depth finders, gps, 2008 5th Wheel, LT 2500 HD diesel 4x4 34 Copper Canyon Cummins
short shaft frsh wa- deckextension $000 Keystone Laredo thunderwarrS ort. Cummins




Coupons& 2De als' (Has7Fre. sPc 0
Deaake.com dg $6 2r +$0 sntees334s RL29. $22,500 obo. 1,5 22922071910 outs. Lg. rear LR Ee Kc 5 I
Coupons & Deals! Weave Peas 3BR/IBA, 2636 otn 0 ancr rf '99 IStratos r, 273 bs ke 4 ac stucenter, cabinet, built $2K o 6-6 1-5 30
Berutter Beans, Church St. Cdale Pr350, yellow w/oig Mastercraft '9 rI. dator,7 bass RTlE u. sld e s tr gld 5tbh h. nro vd,
Okra & squash CH&A No Pets, $450 rekit warn Prostar 190, orig. Johnson 150HP, CARRIAGE'02 super glide 5th wh. surround system,
= + $300 de . ( 850) mwinesusedonly0oraV iler/ clerrsg $6500. 334-596-1694 CAMEO 30ft. 2 slides hitch / short bed Cinnett/kitchenett,
352-4222/557-4513 miles, used only for Very clean,runs great will kept includes $20,000 334-726-6594 large bedroom.
Non-Denominational hunting on dirt rds, $17.990 334 790-7338 super slide hitch Privte bath Fm
Church seeking sing- Hy a Austn 2t r0 7O c00 334-68649983 ', t 5 h furnishedd 5Only0
SFresh Clean Pine PrOpe Mg r 4x4 w/4x8 Motor $10.500. acr-fice4-S29k 850-
sS la s h p in e s tr a w T r_ _._ _�_�_3 4 ',_3 6 K m._F o rdk
$2.7/bale. Pick up Beatiful Hill Top hm. exc. cond. $3500. 334- Tr n 2009 MExplorer yM10 outback Chas. r
Avail in Dothan 4/2.on 15 ac. located 347-1597 To much boat for me. Sydney '10 Outback
DealTaker.com Delivery for $20. fee at 4482 River Rd. 6/10 Suzuki '08 Quad 400 Make ofer. 31ft. Only used 3 Motor Homes/RVs mtr Generator, new
Over 8,000 Coupons Call 334-685-3354 from Hwy. 90 & Jef- 4Wheelerw/several 334 983 1502 or Ca ge meo '0 outimes. dual slide Redu ballzer!! $22K
F, - 5 -8590 ferson, quiet extras. $3500 850- 2f.3-shes. 2 . outseeps,2-$22K
From Over 2,300 th or334-546-859 niehborhood at end 209-1622/850-698- 5.5 K Generator, entrance doors, Cruise Master LE, '05, 334-406-9777
DeaTaker.comof ead end street 9387 P LINE 83 Wellcraft 88' 23 ft. loaded, nomoke,no n/out et. center, 36ft workhorse cas-
DealTaker.com employment Chipola River access V BOTTOM 90HP Center counsel, 225 pets, Exc. Cond. -outdoorstove, elec. sis 8.1 gas engine, Fleetwood Bdr '07
S$1100. mo. 850-526-01 3Boats Johnson motor good Johnson outboard. $29,900. 334L714-4001 awning, 28" flat 22k mi., no smk, 7kw Fleetwood Bdr '07
Happy Ads 4Jcz447 or 850-718-7390 solid boat w/trailer S4500. in electronics.screenTV, $26,000 gen. 3 s, SAT, 2 TVH
$3.500 695 2228 Sale $7.000. 334-235- OBO 229-310-7252 A/C, auto leveling, R fbp, wk. horse, 8.1
DealTaker.com .. ..Mobile Homes - -2995 tow/brake system, OBO 334-898-1201
Don't Pay Full for Rent '480.8 * '05 Jeep Wrangler
fromOver 2,300 2/1 in Alford, window Traers C Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k ut Save $25K or more.
Stores. A/C, $375 850- 579- Conquest ' 29ft. eepboth in great Diesel, 4 slides, 4300
DealTaker. con 461 2/209-1664/573- 194 ChaparralO 225 C est 050 MS jeep, both in great many upgrades
1ealakerS com Sport Volv o Rn a C2 sleeps 8. lots o1 e- CaLndiDS! health. 860-352-2810 $159,700. 850-866-
1Compete -I tras. IK ml. Ref.- hea tth.8 I IK- m5. Re],. 2
ierais 2/1 Located btwn GR Penta nbimin, galv Fiberglass 16' Bass nance 34-798-4462 2774
& Sneads water/ trailer. Stored Ins de. Boat W/70 np Engine Warranty
City of Marianna garb. incl. $350/mo $9.900. Call Tilt & rim. 2 ice
is hiring Street 850-573-0308. 334) 393-2581 wells trolling v mot or.
Maine. nance Workling m ......- -- Will t t
aintenancell 850Work /2 MH for rent in Bass Cat 20'9" great condition. 1979 2006 KZ Sportsman
0326 for details C0-718 dale area $295/mo 200 HP Mercury model boat & engine ToyHauler 35umper
0326 $295 dep. 405 615m Optimax. Matching $1,800. Call 464-8514 Pull, 1 slide out
1099 Tandem Trailer. or 334-393-2110 Sleeps 6 Fully cont.
Dealaker com GPS, Etc. $8500 OBO $13,500 334-726-4905
For Store Coupons & 2/2, porch, CH/A, (Day) 850-638-4403 Ranger 06 Reata 210 .Dutchmen 40 ft.
Deals! Jacuzz, storage (Night) 850-638-1338 fish & ski boat, like FLEETWOOD05 Travel Trailer 06
S o ndit er"s - lsmokers/pets ok, Chinew 14ft.w/4hp maybe used 12 Prowler AX6, 5th wh, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8,
ni s Heavy Equipment H20/garb/lawn inl rw ri 36ft, 4 slides, large 2 Slieouts Loaded
Dealaker.co Send resume to Ibtwn 3-6pm. exc. cond. $1700. 334- $27,450. Call Mike $ sw,0O 30/OAM4-9. -Lie new Operato r
Se5961738 334-797-4576 $27,000 e 334-695- w Like ne38 --$20,250. * Maintenance Operator
The Place for PO Box 859 2& 3 BR Mn C'daie.. 4995, 334-687-7862 334- 406- 4555 eay qi
Coupons & Deals Marianna, FL 32447 $500&up H20/garb/ * Heavy Equipment Operator
sewerincl .http:// v
Estate Sales interview clothes? www.charloscountry RN's, LPN's, Weekend * Electrician * Journeyman / Millright
New job clothes? living, com. 850-258-
ESTATES A P s Don t Pay Full Price! 4868/209-8847 Roba o 19 24$
ESTATE SALE: hon't p la cl fkr. ic 4 -8199524' RN supervisor * Mechanic *Industrial Machinery Operation
Estate of EmmaL Shop DealTakerco & 3 BR MH's in CHRYSLER '78 Excellent condition.
Massey, 4328 8th The Place for "St in � RN Requirements: Employees neededwith the ability to perform well under
Ave. Marianna Fri Couoons & Deals! Marianna & Sneads Fish-n-Ski, 15ft, Trailer completely RN Re r t: Employees needed with the ability to perform well under
9/10 &Sat. 9/11 8, DealTaker.com (850)209-8595. 40HP Chrysler motor, restored. $15,000 * Registered Nurse with current pressure in a high intensity production environment.-
9 S 1 $1,500 OBO 334-687- OBO 334-355-3008on state license.net.
near Chipo llege 3/2, /2 in C'dae, 6863, 695-2161 Royal -05 ROYAL One (1) to three (3) years Candidate must have excellent communication &
Competes h d , H/ $ erela ptedeexperience; Csup ervis2ory
collctabels, tools, $450 8502581594 199114' Tn- 169, 6HP 4 stroke, experience prefersoryed. documentation skills, both written & verbal.
Fe godSomething:foeve-medicaloffmehul stick steering w/ low hrs, 6 loaded, experiene p rerred.atv
Somet ry M m eae d. - hp Mariner motor, ready to fish, 85-3226 CPR certified tion.Knowledge of hydraulic systems, PLC electrical controls and
SCHA ttall app. in anmo r C o moEx- and documentati, on skillse ment components, metal fabrication, stick welding, motors, chain
