Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text






Q Complete weather
L ---
O information on 2A
Classified- 77B
Comics- 16B
UN Crosword---.6B
Q National._.10A
m Obituaries ..---9A
Uh Religion--............45A
Z Sports - 1-2B
STV Lsling --3B
2 Sections, 20 Pages
Volume 87- Number 181


Inside
'Dawgs
ready for
another
war



-1B


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PO BOX 117007
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Maddox stumps for votes


STAFF REPORT

State agriculture commissioner candi-
date Scott Maddox spent Thursday in
Jackson County, visiting farms, restau-
rants and other spots before speaking at his
party's premier local fundraising event
that evening, the "Blues and Boots" barbe-
cue dinner.
The Democratic candidate was accom-
panied on his rounds by Jackson County
Commission Chairman Jeremy Branch, a
fellow Democrat and friend of the candi-
date.
Maddox said he came here "to listen to
folks in Jackson County and see what's on
their minds" as he campaigns for the
Florida cabinet post.
With all four cabinet positions up for
grabs in November, Maddox said he is
excited to have a chance to be part of "a
new beginning with a new set of leaders."
Maddox thinks his experience as the for-
mer mayor of Tallahassee and in other
government roles have prepared htim to be
a strong advocate for consumers across the
state. Maddox is also a former president of
the League of Cities.
As mayor and an officer of the League
of Cities, Maddox said he was active "in
just about every consumer issue." He said
he fought higher utility and telecommuni-
cations rates in Tallahassee, advocated for
smart growth management by fighting
urban sprawl, and in other ways worked on
behalf of consumers.


Commissioner of Agriculture and Consumer Services candidate Scott Maddox is
interviewed by Jerry Dorchuck for Chipola College TV Thursday. - Mark Skinner.
/ Floridan


He said his personal experience, in farm-
ing helps him understand the needs of the
agricultural community. Soon after he met
his wife, Sha Trawick, he started helping
on her family farm and remains active with


it still. The family grows peaches, and
rents land to peanut and cotton producers.
Two of his main jobs on the agriculture
side, if he's elected, will be to promote the
Fresh From Florida program and to make


sure the state's 13 wholesale farmers' mar-
kets remain strong.
The agricultural and consumer responsi-
bilities of the office he seeks blend in one
big issue, he said. One .of the tasks is to
make sure imported foods are safe for con-
sumption as they enter the Fjorida market,
he explained.
"The department has the ability to stop
the import at point of sale, and that's an
important tool I'd have if there's a doubt
that the food supply is safe for consump-
tion," he said. "It's something we need,
and it's something I'd usq if needed."
Keeping an eye out for invasive plant
species will be another big job he said he's
prepared to take on.
Maddox said he's confident in his abili-
ty to protect consumers and is committed
to stringent enforcement of the rules.
"The lion's share of the job is consumer
services," he said. "I know a lot of people
confuse this agency with the Extension
Service, but this department is really more
focused on a number of consumer issues."
Maddox said he thinks its imperative for
the elected office-holder to take a strong
stand in upholding the safeguards already
in place to protect consumers. He said
that's been missing in the past.
Maddox called Florida the "con-man
capital for the nation," citing high profile
instances in which 'scammers based their
operations in this state.
See MADDOX, Page 9A >


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

The Marianna City
Commission adopted the city's
sign ordinance Tuesday, after
months of discussion and .
changes.
The ordinance has been a hot
topic since May, when members
of the business community
brought concerns about the ordi-
nance to the commission.
The commission voted 4-1
Tuesday to adopt the ordinance,
with Commissioner Paul
Donofro Jr., being the only com-
mission member to vote against
it.
On July 19, the commission
held a special meeting to discuss
changes to the ordinance. The
commission instructed city staff
to revise the ordinance and bring
the changes to the commission
for review.
In a city commission meeting
Aug. 3, the commission instruct-
ed staff to read the proposed ordi-
nance by title, and advertise for a
public hearing.
At the Aug. 3 meeting,
Donofro brought up two items in
the ordinance he wanted
changed.
The first was the height of free
standing signs in residential dis-
tricts. Donofro thought the pro-
posed 11-foot height limit for


Paul Donofro,Jr. gestures to illustrate a point about sign size during a Marianna City Commission
meeting. He voted against the adoption the city's new sign ordnance at Tuesdays meeting. - Mark
Skinner / Floridan


free standing signs in residential
areas was too high. He suggested
changing the height limit to 7
feet.
The commission agreed to this
change.


Donofro also addressed "ban-
dit" signs - signs driven into the
ground with wooden or wire
stakes, largely used by nonprofit
organizations.
Donofro was concerned


because the proposed changes to
the ordinance. allowed bandit
signs on city and state rights-of-
way. Also, the city would not
See SIGN, Page 9A >


Florida's.

economic

glimmer:

people

spending

slightly more
BY MICHAEL SASSO
MEDIA GENERAL NEWS SERVICE
It may still feel like a reces-
sion out there, but state sales
tax figures suggest people are
starting to open up their pock-
etbooks.
,The amount of sales taxes
collected, in Florida is up for
the last four months after a
long slide. No one's predicting
the economy to roar back, but
it at least indicates a weak
recovery, one economist says.
For most of the last two
years, people stopped eating
out, staying in hotel rooms and
buying appliances. That hurt
the state, which relies on sales
taxes,to pay many of its bills.
Sales tax collections
dropped every month in 2009
when compared with 2008,
sometimes by double digits,
data from the Florida
See SPENDING, Page 9A >


Gulf oil spill dilemma: accept payout from BP or sue


BY CURT ANDERSON
AP LEGAL AFFAIRS WRITER
MIAMI - * Alabama
seafood market owner
David Scott faces a difficult
decision as he tries to reju-
venate his business after the
Gulf oil spill: He can accept
a piece of BP's $20 billion
claims fund - relatively
fast, easy money - or sue
the oil giant for a bigger
payday, wait years and risk
ending up with nothing.
Thousands of business
owners, fishermen and oth-
ers along the Gulf Coast are
confronting a similar
conundrum. Those who
accept a check for their
long-term losses from the
victims' compensation fund
will have to give up their
right to sue BP.
Scott, who runs Destin
Connections Seafood
*A Market in Montgomery,
Ala., said business was off
more than $49,000 in May
and June compared with the


year before. He said he is
still weighing his options
and waiting to see what BP
is willing to offer.
"At this point, we've got
to give BP a chance to do*
what they said they were
going to do," he said. "I can
prove my loss. Sales were
just way off, and I couldn't
get what I needed, and peo-
ple weren't coming in to
buy either."
Others fear that it could
take years for the extent of
the economic blow to be
known, making it difficult
to figure out whether a pay-
out negotiated now will
make them whole.
"Is the shrimp going to
come back? Are the oysters
going to survive? Are we
going to have a market?"
asked George Barisich,
head of the United
Commercial Fisherman's
Association in Louisiana.
"One lump settlement -
should I take it if it's
decent? Should I wait it


out? It's on the back of
everyone's minds right now.
It's another one of the
unknowns that's driving
everyone sleepless right
now."
Right now, the BP com-
pensation fund is paying
businesses and individuals
for their short-term losses,
and those accepting such
interim checks do not have
to sign away their right to
sue. But starting sometime
after Nov. 23, and continu-
ing for three years, the fund
will compensate victims for
long-term losses.
Attorney - Kenneth
Feinberg, who is running
the fund under a deal
between BP and the Obama
'administration, said in a
recent interview that those
who file a long-term claim
will get a preview of their
potential payout before they
have to decide whether to
accept it. If they don't like
it, they can sue.
"I think that my defini-


tion of eligibility will actu-
ally prove to be broader
than if you litigate,"
Feinberg said. "But I might
be wrong, and if parties
want to litigate, they can lit-
igate."
Feinberg has yet to set a
deadline for applying for
long-term compensation.
Deadlines for filing .law-
suits vary depending on the
type of case and jurisdic-
tion, but in general people
would have between one
and six years to file a negli-
gence action against BP and
other companies involved
in the disaster.
How many are expected
to file claims for long-term
losses is anyone's guess. As
of Wednesday afternoon,
more than 51,000 interim
claims had been submitted,
including more than 44,000
for lost earnings. Of the
total, 10,252 claims had
been paid, for a total of
See OIL, Page 9A >


A /


L I


Scott Harris looks into a case at Destin Connection
Seafood Market in Montgomery, Ala. The owner of the
seafood market, David Scott, faces a difficult decision
as he tries to rejuvenate his business after the Gulf oil
spill: He can accept a piece of BP's $20 billion claims
fund - relatively fast, easy money - or sue the oil
giant for a bigger payday, wait years and risk ending
up with nothing. - AP Photo/Jamie Martin


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
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FRIDAY


Marianna adopts new sign ordinance


-









2A - Friday, September 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


Today


Mostly sunny and hot. -
Justin Kiefer / WMBB


High - 960�
Low - 72�


- High- 950
Low - 730

Tomorrow
Partly cloudy, hot and
humid. Isolated showers.



"'. High - 96�
9t ; Low- 696

Monday
Mostly sunny and hot.


, . High-950
Low - 72�

Sunday
Partly cloudy, hot and
humid with scattered
afternoon thunderstorms.


e y . High - 940
\4 t.' Low - 670

Tuesday
Slightly drier. Still sunny
and hot.


WAKE-UP CALL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


^ '.- _ . .- . ,. .- .d u . " ,/ � .,- ... . . . _- -..r
�.. '- , *r \ -g t . - 4, " " ""

-., ."*- ,07--1 H gh":9----5\: 7w 7 . High: 95-
" ",:722
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'" . . ' " ' 'J"" ~ ~~~~~Hig-h: 96 ' ' -$ -" ;: ;,:, ,
- P" High:.95-. High 96 , , �"- "
:' LOW: 71 : :'60 I Low : 7 . . . " .' ' .. ."
-, .;; : Hi-.. , ... ... H.i.^^ ^. . .... .
,:Low: 71 . '

'* Low: 76 ". -

PRECIPITATION *:L.? '6,.
----- - --------------*.'"'""' -4 ;.'1" -frB; _ .L". ... :: 2 ;PWW^ " - -Js


24 hours: 0.00"
Month to date: 0.00"
Normal MTD: 1.37"


Year to date: 34.33
Normal YTD: 44.23
Normal for year: 58 25


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

0 1 2 3


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise:
Sunset:
Moonrise:
Moonset:


6:22 AM
6:53 PM
8:51 AM'
8:11 PM


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


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



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
1 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.
How to get your.
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hind delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. 'The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
submissions.


Getting it
Right!

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


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
challenges of chronic lung disease -
meets 2-3 p.m. in the Hudnall Building
community room, Jackson Hospital cam-
pus, 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 pres-
ents 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 topics. 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 avail-
able. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meet-
ing), 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.
* Marianna Athletic Youth Association
Football registration deadline is Sept. 10.
Ages 6-12 (on May 1, 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 terror-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 pro-,
gram, "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.
* AmVet Post 231 north of Fountain
(east side of US Highway 231, just south
of CR167) hosts a series of turkey shoot
fundraisers, 1 p.m. Saturday until Dec.
18. Cost: $2 a shot. Call 722-0291.
* 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 admis-
sion is $4; free for children 3 and under.
Call 263-4744 (day) or 263-3072 (night).
* Hot rods and antique cars will be on
display at a car show benefitting the
Ronald McDonald House of Tallahassee,
2-7 p.m. at the fairgrounds on US
Highway 90 in Marianna. Entry: $10. Call
557-7735.
* Panhandle Seminole Club hosts a
watch party for the Florida State
University vs. Oklahoma University foot-
,ball game, 2.15 p.m. at Beef '0' Brady's
(behind Superior Bank) on US Highway 71
in Marianna.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meet-


ing), 4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room. -
* The band Psychaita will play a Partners
for Pets benefit show beginning at 7:30
p.m. in Kindel Lanes, Marianna. Donations
appreciated.

September 13 - Monday
* The Jackson County Transportation
Disadvantaged Coordinating Board meets
at 10 a.m. in the JTrans office, 3988 Old
Cottondale Road, Marianna. Regular busi-
ness, the annual operating report, the
actual expenditure report and time for
public comments are on the agenda.
Those. requiring special accommodations;
call 850-674-4571, at least three working
days prior to the meeting.
* Sneads Carlisle Rose Garden Club
resumes monthly meetings at 10 a.m. on
Monday, Sept. 13, at the Log Cabin in
Sneads. Members are encouraged to bring
a prospective member. New club booklets
will be reviewed/approved; plans will be
made for the coming year. Lunch at a local
restaurant follows. Call 593-6204.
* The Jackson County School Board
convenes a special board workshop at 3
p.m.
* The Marianna One Stop Center pres-
ents a free workshop, "Interviewing
Skills," 3:15-4:15 p.m. for those who
would like additional employability skills
or a refresher on the topic. Call 718-0326.
* The Sneads Elementary School School
Advisory Council meets at 4 p.m. in the
school cafeteria.
* Hope School's School Improvement
meeting is at 5:30 p.m. in the school cafe-
teria. Call 482-9616.
* The Cottondale City Commission con-
venes its regular monthly meeting at 6
p.m. in the commission roQm. Call 352-
4361.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meet-
ing), 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.


TtcnJF


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE JACKSON COUNTY
The Marianna Police SHERIFF'S OFFICE
Department listed the fol- The Jackson County
lowing incidents for Sept. Sheriff's Office and county
8, the- latest available Fire/Rescue reported the
report: Three suspicious following incidents for
persons, one information Sept. 8, the latest available
report, two mental illness report (Some of these calls
cases, one burglar alarm, may related to after-hours
16 traffic stops, three ____ .. calls taken on behalf
larcenies, one crimi- =. '- of Graceville and
nal mischief com- . . ' -- Cottondale Police
plaint, two trespass- ,.. Departments): One
ing complaints, two' IIME armed and danger-
found or abandoned " ous person, one
properties, one follow up missing adult, one aban-
investigation, two illegally doned vehicle, two suspi-
parked vehicles, one juve- cious vehicles, two suspi-
nile complaint, one animal cious persons, one infor-
complaint, one dog com- mation report, one special
plaint, one assist of another detail, three highway
agency and five public obstructions, one burglary,
service calls. one fire and police


response, one prowler, one
woodland fire, one vehicle
fire, 13 medical calls, three
burglar alarms, one rob-
bery alarm, one shooting in
area call, 16 traffic stops,
one larceny, two criminal
mischief complaints, six
papers served, one tres-
passing complaint, one
juvenile complaint, one
assault, one dog complaint,
one fraud, one retail theft
or shoplifting, one assist of
another agency, one child
abuse report; eight public
service calls, four trans-
ports and one forgery or
worthless check.
JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY


The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
- Kirk Oliver, 24, 5364
15th St., Malone, carrying
concealed weapon (fixed
blade knife), resisting offi-
cer without violence.
- Demontario Williams,
23, 3908 E. 27th Ave.,
Tampa, failure to appear.
- Michal Thomas, 41,
5389 Bonnie Hill Road,
Chattahoochee, violation
of state probation.
- James Fowler, 44,
4081 Heather Lane,
Marianna, driving while
license suspended or
revoked.
- Joshua Hicks, 18,
7839 Fleetwood Drive,


Milton, violation of state
probation.
- A'ngela Hall, 32,
14602 Redbud Lane,
Houston, Texas, two
counts of bank fraud, six
counts of cashing/deposit
item with intent to
defraud, hold for Leon
County, hold for Calhoun
County.
- John Whitehead, 21,
2273 Phillips Road,
Cottondale, stalking.
JAIL POPULATION: 258
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.
To report a 'wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


L MU, IIIR
:hevrolet-Buick-Cadlillac-Nissan
4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna, FL.

(850) 482-3051


TIDES
Panama City Low - 7:03 AM High - 10:52 PM
Apalachicola Low - 12:03 PM High - 5:16 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 7:08 AM High - 11:25 AM
Destin Low - 8:19 AM High - 11:58 AM
Pensacola Low - 8:53 AM High - 12:07 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.60 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 1.61 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.01 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.44 ft. 12.0 ft.


FLORIDA'S /_ REA
PANHANDLE
MEDIA ;COUNTRY
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES


Community Calendar









www.JCFLORIDAN.com LocAL


Model Railroad Show coming to Dothan


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
If you like model trains, Dothan, Ala. is
where you need to be Sept. 18 and 19.
Model railroad enthusiasts, vendors spe-
cializing in model railroad equipment and
supplies, and several large operating model
railroads, and a children's train ride will be
coming to the National Peanut Festival
Fairgrounds on those dates for the 20th
annual Wiregrass Model Railroad Show
and Sale.
The annual model railroading extrava-
ganza is one of the largest model railroad-
ing events in the Southeast and annually
attracts well-known model railroading
equipment dealers and enthusiasts from
throughout the. region to show at the
National Peanut Festival Fairgrounds, three
miles south of Dothan on U.S. Hwy. 231.
Show hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday
and 10 a.m. to 4p.m. Sunday. Admission is
$5 each for adults and free for children age
12 and under with an adult.


"This is our 20th annual show and we
are very pleased that our show has grown
into one of the best-known and most pop-
ular model railroad shows in our entire
region," said Danny Lewis, president of
the Wiregrass Division of the National
Model Railroad Association, the show
sponsor.
"Our vendors continue to be amazed at
the crowds our show attracts and they have
repeatedly said the show is one of the best
model railroad shows they attend every
year," Lewis said.
"We always try to have some new ven-
dors and special attractions at each show
to ensure every year's show is different
from past shows," Lewis said. "A special
feature this year will be an outdoor train
ride for children to enjoy." The train ride is
expected to be running all day Saturday
and on Sunday.
Having the annual show on Saturday
and Sunday helps ensure that anyone who
wants to attend the event can do. so and


permits more people to attend one or both
days of the event, Lewis added.
"We often have people come to the show
on Saturday and return on Sunday." Lewis
said. "One of our main goals for the show
is to provide an entertaining event that
children and adults of all ages can enjoy,"
Lewis said. "People who can't attend the
show on Saturday can come out on Sunday
and still have a great time. Of course,
those who came on Saturday are welcome
to come back Sunday, too.
"We want to provide a low-cost and
entertaining event for the entire family to
enjoy, and we certainly hope parents will
bring their children to see the trains,
because the youngsters represent the
future of the model railroading hobby."
The model railroad show will be in the
25,000-square-foot main exhibit building
at the Peanut Festival Fairgrounds, and
Lewis said the show will feature more than
125 dealer tables and several large operat-
ing model railroad layouts.


"We'll have more model trains and
model railroading supplies at our show
than you can find almost anywhere else,"
Lewis said.
"Whether you just like to watch the
trains run on the layouts or need some-
thing special for your own layout, you will
likely find something you will like at our
show," Lewis said..
Dealers at the show will be happy to
answer questions about model railroading
and some dealers are also interested in
purchasing older model trains, so anyone
who has a train they are interested in sell-
ing is en-couraged to attend the show.
The Wiregrass Steel Wheels Division of
the National Model Railroad Association,
a non-profit group, uses the show's pro-
ceeds to support various Chapter projects
in the Wiregrass area.
For more information about the
Wiregrass Model Railroad Show and Sale,
contact Lewis at 334-790-6284 or by e-
mail at dannylws@yahoo.com.