Muliple Positions + dep. 850-693-6984. Trailer. $3,500. 334- LN Requireret conveyor systems, and preventative maintenance identification.
Office Manager 3 80 693-0307 or 334-798- L Re( uiree co) yenrs
Takco B/W Days AAn Bus 3/2in Malone, No 0148 * One (1) to three Will train to operate, diagnose problems, ad maintain many
Super Stuff for Less! ness Management or pets,,security neg., related experience problems,
Shop wth related field. Two Sectn 8ok.850-569- Correct Craft Torino * Musthave a current/active different production machines. Schedule for more than 40 hours
DealTaker.com years leadership/- 9884 or 850-557-3343 17ft. complete refit .TCPR certification.
supervisory experi- 3/2 MH's in Grand '07 350CID/450 hp fat '7 -Catalna weekly and have basic personal tools. Seeking energetic team
S Tools ence required pef- s in $Penta outdrive, gar, 30',2 cyl. Yrmar die All Shifts Available players to assist in reachingproduction goals.
erabW in a physician Ridge, $500 NoHUD kept. exc. cond.very sel eng. Ve ac u low hrs
Looking for ffice pract 850-592-3772/850-5730014 fast $10,750. less than 250. Roller Applyin person DRUG FREE WORKPLACE
ooficpingrNw iacicegs. et-0014 334-347-7930 furling, bimin, head,
Something New Medical Office Secre- FIRST MONTH FREE CROWNLINE 07, 210 micro, fridge. Good Signature HealthCare
Want t Spend Less. tary: 80 B/W Days $285 bl-wkly for nice Bowrider w/wake cond. Docked @ Snug oN h Fl rll_.
Don't Pay Full Price! High school, diploma 3/2 or $245 for 2/2 board tower. 350mag Harbor slip B-6.334-ofNohflida.i
The Place for requirE equivalent is w/g ncI. 4 to pick 300hp, like new, 673-0330. REDUCED0I
sel i d. ne year from 850-249-4888 $26,000. 334-470-8454 $13,900. 1083 Sanders Avenue Graceville, FL
Coupons &Deal experience in a medi- ie '0 H 8 '
DealTaker.com ca/office setting. MFisher'01eHawk 18'
Office Nurse/L.PN: 80 Mobile Homes Class 2, with115
pets& animals BA/W Days Gradua- 'in Parks Mercury outboard
tionfromwe an accred- motor with trailer, 2
;ted practical nurse 2/2 & 3/2 Quietwell fish finders, trolling
program. Physician maint. H20/sewer/ motor, accessladder,
office or clinic expe- arb/lawincl. $325- Bemini, AM/FM ra- Seacraft '8920ft
rience preferred. 600 Joyce Rile' Real dio, on board charge, center Console, boat,
Current LPN license Estate 850-209- 825 cover, very well kept rCentr 9le,
in the State of Flori- inder shelter. motor&trailer,95
R Pets PolCy da. Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR $14,000. 334-685-7319 225HP Johnson Mtr,
Fax Resumes to 850- MH's. Lot rent incl.Dual Axle Tr. w/
Your pet deserves a loy- 229-5616 or apply on. For details 850-557- Gheenoe Came 13' brakes,wh., runs
Ing, caring home. An ad line at www.sacred- 3432/850-814-6515 w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 well, very clean,
for a free pet may draw hearLorg/gulf 8)# thrust trolling mtr Great cond. $5,500.
$1500 Firm 334-793- 334-791-4891.AF d,' s or" CS, .i w .w.jcfloridancm . See s- e"for details
onse iddals Sacred Heart s an Roommates 3432 Night: 677-5606 Columbia, AL
willsellyouranimalfor EqualOpportunity Accom."toShare 10 ft Hunting stand Bundy Clarinet, like Eureka Vacuum $10 Kohler dbi sink w/ at- Set of rims & tires,
research or breeding pun Employer Tw/cover $250 239- new, $50 850-592- 850-866-1700 tached faucet, spray 22", $400 850-272-
pose. Please screen re- Sacred Heart Medical 272-8236 1288 & soap disp. $100 3752
s crfusawhen Group - Dr. Richard Furn. Rm 4 Rent, $375 GE Built-in 850-482-7537
ingananmalawy Brunner + ' utilities. WiD 2400 watt Am $150, Cedar Chest: Beauti- oven,excellent cond. Small desk w/sliding
avail. On North St. in 2, 12" subs in ox, ful Lane Cherry wood $200 850-482-7537 Leaf Blower, used keyboard $8
hamacC'dale 850-209-5550 $150 850-272-3752 w/padded lid.$150 Gooseneck Hitch- fits very little $50 850-866-1700
Birds, Bees& Fish Biotechnology o es 2 Huntin Knives $25 obo (850)482-8290 F250 $350 3186 Townhouse Dr.
for both Firml 850- Cedar Dresser (850)593-5127 Midland CB Radio Solid Oak Enter$tai500
DeDealTaker.co m ealTaker.com 879-4365 w/mirrord & chest of Hammock & wood w/antanae $30,BO OBO 850-482-7537
For P et Storeal Clothing Store " 2BR/2BA , 2 story wood play- cond. (850)592-2881 Barn kept cover
Coupons &Deal! Coupons and Deals TOWNHOUSES ..- house $125 OBO 850- Cherry finish lighted $100 (850)482-5434 Military Wood Sleigh Stuffed $5Rooking
Cats DeaTaker.com Townhouses HEADLANDS BEST KEPT SECRET! 209-5294 curio, excellent cond. Hawken 59 cal. cap Bed built in 1939 $100 (850)482-8290
850-482-1050 30' Aluminum ladder $75 3186Townhouse lock mussell loader, 850-526-3426
FREE Kittens to good a 699 CO RD 100 HEADLAND $100, 850-866-1700 Dr. stainless steel $190. d Bistro set, Thomas the Tank En-
home. 8150-526-29588 for rent r o Craftsman Design 4 drawer heavy duty j maticdcTwinaAd 850-415-1442 Outside Bistro setT
Free to good home, Ci ai Approx 2920 sq ft file cabinet $35 obo Hawken cal. cap umbrella/lights $175 with Mattress. $60
kittens. 850-57-4512 5BR/3BA (850)482-8290. sage & controller lock mussell loader 3186 Townhouse Dr. obo (850)482-8290
kittens. 85-573-4512,e Built In 2009 $500 850-762-2299 by Thompson center
Free to good home! * Energy efficient Antique Royal sewing Dishwasher, GE Pro- $375. 850-415-1442 Panasonic Word Pfo- Trek 18 speed Bike
Male neutered, * Deck machine $50 850- file 4 cycle delay - Hutch, 3 drawers,.2 cessor Typewriter $150 OBO (850)592
declawed indoor cat * Lennox Two Zone system 866-1700 start, white $125 shelves $35 850-482- w/Accu-Spell Plus 2881
w/accessories. 850- 6.1acres Assorted yard oma 850-482-7537 4480 $50 850-594-3644 Twin bed w/drawers
272-6933 Apartments ae & ie ments $30 3186' Electric typewriter Jinny Lind Crib w/ Privacy screen, ex- & mattress $35 850-
Free to lovinGthome, Furnished * Granite counter tops Townhouse Dr. $30, 850-866-1700 mattress, nice cond. cellent cond. $50 482-4480
liter trained kens. *"As I Formal dining Assort. tools, drill, Elec. twin bed w/ $65 850-482-4944 3186 Townhouse Dr. Vintage Kitchen Cab-
850-482- 58807850- Edgewood Apts. 1 BR s 2 car garage shop vac w/outside mattress, $50 O Kenmore gas dryer, iltg c 20 et, hitestepack

rs592-4793. new cond. 850-933- n Brother Fax, Copier, Elvis Bust $30, Elvis Ore 526-3426 850-526-3426
scanner, answering Heartbreak Hotel Kenmore sewing ma- Rainbow Vacuum Washer & Dryer, hvy
AKC/CKC Mii. 9228/643-8312 Call 334 596-7763 service $45 850-866- Plate $40 850-866- chine $25 850-594- Cleaner $200 3186 duty, like new $250,
Schnauzers 7 wks. Apartments- Honda '02 XR250R 1700 1700 3644 Townhouse Dr. 3186 Townhouse Dr.
old 3-M, 3-F, 350. Unfurnished Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond.
34-691 -3266 or Call 8PM 11PM ' Wednesday, September 8, 2010
334-797-9507 IBR/1BA, apt., in 334 684-9129
town, $450. mo. No
ets. 850-573-0598
for m ore info. M manufactured ...
Homes for Sale .
IBRApt &2BRMH
sewer incl. $400- Timberline - - . " � - Tuesday's
$500. No pets. 850- Homes WASABI SOLUTION
CKC Rg. Chow Pup- 526-8392 'omes W SOUTO
$400fm$350m. 334- D:uhab. ',1
464-0440or498-0675 r334 981.'7990 - 2 8 7 6 4 3
DealTaker.com .8'7 69 881' 07 2...
Pet Items for Less! --. 6OSO
Shop with WELCOME HOME .utI5 m ul 55de , v .
DealTaker.com WILLOwBEND T D. . T is,'uG mE ITJJ l KC' 4 8 2 7
Female bk/tan Have l&2BR Apts. RR8) BARHOW TO PLAY -1 6 R � 9 /
394-7925 This Institution is an -- 1 '546, -- Fit x w h in
Equal Opportunity Fill in the 9x9 grd wh the missing " 9.8 7�
pies, wormed, born Employer TDD#711 ~'', '','., numbers SO 19at each column, row and ' 8 7 , I 3 4 5
5/25 850-276-5772 1- *"' ")- 3x3 box contains the digits 1 - 9 orly once. 7
a Pet Supplies-& j , I . . s . There is only one correct solution -


OSces Opportunity I ..I,, 1.for each puzzle. . BE SURE TO VISITOUR
Pet Food?PetToys? DuplexTriplex - 0- . () NEWEST GAME SITE
Pet Meds? I Duplex/Triplex N D..uhk .%Id< GET MORE WASABI - - - - - -
Don't Pay Full Price! "i .-I t PdZ.LE..,hSK WUM .o
ShDealTakercom 1BR/1B duplex -. . PUZZLES ONLINE! ( OM
Ohe Place for 2989-A Oats $350 - 3) - ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT 0
Coupons & Deals! st & lastPrudential 3'1 BR/2 BA BOERJA .COM 0 BLOCDO IC -W BLOCOOTCOM REWLBOCOM
DealTaker.com Jim Roberts Realty "" 11 BOXERJAM.COM EWLBOX.COM
850-482-4635 -- 39.9Hl - 102D)8 BLOCKDOT INC - WVW BLOCKDOT COM