Karen Redmon's third grade class at Dayspring Christian Academy got "revved up" on the first day of
school with a visit from Mr. Redmon and his racing car. From left are Karen Redmon, Aryn O'Dell, Nathan
Shumaker, Wyatt Laramore, Dalton Jones, Megan Blaylock, Ben Knowles, Faith Castleberry, Caden
Akerson, Abigail Watson, Izec Isabella, Wilton Pittman, Noah Shores, Kinsley Mercer, Anslie Yoder and
Taylor Green. Not shown: Paige McKinnie, Caroline Bishop, Annika Beebe, Coleman Marcus and
Christopher Rhodes. - Contributed photo



Chipola nursing faculty earn new degrees


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Four faculty members in
the Chipola College Health
Sciences division recently
earned additional degrees.
Dr. Karen D. Lipford,
ADN, BSN, MSN, EdS,
EdD, a professor in
Chipola's associate degree
nursing program, recently
completed the Doctor of
Education degree in cur-
riculum and
instruction/diversity stud-
ies at the University of
West Florida. She also
earned an EdS from UWF.
Dr. Lipford completed the
ADN degree at Chipola and
the BSN, ARNP and MSN
degrees at Florida State
University.
Dr. Chastity R. Duke,
ADN, BSN, MSN, EdS,


EdD, an associate professor in the
nursing program, recently completed
the Doctor of Education degree in
curriculum and instruction/diversity
studies at the University of West
Florida. She also earned an EdS from
UWF. She completed the Associate
Degree Nursing at Wallace State
Community College. Dr. Duke also
earned BSN and MSN degrees from
Florida State Uni-versity.
Dr. Katherine Leigh, DNP, RN, an


Chipola College Health Sciences division faculty
bers, from left, Dr. Katherine Leigh, Dr. Karen D.
Angela Dawkins and Dr Chastity R. Duke,
earned additional degrees. - Contributed phc


assistant professor in the nursing pro-
gram, recently completed the
Doctorate of Nursing Practice with
sub-specialization in nursing educa-
tion at the University of South
Alabama. Dr. Leigh.completed ASc
and AA degrees from Chipola and
earned a BSN from Florida State
University. She went on to earn the
MSN and the Clinical Nurse
Specialist in Adult Health and
Nursing Education program from the
University of South Alabama.


Wiltse wins Go Higher scholarship










- a*




Chipola College freshman Rebecca Wiltse, right, of Altha
accepts a $500 check from Dr. Jayne Roberts, Chipola
vice president of student affairs. Wiltse, a member of the
Chipola Cross Country team, won the $500 in a drawing
as part of the Go Higher-Get Accepted campaign
designed to increase the number of seniors enrolling in
college. Go Higher provides parents and students assis-
tance with admissions and financial aid. The $500 schol-
arships are contributed by the Foundation for Florida
Colleges. For information about Go Higher-Get Accepted,
visit http://www.FACTS.org. - Contributed photo


Angela Dawkins, ADN,
BSN, MSN, an instructor
in the nursing program,
recently completed the
post-MSN Family Nurse
Practitioner at the
University of
Massachusetts-Boston. She
is currently enrolled in the
/ - Doctorate of Nursing
Practice program. Dawkins
earned the ADN degree
from Wallace College and
the BSN degree from
University of South
Alabama. She earned the
MSN degree from South
University.
ty mem- The Chipola Health
Lipford Science Division offers
recent training programs for a
number of health-related
oto careers. The Associate
Degree Nursing program is
a 1+1 LPN to RN curriculum.
Students are eligible to take the LPN
exam after the first year and the RN
exam after the second year. The col-
lege also offers an emergency med-
ical technician program and a para-
medic program. A new paramedic to
RN bridge program is set to begin in
the summer of 2011. Certified
Nursing Assistant classes are also
offered throughout the year.
For information, call 718-2316, or
visit www.chipola.edu.


Duplicate Bridge Club results
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Marianna Duplicate Bridge Club plays bridge
on Monday afternoons in the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall.
For the week of Sept. 6, the winners were as fol-
lows:
First place - Lib McRae and Betty Brendemuehl,
both of Marianna.
Second place - Dorothy Baxter and Jane Sangaree,
both of Marianna.




GOLD STIMULUS

WE BUY GOLD
(Paid on the Spot!)

4432 Lafayette Street
SMa~viru"Ii 526-5488
JEWELERS
www.smithandsmithonline.com


Malone Elementary

to host Parent

Orientation nights


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Malone Elementary
School hbsts Parent
Orientation Nights, Sept.
14 and 16.
These nights will help
parents understand class-
room assessments, benefi-
cial information for use at
home, an assessment and
assembly calendar and
retention and promotion
policies. Orientation times
are as follows:
*ITuesday, Sept. 14


Kindergarten - 5:30 p.m.
First grade - 6 p.m.
Second grade - 6:30 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 16
Third grade - 5:30 p.m.
Fourth grade - 6 p.m.
Fifth grade - 6:30 p.m.
Those without childcare,
children ages 4 and up will
be provided supervision in
the auditorium.
Children will not be
allowed in the rooms dur-
ing training.
Contact 482-9950 for
more information.


Jackson Hospital Foundation
to host 16th Annual James T.
Cook Memorial Golf Classic


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Jackson Hospital
Foundation is gearing up for
the 16th Annual James T.
Cook Memorial Golf
Classic. The golf tourna-
ment will be held at the
Indian Springs Golf Course
on Friday, Oct. 8, with regis-
tration beginning at 11 a.m.
and the tournament starting
at 12:30 p.m.
For those interested in
being a hole sponsor, the
cost is $250, which includes


tournament fees for two
players, a smoked steak din-
ner and a tournament gift.
The cost for an individual is
$70.
Organizers report that the
tournament has contributed
$170,000 in the last 15 years
to various ongoing projects
at Jackson Hospital.
Contact Jackson Hospital
Foundation at 850-718-
2601 if you are interested in
participating in the event or
if you have any questions
regarding the tournament.


Mon. lE) 09/06 3-5-9
Mon. (M) 3-0-7
Thes. (E) 09/07 8-0-6
Tues. (M) 1-6-1
Wed. (E) 09/08 4-6-2
Wed. (M) 8-3-4
Thurs. (E) 09/09 0-5-3
Thurs. (M) 3-2-4
Fri. (E) 09/03 8-5-3
Fri. (M) 5-2-1
Sat. (E) 09/04 1-4-9
Sat. (M) 4-9-5
Sun. (E) 09/05 8-1-6
'Sun. (M) 8-6-7


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


04-07-25-31-34

06-07-23-31-34

07-14-16-26-35

N/A

04-05-06-19-23

05-13-14-21-32

03-13-14-29-30


E =-Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing


Saturday .
Wednesday


09/04
09/08


11-14-22-33-42 PB38 x2
10-35-39-51-57 PB20 x5


Saturday 09/04 02-07-09-22-29-42 xtra 5
Wednesday 09/08 04-15-23-24-42-46 xtra 4
, For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777.


Multi-
Million
Dollar
Producer


Ora Mock, GRI
Broker/Associate
Call Ora For All your Real Estate
Needs In Florida And/Or Alabama!

i Cell: 850-526-9516
- Office: 850-526-5260
E-Mail: oramock@embarqmail.com
4257 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL


DCA revs up for school


FLORIDA LOTTERY
Cash3 Pan y lutD Fait111asy


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









4A - Friday, September 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan



FAITH



For expat

ASSEMBLY OF GOD Hasty
Alford First Assembly of God Church 4895 Hast
1782 Tennessee St - P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-5103 Little Zion
mbarfield@embarqmail.com 3181 Litt
Bascom Assembly of God Sneads
5516 Hummingbird Rd, Love
Bascom, FL 32423 * 272-7775 6
Shugroad@embargmail.com , Bascon
Cypress Grove Assembly of God Marvin Chai
3250 Cypress Grove Rd, 20,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4451 Mariann
cppressgrovechurTh.org www.
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd Midway
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 272-0254 1600 Church
Eastside Assembly of God Church Maranr
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL Mt. Tabor
lop4664@yahoo.com * 526-2422 3695
El Bethel Assembly of God Mariann
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 593-6044 M(
First Assembly of God 6045 Hwy 2,]
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-335 New Easter
First Assembly of God Church 977 Hope Ave, G
4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna FL 32446
482-2800 * www.mariannafirst.org New Galilee
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale 2155 Highw
2636 Milton St Mariann
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4626
New Hoskie
Faith Haven Assembly of God 4252 t
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-8205 Gre
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd New I-
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5077 Sweet Pond R
Welcomehometom@yahoo.com
New He
S BAPTIST399
Alford Baptist Church Greenwo(
1764 Carolina St - P.O..Box 6, New'Mounn
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-2192 2870 Ba
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church Marianna
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-4866 :ew S
Bethlehem Baptist Church . 347
2300 Bethlehem Rd, Kynesville, FL * 526-3367 Mariann,
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church Pleasan
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL * 592-4108 6687
Circle Hill Baptist Church Orand Rid
7170 Circle Hill RdP
Sneads, FL 32460 * 592-2327 Pilgrim
39
Damacus Freewill Baptist Cottondal
3700 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5878 Pine R
Dellwood Baptist Church 3064 Pine Ridge
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 592-6954 Pleasant
Faith Baptist Church 5481
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna, FL * 482-2869 Marianna
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist Providi
987 8th Ave - P.O. Box 565 6940 Pr
Graceville FL 32440 * 263-3323 Grand Rid]
fbcgraceville@bellsouth.net pbch(
www.fbcgraceville.org
First Baptist Church Rocky C
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4586 5458
Marianna
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna, FL 32446 * 526-4200 Salem
www.fbcmarianna.org 255
First Baptist Church Cottondalh
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 * (850) 593-6999 Shady G
7304
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist Grand Ridi
3276 Main St - P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 * 352-2636 St. Lpke Mis
Eastside Baptist Church 287
4785 Highway 90 Marianna,
Marianna, FL * 526-2004
www.eastsidebaptistchurch.com St. Peter
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church 7889 McKeov
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 579-4223 Trinit
Everlena Missionary Baptist 3023 Penn. Ave
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 * 263-3900 Union Hill
First Baptist Church of Bascom Marianna,
4951 Basswood Rd - P.O. Box 249
Bascom, LK'32423 * 569-2699 White P
P.O. Box
SFirst Baptist Church Alford, F
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6991 Victor
First Baptist Church 22
5366 Ninth St - P.O. Box 98 Sneads, I
Malone, Fl 32445 * 569-2426 www.vi
First Freewill Baptist Church CA
Tenth St (Hwy. 71 N) - P.O. Box 385 *St. Ann
Malone FL 32445 * 334-671-0295 3009 5th
Firt'Freewill Baptist Church Marianna,
7970 Davis St www.stanne@
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-5400 www.sta
Friendship Baptist Church of Malone CH URC]
5507 Friendship Church Rd Caverns R
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-2379 4448 River Rd,
Grand Ridge Baptist Church CHURC
2093 Porter Ave - P.O. Box 380 Grand Ri
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4846 223
grandridgebc@embarqmail.com Grand Ridge, FL 3


Greater Buckhorn Baptist.
4691 Hwy 162, Greenwood, FL 32443. * 594-5761


Greenwood Baptist Chi
4156 Bryan St - P.O. Bo
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 5!

WATSON HEARING


onto SERVICE

Downtow a 482-4025


urch
x 249
94-3883
r-


Marianr
(All services interpr
2791
Marianna,


RELIGION


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


ar Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

ided church information, go to www.jcfloridan.com and click on Faith & Values


SPond Baptist Church
ty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL

Missionary Baptist Church
le Zion Rd - P.O. Box 190
s, FL 32460 * 592-1614
dale Baptist Church
6595 Lovedale Rd
i, FL 32423 * 592-5415
pel Free Will Baptist Church
41 Hope School Dr
ma, FL 32448 * 482-5375
marvinchapelfwb.com

Freewill Baptist Church,
h St. / 6158 Rocky Creek Rd
la, FL 32448 * 592-8999.

Missionary Baptist Church
Popular Springs Rd
la, FL 32446 * 594-4161

mount Olive Baptist
Bascom FL 32423 * 569-5080

Missionary Baptist Church
3raceville, FL 32440 * 263-4184

Missionary Baptist Church
way 73 South - P.O. Box 234
a, FL 32447 * 482-5499

Missionary Baptist Church
Allen St - P.O. Box 53.
enwood, FL 32443

lope Freewill Baptist
Rd, Dellwood, FL * 592-1234

bpe Missionary Baptist
6 Wintergreen Rd
)d, FL 32443 * 592-8802

t Olive Missionary Baptist
arnes.St,- P.O. Box 312
a, FL 32447 * 482-7595

alem Baptist Church
78 Kynesville Rd
a, FL 32448 * 482-7126

t Hill Baptist Church
7 Brushy Pond Rd
ge, FL 32442 * 592-5696

Rest Baptist Church
24 Woodrest Rd
de, FL 32431 * 832-0317

idge Baptist Church
Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420

Ridge Baptist Church
Pleasant Ridge Rd
i, FL 32446 * 263-8007
ence Baptist Church
evidence Church Rd
ge, FL 32442 * 592-5481
i@embarqmail.com

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

n Free Will Baptist
5 Kynesville Rd
e, FL 32431 * 579-4194

rrove Baptist Church
I Birchwood Rd.
ge FL 32442 * 592-6952

ssionary Baptist Church
1 Orange Street
, FL 32448 * 482-2591
r Missionary Baptist
vn Mill Rd - P.O. Box 326
593-3363

y Baptist Church
, Marianna, FL * 482-3705

- 3115 Union Hill Rd
FL 32446 * 526-5711

ond Baptist Church
458 - Mill Pond Rd
FL 32420 * 352-4715

y Baptist Church
271 River Rd
FL 32460 * 593-6699
ctorybaptistfl.com
THOLIC
e Catholic Church
St - P.O. Box 1547
FL 32446 * 482-3734
stannemar.ptdiocese.org
annemarianna.org
H OF CHRIST
d. Church of Christ
Marianna, FL * 482-2605
H OF GOOD
dge Church of God
2 Porter Ave
2442 * 592-5301 or 592-2814

la Church of God
eted for the hearing impaired.)
1 Jefferson St
FL 32446 * 482-4264


The New Zion Temple Church of God In Christ
1022 Washington Ave * Graceville, FL 32440

EPISCOPAL
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna, FL * 482-2431
parishoffice@stlukesmarianna.org
www.stlukesmarianna.org

FULL GOSPEL
Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr - EO. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32447 * 526-4476 or 526-4475
jack@cccmarianna.org
Country Gospel Community Church
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FL 32420 * (850) 579-4172

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave - P.O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 1 593-5650

LATTER-DAY SAINTS
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-8159

LUTHERIAN
Ascension Lutheran Church
3975 W. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL * 482-469i

MIVETHODIST
Bascom United Methodist Church
4942 Basswood Rd - P.O. Box 67
Bascom, FL 32423 * 594-5755

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5085

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

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

Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St - P.O. Box 642
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6481
fumc@embarqmail.com
Friendship Christian Methodist
Episcopal (CME) Church
5411 Avery Rd - P.O.Box 302
Campbellton, FL 32426 * 263-1111
1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4426


Salem AME Church
5729 Browntown Rd - P.O. Box 354
Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-3344
Springfield AME Church
4194 Union Rd, Marianna, FL 32446 * 352-4252

St. James AME Church
2891 Orange St - P.O. Box 806
Marianna, FL 32447 * 526-3440

Snow Hill AME Church
5395 Snow Hill Rd - P.O. Box 174
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5315

Mt. Olive AME Church
2135 Fairview Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-7917

Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Rd - P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-2111 or 352-4721

Greater St. Luke AME Church
5255 11th Ave - P.O. Box 176
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5188

PENTECOSTAL
Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL * 482-8720
pastorbiggs@embarqmail.com
Apostolic Revival Center of Marianna
3001 Hwy 71 N -P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-3162

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

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

Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
2036 Gloster Ave
Sneads, FL 32460 . 593-4487 or 593-6949

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

Prayer Temple Church Of Prayer For All People
3341 Plantation Circle
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-3343

United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave,,Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5989

PiRESBYTERIAN
First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
526-2430 * www.firstpresmarianna.org
fpcmarianna@embarqmail.com or
firstpresmarianna@earthlink.net
S WESLEYAN
Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
593-6679 * samswinney@hotmail.com
irquomai@gmail.com
www.forministry.com/usflweslcswc2

RESTORATIONIST
Church of Jesus Christ of Marianna
2620 Old Airbase Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-2995
SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST
Emmanuel SDA Church '
4531 Basswood Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-3200

Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446 * 982-1852
NON-DENOlMINATIONAL
Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 526-2730

Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St, Marianna, FL * 482-8158

Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W
Marianna, FL 32446 * 352-4926

Rivertown Community Church
(Meets at the new Marianna High School)
3546 Caverns Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-2477

OTHER
Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5600
Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church
3341 Tendell Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-3884

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

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


FLORIDAN .,


PONTIAC * OLDS * GMC In .
Hwy. 90, Marianna
526-3456

CHIPOLA PROPANE
GAS COMPANY
LP & Natural Gas Appliance
4055 Old C'dale Rd. Hwy20W Hwy 90
526-2651 674-4040 593-6070
Madanra Blountstown Sneads


JAMES & SIKES
Funeral Home, Maddox Chapel
482-2332
Serving Jackson County Families
Since 1931

MARIANNA OFFICE
SUPPLY COMPANY
Office Outfitters
4423 Constitution Lane, Marianna

482-4404


Graceville Sneads *Bonifay
www.wfeca.net
1-800-342-7400
West Florida Electric
A TtaichMnc Ene'rg" CAovitve _4

mERLE noRmARn
C 0o S M E T I C S
& SmaySpa

GOLD MEDALLION
STUDIO
455 1 LAFAYETTE STREET
MARIANNA, FL 482-2294
T


PEOPLES
FfNERAL HOME
"The Place Where Service Begins and .Ver Ends"
2876 Orange Street * Marianna, FL
(850) 482-2233
_ Siae 1938 _


Walmart ..
Save money. Live better.
SUPER CENTER
MtOEYGILMORE * STORE MANAGER
STORE #1375 2800 HWY 7i S.
(850)-526-5744 MARIANNA, FL


WU^sesASSOCIATE
* S TORE
WESTERN AUTO
4159 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida
526-3210




CPA'S
4243 W. Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL.
526-3910


Swearingen-Lord
Equipment Co., Inc.
N. Hwy. 71, MARIANNA
526-2185


1001 USES
MOBILE HOME & RV PARTS
CARPORTS
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com RELIGION


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 10, 2010 " 5A


RELIGION CALENDAR

September 10 - Friday
* Salem Free Will' Baptist Church, between
Cottondale and Alford, hosts its Second Friday
Fish Fry, 6-8 p.m. with special singing by various
artists. The menu is catfish fillet, smoked chicken,
baked beans, cheese grits, cole slaw, dessert,
along with coffee, tea or water. No charge; dona-
tions accepted. Proceeds go to John Gay, who is
suffering with cancer. Call 579-4194.
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson
Street, hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19),
Friday at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-
ings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a
safe environment" at Evangel Worship Center,
2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for
first-time guests); meeting at 7 p.m. Child care
available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.

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

September 12 - Sunday
* Sapp Holiness Church in Cottondale cele-
brates Homecoming. Singing begins at 10 a.m.
with The Thompsons, and preaching begins at 11
a.m. with Brother Dewayne Tolbert. Lunch will,
follow. Call 526-5216.
* Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church cele-
brates Homecoming at .10:30 a.m. with guest
singer, Brother Billy Gene Dickerson from
Alabama. Guest evangelist will be Brother David
Tolbert of Milton. Dinner on the grounds will fol-
low. The church will be in revival with Bro. Tolbert
Sept. 13-17, 6:30 p.m. Call 593-6949 or 569-9.837.
* Bethel Star M.B.C. in Marianna celebrates
Friends and Family Day at 11 a.m. Call 482-4866.
* Salem Free Will Baptist Church, between
Cottondale and Alford, will have revival services
Sept. 12-15, with evangelist and singer the Rev.
Billy Fields from Kendallville, Ind. Sunday servic-
es will be at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Monday-
Wednesday services will be at 7 p.m. Call 579-
4194.
* Sunday Morning Band No. 363 celebrates its
anniversary at 11 a.m. at Henshaw Chapel A.M.E.
Church in Cottondale. Minister Stephen Andrews
will be the speaker. Lunch follows.
* Trinity Power House Church of God by Faith in
Marianna celebrates Friends and Family Day at 2
p.m. with the Rev. Ronnie Porchia of Bellwood,
Ala.
* Bethel Baptist Church of Cypress presents a
building fundraiser program, "100 Men in Black,"
at 3 p.m.
* Mt. Zion M.B.C. hosts a benefit program for
Deacon Willie McClain at 3 p.m. All soloists,
praise dancers and choirs are invited. Call 569-
2899 or 26.3-2247.
* Mt. Tabor M.B.C. will host a Gospel Explosion
at 5 p.m. including songs from Mt. Tabor's choirs,
local soloists, visiting choirs and praise dance
groups.
* Steven Conrad Ministries will be in concert, 6
p.m. at Graceville Church of God.