SPLACES-A









6 B - Wednesday, September 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED www.JCFLORIDAN.com


MotorHomes/RVS Automobiles I I Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Scooters/Mopeds Trailers-Tractors ] Trucks-Heavy Duty J Trucks-Heavy Duty I
REDUCED Montana for Sale It foFZ Suzuki 50 79' -. SCOOTER! United John Deer 05' 48 HP, Chevy '91 K1500 4x4 ',.
'05 5th Wheel, 4 Ford 06' FOCUSSES 4- collectors item, 1 cyl, Motor Scooter'08. full wh. drive, front Z7 Silverado, exc. 1__A.V
slides, king bed, dr. red, auto, leather, 2 stroke scooter, 80mpg, 1000 mi.'s end loader, bushhog, cond. news trans, Its
exc. cond., $27000 sun roof, spoiler, like orange, exc cond, $3000 OBO Manu. finish mower, disk, of extras $3,800.
850-547-2808 new 50K mi. $8,900 street legal. $500. - War.334-445-6302 spredder & box blade 334-695-2853 __
- 3 34-389-3071 or OBO 80 334-774-2521 $18,200.OBO 798-3352 HUNTER'S DELIGHT -.
334-726-9500875ts
BMW'05, 325 Sedan, Ford '10 Fusion White Volkswagen '02 GoldWing'97 1500SE k sa,'XS66 storage box, cover, John Deere 6405 4WD GMC'06 SLE2 Sierra
Blue w/tan leather, 4-dr 6 way P.S. P.L Beetle 80k miles 70K mi. Pearl white, Custom Paint; tie straps, transport Two post Tractor. 1500 Crewcab. 4X4
45k mi, one owner, P.W. Satallite radio NADA $8850 $7,500. 229-321-9625 $6500 ended;or T were carrier, fits 2in 2360 hrs. $20,000 Silver. 40k mi. Exc.
No paint work, 4,635 mi. Must see & $7999 or Trade 479-2558 or 714-700 receiver $3000. OBO 334-798-2337 Cond. Cloth seats,
R-VISION 2006 Trail $15,900 dri.e. Full Warranty! 479-2558 or 714-2700 .. .-. . -----CallO334-792-7105 OnStar, Bedliner,
Lite, 26 ft., fully 334-685-6233 334-792-5716 .. , Kawasaki '06 KLR Kubowitha Tractend eRao500a2 TK sooo,2925
loaded, like new, 650 new Tire Sport utility Vehicles HST with front end Chevy '93 1500 172K $22,800 334-596-2925
low mileage $42K LCadSiac '94 Sevillpow- ra.e~. great cord, blade & finishing Runs Great $2,800 GMC '99 Sierra green
0 334-616-6508 SS nOK mti. all pow- '0 tion. 5k miles. $3500 mower $17,500. OBO 334-691-7111 in color 88K mi. 1
e-616-6508 r, new tires, $2,500. 0804or9-ra7efor1 owner, garage kept,
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. CALL 334-6935503 ood sportsman r Call 334774-771 or 334-798-1768 owner, garag p,
by Gulf Stream 99' Chevrolet '02 Harley 07 Road Glide wheeler. 850-592- Longhorn 05 Horse very clean, $10,000.
Immaculate cond. Chevlonet '026neOBO14 445-937
immaculate cond. Corvette. Garage a1 Volkswagon '06 Jetta 13k mi, adult ridden, 3287 trailer like new, 3* 3-3698139
loaded w/soptions kept, very goodcon- TDI. Grey w/gray garage kept, lots of 2-horse slant, pad, .
must see!! comes ditton. Custom ex- Ford 1998 Mustag hIhr.die'el. sunroof, extras, fuel injected, Kawasaki'09 KXF250 tack room, electric LealAds
it 'haust.$15,000.Mustheated seats, alum. speed, $16,500.00 Motor by BPM, 2 brakes, $3500. 080
$58,500 334-803-3397 haust. $15,000. Must silver, power doors, wheels, sat. radio 40 Call 334-464-5916 brothers perform- Call 850-588-4883
Ssee. 334-798-4346. windows, & seats,20KmancePipeVeryfastLegNotices
CHEVROLET '08 Leather. Good tires, -0m 1.800 ceprpee fast Blazer Look Massey Ferguson '63 Chev 7ubrn
Corvette convertible, CD player, 134k $3850 "'Ibike for ire motor 199model 35 w/ 2 row Chev.y 97 Suburban
SCall334-791-6485 Volvo 07 40. ro trm Good, Runs Good bottom plow. $3500. greacond, 1500 LF15082
cond. garage kep if interested. white. new tires. $3000. 334 798-9131 OBO 334-445-1717 series, leather$3000.
2 .-d $48,000. 334-692-5624 FOR PARTS TOYOTA 66K miles. Good Kawasaki 2000 Clas:, , ---'-, 334-774-6348 Call 303-906-3683 - NOTICE OF
Winnibego 02' Md29B CAMRY'94 NOT RUN- condition. 515.500. sic LT.2007 Under Tractor 00'b Dodge '02 Dakota SHERIFF'S SALE
Minnie, 30ft. self con- . NING. MAKE OFFER 334191-2726 Harley 08 Road King Warranty til 2012. .-ractor 00DT Kubotw Leather Int. Quad cab
tainted 44K mi. new 1 334-702-0730 VW '05 Beetle, like new. less than 2053CC Low mi. Kubota loader Clean cond.Fully NOTICE is hereby
tires & brakes, new Limited Edition, 1500 miles. $15.750. $9000 334-774-3474 LA1601 cabire 3100 auto. 334-693-3980 given that pursuant
digital ant. & flat Grand Marquis Me Like New. New0tires, Call Mike or 334-791u1074o L A9 to a writ of execution
screen TV micro- ury93 LS and yless rs. original tires Dodge '05 issued in the Circuit
wave, greatcodu oo k moonroof, keyless 334-79714576 BMW e'06X5 78k. 50%, engine, fuel Viper Truck Court of Jackson
w/car tow doll. rus good e 2 ue, entry, alarm. Under Harle Davidson '04 MOTIVATED miles NADA $26k tanks k. $12,500. or NADA $26,999 County, Floridaon
.$200$33,000.334-889-4489. Che 334-493-1248 Warranty, $9,500. Roadglide FLH, 40K, WIFE! 2005 $18,999 or Trade trade for tractor. $18,999 or Trade the 26th day of Janu-
Your Home$away Camino.Good condo. Hetda '03 Acr Cl34-655-002 tour pack, headsets, Yamaha Royal Star 479-2558 or 714-2700 850-212-6964 714-2700 ary 2010 in the cause
Your Home away Needs minor work Honda-03 Accord EX VW Beete'01 diesel, CD&CBsmokey motorcycle. , . 6in Wakula
from Home'01 $5500OBO334-699- V6.Whitew/tan Ithr loaded exc gold $10,000 OBO Model XVZ13CT, Dodge 2004 Daio Bank was plaintiff
40from Home o '01 NeedV-6965 Whited eantr A/Tl loaded, exc. ,o. eBan wa kuplai
Ultimate Freedom 1366or 797-6925 Sunroofheated seats cond. white w/grey 334-798-2928 /678- body style is crew cab. EI cn, imothy William
40 ft. Winnebago 1 122k mi. $10,400 int. 64K mi. $7,900. 8722 road/street, drive - 79K, full rupowr. 8 c yl. ham s the de-
owner garage kept Chevy 05'Impala tan 334-685-6233 334-714-5860n type is RWD. auto, cru.se. 57200. fendant, being Case
only 54K mi. Kitchen incoor 68,200K mi.1 Honda '07 Accord 4 cylinders, 35,000 Cal 334 449 164 umber 09-22-CA,
living rm w/slide owner, good cond. Coupe EXL, Black e miles. In.great , S Roberts, II
With luxurious leath- condition. Tractor 20 Mssey Ddg 99 D,,ta Lou, S. Roberts, Ill
t $7,500.850-526-5832 w/bk leather sunFet dobe Chevrolet '04 Tahoe ra r Sport 6cyl/automati As Sheriff of Jackson
er seating. Spacious or 850-209-0202 uroof, XM radio, 44kb LT Leather, DVD Ferguson w/5'disk,
storage w/Ibasementr hard case saddle o i power window, County, Florida have
mode w/ side X tide -mi. 4 cyl. $14-500 bags, highway $14,999.00 Trades 1set bottom pile& kyless entry bed levied upon all the
fri, dishwasher, 4- 6233R VDSON bars, cruise considered Call CSI planters $3K 797- liner ext. gate, club right, title, and inter-
washer & dryer & a 07' FLSTSC Springer control. Tires in Auto6925 or 334-699-1366 cab334-794-465009 Tim othy William
comfortable Q bed. U'O WE classic 3000K mi. good shape. Full Chevy '03 Tahoe 334-794n4009 Timothy andto
King dome in motion Black $13,000 080 front windshield, 162K mi. Fully loaded, Tractor: JD 4450 Ford 01' F150 lariat the following to-wit:
satellite & more pow- Honda 07 Fit sport, PAY 254-681-4802 double seat tour Clean. Runs Great MSWD duals, cab, 5.4 liter, 154K mi.
er than you will need loaded, less than C^-H&bike. Asking $9,500 $7500.334-794-9135 PS, $27,500. black ext. tan leather 80 acres described as
w/350 Cummings' Chevy '088HHR 40K, $13,200 OBO H HarleyDavidson '08 OBO. Please call 334-655-2136 '334-726-0067. seats, super cab, all- Thre South d of the
Diesel eng. Onan die- Extra CleanExtra 334-406-2667 Days Electra Glide Classic, 334-790-7380. (16) 3 65 23 s to trans $8000. 417-
sel generator, only Low Milesoaded, 334-58-3658 nights FOR 5000 miles, $15,950. 8000. 417- SE /4 ofSection 28,
334-618-4430 Township 3 North,
$98,495. So.Much All Auto! RBeautiful Honda '99Sl CARSIII avdson 198e . . FORD '02 LARIAT Range 9 West nof Tal-
Mor You must come Red $13,700 one owner. 2dr Harley Davidson 1986 T ra 34-699-2old2 80 ke t .Chrysler Ton F250 Diesel, Crewaor of J. L
and see!T!! 850-849- 334-792-0394 dE.on7 m ,3-18127 F n�LTC w/ ide car. or u til tr railer c10. CHoutryEr Vtar. Cab, 123K miles Cre laias Mranki
2634 or , e 850-638-1703 71 El Camino, 1 Con. 73K mi. es, 1959 220 M eredes cond. $,500. re r is Floridea, Jackson
Chetaned 334-7908 Impala, A/C, Sunroof $8000 cond. $10,and body kit. Restore or use for 794-266 5334-800. Like ne. A-Frame E cn d. 5 ire. $17,700 334-687-9983 County, Florid ay
RVs/Campers L2 ,KENEW, 334-347-4Tbur0 n .0BO 334-794-2665 or Jack � 2 mot ch ck. 7. c. p CTper.ae9500ssub-
or 334-793-4448 850-E594-3282 N5!,000 3Tib3l0 - PCl arts. 08 10 1o rChevy e'07 Trailbazer, e1975 OBO h34 5 Ford4 04TF-350 of Septembere 2010,
5th06Fleetwood2 nth. Call Ron Ellis T - HARLEY Davidson 1992 $1300. OBOLoade334618- 49,1 $300 m Down leathereitct toy Sherif Office,
Wante d i0un i GT V6, 6 spd manual, Sporster 1200 Scustom 1072 orP334-699-2280 new tires, power, Chrysler '95 Voyagwe. eel, favor of J. La
STravel Tralers 1 owner, 102k miles 50's K/KH exc. _ Yerynce .$189 3 9 VT. ut s Beauchamp
for sale, self con- Chevy '71 El Caminola , 17"35 alloy wh eels, 1959 220 Merc s nd. $5,500. OBOe K n e 850- 579-4694 89 or, at te ho
tained 334-793-4438 350 Engine, $7500 vinyls, and body kit. Restore or use for 794-2665 334-805- i evye w Tres NOW and r me 16lthe lay
or 334-793-4448 850- 594-3282 $5,000 negotiable parts. 08104- y D i i 334- -22 B2 Ford 04F-350 of September, 2010,
5th '06 Fleetwood2.-- "A 500-06146. 251-747-4022- HARLEYA N Nice Family SUV 2832 Super Duty XL truck, at the Jackson Coun-
hr 6 od e4 5 -38 2 , e'02 3 X-Type7ON6 2 B GMC2 25. Conversi-n- H E D O L d 61 G 6 $30 Shnift O rt,
slides, with 07' DealTaker.com 2003, 1200 Sportaster PRICE REDUCED!!$300amo. Call Sn eve a , , 6 liter ty er s icet
Silverado 250 work 4 DR Low Miles. For Automotive 100th anniv edition. 2009YamahaR6 Hatcher 33491243Van. new A C ruon FORD werstr07 F150oke diesel,r 401dderor bidders for
truck as package Nice Car, $500 Down Coupons & Deals! Lots of chrome. only 1.150 miles. grT. 2500 5 & M Au.
payoff $36.0001 $300 o. Call reve $72500. 334Call -701-3974 Bought new. iBurn to S s E- . wheels $11,500 4 4dCall Florida, County of