September 13 - Monday
* Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church will be in
revival with Brother David Tolbert of Milton, Sept.
13-17, at 6:30 p.m. nightly. Call 593-6949 or 569-
9837.

September 15 - Wednesday
* Salem Free Will Baptist Church, between
Cottondale and Alford, will have revival services
Sept. 12-15, with evangelist and singer the Rev.
Billy Fields from Kendallville, Ind. Sunday servic-
es will be at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Monday-
Wednesday services will be at 7 p.m. Call 579-
4194.

September 17 - Friday
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson
Street, hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19),
Friday at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.
* Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church will be in
revivalwith Bro. David Tolbert of Milton, Sept. 13-
17, at 6:30 p.m. nightly. Call 593-6949 or 569-9837.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-
ings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a
safe environment" at Evangel Worship Center,
2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for
first-time guests); meeting at 7 p.m. Child care
available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.

September 18 - Saturday
* Abundant Faith Full Gospel Church celebrat-
ed the second anniversary of Pastor and First


Lady Brenda Jones on Sept. 18-19. Saturday:
Gospel Extravaganza at 6 p.m. with gospel artists
in concert; SE Alabama/Northwest Florida
District COGBF; and sermonette by Elder
Theodore Powell of Crestview. Call 482-7706.
* Little Zion M.B.C. in Sneads celebrates
Homecoming, 6:30 p.m. with a musical pro-
gram and guest church, Thankful M.B.C.,
Chattanooga, Tenn.


IWW-Z


Redemption is

a collaborative

activity
BY DAVID YOUNT
SCRIPPs HOWARD NEWS SERVICE
"I invite you to col-
laborate in your own
redemption - indeed, ,. -.
to orchestrate it ... If
you are on tolerably ,
friendly terms with,
yourself and willing to
confront your own "Yount
inconsistencies, you
will succeed, emerg-
ing a happier person on your own
terms."
That was my rash promise to
readers of my book, "Spiritual
Simplicity." Following its publica-
tion in 1997, many readers com-
plained to me that they had yet to
make friends of themselves.
No one senses this alienation
from self more keenly than the
many men and women who bear
the burden of addiction and grapple
with guilt. Victims of addiction are
their own worst enemies.
The New York Times Almanac


reveals that as many as 88 million
of our fellow Americans are either
chemically dependent or living
with someone who is. One of every
four American families suffers
from alcohol- or drug-related prob-
lems. Millions more are prisoners
of food, sex, spending, gambling,
work and co-dependency. To say
the least, they are not happy.
Addicts aside, hardly an
American family escapes alien-
ation of affection: parents and chil-
dren who no longer speak to each
other and some spouses who live
together but no longer communi-
cate.
Unless we are desperate, we tend
to deny our need for redemption.
E-ven faith-oriented people who
acknowledge having fallen short of
their creator's expectations (and
their own) are inclined to rational-
ize their shortcomings as excusa-
ble.
By contrast, addicts are desper-
ate and actively seek redemption
from what feels like a sickness of
body and soul.
Twelve-step recovery programs
are based on the reality that
redemption comes equally from
within and without. Addicts must
surrender to the help being offered.
Must one believe in God to be


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Pastor Jack E. Hollis
and the Christian Center
Church held ordination
services Sunday, Aug. 29
for three of its leaders.
Ron Allen was
ordained as pastor/coun-
selor and is serving as a
counselor and special
assistant to Hollis, the
church's senior pastor.
Allen is married to Amy
Allen, and they have three
children: Shelby, Carley
and Joshua.
Amy Allen was
ordained as worship pas-
tor, a role she has filled
for the past six years. She
is band director at
Marianna Middle School,
where she directs a
marching band of over
300 members.
Janice Oliver was
ordained as women's
ministry pastor, a role she
has filled for more than
13 years. She is the wife
of Gary Oliver and moth-
er of Jeremy, Jonathan


Crowd

turns out

for 'Royal

Celebration'
BY SARAH A. COOPER
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

More than 200 members,
visitors and friends attended
"A Royal Celebration" dinner
theater, the first event of it's
kind in our area on Saturday,
Aug. 28 at the Graceville
Civic Center.
All presented by area
youth and adults, interpreta-
tive praise dances, poems and
other performances contin-
ued throughout the evening,
while attendees enjoyed a
meal prepared by chef Greg
Peterson Flounoy, Bruce
Sorey, Cary Slack, and other
parents of participants.
The event lasted well into
the night, followed with
prizes and other surprises.

New memorial
scholarship
announced at BCF
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Baptist College of
Florida in Graceville wel-
comed the Rev. Danny
Crosby, alumnus and senior
pastor at the Mt. Pleasant
Baptist Church in High
Springs, to chapel services on
Aug.17.
Crosby made a presenta-
tion to BCF President
Thomas A. Kinchen in honor
of the Rev. William "Dub"
Anderson and announced Mt.
Pleasant's establishment of a
$5,000 scholarship in honor
of "Rev. Dub."
For more information on
the scholarship and other
financial assistance, call 800-
328-2660, ext. 471.


From left, Gary Oliver, Janice Oliver, Pastor Jack
- Contributed photo


and Erin Oliver. Janice
retired from the teaching
profession last year, after
37 years in the classroom.
Gary Oliver is a deacon at
the Christian Center
Church and a teacher at


Dozier School.
Hollis," who oversees
eight, churches and three
foreign mission groups,
also recently ordained
Robbie and Melissa
Phillips as senior pastors


redeemed? Clearly, Christians
believe that the creator took upon
himself .the burden of saving us
from ourselves and for himself. In
any case, believers and non-
believers share the same human
condition and can share the same
salvation.
To that end, 12-step programs
stress reliance on a "higher power"
without defining the source of that
power. To be saved from ourselves
we need confidence that we are
loved and empowered to rise above
our predicaments.
There are tragedies in life from
which some of us do not fully
recover. Death, to be sure, requires
a final redemption. But in the midst
of life there are always second
chances and many redemptive
moments.
Redemption is a collaborative
activity - cleansing, often purga-
tive and occasionally harrowing.
The psalmist was only reflecting
the human condition we all share
when he pleaded, "Out of the
depths I have called to thee, 0
Lord; Lord, hear my voice" (Psalm
130).
To his voice we join our own.
David Yount answers readers at
P.O. Box 2758, Woodbridge, VA
22195 and dyount31@verizon.net.


Hollis, Amy Allen and Ron Allen.


of the- New Beginnings
Church in Niceville, and
Kevin and Debby Martin,
missionaries to Finland
and Norway and founders
of Kingdom Expansion
Ministries.


Daughters of Faith, from left, Dominique Robinson, Latoya Broxton, Taylor Smith,
Teacher Joanna Jules, Delicia Sorey, Diamond Robinson and Trenity Boston, took
part in "A Royal Celebration" in Graceville. - Contributed photo/Sarah A. Cooper


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6A - Friday, September 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


STATE www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Minister cancels 9/11 Quran burning


BY ANTONIO GONZALEZ
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

GAINESVILLE - The
leader of a tiny church on
Thursday backed off his
threat to bum the Quran,
saying he gave up the plan
in exchange for a deal to
move a planned Islamic
center and mosque away
from New York's ground
zero. The imam planning
the center, however, quickly
denied any such deal.
The Rev. Terry Jones had
been under intense pressure
to back off, including a
statement from President
Barack Obama and a per-
sonal call from U.S.
Defense Secretary Robert
Gates. Jones made his
announcement outside his
church alongside Imam
Muhammad Musri, the
president of the Islamic
Society of Central Florida.
After the news confer-
ence, Musri told The
Associated Press there was
an agreement for him and
Jones to travel to New York
and meet Saturday - on
the actual anniversary of the
9/11 attacks - with the
imam overseeing plans to
build a mosque near ground
zero.
"I told the -pastor that I
personally believe the
mosque should riot be there,
and I will do everything in
my power to make sure it is
moved," Musri said. "But
there is not any offer from
there (New York) that it will
be moved. All we have
agreed to is a meeting, and I
think we would all like to
see a peaceful resolution."
Imam Feisal Abdul Rauf
said he was surprised by the
announcement and that he


would not barter.
Speaking - to reporters
later, Jones was adamant
that he was promised that
the Islamic center would be
moved, and said he would
be "very, very disappoint-
ed" if it were not.
Jones, the pastor of a
Florida Pentecostal church
of 50 members, has said
that he believes the Quran is
evil because it espouses
something other than bibli-
cal truth and incites radical,
violent behavior among
Muslims.
Jones on Thursday said
he prayed about the deci-
sion and that if the site of
the mosque was moved, it
would be a sign from God
to call off-the Quran burn-
ing..
"We are, of course, now
against any other group
burning Qurans," Jones ,said
during the news conference.
We would right now ask no
one to bum Qurans. We are
absolutely strong on that. It
is not the time to do it."
His decision comes after
a firestorm of criticism from
leaders around the world.
President Barack Obama,
the top U.S. general in
Afghanistan and several
Christian leaders had urged
Jones to reconsider his
plans.
They said his actions
would endanger U.S. sol-
diers and provide a strong
recruitment tool for Islamic
extremists. Jones' protest
also drew criticism from
religious and political lead-
ers from across the Muslim
world.
They warned that the plan
would put Americans in
danger around the world. In
Afghanistan, hundreds of


Wayne Sapp, right, an Associate Pastor of the Dove World Outreach Center, armed with a pistol on his hip,
escorts Imam Muhammed Musri, left, President of the Islamic Society of Central Florida, in the church to meet with
Pastor Terry Jones in Gainesville. - AP Photo/John Raoux


angry Afghans burned an
American flag and chanted
"Death to the Christians" to
protest the planned Quran
burning.
Musri thanked Jones and
his church members "for
making the decision today
to defuse the situation and
bring to a positive end what
has become the world over
a spectacle that no one
would benefit from except
extremists and terrorists"
who would use it to recruit
future radicals..
Russ . Blackburn,
Gainesville city manager:
"It's very good news for


Gainesville and good news
for everyone involved."
Jones' neighbors in
Gainesville, a city of
125,000 anchored by the
sprawling University of
Florida campus, also have
said they disapprove. At
least two dozen Christian
churches, Jewish temples
and Muslim organizations
in the city have mobilized to
plan inclusive events -.
some will read from the
Quran at their own weekend
services.
Jones' Dove Outreach
Center is independent of
any denomination. It fol-


lows the Pentecostal tradi- Pentecostals often view
tion, which teaches that the themselves as engaged in
Holy Spirit can manifest spiritual warfare against
itself in the modem day. satanic forces.



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FLORIDA NEWS BRIEFS


Arrest made in
ATV crash that
injured 4 teens

HUDSON - An arrest
has been made in the ATV
accident in Pasco County
that injured four teens.
The Florida Highway
Patrol says a 17-year-old
turned himself in to author-
ities Wednesday. He told
authorities he ran from the
scene because he didn't
have a driver's license and
had a warrant out for his
arrest.
The teen faces charges of
leaving the scene of an
accident with serious bodi-
ly injury and driving with-
out a valid license.
Those injured range in
age from 12 to 16. They
were all thrown from the
ATV early Saturday morn-
ing when the ATV collided
with the suspect's car. FHP
says the ATV ran through a
stop sign.
One teen victim was list-
ed in critical condition but.
was improving. The others
are in stable condition.

Igor weakens to
tropical depression
in Atlantic

MIAMI - Igor has
weakened to a tropical
depression drifting in the
Atlantic off the coast of
Africa near the Cape Verde
Islands.
Maximum sustained
winds for the storm
Thursday are near 35 mph
(55 kph). The U.S.
National Hurricane Center
in Miami says the storm
could begin strengthening
some on Friday.
All tropical storm warn-
ings related to Igor have
been canceled.
The storm is located
about 155 miles (255 kilo-
meters) west-northwest of
the southernmost Cape
Verde Islands and is mov-
ing northwest at about 13
mph (17 kph).

Man gets 50 years
in mobile home
park shooting

PENSACOLA - A 19-
year-old Bay Minette, Ala.
man will spend 50 years in
prison for fatally shooting
another man during a dis-
pute at a Panhandle mobile
home park.
Ellis McArthur pleaded
no contest to shooting 41-
year-old Jeffrey
Kimbrough after the two
had been fighting over a
wallet in 2009. A judge
denied his request
Wednesday to rescind the
plea and issued a sentence.
Last year's shooting


came as mobile home park
residents had been without
water for days because park
owners failed to pay the
water bill. Kimbrough was
with a local church that had
been passing out bottled
water. He said his son's
wallet had been stolen and
went to the area to get it
back.
McArthur shot him in the
eye. He said Kimbrough
pulled a gun out before he
shot him, but prosecutors
said the victim wasn't
armed..

Fla. deputy fatally
shoots man after
confrontation

BOYNTON BEACH -
A Palm Beach County
deputy has shot and killed a
man after a confrontation
outside an office-plaza.
Deputies were called
about a suspicious vehicle
early Thursday morning in
an area known for past bur-
glaries.
Sheriff Ric Bradshaw
says one deputy arrived and
called for backup, but the
shooting began before
other officers arrived.
What led the deputy to
shoot the victim identified
as 40-year-old David Scott
Bennett is under investiga-
tion. It's not clear if
Bennett was armed or how
many shots the deputy
fired.
The sheriff's office has
not released the name of
the deputy. Authorities say
Bennett has a violent crim-.
inal history in several
states.

Middle-schoolers
avoid jail in rape of
classmate

TAMPA - The two
alleged ringleaders in the
locker room sexual assault
of a Tampa-area middle-
school student are going to
spend the next five years on
adult probation.
Prosecutors . said they
allowed the boys - now
ages 15 and 16 - to plead
guilty to lesser charges to
avoid a trial that no one
wanted.
The victim told police
that the four defendants
participated in holding him
down and penetrating him
with a broomstick and
hockey stick in May 2009
in the locker room of
Walker Middle School dur-
ing weeks of bullying. The
boys were flag-football
teammates at the school in
Odessa, near Tampa.
The two boys pleaded
guilty to third-degree
felony battery. on
Wednesday. The others had
already settled their cases


with plea agreements and
probation.

Rescuers treat 47
Fla. employees
sickened by fumes
ORLANDO - Hazmat
teams have determined
fumes from a room painted
overnight sickened dozens
of employees at an Orlando
business. Office workers
were vomiting and dizzy
when Orange County Fire
Rescue crews arrived
Thursday morning.
Of 350 workers evacuat-
ed from the building, 47
were treated on the scene.
Three were taken to a hos-
pital.
Authorities say weather
conditions helped spread
the fumes from a room on
the building's second floor
that had been painted
Wednesday night.
Large fans cleared the
fumes, and the building
was reopened later
Thursday morning.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com WASHINGTON


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 10, 2010 - 7A


Highway Obama's take: Poor economy hurts Dems

deaths. fall By LIZ SIDOTI I..---.--I


to lowest

level since

1950
BY KEN THOMAS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WASHINGTON - Traffic
deaths have plummeted across
the United States to levels not
seen in more than a half-centu-
ry, spurred by technology,
-safety-conscious drivers and
tougher enforcement of drunk-
en driving laws.
The Transportation
Department said Thursday
that traffic deaths fell 9.7 per-
cent in 20.09 to 33,808, the
lowest number since 1950. In
2008, an estimated 37,423
people died on the highways.
Government and auto safety
experts attributed the improve-
ment to'more people buckling
up, side air bags and anti-
rollover technology in more
vehicles and a focus in many
states on curbing drinking and
driving. Economic conditions
were also a factor.
Transportation Secretary
Ray LaHood called the new
data "a landmark achievement
for public health and safety"
but cautioned that too many
people are killed on the road
each year. "While we've come
a long way," he said, "we have
a long distance yet to travel."
Forty-one states, the District
Sof Columbia and Puerto Rico
saw reductions in highway
fatalities, led by Florida with
422 fewer deaths and Texas,
down 405. The rate of deaths
per 100 rfiillion miles traveled
also dropped to a record Low. It
fell to 1.13 deaths per 100 mil-
lion miles in 2009, compared
with 1.26 the year before.
Year-to-year declines in
highway deaths have occurred
in previous economic down-
turns, when fewer people are
out on the road. Traffic deaths
decreased in the early 1980s�
and early 1990s when difficult
economic conditions led many
drivers to cut back on discre-
tionary travel.
Last year's reduction in
fatalities came even as the esti-
mated number of miles trav-
eled by motorists in 2009
increased 0.2 percent over
2008 levels.
Barbara Harsha, executive
director for the Governors
Highway Safety Association,
said the new data was "partic-
ularly encouraging given that
estimated vehicle miles trav-
eled actually increased slightly
in 2009, thus exposing the
public to greater risk on our
roadways."
LaHood said the weak
economy was a contributing
factor as many Americans
chose not to go out to bars and
restaurants after work or on
the weekend.
But he said many motorists
are more safety conscious
behind the wheel. About 85
percent of Americans wear
seat belts while benefiting
from safety advances found in
today's cars and trucks.
Side air bags that protect the
head and midsection are
becoming standard equipment
on many new vehicles.
Electronic stability control,
which helps motorists avoid
rollover crashes, is more com-
.mon on new cars and trucks,
while some luxury models
fiave lane departure warnings
and other safety features.
Dave McCurdy,' president
and CEO of the Alliance of .
Automobile Manufacturers,
which represents General
Motors, Toyota, Ford and oth-
ers, said the improvements
were "the payoff from years of
manufacturer-driven safety
improvements, like antilock
brakes and electronic stability
control systems" along with
efforts by law enforcement to
keep the roads safe.
LaHood, a former Illinois
congressman, has also sought
to crack down on distracted
driving, urging states to adopt
stringent laws against sending
text messages from behind the
wheel, as well as other distrac-
tions. The annual highway
safety report also found:
-Motorcycle fatalities
broke a string of 11 years of
annual increases, falling by 16
percent, from 5,312 in 2008 to
4,462 in 2009.
-The number of people
injured in motor vehicle crash-
es fell for a 10th consecutive
year. An estimated 2.2 million
people were injured in 2009, a
5.5 percent decline from 2.3


million in 2008.
-Alcohol-imnpaired driving
deaths declined 7.4 percent in
2009 to 10,839 deaths, com-
pared with 11,711 in 2008.
Alcohol-impaired fatalities
fell in 33 states and Puerto
Rico.
Online:
2009 motor vehicle crashes
report: http://www-
nrd.nhtsa.dot.gov/Pubs/81136
3.pdf


AP NATIONAl, POLITICAL WRITER


WASHINGTON - The Democrats are
going to lose this fall if voters render judgment
on the nation's sputtering economy. That's not
the forecast of some political analyst or the
wishful thinking of a Republican leader. It's the
blunt acknowledgment from President Barack
Obama himself.
And it explains why Democrats from the
White House on down are trying to cast this
election as a choice between Democrats who
say they stopped the economic slide and
Republicans who caused it. That may be the
only way Obama's party can retain its hold on
the House, and possibly the Senate, given an
unemployment rate hovering near 10 percent
and a sluggish recovery from a prolonged
recession.
"If people take a look at what Democrats
stand for and what Republicans stand for, who
we're fighting for and who they're fighting for,
then we will win," Obama told ABC News in an
ifiterview broadcast Thursday. "And so, my
challenge, and the challenge of every
Democratic candidate who's out there is just
making sure the people understand there's a
choice here."
But, he added: "If the election is a referen-
dum on are people satisfied about the economy
as it currently is, then we're not going to do
well. Because I think everybody feels like this
economy needs to do better than it's been
doing."
Facing devastating, poll numbers and
prospects of high double-digit losses,
Democratic House and Senate candidates have
spent much of the summer trying to localize
races while characterizing GOP rivals as
extremes who would gut Social Security and
Medicare and eliminate various departments
and agencies. They've warned of a likely return
to George W. Bush-era policies.
Republicans, in turn, have tried to nationalize
the Nov. 2 elections by focusing on the econo-
my and Obama's stewardship. The GOP claims
that Democrats are pushing the wrong econom-
ic fixes and that new leadership is needed..
The interview was the first time Obama
delivered such a candid assessment of how
much the economy is dragging down the party
in power. And 'the comment was striking both
for its message - ominous for Democrqts -
and its messenger - the party's leader.
Obama clearly was using the bully pulpit to
set the parameters -of the next seven weeks, if
not set expectations for the general election out-
come.
He also may have been trying to underscore
the stakes for two audiences - independent
voters, who fled the party because of what they
call his big-spending, big-government policies,.
and despondent Democrats, who theparty des-
perately needs to turn out to vote.
In the election homestretch, Obama is trying
to convince voters that. Democrats are working


President'Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama, left, meet on the tarmac as they both
return to Andrews Air Force Base, Md., Wednesday. Obama was returning from an event in
Cleveland area, and the first lady was returning from New Orleans. - AP Photo/Pablo
Martinez Monsivais


hard to get the economy moving and get mil-
lions of jobless Americans back to work while
arguing that Republicans would return to the
"failed policies" of George W. Bush.
"We are now making progress. The economy
is growing, although it's growing too slowly,"
Obama said in the interview. "When you look at
what the Republicans are offering, it is exactly'
the same as what landed us in this mess in the
first place."
In interviews and on the campaign trail, the
president has spent this week - the traditional
post-Labor Day kickoff-- more fully engaging
in the midterm elections.
He rolled out a trio of new proposals to help
spur job growth, criticized Republicans like
House GOP leader John Boehner by name, and
outlined the stark choice voters face in
November.
* He transferred another $4.5 million from his
Obama for America presidential campaign fund
to the.party's top campaign committees to pay
for advertising and to organize get-out-the-vote
efforts; the cash came on top of $8 million he


already shelled out.
Obama also has a busy fall travel schedule
that includes at least four major rallies in the
swing states of Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, Ohio
and Nevada and a teletown hall aimed at ensur-
ing that Democrats are - as Obama likes to say
- "fired up, ready to go" as they were two
years ago.
It's the kind of stepped-up involvement that
House and Senate Democrats have pleaded for
all year.
' Democrats also have been clamoring for la
more sustained focus on the economy, and
Obama offered his proposals this week. But it
may be too little, too late.
No one expects the national unemployment
rate - now at 9.6 percent - to fall much if at
all between now and November. And it's
unlikely that Congress will pass Obama's fresh
economic plans before, the election, much less
allow tax rates to rise for the wealthiest
Americans as he wants;
Republicans oppose the plans. Some
Democrats do, too.


[4


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SALE PRICED .
TO MOVE!,. -
l r� t . '


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30 inch plug in, plug out
burners, self cleaning
oven, Compare $498.00
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nI Cr -i t Patterns Reg.$1198

SALE 398
I I ' _ WHIRLPOOL
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\ ' w


F


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DRYER
Starting at
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:^ WHIRLPOOL
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5 Cycle, 3 Load Size
& 3 Temperature. Was $348
WHIRLPOOL SALE $198
DRYER
Heavy Duty, Comm.
Design, Perm. Press
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SALE 188


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8A - Friday, September 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Death toll rises from flooding


BY PAUL J. WEBER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
SAN ANTONIO - The death toll
from flooding caused by the remnants
of Tropical Storm Hermine climbed
Thursday after Texas authorities
recovered the body of a missing
swimmer and an Oklahoma driver
drowned trying to cross a swollen
creek.
At least four people have died in
Hermine-fueled flooding, and two
other people were still missing. .
Authorities near San Antonio
recovered the body of Derek Joel-
Nelson Clemens, 23, who along with
a friend was swept away while swim-
ming in the Guadalupe River. Crews
were searching for his friend
Thursday but held dim hopes of find-
ing his friend-alive.
Both went missing Wednesday as
flash floods fueled by the storm hit
parts of Texas before the rain moved
into Oklahoma,' Arkansas and
Missouri. The flooding has killed at
least two motorists in Texas and oth-
ers are still missing.
In eastern Oklahoma, a 19-year-old
man drowned after his vehicle was
swept off the road early. Thursday.
The Oklahoma Highway Patrol said
it's unclear whether Jackie Warford
was thrown from his vehicle or
crawled out to try to swim to safety,
but he became tangled in brush.
Hermine packed a relatively light
punch when it made landfall Monday
night, and many Texas residents said
they felt unprepared for Wednesday's
sudden flooding. It forced more than
100 high-water rescues, though not
all were successful.
More than a dozen rescuers tried to
save a 49-year-old man Wednesday
who apparently drove his pickup
truck into a flooded crossing near
Alvarado. His body was found hours
later. Another person died in a vehicle
submerged by water from a swollen
creek near . Austin, the National
Weather Service said.
'Still missing Thursday was a.man
who drove into a flooded road near
San Antonio after his wife - who
was'trailing in a separate car behind
him - called and told him not to
drive into the water, Bexar County
spokeswoman Laura Jesse said.
Authorities also resumed a search in
Austin for a woman whose sport util-
ity vehicle was swept off the road by
swollen Bull Creek.
Texas Gov. Rick Perry toured cen-
tral parts of the state Thursday.
Pointing out that many of the dead
and missing were swept away in their
vehicles, he urged people not to try to
ford swollen creeks or flooded road-


MTV's


'S


This aerial photo shows farmland near Temple, Texas on Thursday, Sept.
9, 2010, flooded by heavy rains from Tropical Storm Hermine. Texas Gov.
Rick Perry toured central parts of the stateThursday and issued a disaster
declaration for 40 counties. - AP Photo/Jack Plunkett


ways.
"I don't care how big your pickup
truck is or how good a driver you
think you are," Perry said.
Some of the state's most intense
flooding occurred in low-lying pock-
ets of Arlington, a suburb 22 miles
west of Dallas. Debris - including
smashed pool tables, pianos and
kitchen appliances - were piled up
in yards and against smashed fences.
Some residents piled all of their
possessions in the front yard, saying
their water-logged homes would have
to be gutted.
"Maybe some bathtubs and com-
modes can be saved," said Margaret
Byrum, 50, who was helping clean
out her elderly parents' flood-ruined
home. "This is the worst it's ever
been."
Perry said more than 1,200 people
in the town of Holland, about 45
miles northeast of Austin, were with-
out water because of storm damage.
Authorities were trucking in bottled
water, he said.
The storm also spawned several
tornadoes near Dallas and in southern
Oklahoma. A series of tornadoes
touched in downtown Dallas dam-
aged warehouses; and one twister
slammed a tractor-trailer rig into a
brick paint warehouse, causing the
building to topple onto the cab. The
driver suffered minor injuries.
Lisa Bahm, a dispatcher with a
trucking company, said she and her


nooki' fined $500


for bothering beachgoers


By WAYNE PARRY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
SEASIDE HEIGHTS,
N.J. - Calling -her "a
Lindsay Lohan wannabe," a
judge fined "Jersey Shore"
star Nicole "Snooki"
Polizzi $500 on Wednesday
and ordered her to perform
community service after
she pleaded guilty to dis-
turbing others on a beach in
July.
Her lawyer said Polizzi
was under the influence of
alcohol when she stumbled
around the beach in Seaside
Heights, using loud lan-
guage that disturbed other
beachgoers.
Municipal Court Judge
Damian G. Murray lectured
Polizzi, borrowing from
Dean Wormer's speech to
Flounder in the movie
"Animal House" in which
the dean admonished the
wayward-student that "fat,
drunk and stupid is no way
to go through life."
"Rude, profane, obnox-
ious and self-indulgent is
not the way to live your
life," the judge told Polizzi.
"If this was your idea of a
good time, it appears your
recent celebrity has affected
your judgment."
The judge also ques-
tioned whether Polizzi had
staged the event for the
show. Cameras were rolling
as she stumbled around the
beach on July 30.
"It was not scripted, sir,"
Polizzi replied.
Her lawyer, Raymond
Raya, told the judge that
Polizzi had had a few drinks
"and was under the influ-
ence of some alcohol, and
stumbled and tripped into
people on the beach. She
used loud language on the
beach and interfered with
the public's right to quiet
enjoyment of the beach."
As part of a negotiated
plea deal, Polizzi pleaded
guilty to one count of inter-
fering with the quiet enjoy-
ment of the beach - essen-
tially disturbing the peace.
Charges of disorderly con-
duct and criminal annoy-
ance of others were
dropped. Raya and munici-


pal prosecutor Kim
Pascarella agreed Polizzi's
conduct on the beach that
day did not rise to the level
of a crime.
"I would definitely like to
apologize to the Seaside
cops," Polizzi said in court.
"This is not like me. I've
never been in this situation
before. I'd definitely like to
apologize to anybody I
hurt."
The judge fined her $500,
plus $33 in court costs, and
sentenced her to two days
of community service. He
gave her credit for one day
of community service,
which she spent quietly on
Sunday at Popcorn Park
Zoo in Lacey, a facility for
abused or neglected ani-
mals run by the Associated
Humane Societies. While
there, she cleaned out
cages, petted and fed ani-
mals, Raya said.
The zoo's general man-
ager gave Polizzi a graham
cracker - the favorite treat
of its camel, Princess, who
is famous for her ability to
pick the winners of
National Football League
games - and told her to
approach the animal with
the treat in her mouth. She


did so, and Princess took it
from her mouth and "gave
her a kiss," Raya said.
The remaining day of
community service will be
served in the next few
weeks with the public
works department, though
the exact assignment has
not yet been determined.
Raya said that after
downing a few drinks on
July 30, Polizzi was stum-
bling around the beach, and
at one point ran toward the
ocean, with her friends call-
ing her to come back. She
did not want to, and defiant-
ly sat down on the sand,
Raya said. A crowd that
quickly swelled to 300 sur-
rounded her, yelling things
- all while MTV cameras
were rolling.
Raya said neither he nor
Polizzi knows whether the
network plans to show that
footage when the third sea-
son of "Jersey Shore"
begins airing in January.
Filming recently wrapped.
But the lawyer said the
22-year-old Poughkeepsie,
N.Y., resident was rattled
that day by the constant
presence of cameras, a
crowd trailing after her, and
of course, the drinks.


|77^ John W Kurpa, D.C.,


D.A.B.C.N., EA.C.EN.
Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
Fellow in Functional
Neurology


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boyfriend took shelter in the shower
of their Seagoville home, near Dallas.
"And we started praying to Jesus to
take care of us," said Bahm, 50. "We
heard a screeching noise, the metal
peeling off from my metal roof. I was
just thinking, 'Are we going to live?'
Then it was over."
There was widespread flooding in
eastern Oklahoma, where more than
10 inches of rain in some areas forced
the closure of several roads. No
injuries were reported.
In northwest Arkansas, the storm
dropped 3 to 5 inches of rain before
moving east and led LPGA officials
to cancel Thursday's scheduled Pro-
Am before the P&G Northwest
Arkansas Championship at Pinnacle
Country Club in Rogers. About a
dozen roads were closed in southwest
Missouri because of flooding, though
no injuries or damage was reported,
officials said.
Jason Dunn, a forecaster at the
SNational Weather Service in Texas,
said even when tropical storms lose
their power over open water, they can
still. carry tremendous amounts of
rain across land.
"A good majority", of fatalities
from tropical systems come from
inland flooding, Dunn said.
Hermine was the third tropical sys-
tem this year to hit the Rio Grande
Valley, a flood-prone area that
encompasses northeastern Mexico
and southeastern Texas.


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Two GOP-leaning

groups spending

$5 million in ads
JIM KUHNHENN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WASHINGTON - More than a dozen Democratic
members of the House are facing a wave of negative
ads by two conservative, Republican-allied groups that
plan to spend more than $5 million on advertising.
Beginning Thursday, Americans for Job Security
and The 60 Plus Association are" set to run commer-
cials calling for the defeat of Democrats in House
races in Arizona, Pennsylvania, Florida, Ohio,
Tennessee, North Carolina and Indiana. The ads are a
test of the new campaign speech laws liberalized by
the Supreme Court.
The two groups are part of a series of GOP-leaning
outside organizations that are pouring money into this
year's elections in hope of wresting congressional con-
trol from the Democrats. The ads, which label the
Democrats as too liberal for their districts, take aim at
some of the most competitive races in the country and
represent an escalation in spending that is already
breaking records.
Americans for Job Security and The 60 Plus
Association are nonprofit corporations that do notihave
to disclose their donors. Americans for. Job Security
advocates a pro-business, lower taxes agenda. The '60
Plus Association bills itself as a conservative alterna-
tive to the AARP seniors' lobby. Last year it targeted a
number of House Democrats who voted for health care
legislation.
Freed by a Supreme Court decision earlier this year,
the groups are specifically calling for the Democrats'
defeat. Before the ruling, such groups had to couch
their ad language as "issue ads" and had to beware of
running up against Federal Election Commission
rules.
But the FEC has not adopted new rules to comple-
ment the court's January decision, which permitted
corporations and unions to engage more directly in
electoral politics. As a result, groups are beginning to
test the new environment.
Congress tried to pass legislation this year requiring
groups that air political ads to reveal the source of their
money. But the bill has stalled in the Senate.
The 60 Plus Association, whose national spokesman
is singer Pat Boone, is spending more than $4 million
against nine House Democrats: Arizona's Ann
Kirkpatrick, Harry Mitchell and Gabrielle Giffords;
Florida's Alien Boyd, Suzanne Kosmas and Alan
Grayson; Pennsylvania's Kathy Dahlkemper and Patil
Kanjorski; Indiana's Joe Donnelly, and Ohio's John
Boccieri.
It also is airing an ad against Tennessee's Roy
Herron, a Democrat seeking to fill an open seat.
Americans for Job Security, led by a former execu-
tive director of the New Hampshire Republican Party,
is spending more than $1.5 million. Its targets are
Pennsylvania's Jason Altmire, North Carolina's Heath
Shuler, Ohio's Zach Space and the district of Indiana's
Brad Ellsworth, who is running for the Senate. It also
is airing an ad against Democrat Bryan Lentz, who is
seeking an open seat in the Philadelphia suburbs.
The ads will air for four weeks.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCALNATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 10, 2010 " 9A


Wildfire sets sights on Boulder


By DAN ELLIOTT AND
P. SOLOMON BANDA
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

BOULDER, Colo. -
Neighborhoods once filled with mil-
lion-dollar homes and scenic moun-
tain cabins have become piles of
smoking rubble. On one lot, all that
survived was a tennis court. On others,
all that's left are crumbling, ash-cov-
ered foundations.
They were among the nearly 170
homes destroyed by a Colorado wild-
fire that showed no signs of relenting
Thursday as wind gusts of up to 60
mph threatened to send the flames into
the heart of Boulder.
Authorities told residents on the
west side of Boulder to be prepared to
evacuate if the wildfire moves into
town, urging people to remove lawn'
furniture, brush and propane tanks that
could fuel the fire. The city is also
mowing grass in open spaces to cut
down on potential fuel, and telling res-
idents to do the same.
"The wind event tonight, we could
be off to the races," said Rob
Bozeman, field observer with the
Boulder Mountain Fire Protection
District. 0
Boulder is a city of about 100,000
people that is home to the University
of Colorado and the National Institute
of Standards and Technology, a feder-
al laboratory best known for running
the atomic clock that's used to main-
tain the official U.S. time. Employees
there were allowed 'to leave work if
they needed to go home to prepare of
a possible evacuation, said spokesman
James Burrus. Authorities said the
biggest fire danger exists on the north
side of Broadway, the main drag in
Boulder. The federal lab is located on
Broadway, and the edge of the ,campus


Maddox


"We need to have the courage to
stand up to those who would prey
upon our citizens," Maddox shid.
"We need aggressive enforcement.
It's within the power (of the office) to
subpoena witnesses, take testimony
and make arrests."
Maddox said those are steps he said
he's willing to take if the need arises.
"We've got to put a stop to that
kind of fraud, to put an end to lax
enforcement," he said. "It requires a
focus, a willingness to say we're
going. to a make a difference and then
do': it - put a stop to consumer
fraud."
Maddox' minced few words in his
criticism of the man he will face in
November, Republican Adam
Putnam, a long-serving U.S. con-
gressman.
"He spent nearly his entire adult
life in the U.S. Congress," Maddox
said. "He sat on te finance commit-
tee, and voted for the TARP bailout


Sign


have to give permission or be notified
for bandit signs to be erected.
The portion of the ordinance on
bandit signs was not changed.
This one provision is the reason
Donofro voted against adopting the
ordinance in Tuesday's meeting, he
said in a phone interview Thursday.
Donofro gave multiple reasons for
not agreeing with this section of the
ordinance.
"I think we have made a mistake to
allow (bandit signs) in state rights-of-
way," Donofro said. "We have basi-
cally given (non-profit organizations)
carte blanche for putting them tip.
wherever they want to."
Donofro said the signs could make
grass hard to mow for city employ-
ees, and could become a safety con-
cern if they block lines of sight at an
intersection.
They also could become a source
of visual pollution if a large number


Li


People gather on an overlook in order to get a view of a wildfire that burns
outside of Boulder,- Colo. on Wednesday. - AP Photo/ Matt McClain


is on the eastern side. Many sorority
and fraternity houses are on the west-
ern side of the road.
'This is absolutely a precaution. But
it's an active fire. High winds are
expected," said emergency manage-
ment team spokesman Dan Rowland.
The frantic preparations in Boulder
show the ferocity of the wildfire since
it broke out Monday and spread.to a
10-square-mile area. It has since
become one of the most destructive
tires in Colorado, destroying more
homes than any other blaze in state
history. ,
About 3,500 people have been out
of their homes for four days, and some
residents have been frustrated with a
lack of information about what was'
happening behind fire lines or because
they couldn't do more to help. Some
have gotten around roadblocks by hik-
ing and biking in to check on their
homes, and an unknown number of


for big banks, CEOs and credit card
companies that left (taxpayers) hold-
ing the bag. It's astonishing that any-
one who sat on the finance committed
of the Congress and allowed this
would be asking for a promotion back
at home," Maddox said.
"How do you vote to bail out
Goldman Sachs and provide no relief
to those in credit card debt and threat
of foreclosure?
. "And once it happened, he then
voted to give hundreds of millions of
taxpayer dollars to those who still'.
offered golden parachutes and corpo-
rate jets. He specifically voted to
allow credit card companies to raise
their rates on a whim, forcing
Americans all over the country into
bankruptcy."
Maddox went on to assert that
Putnam was part of the problem in
the Gulf, as well.
"In 2006, Putnam brokered the deal
to allow drilling close to the coast,


of them are erected, he, said..
Donofro said he is not against the
use of bandit signs altogether,. but by
"allowing them on city rights-of-way
we can get overwhelmed quickly."
Other than the one provision on
bandit signs, Donofro said the ordi-
nance is fair, workable, reasonable
and not overly restrictive. It still gives
the city some control, he said. -
"I think it's a very good sign ordi-
nance," he said.
Several changes to older regula-
tions were made in the newly adopted
ordinance.
The permitted size of free standing
signs in residential, public and recre-
ational areas was increased, from 24
square feet to 32 square feet. Also,
the allowable height of these,signs
was increased to 11 feet in all areas
except residential. The height was
decreased to 7 feet in residential dis-
tricts.


Snendin2


I- ~---~--~


Department of Revenue shows. For
example, in January 2009 Florida
collected $1.58 billion in sales
taxes, compared with $1.8,billion in
January 2008 - a 12-percent dip.
The bloodletting continued for
the first, few months of this year,
too.
However, the numbers finally
turned positive in April, and the
state has continued to collect more
sales taxes every month through
July (the last month for which fig-
ures were available).