347--Ce 76 /b Hatcher gar4$ep0. 3- 3 Go -gt d7B500bo S' pearl white10 $16 ,900., as may e t o the pay-
334 470-8454 Che 76Ca, Lex350 98 06 HD Dyna Wide arley Davidson9 o33469146range and blacTker.com 334-464-3189 Fl46 orida, at the hour
K t1 small eblockw- F riugosfaV . oL7f 9:30 a.m.. or soon
Key2009stone Cougar 01' - ne par block 3 e r 4- CHEVLowrider 36K m wih gCaminot flames. illof-
5th wh. 28 ft. slide new parts, block Golf c art, 936V rim Exc.cond. 1340 cc Eras u m T f i c aI ncthuee
out, CH&A, micro- bored 60 oyer new son red. 4 seaer w/ engine, spare seat $7.50 negotiable. Automobilesss $,.9 3-3e.0 for wle a2 ll the
wave, TV, am/fm cd flow masterexhaust headlamps. pristine $5500 334-984-2044 733490 6146 :r sa; oo defendant,
radio, $10,000. see at system, platinum condition. 2000. Hpant forDavdson 98 334-805-3466 ed 3rd '04Row Seat. Na - teim Whone
aenm gd. loving i e " fir o7 iqures c nng cd exc. cond. orange, Suzuki 07 GSXR 600 NADA $8870 t...- ark, and interest inr
camp round in-l wireset 2$3500 Jaguar'5XJ8L loaded, Must See! like new, 3550mi. th a pperty, at
Dalevie. 334-598- 4-door. Black. Owner Motorcycles $12,000. 334-791-4799 $5500. includes all 4 $6999 or Trade FORD'07 Explorer t ,ai ery r a







49'5 r 9 6 a s n 479-2558 or 714-2700 Sort Tracd, L mted public outcry and willro
4695 or 334-791-8363 - $68Knew. Asking riding gear OBO sell the same, subject
PS, AC, AT, Tilt WCD Red, Auto, Mirrored 850-9-34 Honda 04 Helix 334-714-4029 str 2KGMC NARROW fully loadeJimmy,d, rebuilt 558770, . via the
6 CYC, $3k in tras Topsooer 250cc. auto- 250, Burgund. BODY4-ROW n., $7,500 OBO 6KilesBlue to priorelay Service.
















Mickey Thompson Tires, Calipers, Lincoln *07 MKZ. ^Low miles! Lige new! PEANUT PICKERS, 33o,6S703207 Ford *S9 Brr.co, Runs
334-684-2080 rb k miNA we grmatc.garage kept. Yamaha 05 V-star OBO850-526-2491 $21500 334687468986 branches . Roberts, IIIand judg-
4 0612D 1 .175 ll _or r. over 8 rielmet. 9k 650 ull m1 ask for Tom Good Con.nton FORD07Fmentsohe hies
0 08- 5i ce r ond lmt 1 650 n Sie oae a dor nTomn ut FORD '07 F150 Super bidder or bidders for
$28 Coresson00 Cal col 677-7815or bags, wind shield, And Eui pped hevyab4x4 04 ilve4dr 156K CASH, the proceeds





















Ch427Coett t whtew/ BMWR1200CL great!CReall n Baaha -2005r 350 Bus.htech railer'05 u0 EoV W De uto Sheriff
ChevyW7Corvette aback rest.<1K mi. -i .', i l afullyloaded to be applied as far
T-top. blk /blk int.350 seats, loade$6500. NADA $13,850 tory. The tires gar. kept $3750obo l whonditiite $16900500 as may be to the pay-

Muscle Car 454 Les '98 227400 06D Dyna Widesha m 334-691-4643 ' DealTaker.corn 334-685 0846 ment of costs and
SDda bi me gu ger88@ot Auto 4otivebl offer 2Coup the a ies:
Ser. Inq. Only. Papers 334 -237xc cond $10,900 33 6600 m. $12,900. r ai404-D pa , les, $29 ,500 334 e d St 14
riAvGilable. Estate rear tire, and extras, t.
Sale. $14,500 OBO 333-3436 or 671-3712 578-1482 .jefflc 14asking.payoff of 6957769,695-7770
4-WheelDrive 352-219-7370 Uncoln '01 Executive truthinsong.com nda 06 250 Rebel $5900.850-762- Je n 07' Wrangler, ruckHa ' 9 50 In Accordance with
ns Series adult driven Great condition. uns 2071718-5069 after ac unlimited 4- FORD 2005 Sport Trac the American with













Seriessadut do r ie.t 2007 Suzukio rs . FATBOY93r, o nd io Rus 0 71 85 6andy 4r ow insect- l DuXLTrc 7KI E added, drk disabilities acte
2009 Sportsmen 2 $100334Che 4879 Im 171pala' Blue w/grey leather Boulevard C50- Red great. $2000. obo 4pmaha vtar cc c apEr $,200 r raonale door locks.$4800 obo disabilities,
20E Dothan velTrailer blueox chevy interior, new tires& and black, 9k miles,d out of brother exh3347011707aust classic, pearl white & w/double boxes, for offer 229-334-8520, 334-691-4643 two tone grey, ex sons with disabities
22.5" in total len 00. Callaserv- eat , Honda '06 CB 0, 99 Loaded, cargo shell ' OBO. 334-692-4572 commodation to par-
and UVW of 3844 bs. 334-687-5971 or ice,pwor seats, $4, 334-79-277 F45,000 mi., blue, black 0 miyellowe. 2ss 75 8-3460or2 itp g in thiu o pro-
Easy toll. Over- 334-793-1034 windows & door450 SL $7,500 334-695-3744 $1650 850- 258-1638 334-696-5531 nights 400-5184 $1500 850-352-4724 $700334-596-9966
sized U-shaped di- locks. 112K mi . exc. '92 Goldwing, 60k Mi. Good Cond. Load-DA o o-
nette that sides out.- cond. $6,500. cash' miles, red, exc. paint sk for Dan. 334053466 d 3rd Row Seat, Nayv _ , trre A.A. oor-e
Queen bed. Moving .... s - firm serious inquires & running cond. System $35,500 - - - -Tr teeh