Oil


almost $80 million. In addition, more
than 300 lawsuits have been filed. But
those plaintiffs can withdraw their
lawsuits if they decide to accept a pay-
out from the compensation fund.
The eligibility rules for the long-
term settlements have not been set but
are widely expected to be similar to
those for the interim claims: The near-
er you are geographically to the oil
spill and the more closely you depend
on the Gulf's natural resources, the
better chance you have of getting a
share.
Feinberg said he may also bar recip-
ients from suing not just BP but other
companies, such as Transocean and
Halliburton.


For example, in July the state col-
lected an estimated $1.43 billion,
up 2 percent from July 2009.
Sales tax collections also- have
risen since April in Hillsborough
County, according to figures from
the Florida Department of Revenue.
Sean Snaith, an economist at the
University of Central Florida, said
people are still worried, but have
begun spending here and there.
"It's consistent with an increase
in spending that is cautious nature
and reflects a consumer that's still


The Florida Restaurant and Lodging
Association, which represents much of
Florida's $57 billion hospitality indus-
try, is connecting its members to three
law firms to help them choose
between a claim or a lawsuit. The
association's president, Carol Dover,
said dozens of interim claims have
been rejected or reduced to "pennies
on the dollar" because the businesses
are far from the spill site.
Feinberg said his goal in administer-
ing the BP fund is to compensate vic-
tims for their losses, not punish BP. In
contrast, suing holds the prospect of a
big punitive damage verdict.
But punitive damage awards often
take years to resolve and can be cut


people who got back into homes
decided to stay and hunker down.
Sheriff's Cmdr. Rick Brough said
one person caught sneaking in was led
away in handcuffs.
Authorities are investigating
whether a vehicle crashing into a
propane tank started the fire. A record-,
ing of a 911 call and other communi-
cations released by the sheriff's office
chronicles reports of flames after the
collision jumping to trees, in the fire
area. In steep canyons about five miles
west of Boulder, firefighters were try-
ing to secure fire lines. But the power-
ful wind gusts in the forecast could
spread the fire beyond the 20-rmile-
long perimeter.
Houses in the area'range from mil-
lion-dollar sprawling homes with ten-
nis courts and swimming pools to
more modest ranch-style homes with
wooden decks, some of which sur-
vived another fire in 1989.


Continued From Page 1A


within 50 miles, and supported off-
shore drilling before and after the
(Deepwater Horizon) spill," Maddox
said.
Maddox pointed out that he went
on record six months before the spill
and warned of possible disaster.
Maddox said he remains an opponent
of off- shore drilling.
Maddox said that; if elected, he
will .be an advocate of exploring sus-
tainable energy programs. that, take
advantage of, and expand opportuni-
ties in solar power and other alterna-
* tive sources of energy, such as 'farm
to fuel' technology using traditional
food crops.
"All this means green jobs for
Florida," Maddox said. "There are
opportunities here to do a lot of good
things at once, and we. in the
Sunshine State ought to do all we can
to explore these ideas and force the.
utilities to take a real look at solar
energy."


Continued From Page 1A


In the Main Street district, building
or wall signs can now be three-
fourths of the length of the front of
the store, instead of the previous limit
of one-half of the length of store
frontage.
Billboards will now have to comply
with signage regulations by
December 2015.
Sign companies not complying
with the city's sign ordinance can be
fined.
Failure to adhere to the ordinance
as a result of not contacting the city to
determine the requirements "does not,
constitute or create a situation where
a variance can be requested."
Temporary banners, balloons and
streamers for special sales events are
allowed once each quarter, 'for 16
days.
Marianna's sign ordinance was pre-
viously amended in 1999, twice in
2002 and again in 2008.


Continued From Page 1A


really struggling with the aftermath
of the crisis," Snaith said.
Some industries appear to be ben-
efiting more than others. Sales tax
collections are up 7.1.percent over
the year at apparel and accessory
stores, 5.8. percent at hotels and
motels and 3.6 percent at food and
beverage stores.
One industry still getting hit hard:
boat dealers, which saw their sales
tax collections fall 18.6 percent last
month when compared with July
2009.


Continued From Page 1A


down on appeal. The 1989 Exxon
Valdez oil spill in Alaska spawned a
two-decade legal fight during which
an initial $5 billion punitive damage
award was whittled to about $500 mil-
lion.
Gary Bauer, owner of crab proces-
sor Ponchartrain Blues in Slidell, La.,
said a fair claim settlement will be
hard to turn down for many.
"If you go to litigation, oh God,
your life is on hold, your income's on
hold. Everyone knows it is going to
take six, eight years," he said.

Online: Gulf Coast Claims Facility:
http://wiww.guifcoastclainm.facility.co


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

Herman
Barnes

The funeral service for
Herman Barnes is 2 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 10, 2010, at
Maddox Chapel. Interment
will be at Salem Free Will
Baptist Church Cemetery.

Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home
8261 Highway 90
Sneads, FL 32460
593-9900

William Pierce
"W.P." Dolan




Mr. William -Pierce
"W.P." Dolan, 84, went to
be with the Lord on Thurs-
day, Sept. 9, 2010, sur-
rounded by his family, after
a lengthy illness.
He was born Dec. 15,
1925, and was raised in the
Hardaway community on
the Dolan homestead.
He was preceded in
death by' his parents, Steve
and Mae Dolan; his broth-
ers, Jack, Cecil, Jim and his
twin brother, Sam; and a
sister, Mabel Presnell.
He is survived by his be-
loved wife of 61 years,.Sar-
ah; son, Mike (Debbie);'
daughter, Jan (Bill) John-
son; grandchildren,
Michaeline (Allen) Shef-
field, Mike Dolan Jr., Mary
Dolan and Sarah Kathryn
Johnson; ' great-
grandchildren, Blake,
Brandon and Savanna
Sheffield and Lilliann
Rozier; a sister, Lila Corbin;
and several nieces and
nephews.
He attended Mt. Pleasant
School until he was drafted
into the army during World
War II. He served in the
tank division of Gen.
George Patton's 3rd Army.
He retired after 40 years of
service to the state of Flori-
da as a lieutenant with the
Department of Correc-
tions. He was a member of
the Chattahoochee First
Baptist Church and an ac-
tive member of the J.D.
Devane Fellowship Sunday
School class.
In lieu of flowers, please
make contributions in his


name to Big Bend Hospice
at 1723 Mahan Center
Blvd., Tallahassee, FL
32308; or to the charity of
your choice.
The family would like to
thank Big Bend Hospice,
especially his nurse, Bill,
for the wonderful care dur-
ing his illness.
The visitation will be Sat-
urday, Sept. 11, 6 to 8 p.m.
EDT at Lanier-Andler Fu-
neral Home in Sneads.
The service will be at the
Chattahoochee First Bap-
tist Church on Sunday,
Sept. 12, at 3 p.m. EDT,
with interment with milita-
ry honors at Mt. Pleasant
Cemetery.
Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home
8261 Highway 90
Sneads, FL 32460
593-9900

Dorothy Mae
Smith

Mrs. Dorothy Mae Smith,
86, a native of Norfolk, Va.,
passed away Wednesday,
Sept. 8, 2010, in Marianna.
She had been a resident
of Sneads since 1951, and
was a member of the
Sneads First United Meth-
odist Church in Sneads.
Mrs. Smith is survived by
her daughter, Laura Smith
of Sneads; a brother, Dick
Hogue of California; three
grandchildren; and seven
great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Robert G. Smith; and her
daughter, Deborah
Thigpen.
Visitation with the family
for viewing will take place
Friday, Sept. 10, at Lanier-
Andler Funeral Home in
Sneads.
The funeral service will
be Saturday, Sept. 11,
graveside at Dykes Ceme-
tery, the Rev. Steve McCoy
officiating. The interment
service will follow.
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home, 593-9900, is in
charge of arrangements.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Lola Watford

The funeral service for Lo-
la Watford is 10 a.m. Fri-
day, Sept. 10, 2010, at Mad-
dox Chapel.elnterment will
be at Mt. Olive Cemetery in
Bascom.


Governor signs


'Chelsea's Law'


on sex offenders
BY ELLIOT SPAGAT
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

SAN DIEGO - Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger
signed legislation Thursday to put some sex offenders
in prison for life at a bittersweet ceremony for family
and friends of a 17-year-girl who was killed after
being abducted while running less than seven months
ago.
Chelsea's Law is named for Chelsea King, who was
killed by 31-year-old convicted child molester John
Gardner. He was sentenced to life in prison in May
after pleading guilty to murdering Chelsea and 14-
year-old Amber Dubois.
"Because of Chelsea, California's children will be
safer. Because of Chelsea, this never has to happen
again," said Schwarzenegger, an early backer of the
legislation.
The ceremony began under a light drizzle then gave
way to. sunshine at an outdoor theater in Balboa Park,
where Chelsea played French horn-for the San Diego
Youth Symphony.
Many of the 200 people in the audience carried sun-
flowers, her favorite flower.
Brent and Kelly King, who traveled from their new
home in suburban Chicago, thanked lawmakers for
speeding the bill through the Legislature with over-
whelming bipartisan support.
Brent King said he was initially skeptical about the
bill's prospects and had been preparing to sponsor a
ballot initiative.
"No offense, guys," he said, providing a light
moment as he turned to Democratic Assembly
Speaker John Perez and other lawmakers in atten-
dance.
Kelly King said the lawmakers were an example for
young people.
"You've shown them what is good, what is right and
what is sound decision-making," she said..
The Kings, in an interview, said they plan to pro-
mote similar legislation in other states and have tenta-
tively targeted Texas, Florida, Colorado and Ohio, the
scenes of high-profile child abductions. They have not
settled on a timetable.
The Kings have not been considering their new
home state of Illinois for legislation because they
want to shield their 14-year-old son Tyler from the
spotlight. The avid baseball player has recently shown*
renewed interest in the game.
"We've seen Tyler sort of come back into his own,"
Kelly King said. "He walks in the door after school
and he has a smile on his face."


OBITUARIES


I t:f -AL 4-,.AL JL










10A " Friday, September 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Soldier's father: Accused abortion- doctor

f rmuwas warnedr lot has notorious reputation


of murder niotN


%- ""-"-" --'" --"1--E - I- - -


BY GENE JOHNSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

SEATTLE - The father
of a U.S. soldier serving in
Afghanistan says he tried
nearly a half dozen times to
pass an urgent message from
his son to the Army: Troops
in his unit had murdered an
Afghan civilian, planned
more killings and threatened
him to keep quiet about it.
By the time officials
arrested suspects months
later, two more Afghans
were dead.
And much to Christopher
Winfield's horror, his, son
Adam was among the five
Fort Lewis-based soldiers
charged in the killings.
The elder Winfield told
The Associated Press in an
exclusive interview that his
son did not kill the unarmed
man and would never have
been in the situation if the
Army had investigated the
warnings he says he passed
along to Fort Lewis.
An Army spokeswoman
at the base said she could not
comment on whether they
received such a tip or if so,
whether it was acted on.
Pentagon press secretary
Geoff Morrell said Thursday
he had no information about
the man's claim.
' "That's disheartening to
hear if that is indeed the
case," he said. "If someone
is trying to reach out, trying
to notify us, trying to head
off a potential problem,
that's something we need to
pay attention to and heed
that warning."
The new details about
Winfield's efforts to alert the
Army and his son's pleas
raised questions about the
Army's handling of the case
and its system for allowing
soldiers to report miscon-
duct by their colleagues.
The soldiers have been
accused of conspiracy and
premeditated murder. The'
highest ranking is Staff Sgt.
Calvin Gibbs, who, along
with Cpl. Jeremy Morlock,
are accused of taking part in
all three killings.
Pfc. Andrew Holmes is
charged with murder in the-
first killing, and Spc.
Michael Wagnon is charged
in another. Both deny the
charges.
Winfield is charged with
murder in the final killing,
and his attorney, Eric
Montalvo, insists 'he was
ordered to shoot after Gibbs
hit the civilian with a
grenade. Winfield deliber-
ately shot high and missed,
he said.
Gibbs has denied the
charges. His attorney, Phillip
Stackhouse, said his client
maintains that the shootings
were "appropriate engage-
ments" and denies involve-
ment in any conspiracy. to
kill civilians.
The soldiers, all assigned
to the 5th Stryker Brigade,
deployed in July 2009 and
were stationed at a base in
Kandahar Province.
The AP reviewed witness
and defendant statements as
well as documents filed with
an Army magistrate for this
report.
Gibbs, 25, of Billings,
Mont., arrived in the unit
late last year and soon began
discussing how easy it
would be to kill civilians,
some in the platoon told
Army investigators. He and
Morlock, .22, planned "sce-
narios" in which they could
carry out such killings, they
said.
Morlock, of Wasilla,


Spc. Adam Winfield while
on duty in Afghanistan.
Winfield is accused of
murdering civilians during
his deployment to
Afghanistan, a charge he
and his family firmly
refute. - AP
Photo/Courtesy Winfield
family
describing the plot .
Morlock's lawyer did not
immediately return calls and
e-mails from the AP but pre-
viously told The Seattle
Times ,that the statements
were made under the influ-
ence of prescription drugs to'
treat traumatic brain injuries
from explosions and should
be suppressed as evidence.
In each of the killings,
Morlock said, he and Gibbs
planned and initiated the
attack and enlisted one other
soldier to participate.
The first indication for
Christopher Winfield and his
wife, Emma, that something
was amiss came Jan. 15, the
day of the first killing.'
"I'm not sure what to do
about something that hap-
pened out here but I need to
be secretive about this," their
son wrote them in a
Facebook message. The
couple gave the AP copies of
the Facebook messages,
Internet chats and their
phone records.
Winfield, 22, of Cape
Coral, Fla., didn't immedi-
ately provide more details,
and over the next month he
had little contact, with his
parents. They said they
checked constantly to see if
he was online.
On' Feb. 14, he told his
parents what happened in a
lengthy Internet chat:
Members of his unit on
patrol had killed "some
innocent guy about my age
just farming." He said he did
not witness the killing.
But, he wrote, those
involved told him about it
and urged him to "get one of
my own."
He said that virtually
everyone in the platoon was
aware of what was going on,
but no one seemed to object.
"If you talk to anyone on
my behalf, I have proof that
they are planning another
one in the form of an AK-47
they want to drop on a guy."
He added that he didn't
know whom to trust and
feared for his safety if his
comrades learned he was
talking to authorities.
"Should I do the right
thing and put myself in dan-
ger for it. Or just shut up and
deal with it," he wrote his
parents.
"There are no more good
men left here. It eats away
at my conscience every-
day."
In statements to investiga-
tors, at least three platoon
members said Gibbs directly
threatened Winfield.
Morlock added that Gibbs
devised "scenarios" for
Winfield's death, one of
which involved Gibbs drop-


Alaska, gave investigators , ping heavy weights on him
extensive statements as he was working out.


BY BEN NUCKOLS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

BALTIMORE - In early August,
three women, each of them more
than four months pregnant, sought
abortions from Dr. Steven Brigham
at his clinic in New Jersey. Instead of
turning them down, authorities said
Brigham used a novel scheme to take
advantage of the disparities in state
abortion laws.
He started the late-term abortions
in New Jersey, where he wasn't per-
mitted to perform them, and finished
them a day later in Maryland, where
the law is more permissive, authori-
ties said.
One of the abortions, however, did-
n't go as planned, and Maryland offi-
cials ordered Brigham, 54, to stop
practicing medicine in the state.
Police raided his offices and yanked
two of his colleagues' licenses in
Maryland, and New Jersey authorities
are also seeking to take his license
away.
Richard W. Westling, one of


Brigham's attorneys, said abortion
doctors are frequently scrutinized and
his client stands behind his work.
"The matters currently being inves-
tigated involve procedures that Dr.
Brigham believes were legal,"
Westling said. "We are cooperating
with the various investigations and
believe that a full airing of all of the
facts and legal issues is necessary
before any conclusions are reached."
Brigham's license has been sus-
pended or revoked in several states,
but he has managed to continue oper-
ating more than a dozen clinics. The
new allegations stunned even those
familiar with his notorious reputa-
tion, who said they had never heard of
a doctor initiating an abortion in'one
state, then finishing it in another.
"His record is the most egregious
one I know of in the field," said Vicki
Saporta, president of the National
Abortion Federation, an association
of abortion providers, which has been
warning authorities about Brigham's
practices since the mid-1990s.
"He operates in his own economic


interests and not in the best interests
of the women who seek his care,"
Saporta said.
New Jersey permits all licensed
doctors to perform abortions for
fetuses 14 weeks and younger, but
Brigham and his clinics lacked the
certification needed to perform a dif-
ferent procedure that's used for later-
term fetuses.
Maryland law is more flexible.
Licensed physicians can perform
abortions at any time before the fetus
is deemed capable of surviving out-
side the womb, and abortions of
viable fetuses are permitted to protect
the life or health of the mother or if
the fetus has serious genetic abnor-
malities. Doctors generally consider
fetuses to be viable starting around 23
weeks.
New Jersey authorities claim that
Brigham was violating state law sim-
ply by beginning second-trimester
abortions in that state. Documents
show Brigham began dilating the
cervix in New Jersey, then removed
the fetus next hay in Maryland.


Rethink PossibleT

FREE SHIPPING I 1.866.MOBILITY - att.com/blackberrytorch - VISIT A STORE

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by State and Federal telecom regulations; State and Federal Universal Service charges; and surcharges for government assessments on AT&T. These
fees are not taxes or government-required charges.


Emma and Christopher Winfield hold a photograph of
their son, 22-year-old U.S. Army Spc. Adam Winfield,
at their home in Cape Coral, Fla. Friday. Adam is
accused of murdering civilians during his deployment to
Afghanistan,1 charge he and his family firmly refute.
- AP Photo/Erik Kellar


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K /au'









SECTION B

Crossword.....'..6B
Classifieds .... 7-9B
Comics ..........6B
Business .......4B
TV Grids.........3B


Inside


a .


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


z


SPORTS


FRIDAY



'Dawgs ready for another war

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
After getting the scare of a lifetime in
the season opener against the Cottondale"
Hornets, the Marianna Bulldogs will stay
in Jackson County and look to add anoth-
er win tonight at 7. p.m. against the
Graceville Tigers.
The Bulldogs (1-0) used a late drive and
a 1-yard touchdown run by Hakeem R... ' 4,
Holmes to rally for a 26-22 win over the .
Hornets last week. . 0 ...
Marianna trailed 22-18 with just over
two minutes remaining in the game. The
visitors' avoided the upset thanks to a
clutch drive.
Tonight, they'll be the hosts, and the
Bulldogs will be looking to dodge another
upset bid by another county foe.
"I think what we expect from
(Graceville) is very similar to what
Cottondale gave us, which was. a hard-
fought game," Marianna coach Steve
DeWitt said. "They'll come over here fired
up and ready to play, and they'll play us
hard just like they always do. We better be
ready for it."
The Tigers (0-1) come in after a 24-6
loss to Northview in their season-opener.
Graceville coach Todd Wertenberger
said his team will likely have to not only
play better than it did in the first week, but
better than the Hornets played last week to
get a win over the Bulldogs.
"I hope we can. Cottondale played real-
ly well," the coach said. "They looked
really good, but they had some things go
their way that we would love for it to go
our way like that, like the tipped pass (for
a touchdown), and some fumbles that
Marianna put on the ground. I doubt that
stuff will happen for us.
"It's one of those games where we've
got to pkay perfect, and they've got to have
an off night,, and maybe we can get them."
Marianna won last year's game 19-3 in Marianna's Scooter Barnes (23) runs through the Cottondale defense during a regular season game on Sept. 2 in Cottondale.
See DAWGS, Page 2B > The Bulldogs host the Graceville Tigers tonight at 7 p.m. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


" Healthy Hornets looking for redemption


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR


When the Cottondale Hornets
hit the road to face Franklin
County in 2009; they were a
weary bunch.
Fighting a frustrating flu bug,
and missing more than 10 play-
ers by kickoff, the Hornets fell to
the Seahawks 14-0 en route to a
1-8 season.
A year later, a healthy Hornets
squad will host Franklin County
tonight at 7 p.m. with redemp-
tion on the mind.
Cottondale coach Mike
Melvin said that his team looked
at the tape of last year's game in
disbelief.
"It was really a sad sight
watching it. We couldn't believe
how bad we played and still only
lost 14-0," the coach said. "But
it's been a terrific week of prac-
tice, and the kids are really
focused. They're ready to play
these guys and see what the out-
come will be this year. The guys
are just ready to play. We were
ready to play (oni Wednesday)."
Cottondale is coming off of a
heartbreaking 26-22 loss to the
Marianna Bulldogs in the sea-
son-opener at home.
The Hornets took the lead late
in dramatic fashion with a 61-
yard touchdown pass from CJ
Smith to Jacquez Walker with
just over two minutes to play.
But a late scoring drive by the
Bulldogs dashed the Hornets'
hopes of an upset.
The Cottondale players were


"The guys are just
ready to play. We were
ready to,-play (on
Wednesday)."
-Mike Meli'iin.
Cottondale coach
dejected by the loss, but Melvin
said they were not disheartened:
, "Not at all," he said. "They
were ready to play again. We had
a few (players) cramp up, but it
was a lot better than you usually
expect this time of year. It was a
humid night, but at the end of the
game, our guys were ready to
keep playing football."
Melvin said he was most
proud of the way his players kept
their heads in the game after
falling behind 12-0 at halftime.
"The biggest thing is that we
played hard all the way through,".
the coach said. "It was exciting.
The best thing was. how hard the
kids worked. They played for
four quarters and-didn't quit at
all.
"The offense able to move the
ball, and I think the defense
came up in spells and made
some good plays. They were
able to hold a pretty good team a
few times and that's big."
The offense was aided by the
play of a pair of outside play-
makers in sophomore wide
receivers Walker and Prentice
Webb, who combined to catch
five of Smith's 12 completions


Cottondale's Dominique Webb (9) tries to shake off a Marianna
tackler during a game against the Bulldogs Sept. 3 in Cottondale.
The Hornets host Franklin County tonight at 7 p.m. in search of
their first win. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


for a TD and a 2-point play.
"They're. really stepping up"
and playing good football,"
Melvin said. "We just need them
to mature and get better. Both
have all the ability in the world,
they just have to play with confi-
dence and play fast."
The Seahawks are coming off
of a 27-0 loss to South Walton in
their season-opener.


However, Melvin said that
they'll provide some challenges
for the Cottondale defense.
"They run a multiple offense,
they've got some speed, and both
quarterbacks that run in there
can make plays happen just from
scrambling ability," he said.
"They'll take the football and try
to run to the sideline with it."


USF excited about opportunity to face Florida


New South Florida coach Skip Holtz, center, runs out
onto the field before an NCAA college football game
against Stony Brook on Sept. 4 in Tampa. - Chris
O'Meara/Associated Press


BY FRED GOODALL
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TAMPA - Skip Holtz relishes the
opportunity to take South Florida into
The Swamp for the Bulls' long-await-
ed shot at playing Florida.
Win or lose on -Saturday, the USF
coach says it's just one game and
won't determine whether this season
is a success or failure. That's a mes-
sage that should resonate throughout
the Big East, which is 4-4 against
nonconference opponents, with two
of the losses coming against other
BCS leagues.
"I've continually said, I don't want
to put all my eggs in one basket in any
one of our 12 games," said Holtz,
whose team opened with a 59-14 rout
of. overmatched Football
Championship" Subdivision member
Stony Brook.
"At the end of the day. this is going
to be one game out of 12 that's going
in the win or loss column," he said.
"It's not more heavily weighted than
any of the others ... This season is not
about whether we win or lose this
football game. This season is about
TF


how .we respond to either one of
those."
A victory would give USF, which
launched its program from scratch 13
years ago, an early-season signature
win over a Top 25 team from another
conference for the third time in four
years.
The Bulls upset Auburn on the road
in 2007 and beat Florida State in
Tallahassee a year ago with quarter-
back B.J. Daniels making his first col-
lege start.
"If we were fortunate enough to
win this game and lose the rest of
them, I would b6' hard pressed to say
this would be a successful season,"
just as it would be difficult to charac-
terize it as a bad year if USF loses and
then wins all of its remaining games,
Holtz said.
"How we respond to where we are
is more important than what happens
in this game alone. We're going to
learn a lot about our football team.
Florida's a team that has competed for
and won national championships a
number of years now. And for us as a
See USF, Page 2B �


Olympic softball

players coming

to Chipola
SPECIAL TO FLORIDAN
Area softball. players will have
the once-in-a-lifetime chance to
work with three team USA
Olympic medalists at the Chipola
College Softball field, Jan. 22-23,
2011.
The Triple Threat team of Cat
Osterman, Kelly Kretschman,
and Caitlin Lowe will provide a
weekend of softball instruction
focusing on pitching, offense and
defense.
Osterman, a pitcher, played at
the University of Texas. She was
an Olympic Gold Medalist and
Silver Medalist, a two-time
World Cup Champion, and a two-
time Pan American Gold
Medalist.
She was as three-time USA
Collegiate Player of the Year and
a three-time NFCA First-Team
All-American.
Osterman was the two-time
ESPY Award winner as the Top
Collegiate Female Athlete.
She is the assistant softball
See SOFTBALL, Page 2B >

GRMS girls top

Cottondale 37-21
By SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Grand Ridge Lady Indians
girls basketball team is off to a
great start with an impressive win
against county rival Cottondale
on Tuesday.
The Lady Indians traveled to
Cottondale to take on the 'A'
team, walking off the court with a
37-21 win.
The Lady Indians' experience
paid off from the opening tip with
them taking the lead early and
refusing to release it throughout
the game.
For the Lady Indians, Aaliyah
Williams led the team with 13
points, followed by Chasity
McGriff with 10 points, and
Ashlyn Roberts with nine points.
For the Lady Hornets, Aaliyah
Blount was the only player in
double digits with 14 points.
Following the game, Grand
Ridge coach Kyle McDaniel said
he was pleased with his team's
effort.
"They played hard and kept
their composure, made some
good shots, and defended well,"
he said. "I think with each game
we will get better."
Grand Ridge will be off the
remainder of this week, picking
up next week when they will host
Chipley Rouhlac on Monday.
Tip-off is scheduled for 4 p.m.


US beats
Russia,
moves into
semis at
Worlds

-2B










2B " Friday, September 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


High School
Football
Friday- Graceville at
Marianna, 7 p.m.;
Sneads at Baker, 7 p.m.;
Franklin County at.
Cottondale, 7 p.m..

High School
Volleyball
Friday- Bethlehem at
Cottondale, 3 p.m. and 4
p.m.
Saturday- Cottondcale,
Graceville, and'
Marianna will all com-
pete in a tournament in
Chipley, time TBA.

Youth Football
Marianna. Athletic
Youth Association
Football registration
deadline is today.
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-
State 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 Dothhn.
The annual golf tour-
nament raises money for
TROY student scholar-
ships.
The 4-person scram-
ble will begin at noon
with a shotgun start.
Registration begins at 9
a.m. the morning of the
tourfiament 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.


US beats Russia, moves intosemis


BY BRIAN MAHONEY
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ISTANBUL - Chauncey
Billups made the promise. Kevin
Durant made sure it was kept.
And by beating Russia on
Thursday, the Americans brought a
little joy to one of the players who
will never forget what happened
against the Soviets exactly 38
years earlier.
Durant scored 33 points to lead
the United States to an 89-79 vic-
tory that moved it within two wins
of its 'first world basketball cham-
pionship since 1994.
The victory came on the anniver-
sary of the Soviet Union's win over
the Americans for the 1972
Olympic gold medal, a game with
an ending so controversial the U.S.
players refused to accept their sil-
ver medals.
No player on the young
American team is old enough to
remember that game - many are
barely old enough to remember the
Cold War. But Mike Bantom, the
NBA's senior vice president .of
player development, played on that
U.S..team and is in Turkey with the
Americans.
. "I told him today, 'I know noth-
ing's going to bring that back,
man, but at least we'll try to make
you at least smile today,' " Billups
said. "And he was like, 'Yeah,
that'd be nice.'".
Durant ensured there would be,


no worries at the finish of this one,
shooting '11 of 19 'while just miss-
ing Carmelo Anthony's world
championship team record of 35
points, set in 2006.
"We're going to go to him," U.S.
coach Mike Krzyzewski said. "I've
learned in coaching you should get
your best player the ball.",
The U.S. will play Saturday
against Lithuania, which beat
Argentina 104-85. Host Turkey
and Serbia will play in the other
semifinal.
The U.S. and Russia have met
many times since 1972, including a
U.S. victory 16 years ago in
Toronto that gave the Americans
their last world championship. And
there isn't much of a rivalry any-
more between the nations - the
NBA even opened an office in
Moscow-on Thursday.
But the memory hasn't faded of
the clash in Munich, where the
.Soviets were given a third chance
after the Americans stopped them
twice in the final 3 seconds, and
they eventually scored on the sec-
ond do-over for a 51-50 victory -
the- Americans' first Olympic loss
after 63 victories.
David Blatt, Russia's American-
born coach, reopened some scars
that will never heal for members of
that U.S. team this week when he
said he'd watched a film about the
game and believed the outcome
was fair.
Krzyzewski responded that, of


course, Blatt would have that opin-
ion as a Russian - which Blatt is
not. He was born in the United
States and went to Princeton.
Blatt stuck by his feelings about
that game, but said his comments
this week were taken out of context
and the resulting back-and-forth
was just gamesmanship.
"Coach K knows as well as I do
that disagreeing or agreeing is gen-
erally very American," Blatt said.
"We don't all have to see things the
same way."
Blatt's team looked poised to
deal the Americans' more heart-
break, running its offense well in
the first half and capitalizing on its
size advantage inside to frustrate
the U.S.
Then, leading by only five in the
third quarter, the Americans finally
began forcing the Russians into
mistakes, which they turned into
transition baskets that finally
allowed them to shake free.
Russell Westbrook dunked after
a turnover, hit a 3-pointer, came up
with a steal and had another dunk
to key a decisive 15-5 spurt that
pushed the U.S. lead to 65-50. The
Oklahoma City guard converted a
three-point play to open the scor-
ing in the fourth, and Durant's bril-
liance from there helped the
Americans further extend it in the
fourth.
Billups scored 15 points and
Westbrook finished with 12,
including seven in a row for the


Americans when their athleticism
finally turned away a Russian team
that had the pace to its liking for
the first half.
"I think some of us, we kind of
started off a little slow and then
didn't jump on them early, and
tonight that was a big problem for
us," Westbrook said. "Then second
half, we kind of got into our
rhythm."
The Americans finished with a
22-2 advantage in fast-break points
and a 20-2 edge in points off
turnovers.
Sergey Bykov scored 17 points
for Russia, which exceeded expec-
tations in this tournament after
coming to the worlds without some
of its top talent,nmost notably Utah
Jazz forward Andrei Kirilenko, the
MVP of their 2007 European
championship.
Andrey Vorontsevich had 14
points and 12' rebounds, and -
Timofey Mozgov, recently signed
by the New York Knicks, scored
13 points on 6-of-9 shooting.
The Americans missed 17 of
their first 25 shots, rotated too
slowly on defense, and were out-
worked on the boards while trail-
ing for much of the first half.
The U.S. built an early six-point
.advantage before Mozgov began to
control the middle. He hit all four
of his slots in the first quarter,
twice while getting fouled, and his
last basket tied it at 25 heading to
the ,second period.


football team, that's the level we aspire to play
at. That's the level Wve aspire to be at. This will
be a great opportunity."
And a chance to maybe bolster the image of
the Big East which - despite ranking second
among Football Bowl Subdivision leagues in
nonconference winning percentage over the
past four-plus seasons - generally is not per-
ceived to be nearly as strong some other BCS
conferences.
From 2006 through last week,' the SEC is
192-45 (.810 winning percentage) against non-
conference opponents, followed by the Big East
(142-49, .743), Big 12 (168-66, .718), Big Ten
(150-66, .694), Atlantic Coast Conference
(150-84, .64.1), and Pac-10 (98-59, .624).
With Pittsburgh and Cincinnati dropping
openers on the road to Utah (Mountain West)
and Fresno State .(WAC), respectively, and'
Connecticut and Louisville falling short in tests
against Michigan (Big Ten) and Kentucky
(SEC), the Big East is off to a slow start this
year.


It doesn't get any easier with USF making a
two-hour ride north to Gainesville to face the
eighth-ranked Gators before a crowd of more
than 90,000 - second-largest to ever watch the
Bulls.. Meanwhile, Syracuse travels across the
country to face Washington after beating Akron
to start 1-0 for the first time since 2003.
"It's impossible to duplicate the athleticism
and speed that they have on the field. Your
scout teams can't duplicate it. ... It's going to be
very difficult to duplicate the atmosphere and
crowd noise." Holtz said.
USF aspires some day be held in the same
regard as Florida, Florida State and Miami -
thereby expanding Florida's Big Three into a
Big Four. The Bulls are 1-4 all-time versus SEC
schools, with a 26-23 overtime win at Auburn
helping them climb as high as No. 2 in the
nation three years ago.
The Bulls are 11-2 against teams from the
Sunshine State, with loth losses coming against
Miami. USF and the Hurricanes meet for the
third time on Nov. 27.


With Florida fumbling eight times while
beginning the post-Tim-Tebow era with a 22-
point win over Miami (Ohio), some feel USF
could be catching the Gators at the right time.
Holtz, preparing for only his second game at
the Bulls' helm,,doesn't subscribe to that theo-
ry.
He noted Florida's defense allowed .2 yards
rushing (4 yards, 22 carries) and didn't allow a
touchdown last week.
"You look at that, and I just think it goes to
show the volumes of the program thht Urban
Meyer and that staff has built and what the
expectations are when you've won a couple of
national championships' and have the type. of
athletes that they have," Holtz said.
"They have a very committed, very deter-
mined team. A team that wants to be good, a
team that's used to winning and probably a
team that gets embarrassed by a performance
that most people - or 90 percent bof the coun-
try - would take the numbers and feel like it
was a great day."


Softball
Continued From Page 1B


coach at DePaul University
in Chicago, and plays pro-
fessionally for the
Rockford Thunder.
Kretschman played out-
field arid infield at the
University of Alabama.
She was an Olympic Gold
Medalist and Silver
Medalist, a Gold medalist
at the Pan American
Games, and a member of.
the World Cup
Championship team.
The four-time NFCA
All-American lives in
Southern California and
plays for the USSSA Pride.
Lowe played outfield at
the University of Arizona.
She was an Olympic
Silver Medalist and a Gold
medalist at Pan American
Games, as well as a mem-
ber of the two-time World


Cup Championship team.
Lowe was also was a
four-time NFCA First-
Team All-American, and'
now resides in Texas where
she gives, specialized les-
sons in out-fielding and
slapping.
Chipola head coach
Belinda Hendrix says,
"This is a great opportunity
for local players to learn
from some of the best soft-
ball players in America."
The two-day Chipola
camp will include six hours
of instruction each day with
lunch included.
Registration fee is .$200
by Dec. 18 and $250 after
Dec. 18. For additional
info, contact Hendrix at
718-2358 or 718-2359, or
visit www.triplethreatsoft-
ball.com


Dawgs
Continued From Page 1B


Graceville, winning a
defensive battle that saw
both teams struggle early to
put points on the board.
DeWitt said he wouldn't
be surprised if the game
took a similar turn tonight.
"To be honest, I think it
will be a defensive game,"
the coach said. "They've
got a couple playmakers
and so do we, so it will be
about who can move it
across the goal line. But I
think it will be a relatively
low-scoring game."
To make that happen,
'Wertenberger said his
defense will have to step up
to a big challenge: keeping
the Bulldogs' offensive
weapons in check.
S"We've got to find a way
to stop their offense
because they're real explo-
sive again," he said.
"They've still got (wing-
back Tre Jackson), (wing-
back Scooter Barnes) runs
the counter and power real
well, and (Holmes) runs
waggle real well. He's real
fast. They've added a mid-
line (option) a little bit, and
he's pretty dangerous on it.
It's going to be tough stop-
ping their offense."
The Bulldogs had little
trouble moving the football
against Cottondale, compil-
U


"The key is to do
like Cottondale did
and keep it close,
and have a chance
at the end."
-Todd Wertenberger,
Graceville coach

ing 394 yards of total
offense. But four turnovers
and three empty trips inside
the Hornets' 10-yard line
kept the Bulldogs from
adding to their point total.
"Turnovers is No. 1,"
DeWitt said of his team's
primary concerns after the
first game. "You can't turn
it over four times, and
when you get in the red.
zone, you have to score.
"We let Cottondale stay
in it because of those
things, and that's what we
have been talking about
and focusing on in practice.
Taking nothing away from
Cottondale - they're a
good football team - but it
could've been a different
game if we had taken care
of the ball."
The Hornets were able to
have some success in' the
passing game, with sopho-


more quarterback CJ Smith
throwing for 166 yards and
a touchdown.
Graceville also has a tal-
ented sophomore quarter-
back in Jacky Miles, who
didn't play in last year's
game against Marianna.
Wertenberger said he
hoped Miles' presence in
tonight's game will give the
Tigers a better chance for
success offensively.
"We didn't have our
option attack at all with
Jacky out, and they were
able to kill the fullback all
night," Wertenberger said.
"Hopefully, we'll be more
competitive offensively
than we were in that game,
and play good defense,
which we haven't done this
year, and we'll have a
chance. The key is to do
like Cottondale did and
keep it close, and have a
chance at the end."
DeWitt said he believes
the Tigers will 6e just as up
for the challenge as the
Hornets were.
"I think Graceville will
be similar to that, in that
they really want to beat
Marianna," the coach said.
"That's the nature of it
there, and they'll play hard.
Coach Wert will have them
ready to go."
4 ._


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at MurphyUSA.com and start saving
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Visit our locations in

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Coming soon another great Murphy location in Lynn Haven!
*Retail Prices Vary From Store to Store.


USF
Continued From Page 1B














FRIDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON SEPTEMBER 10, 2010
� 6:0016:3017:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:00.19:30 10:00110:3011:0011:30112:00112:301 1:00 11:30 12:0012:3013:0013:3014:0014:30 5:00 5:30
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com TV GRm s


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










4B - Friday, September 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan



Smart Money
BY BRUCE WILLIAMs

DEAR BRUCE: My
mother died six years ago,
leaving us with our sister, h
who is mentally and physi-
cally disabled. She had a
trust, which my brother is a
trustee of. He is also my sis-
ter's legal guardian. He
makes all her decisions and
makes sure she is well taken
care of. He includes the four
remaining brother and sis-
ters in large decisions, espe-
cially regarding medical
decisions. My sister is still
driving in the family home
and will continue until she is unable to do so. When mom
died, he and his lawn company were replacing the roof on
the home. It was decided at the time of her death that he
and his company would be paid upon the death of our sist-
ter and/or the sale of the family home, whichever comes
first. His company also takes care of all outside mainte-
nance and snow removal. These services. are being added
to the total and also will be taken care at the time of the
sale of the home. It may be a long time before my sister
either goes to a nursing home or passes away. We only
made a verbal agreement on this transaction. No one
signed anything, however, he has all the work well-docu-
mented. We have a sister who agreed to do this, but she
keeps saying she will fight this, as he should be providing
the services for free even though he has to pay his employ-
ees since he is the guardian. Can she really fight this when
four out of the five of us are in total agreement? The way
I see it, as the guardian, it is his right to hire out the work,
since it is not an affordable expense for our sister on
Medicaid, and we did all agree. He has the date of the
agreement well-documented, but my brother has worked
very hard to do the right thing, and I would hate for this
jealous sister to do him out of something he deserves. -
Michelle, via e-mail
DEAR MICHELLE: I feel like a broken record. This
is yet another example of why you don't leave undivided
property to a bunch of siblings. You have one sister who is
obviously irresponsible at the very least who feels that
somebody else would take care of her responsibilities.
Your brother is clearly the good guy here and should be
accommodated. There is no reason to freeze this other sis-
ter out. You could go to the court and require that this
house be sold and the proceeds could be split among all of
you, or the four or five that are decent could then repur-
chase the home and you guys would split it, less the
money owed to your brother. You should see an attorney.
An agreement between the four of you should be legit-
itnized in writing, and if the lawyer determines that there
are further legal processes needed to ensure that your
brother gets paid, then by all means you should pursue
them. Given the fact that the family knew that you had a
mentally and physically disabled sibling, these things
should have been addressed during your mother's lifetime.