-3344 ' 15 M r e 8 5 r.850-482-9624
and must sell. T - only334-790-4892 $7000850-445-2915 HONDA '06 Shadow, YAMAHA 08 V-star 229-254-0077 3 not later
$9,900.00 U ncoln '01 Towncar, , $4,800, 229-334-8520 Low miles! Like new! T raiers-rctos Ford '68 F ,i',. i is an even (7) days
'0 W r 0 S ignature5 series w/, 0 or 229-296-8171 Asking $2,695., B Trailers-Tratr -. ,-AC ,or t the proceed-





























cyl., f CHarVYgood one arciale08K mi.an uoi e C.0 TAice t
Jeep WranglerX 01.30 m.. $6000 334-93-5454 CHEVY '0 Siverado brakes, runs great, ngs. I hearing im-
4X4 Must See! Red, *Chevy 81' Corvette 8505794-67 after '' � - ' V-8, 4X4, 266K miles,-592- paired,(D) 1-800-
PS, AC, AT, Tilt W, CD Red, Auto, Mirrored 6pm YAMAHA 08 Tr 2KMC NARROW fully loaded rebuilt 5- 77, via the
o6 CYC, $3k in . etra Tops 52K mi. New 250 Burgundy. BODY 4-ROW trans., $7,500 0 2815 -Florida Relay Service.
Mickey Thompson Tires, Calipers, Lincoln '07 MKZ. Low miles! Like new! PEANUT PICKERS, 334687.3207 Ford '39 Bronco. Runs
tires, 25K mi, 3rd Brakes & Shocks. Light tan w/beie in- American Iron Horse Asking $2.695.. GREAT COND grt. ite mud res. DATED: August 20,
DEH,Adultowned Garage kept.$13,500. terior.,leather heated '06. Texas Chopper 334-6935454 CALL 334-726.1530 '80trtee.DAT'ED:Aug
$17,500 Show Cond. OBO 334-596-2376 seats. ABS. side elec. blue w 'spider .Ora, e 8074
334-684-2080 airbags. 3k m. NA wed graphics, 24ci1 .J86 Lou;:.RobertsI
r334-64-5Yamaha004VSar 6X12 enclosed ro .o e
334-300-6112 tDA 21.15 sell or S&S.ully custom 100 CA .sc Black & 0Sheriif
$17.900 850.814-0155 sized garage show chrome. excellent d o "in bdc ck S 190-JacC.son County Flor-
bike. 7950K. Must See Honda 06 TX condition. $,000,nIa
Lincoln Cone $30,500. 334-445-0366 1300C Charcoal color. 334-618-7525 new cond. 850-933 Chevy '04 Silverado
iow eda n3 Bike_____________ 334-618-7525ks9228/643-8312 2500 LT S.ALVIL v8 MPIli B' Lir, i. Cowan
altTown Sedan 03_BMWR1200CLrBik eMetalnRoookg I H
142K mi.Twhite w/ BWRS100201C*4BikeWrunsEaLndslooks
Ce" Au t tan leathirtop, 11k miles great! Really fun to Yamaha- 2005,350 Bushtech Trailer'05 100 IV WHEEL DR AiDeputy Sheriff
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INTERNATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, September 8, 2010" 7B


Skin infections pose risk to Chilean miners


BY PETER PRENGAMAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

SAN JOSE MINE, Chile - Rescuers
have sent down antibiotics and ointments
and were working Tuesday to blast cool,
dry air to 33 miners trapped a half-mile
underground for more than a month.
All the men have suffered from skin
sores, foot fungi or abrasions, and infec-
tions could prove dangerous in the swelter-
ing heat and humidity, with rescue at least
six weeks away.
Scrapes, cuts and infections like athlete's
foot and jock itch are usually just minor
annoyances. But trapped as they are in
unrelenting 86-degree (30-degree Celsius)
heat, with humidity at 88 percent, the min-
ers don't have any way of drying out.
In videos transmitted from down below,
the miners can be seen shirtless and sweat-
mg.
In such an environment, any open wound
presents a serious risk, so the miners have
been instructed to use extreme caution. A
simple cut from moving rocks could lead to
dangerous infections, Chilean Health
Minister Jaime Manalich told the
Associated Press.
Most at risk are diabetics, who face
increased complications from skin infec-
tions under the best circumstances. There
is at least one diabetic among the trapped
miners, who has been receiving insulin
through the narrow bore holes that have
become a lifeline for the miners.
The constant exposure to moisture cre-
ates the possibility of infections, especially
when the men are living and sleeping
together in close quarters and can't shower,
according to Dr. Boni Elewski, a dermatol-
ogy professor at the University of
Alabama, Birmingham.
The exposed skin on the .feet as well as
areas where sweat accumulates, such as
around the grin, the neck, under the chin
or between fat rolls, could foster sores or
.fungi - commonly known as athlete's
foot or jock itch - that could become


Relatives of trapped miners watch a friendly soccer game between Ukraine and
Chile being held in Ukraine, outside the San Jose mine in Copiapo, Chile Tuesday.
The thirty-three miners have been trapped deep underground in the copper and
gold mine1 since it collapsed on Aug. 5. - AP Photo/Martin Mejia


infected with bacteria.
Limited hygiene and constant humidity
"also makes the miners susceptible to an
infection and inflammation of hair follicles
that causes itchiness.
And then there is gas gangrene, an infec-
tion that can start when bacteria common-
ly found in the soil enters a wound. This
bacteria thrives in low-oxygen environ-
ments and rapidly kills tissue, making
immediate removal of the affected area or
amputation of a limb necessary, said
Elewski.
"The longer they. are there in this situa-
tion, the higher the risk that someone will
develop a serious skin problem," she said.
It's unclear how long the miners will be
stuck underground. The Chilean govern-
ment has said it could take until December.


to drill a hole big enough to pull them out,
while other experts have said it could(be as
soon as late October.
Two massive mining drills are being
used - one widening one of the existing
bore holes and the other forging a new
opening - and the government plans to,
use a third drill to widen one of the other
bore holes.
Rescuers have become increasingly
sophisticated in their use of three narrow
bore holes, each less than 6 inches (15 cen-
timeters) wide. ' '/
But attempts last week to cool the min-
ers' cramped environment with a narrow
air hose failed, Manalich said. On
Tuesday, rescuers were working to send'
dowt a. better hose with a compressor
that can pump about eight gallons (30


liters) of dry air per minute.
This second hose - which contains sep-
arate ducts that can also carry water and
fiber-optic cables - will emerge about 60
feet (20 meters) from the shelter where the
men have taken refuge, and it remains to be
seen how much impact it will have on the
overall area where the miners are stuck.
The lower reaches of the mine stretch more
than a mile (two kilometers) below where
the main shaft collapsed on Aug. 5.
The installation is being phased in over
the next couple days, and the air hose
should be working by Thursday, Manalich
said. He expressed hope that enough fresh
air will make it down so that the miners
"feel a difference."
On Tuesday, another fiber-optic cable
brought some relief to the miners, enabling
them to watch a live broadcast of the
Chilean national soccer team playing
Ukraine. A miniature projector snaked
down a bore hole displayed the game on an
underground wall, creating an image 50-
inches wide.
Meanwhile, the first huge drill carving
an escape tunnel through' solid rock
reached a depth of about 370 feet (123
.meters). Already, the miners below can
hear the drilling, though the hole is only
inches wide and will have to be enlarged
before it can be used to pull the men out -
a process that will take weeks or more.
The first tunnel is going slowly, because
each time a geological fault is exposed,
groundwater is released and the walls need
to be shored up with concrete.
A second drill, capable of carving a tun-
nel just wide enough to pull a grown man
through, started work Sunday and can
advance more quickly. But it has experi-
enced technical delays and has only pene-
trated some 75 feet (26 meters).
A third machine, designed for oil explo-
ration, is on its way. That drill has the high-
est velocity, and is capable of reaching the
miners in early November, but could pose
greater risks of rock falls in the unstable
mine.