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


BUSINESS


Mind your




- Dr. Jerry
Osteryoung


Customer Service Data

"The single most important thing to remember about any
enterprise is. that there are no results inside its walls. The
result of a business is a satisfied customer." -Peter Drucker
Because customer service errors are so glaring and so easy
to fix, I focus heavily on this topic in my articles. Recently
however, a reader wrote to me (1 respond to every email) say-
ing that while she was a believer in the power of great cus-
tomer service, her boss needed some convincing. She want-
ed to know what facts 1 could provide to persuade her boss
that improving customer service would increase the compa-
ny's ROI. Right then and there, it occurred to me that for all
the time I spend writing about this topic, I have failed to give
enough empirical data to support the merits of improving.
customer service.
A very impressive company named TARP (completely
unrelated to the government bailout of banks) has been pro-
viding a great service since 1971. This company works with
the most renowned firms in our country collecting data on
customer service. Their website, http://tarp.com/home.html,
offers an ROI calculator that computes the ROI you can
anticipate when improving customer service.
TARP reports that 68 percent of customer defection
results when customers feel they have been poorly treated. In
a similar situation, a friend of mine walked into a store to buy
some new running shoes. His feet tend to overpronate, which
means he needs shoes that have special support features built
in or else he will wind up running on his ankles.
The two salesmen (the term is used very loosely here)
were both 16 years old and utterly devoid of any knowledge
about the shoes or my friend's condition. They were clueless
about how to help. My friend would love to shop locally, but
if he can not get the customer service he needs, he will sim-
ply do his research and order his shoes online.
Lee Resources reports that for every single customer com-
plaint you receive, there are 26 others that remain silent.
From this statistic, we gather that we must investigate each
and every complaint in order to ensure the problem is not
more widespread. Think of a customer complaint less as a
"problem" and more as a "blessing." It gives you the chance
to correct a situation before it gets out of hand.
NOP Worldwide reported that a one percent reduction in
customer service issues could generate an extra $40 million
in profit for a medium-sized company over five years' time.
This solitary fact was earthshaking for me because it so
vividly illustrates the considerable impact customer service
has on the bottom line. Customer service is not an expense.
It is a profit center in its own right.
Another interesting fact reported by Lee Resources is that
70 percent of complaining customers will continue to do
business with you if you resolve their complaint. Ninety-five
percent will continue to do business with you if you resolve
the problem immediately. Too often I see businesses ignore
customer complaints rather than dealing with them.
Customers really want to stay with you even if there is a
problem. If you want to keep these customers, it is crucial
that you to make sure you rectify the problem quickly.
Now go out and make sure your customer service experi-
ence is great, and that you recognize its true value to your
business. You can do this!


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


In Consumer Reports' tests of dishwasher detergents,
dishware was smeared with a mix of 17 foods that
were then baked on.

Consumer Reports

Low-phosphate dishwasher

detergents that clean up

BY THE EDITORS OF CONSUMER REPORTS


Laws that took effect in 16
states on July 1 limit phospho-
rus in household dishwasher
detergents to 0.5 percent.
Previous products could con-
tain up to 8.7 percent. As a
result, major manufacturers
have reformulated their prod-
ucts for the entire United
States.
Phosphorus in the form of
phosphates help dishwasher
detergents clean but also boost
algae growth in freshwater,
threatening other plants and
fish.
Soaps for washing dishes
by hand are phosphate-free,
and phosphates have been lim-
ited in laundry detergents
since 1994.
Early efforts at limiting
phosphates left some residents
of affected states smuggling
higher-phosphate detergents
into their homes. Consumer
Reports found that the handful
of low-phosphate products it
tested for its last dishwasher-
detergent report tended to per-
form worst overall.
In CR's latest tests, all 24-
detergents tested were low- or
no-phosphate, and there's bet-
ter news: Although none
equaled the excellent (but now
discontinued) product that
topped CR's ratings in August
2009, several were very good.
SCR's testers smeared dish-
ware with a mix of 17 foods
(pots got a mac-and-cheese-
blend) and then baked on the
foods and cleaned the items in
identical dishwashers to assess
how each detergent per-
formed.
Finish Quantum topped the
Ratings, followed by Finish


Powerball Tabs a CR Best Buy
at (22 cents per load), which
scored Excellent for dishes
and pots, and bested some
detergents that cost more.
. Cascade Complete All In 1
and Cascade with Dawn
ActionPacs (both earned a
score of Very Good in CR's
tests, but all Cascades, like all
Finish products, aren't equal.
Other Cascade and Finish
products were scattered
throughout the Ratings.
CR also tested Martha
Stewart Clean liquid detergent
which would have been low-
est-rated of all, but the compa-
ny said it has since changed it
formula.
Here's what else CR found:
- Bleach made little differ-
ence. Top-rated Finish
Quantum has chlorine bleach,
but most of the top performers
have no bleach. It didn't seem
to act on baked-on soils, but
bleach might help with tea or
similar stains.
- Enzymes might help.
Most of the tested detergents
have enzymes, which can
break up food for easier
removal. Of the five with no
enzymes, four were only fair
overall; the fifth, Cascade
Complete All in One with
Bleach Hydroclean, was good.
- Types might not be a
tipoff. In CR's recent tests,
tablets and pacs tended to
score high and gels low, but
it's too soon to say whether
that trend will continue.
- All Cascades aren't
equal. Don't just buy by
brand. Cascade and Finish
products were scattered
throughout the Ratings.


......^ :-y -. �";:',', ,*^ ":'r" ,".,^^.. -^. ^^^. - ^.',- :--.- . . .. .m ^ " . :,::--', :< - =-. ^'' -'



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At CenturyLink we care about technology. More importantly,
we care about reaching across the nation to connect us all to
what matters most. Each other. So our advanced technologies
deliver broadband, entertainment and voice for your life.



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@ 2010 CenturyLink, Inc. All Rights Reserved. The name CenturyLink and the pathways logo are trademarks of CenturyLink, Inc.









www.JCFLORIDAN.com INTERNATIONAL


Iran to free female American Somali

BY NASSER KARIMI sis in 1979-1981, Iran first released f hellish
ASSOCIATEDRpDESSCWRrFR jfH .R, * women and African-Americans as a .


TEHRAN, Iran - Iran said
Thursday it will free Sarah Shourd,
one of three Americans jailed for
more than 13 months, as an act of
clemency to mark the end of the
Islamic holy month of Ramadan.
The imprisonment of the
Americans has deepened tensions
between the U.S. and Iran, a rela-
tionship already strained over
Washington's suspicions that
Tehran is trying to manufacture
nuclear weapons - something Iran
denies.
Bak Sahraei, the second coun-
selor of Iran's UN mission, sent an
e-mail confirming the release of
Shourd, following up an earlier text
message from the Culture Ministry
telling reporters them to come to a
Tehran hotel on Saturday morning
to witness the release.
The site is the same one where
the three were allowed the only
meeting with their mothers since
they were detained in July 2009.
Iran claims they illegally crossed
the border from -Iraq's northern
Kurdish region and had threatened
to put the three on trial for spying.
Their families say they were hiking
in the largely peaceful region of
Iraq and that if they crossed the bor-
der, it was accidental.
"Offering congratulations on Eid
al-Fitr," the ministry text message
said, referring to the feast that
marks the end of Ramadan.
"The release of one of the
detained Americans will be
Saturday at 9 a.m. at the Estaghlal
hotel."
The gesture could be a calculated


American hikers Shane Bauer, left, Sarah Shourd, center, and Josh
Fattal, sit at the Esteghlal Hotel i6 Tehran, Iran. Iran announced
Thursday that one of the three Americans jailed for more than a year
will be released Saturday to mark the end of Islamic holy month of
Ramadan. - AP Photo/Press TV


move by Iran to soften international
criticism of its judiciary. Iran has
faced a growing storm of protest
over a stoning sentence for a
woman convicted of adultery that
has been temporarily suspended.
Iranian President Mahmoud
Ahimadinejad has in the past pro-
posed swapping the three for
Iranians he says are jailed in the
U.S., raising fears that the
Americans are being held as bar-
gaining chips.
There was no word on the fate of
the other two Americans, Josh
Fattal, 28 and Shane Bauer, 28, to
whom she got engaged to while
they were in prison.
Releasing prisoners and showing!
clemency is a common practice in
the Muslim world during the fasting


month of Ramadan. Iran's official
IRNA news agency said Supreme
Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei has
already pardoned a group of prison-
ers for Eid al-Fitr. The report gave
no number of the freed inmates and
did not say whether they also
included the American.
Shourd, 31, had told her mother
she has serious medical problems.
Nora Shourd, said her daughter
told her in a telephone call in
August that prison officials have
denied her requests for medical
treatment. The mother said they
talked about her daughter's medical
problems, including a breast lump
and precancerous cervical cells, and
her solitary confinement in Tehran's
Evin prison.
During the American hostage cri-


Suicide car bombing in southern Ru


, BY SERGEI VENYAVSKY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
ROSTOV-ON-DON, Russia - Russian
Prime Minister Vladimir Putin blamed extrem-
ists "without souls, without hearts" for a suicide
car bombing that killed 17 people Thursday in
the crowded central market of a city in the
North Caucasus.
It was, the fourth terrorist attack at the market
in a decade, and while no one claimed respon-
sibility, the Kremlin has been trying to contain
Islamic militancy in the mountainous southern
region of Russia.
Nearly 140 were wounded in the bombing in
Vladikavkaz, the capital of North Ossetia, with
about a half-dozen hospitalized in very serious
condition. ;.. . :. , .. - . .
Putin met with Russia's top Muslim cleric


after the blast and said Russia's estimated 20
million Muslims should play a key role in erad-
icating Islamic extremism in the nation.
"The crimes like the one that was committed
in the North Caucasus today are aimed at sow-
ing enmity between our citizens. We mustn't
allow this," Putin said in televised remarks at
the meeting.
The bomber drove to the market's main
entrance and detonated the explosives,, the
Emergency Situations Ministry said.
The blast tore the car in half, littered the mar-
ket square with shrapnel and blew out windows
in nearby buildings, according to nationally
broadcast video that also showed charred body
parts - presumably those of the bomber -
bloodstains on the pavement and rows of
scarred vehicles.
The bomber was identified as a resident of


sign of respect for women and
mercy toward minorities.
In Washington, State Department
spokesman Mark Toner said U.S.
officials are in contact with Swiss
diplomats who handle U.S. affairs
in Iran.
"We don't know, frankly, what


scene in

Mogadishu
BY KATHARINE HOURELD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


n a is icontimpiatmg at uu , puit, DADAAB, Kenya -
Toner said. "If this turns out to be Terrified Somalis fleeing an
true, this is terrific news. The hik- Tefied omalis fleeing an
ers' release is long overdue." offensive by Islamist insure
A statement by Samantha gents, in their capital
Topping, a New York-based described a hellish scene of
spokeswoman for the three moth- putrefying corpses, graves
ers, said they are "urgently seeking hastily dug in gardens and
further information." neighborhoods flattened by
"We hope and pray that the mortars.f the lucky ones
reports are true and that this signals o fled Mogadis the u havcky ones
the end of all three of our children's whoarrivfled Moin reffigee camps inhave
long and difficult detention," the neighborriveding Kenya, but poorsin
statement said. "Shane, Sarah and families unable to take
Josh are all innocent and we contin-.e e face
ue to call for their immediate everyone faced agonizing
choices over who could go
release, so that they can retum and who must be left behind.
home together and be reunited with "This is the worst I have
our families." ,
Bauer's mother, Cindy Hickey of ever seen it, said 74-year-
Pine City, Minnesota, told The old Abdullahi Mohammed
Associated Press that the mothers Salah, who lost three sons in
had hoped for a release during the past five months toa
Ramadan becausemortar round and gunfire.
Ramadan because they knew it was "Before it was just bullets.
a tradition. Now they are launching mor-
She said she was excited about Now they are launching mor-
the release, even if the hiker being tars everywhere."
freed isn't her son. Despite nearly 20 years of
Iree isngt ther son. warfare, Salah had never fled
,I'm hoping that even if one is Mogadishu. But after losing
released, the other two will follow," his sons he bought baf ticket
Hickey said. "I'm holding my ets himself, ou ix grand-
breath for the official word on this." etsfor himself, six grand-
Iranian leaders have repeatedly claw. He couldren nd 'ta daughter-in-
suggested a link between the jailing law. He couldn't afford tivesto
of the Americans and Iranians they "We had to leave more
claim are held by the United States. than 20 behind," Salah said
as he stroked his red hennaed
ssia kills 17 beard. "I just brought the
sia k ll 1 most vulnerable."
On Thursday,
ig Ingushetia, the independent Mogadishu's airport was
y Uzel website reported, quoting an attacked. Suicide bombers
ed official, set off a car bomb at the air-
th toll included the bomber, and 98 of port gates, allowing a second
,ople wounded in the explosion were explosive-packed vehicle to
ed, said Alexander Pogorely of the speed toward the terminal in
y Situations Ministry. The RIA the chaos.
ews agency said six ethnic Ingush At least 14 people were
ig the wounded. killed. Somalis who reached
suspected accomplices of the bomber the swollen refugee camp at
ned, federal security chief Alexander Dadaab this week say bodies
said in televised remarks. are rotting in Mogadishu's
named the violence on "people without streets and 'hospitals are
lout hearts. They literally hold noth- overflowing, with wounded
. Our common duty is to fight these covering the floors and lying
:se criminals." . outside.
ck came as Muslims prepared for the, Salah and his family spent
celebrates the end of the holy month the night sleeping in the open
am. on the sand.


' CUTEST KIDS REGISTRATION FORM!
,.-.i Baby's Name: _
S Address
.1 Parents) Names_______ I
. City_____ _State Zip_____
I Phone _
1L.6 - - -- ---------- -


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 10, 2010 - 5B


tAN'A-YLLAJ tU rKt-��, YVKI-M










ENTERTAINMENT www.JCFLORIDAN.com


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
As she said,"6oodbye"
and ran up the steps,
he knew he would
never see her aqain.



''o-JJ


He WQ5
heartbroken.


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


MRS. GODFREY, THAT
WHAT D6ES MEANS
ADV" MEAN IM
NEXT TO YOUR
'OUR NAME ADVISOR.
ON MY
SCHEDULE?
^^ji


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


"Oh,well,",he
thought." I
still have
my doq."


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
1 r-


SOME FOLKS
THINK IF THEY
ACT TOO HAPPY,
THE UNIVERSE
"W',, WILL KNOCK
ll THEM DOWN
C A PEG.


BUT THAT'S A BUNCH
SUPERSTITIOUS -OOEY.
FROM NOW ON, W EN I'M
HAPPY, I'M DARN'D SURE
GOING TO...


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


Little did he know,
his doq had been
planning to leave him.


Q 'a


ACROSS 41 Fret
42 Part of MGM
1 - Sumac of 44 Feedbag
Peru morsel
4 Before, in 46 Pith helmet
combos 47 Having
7 Sci-fi Doctor plenty
10 Flair for mu- 52 Fuel cartel
sic 53 Intuit
11 Consort of 54 Promise to
Zeus pay
13 Egg on 55 Smell
14 Qty. strongly
15 - Dutra of 56 Hindu attire
golf 57 Legal matter
16 Petty or 58 Magazine
Singer execs
17 Needle lo- 59 "Cats"
cale? monogram
19 Failing that 60 Moose
20 Alley from
Moo DOWN
21 Pet owner's
buy 1 Uh-huh
23 Galumph 2 One of the
26 Unsmiling Three Bears
28 Boat imple- 3 Dilettantish
ment , 4 Kind of ID
29 Yo! 5 Fall back
30 "Bye Bye into wrong-
Bye" band doing
34 Suffuse 6 Idle or
36 Major lea- Clapton
guer 7 Cashmere
38 Want-ad and angora
abbr.. 8 Grating
39 Opposite of 9 Comics
neo- pooch


Answer to Previous Puzzle


12 Low joint
13 Gathers bit
by bit
18 Turf
22 Mr. Rubik
23 Taro-root
paste
24 Flee hastily
25 Planet, in
verse
27 Variety
29 Get wind of
31 So far
32 Bridal no-
tice word
33 Milk source
35 Stock mar-
ket rise
37 Leak fixers,
often
40 Sits around


41 R-V con-
nector
42 Cheap
wheels
43 Touche
provokers
45 Kate's sit-
com friend
46 Zoomed
48 Amazing
act
49 Dublin's
land
50 Playwright
- Coward
51 Elephant
tooth


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


'9-10 @ 2010by UFS, Inc

CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: A equalsH
"E'G RWS B YFJFRSBLD OFLYWR.
E'CF BTN BDY KFFR BVSECF." - " E
BG R WS B A B,Y - K.F FR . E BG B
N ETT- K F . " - TBIL FR KBVBTT
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "For those who are willing to make an effort, great
miracles and wonderful treasures are in store."- Isaac Bashevis Singer

(c) 2010~by NEA, Inc. 9-10


HOROSCOPE
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Certain perceptions you get about
people could be more on target
than usual. If you get any strong
feelings about somebody in par-
ticular, don't underestimate your
hunches.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
People in general could be more
scrutinizing about others and life
than usual. Keep this in mind if
you're trying to make a good
impression on those with whom
you spend your day.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
Your abilities to achieve material
success are particularly good, but
it won't mean a thing if you fail to
acknowledge those who helped
you open those doors. Give them
their just due.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - When making some social
arrangements, opt to spend your
time with friends whom make you
feel at ease. It'll be more enjoy-
able when you can totally relax
and just be yourself.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - This is likely to be one of
those days when you can
increase your holdings through
your own insight and initiative.
Pick an amount of money you'd
like to make, and go after it with
both barrels.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Anybody who has a disagree-
able disposition won't be able to
stay dire very long when around
you. Your lively, positive attitude
will permeate anything and every-
body you encounter.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- A good friend who likes you a
lot might find him/herself in a
position to financially help out
others. If you're the one who
needs help, this person will pick
up on it and come through for
you.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
This can be one of your more
pleasant days for just hanging out
with people you love or close
friends who don't ask anything of
you except to be yourself.
Sometimes life is good.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
Innately you understand that luck
is a matter of positive thinking,
and you'll prove it by not letting
anything disturb you. People who
, sense this will want to be near
you.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Others might have to stand on
their heads to be noticed, but not
you'. Your pleasantness draws all
kinds of people who are merely
looking for a happy person to be
around,
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Serious decisions you need to
make won't be predicated solely
on their material value, 'but based
more on whether or not your
choice will make you and/or oth-
ers happy, which you know is
invaluable.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Someone to whom you never
really got close, yet who neverthe-
less holds you in high regard,
could cross your path again. This
time you might discover what a
nice person s/he is.