Strikes in France, London


foreshadow more protests


BY ANGELA DOLANP
AsSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
PARIS - French strikers
disrupted trains and planes,
hospitals and mail delivery
Tuesday amid massive,
street protests over plans to
raise the retirement age.
Across the English
Channel, London subway
workers unhappy with staff
cuts walked off the job.
The protests look like the
prelude to a season of
strikes in Europe, from
,Spain to: the Czech
Republic, as heavily indebt-
ed governments cut costs
and chip away at some
cherished but co .y .bene-
fits that' underpin, the,
European good life - a"
scaling-back process that.
has gained urgency with
Greece's 110 billion ($140
billion) bailout.
In France, where people
poured into the streets in
220 cities, setting off flares
and beating drums, a ban-
ner inthe southern port city
of Marseille called for
Europe-wide solidarity:
"Let's Refuse Austerity
Plans!" The Interior
Ministry said more than 1.1
million people demonstrat-
ed, throughout France,
while the CFDT union put
the number at 2.5 million.
Some commuters were
annoyed by the disruptions
- even in strike-inured
.France.
"I'm just getting tired of
this because this is not the
first time," said Henda
Feisi, a passenger at the
Part-Dieu train station in
Lyon in southeast France.
"I understand the strikers'
point of view but, still, they
put us in a difficult situation
and we're penalized."
French protesters are
angry about- the govern-
ment's plan to do away with
the near-sacred promise of
retirement at 60, forcing
people to work until 62
because they are living
longer.
The goal is to bring the
money-draining pension
system back into the black
by 2018.
As debate on the subject
opened in parliament,
Labor Minister Eric Woerth
said the plan was one "of
courage and reason" and
that it is the "duty of the
state" to save the pension
system. He has said the
government won't back


Commuters are seen at a cycle hire docking station at'
Charing Cross in London Tuesday. Millions of Londoners
are struggling to get to work by road, rail boat and
bicycle as a strike by London Underground workers
shuts down much of the city's subway, system. - AP
Photo/Sang Tan


down, no matter how big
the protests.
Prime Minister Francois
Fillon reminded the French.
that it could be worse: In
nearly all European coun-
tries, the current debate is
over raising the retirement
age to 67 or 68, he said.
Germany has decided to
bump the retirement age
from 65 to 67, for example,
and the U.S. Social Security
system is gradually raising
the retirement age to 67.
That sense of perspective
was missing from many of
the French protests, where
some slogans bordered on
the hysterical. One sign in
Paris showed a raised mid-
dle finger with the message:
"Greetings from people
who will die on the job."
Amid the Paris mayhem,
European Union finance
ministers meeting in
Brussels agreed to create
new financial institutions in
hopes of preventing a
repeat of the government
debt crisis that nearly left
.Greece bankrupt and
brought the European bank-


ing system to its knees.
Market jitters' remain --
though the most apocalyp-
tic scenarios discussed a
few months ago, such as the
collapse of the euro.curren-
cy, have been put on the
back burner.
In Lond6n, Underground
workers unhappy about job
cuts closed much of the
city's subway system - the
first in a series of 24-hour
strikes planned for the fall.
The thousands of London
maintenance workers, driv-
ers and station, staff who
walked out say the cuts will
hurt service and safety.
With the underground
train service shut, buses had
to take on extra loads, while
vehicular traffic was heavy
and city sidewalks were
teeming with walkers and
bikers.
"The bus system has
been a mess today, but I got
here," said Anita
Prazmowska of South
London.
In France, some post
offices shut down, schools
were hamstrung and public


hospitals were, hit with -a
nearly 18 percent staff cut
for the day. The strike also
blocked the Atlantic coast
port at Saint-Nazaire,
including vessels that feed
into the nearby Total refin-
ery.
Civil aviation authorities
asked airlines to cancel a
quarter of theii flights at
Paris' airports. Only two
out of every five of France's
famed high-speed trains
operated during the strike,
which ran Monday evening
through-Tuesday night.
Some Paris commuters"
had to resort to the city's
rental bicycle ` system,
Velib, and not all were
happy' about it. One coni-
muter, Antonia Gilles, tried
it for the first time: "It was
a success bbhtit was danger-
ous."
Similar protests are set
for elsewhere in Europe in
coming weeks.
A general strike was'
planned in Spain for Sept.
29 'over labor market
reforms, and in the Czech
Republic, a massive protest
.against proposed austerity
measures, including 10 per-
cent salary cuts for- state
employees, was' set for
Sept. 21.
In- Greece,. all public
transport workers in the
Athens area are to stop
work Wednesday for five
hours to. protest planned
reforms to the indebted rail-
way company. Rail and
suburban rail workers are to
repeat the work stoppage
Thursday.
The French strikes come
at a time when conservative
President Nicolas
Sarkozy's approval ratings
hover in the mid-30 percent
range.
On top of that, an unfold-
ing tax and party financing
scandal centered on the for-
tune of the L'Oreal cosmet-
ics heiress has left many
wondering if the govern-
ment cares more about the
interests. of the rich and
powerful than ordinary
workers.
"If we need money ... we
know where to find it," said
Guy Gamet, a 55-year-old
representative of the
Workers Force union as he
marched in Lyon, in the
southeast. "When it was
necessary to bail out the
banks not so long ago, we
knew where to find the
money."


Women, kids among 17 dead in Pakistani bombing


BY RIAZ KHAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
PESHAWAR, Pakistan - A car
bomb ripped through a police com-
pound in a northwestern Pakistani city
on Tuesday, killing 14 women and
children and three officers, the latest in
a string of attacks proving that Islamist


militants remain a potent force in the
country. The dead were the wives and
children of police officers, said Khalid
Omarzai, the city's top government
official. Another 94 people were
wounded, he said, adding that they had
been taken to hospitals after rescuers
cleared rubble. The complex in the gar-
rison city of Kohat houses officers'


homes, a training facility and a com-
mercial area. Officer Mohammad Arif
said there was a huge explosion.in the
residential area of the compound soon
after the evening breaking of the daily
fast during the holy month of
Ramadan. Power to the area was cut,
forcing emergency workers to search
for victims in the dark, he said.
T


Report says Castro

blasts Ahmadinejad

as anti-Semitic
SBY WILLWEISSERT.
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

HAVANA - Fidel Castro criticized Iranian
President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad for what he called
his anti-Semitic attitudes and. questioned his own
actions during the Cuban Missile Crisis of 1962 dur-
ing interviews with an American journalist he sum-
moned to Havana to discuss fears of global nuclear
war.
Jeffrey Goldberg, a national correspondent for The
Atlantic, blogged on the magazine's website,
Tuesday that he was on vacation last month when the
head of the Cuban Interests Section, in Washington
-- which Cuba maintains there instead of an
embassy - called to say Castro had read his recent
article about Israel and Iran and wanted him to come
to Cuba. .
Goldberg asked Julia Sweig, a Cuba-U.S. policy
expert at the Council on Foreign Relations, to
accompany him; arid the pair spent portions of three
days talking with Castro.
Cuba's state-controlled media reported Aug. 31.
that ,Goldberg and Sweig 'met with Castro and
attended the dolphin show at Havana's aquarium, but'
the blog was the first toxreveal details of what they
discussed.
Goldberg said their first meetinglasted five hours
and featured appearances by Castro's wife, Dalia, his
son Antonio, and several bodyguards, two of which
held his elbow to steady Castro when he moved. ,
"His body may be frail, but his mind is acute, his
energy level is high," wrote Goldberg, who also
noted Castro's self-deprecating humor.
The 84-year-old ex-president wore full military
fatigues and an olive-green cap while addressing
university students last week, ;and had "previously
appeared in public in a military shirt. But Goldberg
saw Castro in a red shirt, sweat pants, and black New
Balance sneakers.
He said Castro, who himself has been a fierce crit-
ic of Israel, "repeatedly returned to his excoriation of
anti-Semitism," chiding Ahmadinejad for denying
the Holocaust. Castro said that Iran could further the
cause of peace by "acknowledging the 'unique' his-
tory of anti-Semitism and trying to understand why
Israelis fear for their existence."
The gray-bearded revolutionary related to
Goldberg a story from his childhood that has been
detailed by some biographers: that he overheard
classmates saying Jews killed Jesus Christ.
"I didn't know what a Jew was. I knew of a bird
that was a called a 'Jew,' and so for me the Jews
were those birds," Goldberg quoted Castro as telling
him. Castro later added, "This is how ignorant the
entire population was."
According to Goldberg, Castro said, "I don't think
anyone has been slandered more than the Jews. I
would say much more than the Muslims."
Castro also said that the Iranian government
should understand that the Jews "were expelled from
their land, persecuted and mistreated all over the
world, as the ones who killed God."
After undergoing emergency intestinal surgery in
July 2006, giving up Cuba's presidency and drop-
ping out of sight for four years, Castro has begun
making near-daily public appearances to warn of a
nuclear war pitting the U.S. and Israel against Iran
and also featuring a Washington-led attack on North
Korea.
"This problem is not going to get resolved,
because the Iranians are not going to back down in
the face of threats," Castro told Goldberg.
Goldberg also said he revisited the Cuban Missile
Crisis with Castro, asking if 'once "it seemed logical
for you to recommend that the Soviets bomb the U.S."
"Does what you recommended still seem logical
now?"
Castro's answer surprised him: "After I've seen
what I've seen, and knowing what I know now, it
wasn't worth it all."

Online:
http-://www. theatlantic. com/international/archive/2
010/09/fidel-to-ahmadinejad-stop-slandering-the- �
jews/62566/









8B " Wednesday, September 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Abbas asks U.S. to step into settlement dispute


By MOHAMMED
DARAGHMEH
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

RAMALLAH, West
Bank - Palestinian
President Mahmoud Abbas
said he has asked the U.S. to
settle a dispute with Israel
over settlement expansion
that is threatening to derail


Mideast peace talks.
Israel's 10-month partial
freeze on new construction
in West Bank settlements
ends Sept. 26, and Israeli
officials have indicated they
will not extend the freeze as
is.
Abbas has said he'll quit
peace talks with Israel
unless the restrictions


remain in place.
Abbas said late Monday
that he has asked the U.S.
"to intervene in the settle-
ment issue."
The Obama administra-
tion has promised an active
role in the talks, Abbas told
reporters accompanying
him on his way back from
Washington, where direct


negotiations were launched
last week after a hiatus of
nearly two years.
"The U.S. will be present
at the negotiations, not nec-
essarily behind closed
doors, but (U.S. mediators).
can be inside the room or
outside," Abbas said.
Settlements take up land
the Palestinians want for a


state, and Abbas views
Israeli Prime Minister
Benjamin Netanyahu's deci-
sion on the freeze as a test of
his intentions.
President Barack Obama
wants Abbas and Netanyahu
to agree on the main princi-
ples of a peace deal within a
year, but gaps remain wide.
In Washington, Netanyahu


- who long opposed
Palestinian statehood before
accepting the idea last year
- struck a conciliatory
tone.
But in a message to the
Israeli people on Tuesday
before the Jewish New Year,
Netanyahu said the negotia-
tions' success, while
desired, "was not assured."


EU decries 'barbaric' plans to stone Iranian woman


BY BRIAN MURPHY AND
NASSER KARIMI
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

TEHRAN, Iran - The inter-
national crossfire over Iran's
stoning sentence for a woman
convicted of adultery intensified
Tuesday with a top European
Union,official calling it "barbar-
ic" and an Iranian spokesman
saying it's about punishing a
criminal and not a human rights
issue.
The sharp words from both
sides provide a snapshot of the
dispute: Western leaders are
ramping up pressure to call off
the sentence for Sakineh
Mohammadi Ashtiani and Iran is
framing it as a matter for its own
courts and society.
The case of the 43-year-old
mother of two also spills over
into larger and even more com-
plex issues for Iran's Islamic
leaders of national sovereignty
and defense of their system of
justice.
Iranian authorities routinely
defend their legal codes and
human rights standards as fully
developed and in keeping with
the country's' traditions and val-
ues. They have widely ignored
Western denunciations over the
crackdowns after last year's dis-
puted presidential election.
Iranian authorities also bristle
at Western criticism - including
U.S. State Department human
rights.reports - and say foreign
governments overlook shortcom-
ings in their own systems and fail
to hold Western ally Israel
accountable.
Iran's Foreign Ministry
spokesman, Ramin
Mehmanparast, showed Tuesday
that the Islamic state was willing
to push back just as hard as the


Iranian human rights lawyer Mohammad Mostafaei, right,who defended a woman sentenced to death
by stoning in Iran, French Foreign Minister Bernard Kouchner, left, and French philosopher Bernard
Henry Levy, background, during a press conference, in relation to the case of Sakineh Mohammadi
Ashtiani, a 43-year-old mother of two who has been sentenced to death by stoning for adultery has
attracted worldwide attention, in Paris Monday. - AP Photo/Michel Euler


West - at least with rhetoric.
"If release of all those who
have committed murder is con-
sidered defending human rights,
all European countries can ... free
murderers in defense of' human
rights," Mehmanparast told
reporters.
Ashtiani's stoning sentence
was put on hold in, July and is
now being reviewed by Iran's
supreme court. Iranian authori-
ties also say she .has been con-
victed, of playing a role in her
husband's 20.05 murder.
But her lawyer, Houtan Javid
Kian, says she was never formal-


ly put on trial on the charge of
being an accomplice to murder
and was not allowed to mount a
defense. At the European parlia-
-ment, European Commission
President Jose Manuel Barroso
said he was "appalled" by the
news of the sentence.
"Barbaric beyond words," he
said during his first State of the
Union address in Strasbourg,
France.
The case also has . been
wrapped up in claims of Iranian
missteps and abuses.
Last month, Iranian authorities
broadcast a purported confession


from Ashtiani on state-run televi-
sion. A woman identified as
Ashtiani admitted to being an
unwitting accomplice in her hus-
band's killing. Kian said he
believes she was tortured into
confessing.
Then on Monday, Kian said he
received word that his client was
lashed 99 times last week in a
separate punishment after British
newspaper ran a picture of .an
unveiled woman mistakenly
identified as Ashtiani. The news-
paper, the Times of London, later
apologized for the error.
There was no official Iranian


confirmation of the new punish-
ment. Iran has given no signal it
will bend easily to international
appeals. Even an offer of asylum
from Brazil - which is on
friendly terms with Tehran -
went nowhere.
The Vatican has hinted of the
possibility of behind-the-scenes
diplomacy to try to save her life.
French Foreign Minister
Bernard Kouchner called the
stoning sentence "the height of
barbarism." Earlier, a hard-line
Iranian newspaper, Kayhan,
described French first lady Carla
Bruni-Sarkozy as a "prostitute"
for condemning the stoning sen-
tence.
Mehmanparast, the Foreign
Ministry spokesman, said the
insult was not sanctioned by the
government.
U.S. officials have so far let
European allies lead the way over
the case, preferring to keep up
efforts to enforce tighter U.N.
and American sanctions over
Iran's nuclear program. But
Secretary of State Hillary
Rodham Clinton said last month
that Washington remains "trou-
bled" by the case and. Ashtiani's
"fate is unclear."
Ashtiani's lawyer sees the next
critical period coming next week.
The moratorium on death sen-
tences during the Muslim holy
month of Ramadan will end, and
he worries that an execution
could be then carried out "any
moment."
Stonings of men and women
were widely carried out in the
early years after the 1979 Islamic.
revolution. More recently, the
punishment has been imposed
less frequently, but cases are
rarely confirmed by authorities
and no official records are
released.


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