Change his attitude

Dear Annie: Three years ago, our daughter, changes his racist attitude. But your daughter
"Lucy," married a wonderful biracial man, and should learn to differentiate between her broth-
they now have a beautiful little girl. Our son-in- er's abhorrent views and those of the people
law has a great job and is a positive influence who love him. Now that she has a child of her
S- in Lucy's life. She is going back to school to own, point out how that. bond doesn't end
obtain a career in a related field, and we are because the child grows up to have wrong-
helping her with the tuition. " headed opinions. Sympathize with her posi-
We also have a son, who is married and has tion, but explain that her demands are unfair to
a lovely wife, a 5-year-old daughter and a baby you. You also can mention that the only possi-
.. boy on the way. Lucy loves her niece ability of helping her brother become more
ss. .... and .used to spend a lot of time with enlightened is if you continue to talk to
her. However, her brother decided -him. We hope he'll come around.
that since she married outside her jte's 3 Dear Annie: My best friend of 10
race, she no longer exists and he years is getting married next June. She
0clR"t, MAX, refuses all contact. While he doesn't \ ^-^ casually mentioned that beiqg in the
W- ,,tNtN " directly antagonize her, this major wedding might be too much of a finan-
slight drives Lucy crazy, and if they are ever cial burden for me. But instead of
near each other, she turns it into a con- informing me personally that she had
-'.. frontation. We have no idea where our son's asked another friend, I found the bridal party
bigoted reaction comes from. No one else in list on Facebook. It's her wedding, and she has
the family is like this. Needless to say, his atti- a right to choose her bridesmaids. And I don't
S tude doesn't facilitate a family get-together. We want to be the miffed drama queen, but I am
love both of our kids and grandkids and try to deeply hurt. Am I wrong for feeling upset that
divide our time equally between them. Our son my socio-economic status was the reason I
doesn't lecture us about visiting his sister and wasn't chosen? - Connecticut
her family - he doesn't say anything about Dear Connecticut: Your friend did not han-
them at all. But when our daughter hears that die this. very graciously. Brides should allow
DUDE, WE we have talked to her brother, she calls us big- their attendants to decide whether or not they
DON'T HAVE ots by association and cuts off all communica- can afford to participate. But we will give her
ANY MONEY. tion. We don't endorse his bigotry and have the benefit of the doubt and assume she want-
7 been unable to change his viewpoint, which he ed to save you the embarrassment of bowing
C. r- ~ feels is sanctified by his church. out or having to risk going into debt. Please try
Is there any hope to reunite this family? - to forgive her.
Frustrated Father in Sarasota
1:J Dear Sarasota: Not unless your son COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE


9-10 0 LaughingStockIntemalonal lnca sl bUFS lnc 2-,'3

"I don't trust those newfangled,
batterypowered pacemakers:'


George Ade, a writer, newspaper columnist and playwright,
pointed out that "anybody can win, unless there happens to be a
second entry."
That is particularly apt for this deal. You are in five spades.
West leads the club jack. What would be your plan?
It is unusual to open two clubs, strong, artificial and forcing,
with only 17 high-card points. But you have nine winners in your
own hand. The drawback is your hand's shortage of defensive
tricks. West's two-no-trump overcall showed at least 5-5 in the
minors - the Unusual No-Trump. It was a debatable choice with
such weak clubs. And it also risked helping declarer with the play
if, as was highly likely, North-South bought the contract. East bid
the maximum with five clubs, based on his good fit for both
minors. North was looking forward to doubling, but you under-
standably rebid five spades. East let the prevailing vulnerability
persuade him not to bid six clubs, which when doubled would
have cost 800. You should hope to win these 11 tricks: seven
spades, three hearts and one club. To get three heart tricks,
though, you will presumably have to take two winning finesses,
which will require two dummy entries.
Cover the club jack with dummy's queen and ruff away East's
ace with a high spade. Cash your spade ace, overtake your spade
seven with dummy's nine, discard a diamond loser on the club
king, and take the first heart finesse. Return to the dummy by
leading your spade four to dummy's five - the second entry -
and repeat the heart finesse.


THE SCHOOL 4HAS
ASSIGNED EVERY
STUDENT A TEACHER
TO PROVIDE ACADEMIC
AND EMOTIONAL
SUPPORT -
f, ',-.

'.\M iL


North 09-10-10
A 9 5 2
V 7 6 3
S9 5 4
K Q 6 4
West East
A 6 A 8 3
V 5 2 V K 10 9 8
* A Q J 87 * K 10 2
4 J 10 9 8 7 4 A 5 3 2
South
A A K Q J 10 .7 4
VAQJ 4
* 63
4 -

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West'
South West North East
2 4 2 NT Pass 5 4
5 A Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 4 J


6B " Friday, September 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan








CFLORIDAN


DECLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Friday, September 10, 2010- 7 B


v


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
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 cgst 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.


nun m ts Yard&EstateSas J "Cats.- JM) Generalm Apartments- MobileHomes Mobile Homes J ATVs [ Boats Boats
[ nfturnished J for Rent J inParks
To Visit Visited Free to loving home, Interview clothes? HONDA '04 Rancher Correct Craft Torino
liter trained kittens. New job clothes? /2, porch, CH/A, Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR 400,4 Wheeler, 17ft. completerefit
F] 850-482- 5880/850- Don't Pay Full Price! 11 i 2/2 porch CH/A, Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR 400,4 Wheeler,
S85303-9727 Shop DealTaker.com.Pay Full Price! acuzzi, storage, MH's. Lot rent incl. Garage Kept, Auto, -'07 350CID/450 hp
ESTATE303-9727 Shop DealTaker.com. smokers/pets ok, For details 850-557- GPS, $4,000 OBO Penta outdrive, gar,
ESTATE SALE: Fri & The Place for B H20/garb/lawn incl 3432/850-814-6515 334-687-1017 kept. exc. cond. very
Sat., p , er Dogs ouons & Dea W COMEHME 550 850-526-3325. fast!!! $10,750.
Rd Furncomputer DealTaker.com btwn O OM E-6 p. Roommates- CHRYSLER '78 334-347-7930
Bulletin Board quilts, Ig womes AKC/CKC Min. APARTMENTS & B Accom.toShare 40HP Chryslermotor, CROWNNE'07, 210
clothes, shoes, Schnauzers 7 wks. Health 850-593-5137 $500&up6H20/garb/ " $ 0 B 3 87-' Bowrider w/wake
homade jellies, pick- old 3-M, 3-F, $350. Have 1&2BR Ats. sewerincl.http:// Furn. Rm 4 Rent, $375 6863, 695-2161 board tower. 350mag
eTaer.com les, peppers & more parents on ste Medical Office This institution i ww.charloscoury + utli .W/Stratos 95 285 Pro $26,000 334-470-8454
Coupons & Deals! 334-797-9507 Al lol, Equ alO� e8 20 50 ale 850-209-55 3 t k t f75 Stata-99 273 tbas
To Visit Visited4_4Prov7aeer and0 350, yellow w/big - Johnson Fastrike 175 Strats99 273
S Muliple Psitions Employer TDD#711P bear tire kit warn 2 depth finders, gps, Intimidator, 17ft bass
|General Noe |'lM'le Pl: .2 Employ &3DD#7 BRMH'sin Townhomes wnchattache 00 deck extension $7000 Johnson150HP,
- - GnrlNt O O -- ,,;,'.. l.. offc e Manaeor: 80 Marianna&Sneads miles used only for 334-671-9770 $6500.334-596-1694
DealTaker.com Family B/W Days AA n Busi- (850)209-8595. untingondirtrds ,
Over 8,000 Coupons Yard Sale nessManageent orh Equal Housing2B/A0o
From Over 2,300 Sat.7-?,4125 ;e elated fershld. Opportunity 2/ts2 C'dale, TOWNHOUSES 334-618-4203
DealTaker.com B/T Hwy 3 & PC Cut - supervisory exper i- $450 850-258-1594 Suzuki '08 Quad 400
off,Toys, furn. mov- CKC Ref. Chow Pup- ence reoured, pref- Duplex/Triplex message 850482-1050 4Wheeler several
HappyAds ies, m,w,kids cloth- pies. Parents on site. erably in a physician extras. $3500 850-
ing, Somethint for $400 frm $350 m. 334- office practice set- 1BR/1B duplex 3/2 fenced in yd. 209-1622/850-698-
Dieveryone.Lots9of 464-0440 or 498:0675 ting. 2989-A Oats $350, CH&A all apple. in 9387
DealTaker.com items.85055 14. 73 46Med- icaloffice Secre- 1s t&lasaPudential Cotton . An I$450. mo 9387
Don't Pay Full t tary: 80 B/W Days Jim Roberts Realty + dep. 850-693-6984.
Price! Save Money! To Visit Visited *. High school diploma 85-o243
Over 8,000 Coupons or GED equivalent is 850-482-4635 3/2 in Malone, No
Srom Over 2,300eNn Yard/Estat nreoice in a medi- Sectione 8 ok.850-569- HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
aStores. FINAL Yard/Estaite office setting. 9884 or 850-557-3343
DealTaker. com Sale: Inside, Sat. -7-? Office Nursea/PN: 80 2/1 house in Grand - - 1699 CO RD 100 HEADLAND
mer se of Sylvia& Folsom CKC Reg. Chow Pup- B/W Days Gradua- Ridge $425/mo +$425 3/2 MH's in Grand 28/4-8312 Barattma' 9 De
Se p Hnylia9&f o sm. Pies. Parents on site. tion from an an accred- dep 850-592-5571 Ridge, $500 No HUD2 Craftsman Design
(enter, from ous, St ~400 frn $350 m. 334- ]ted practical nurse 850-592-3772/850- ATVs G c $8 225 Approx 2920 sq ft
pressbon o lasswar 464-0440 or 498-0675 program. Physician 3/1 house, 2/1 & 2/2 c573-0014a- V 5sBR/BA
T a r estoyas re office or clinic expe- MH for rent in C'dale, 6X12 enclosed t lar Pnta biini galv Built in in2009
To Visit Visited DealTaker.corn rience preferred. $450-$500 + dep. W- FIRST MONTH FREE w/1 side door & dbl trailer Stored nside * Energy efficient
Pet Items for Less! Current LPN license ter incl.850-352- $285 bi-wkly for nice doors n backse1900 $9,tor 900 ine Calle
Sho ptem f L ess in the State of Flori- 4393/209-4516 -doo rinbc k10 $ 0 l a Lennox Two Z6ne system
-mc MShop wi-th inSe Cthel Stt ofFoi 43 0451 3/2 or $245 for 2/2 new cond. 850-933- (334) 393- 2581 Ln T 6st
E n1DealTaker.com d a.353/1huei-ra72ic.492ik76.1 acres
Huge Yard Sale: Sat. Fax Resumes to 850- 3/1 house in Grand w/g icI. 4 to pick 9228/643-8312 -Bass Cat 20 9" Slate & tile
77 Hwy 90 & Popular PetSupplies & 229-5616 or apply on dep 850592T5571 EZGO '02 Golf Cart 200 HP Mercury A Hardwood firs.
gs Rd Furn mater line at www.sacred white gas wind- Optmax Matching a Granite counter tops
AirConditioners tresses, washer. Ev- arr l 3/2 Graceville Mobile Homes shiel Exc cond. Tandem Trailer. Formaldining
erything must go!. F i VSacred Heart is an area.Ref. req in Parks $1500 334-479-8106 GPS, Etc. $8500 OBO 2 car garage
d a Pet Food? Pet Toys? Equal Opportunity $600/mo. No Pets hlcjhc@gmail.com (Day) 850-638-4403 2 bstarll barn
DesaTaker.com To Visl4t Visited Pet Meids? Employer - 334-445-2441. ( Night) 850-638-1338 Trey ceiling in master
The Place for , r Don't PayFull Price! SacredHeartMedical 3B/1BA, 2636 2/2 & 3/2 Quiet,well Honda 102 XR250R a 18ft ceiling in living area
Coupons & Deals! 1 Shop DealTaker.co Group - Dr. Richard Church St. C'dale main. H20/sewer/ Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp 5$348300
MultiFamilySale The Place for Brner CH&A No Pets, $450 arb/lawn incl. $325 $2200 Firm. Please motor W/nw trailer
C ommerc al l t amI4909 Old US Coupons & Deals! 30 ' a n $600 Joyce Riley Real Call8PM-11PM . exc. cond. $1700. 334- Call 334 596-7763
t n+ $300 dip. Old0U So Estate 850-209-7825 334-684-9129 596-1738
Equipment J Rd. Btwn CR167 & DealTakercor P0armaceuticas 352-4222/557-4513 85 0 97 33 68 1959 -
s Hwy 2. Something for | Biotechnology Austin Tyler&Assoc | -
lic aer. To Visit Visited Dearraker.com 850- 526-3355
Tsu1ratu"es s wlli A r i n D an l er i"Property Mgmt is
New 12.5 Ton YI p I l Sryo 30fl$0I Clothing Store our ONLY Business"
commerciLALi-Coupons and Deals
Heating package Sat. 7-? 2761 Panha s h i n-l HD o 1 ile h I w.ceror 5
for rooftop or die Rd Lots ofogirls De eaker.com 4 2 on 15 ac. located
side installation, clothes-nice &oclean-st4 48u2as hE TU fr i ent m Hwy . 90 d Aef-50
This unit Is 2009 some new, micro- reaM estate person. quiet
York model wave, rug, Christmas si ei m te , - e sre
Several exterior ofr n dre ad end stree
dentsand To Visit Visited id Fruit& Vegetables chipola River access ce ss Advertise your"C OO LSTpl fu'- nd. (850)59 1 i e si(850)592-2507VeMCordeai
scrtchswil . ro I san is$1100. mo53. 850-526-e nt oi ng $20 850-569- ow e HEAD- NR
scratches willr r p. f 4447 or 850-718-7390 T10 Dt Huntingmst0nd
save youli f or 850-718-7390 10 ft Hunting stand CANVAS Fresh Aire by Mirror- 6 ft X 30 in SOLID OAK DRESSER-
thousands, Sat. 7:30-? 2587 M Has Fresh Prouce MobilHomes w/cover $250 239- INFLATABLE-boat EcoquestAir Purifier irrorwithaktrim LIKE NEW5DRAW-
Fostli ton St. C'dale.Toys, We have Peas, for Rent 272-8236 cover 8FT $10 w/remote $300 850- $20 (850)482-8310 ERS $225 (850)592-
Located FL items & lots of misc. ra & S u Apartments- 25,0 BTU Air Condi- (850)592-2507 59-2194 A U- 2507
PanhanodseSlD O DpetsRE am lsER Usfrtmntsh- f o m Cedar Dresser FRYE CLOGS NEW- EA 8 9SOUD OAK DRESSER-
warehousecall I C $3 A 75 850579- 850-762-1983 w/mirror&chestof WOMENS8XMAS? (850)592-2507 LIKENEW-8




Keormr ela niPahande gi, ga m al Unfdr seiA wno n er w rem $1 tef550.Ced 5 Drese Fry lO50 N - Eap
KenSh�orpo rc- drawers $150 good $40 (850)592-2507 o utsi de Bistro set DRAWERSw/mirror




at 850-30-054S. i er n 46 RA2i181rochers ea.soo r Eo c ind. (850ae 592-2881 n Tousiemmo ceter 5691T9r setc 275(8 5-
Kenoroign io are a 0th ( eare 7 aine r cha5nd e 1225 80 GE Microwave Oven, dark wicker with $275 (850)592-2507




art850--8to-wn,8 8ayr ai p70$421295m1Rm mopt.,. itno 18ek 1 "e B
town, $4s850.-o3.- No598 2/Coctdbterry finish lighted 22x16, old but work- umbrella/lights $175 SOLID OAK KING





-- -oNhpets. 850-573-0598 2/1 Located btwn GRa cur Frio, D isp lla n elf n. In cap. - 569 21 0 3 850)592-0507 3 LIENo W DR
GiftSuggestions C Fresh Clean Pine fr more info,. &Sneads water/ 3853 curio, excellentconds . 0 O850-569-2194 3186 Townhouse Dr. HDBD- LIKE NEW
straw bales for sale. garb. i. $350/ 2 story wood play- $75 3186 Townhouse neck Hitch- fits Panasonic Word Pro W/MATTREE $400
Sramlash pine straw 1BR Apt2R MH 850-57 house $125 OBO r F250 $350 cessor Typewriter (850)592-2507
SFaeaker.comeS2.75/bale. Pick up avail, water, garb, 2/2 MH for rent in 615-878-3664 CLAY POTS, ORCHID, (850)593-5127 w/Accu-Spell Plus
Super forLess Pets in c inDothan. Be wer ,nabZ2C rrenONSAI, no plants $5 850_________-594-3644 Square Dance
eSho p tresocy c Av4ilin A sewerici. $400- C'd ale area $295/mo 34& 36" Aluminum just pots, EA $2 Hammock & wood Peticoat, 1 size fits
DeaSTaker.com Yoer pet deserves a loi Deiery for $20. fee $500. No pets. 850- $295 dep. 405-615- storm doors, $35/ea (850)592-2507 stand from Potte Picnic Basket - Barrel all $10 850-526-3426
o g, caring hoe. An ad Call 334-65-3354 526-8392 1099 85o0r -86-o1r7 a 0a 7 Barn kept covered shape for 2 New $20Ta -s tefi
for a free pet may draW or 334-546-95908586170Craftmatic Twin Ad- $100 (850)482-5434 (850)482-5434. Toastmaister family
lresponseifremesndviduals e 4 White wicker bar justable Bed, mas- -p Retails for $70 size Belgium War8 e
LookingWfor nyuurhfoist Signature Hlo 5 850-8 6 500s8a 0 &2onrle tanlkesssteocl.$190 Baeire$3 0cond,$50
research or breeiinpu- employment RN's, V weekend tools $50 0 580-866- sage controller lock mussell loader Privacy screen. ex- 2194
Something New p l s r Rainless steel $190. ce lln cond. $50 ho e
Want to Spend Less? sp, ndecarefully 1 RN Ssupervisor Antique Royal sewing Crib mattres. $10 850-415-1442 3186 Townhouse Dr. Te r T oo B ory.C large
Don't Pa Full Prce ginanamalaway n $50 850 each great cond. Hawken 50 cal. cap Proctor Sex Toaster pickup $80 obo
Shop DealTaer.corr, RN Requirements: 1700 850-482-33 lock mussell loader almost new. $10 850 (850)482-8310
Tre Place or Reg;-tered Nurse witti current Archery Equipment Dining table w, 4 by Thompson center 569-2194
Te 5PFcshr state license Bow. case. stand. rairs& matcrg chi- $35.8,50.415-1442 Tr.c$or Bo78 Blade.5
DealTakerc s! B One (1) to three (3) year, targets, arrows. re- na cabinet $225 8650. Rn V um .$ 0-593.6187
CeuponseDeals Career'Seker related �iperience: supervisory pair box & appro. 20 593.5702,272-7129 Jinny Lind Crib w., Cleaner $200 3186
Clas d DealTakercomM prince preferred..moreItems$476080mattress, nice cond. Townhouse Dr. Trek 18 speed Bike
Fur Pet Store ________ _ * Must have a current4'active IAtha) 860-674-6242 DEA $3 Y850)92 2507 RED BOOKS COIN 2881
Coupons 8 Deal' General CPR certification. E 8Kenmore gas dryer. PRICE- 1965.1969 ALL
_Ecellet technical. assessment Assorted yard orna- Display shelf unit. Ig cap. good cond. $20 i850)592-2507 VEMCO DRAFTING
Advertising.Cts DealTaker.com and documentation skills ments $30 3186 metal. 4 sides. ad. $.100 OBO 850-209-
For Store Coupors b. LPN Requirements: Townhouse Or. just. shelves $35 850. 6977 before B pm Roclwell Electric (850)5922D V-TRACK $50
FREE Kitens to good eals! One1) to three (3) ears Assort tools drill. 53426 Kenmore sewing n-a- 8505692194 Vintage Kitchen Cab-
b home. 60-526-2958 related experience sthop vac w outside Electric rypewri[ter chine $25 850-594 SHEARLING JACKE'- ine. white stepDack
Free to good rume: Heavy Equipment*Must have a current.actrve tocl shed.$S150 3186 $30. 850-866-1700 3644 SOEARG E glass doors $100
ale neutered. eElec. twin bed w/ Leaf Blower. used XMAS? $25 (8506592- 8.0-526-3426
declawed indoor cat Black Leather trench mantress. $50 OBO very IFrtle $50 2507
beaaccesoucs.u850!POIB.'cr r Washer & Dryer.
w csr.0 tMarianna, FL. 32447 All Shifts Available coat. sz medium $50 850.209.6977 after 3186 Townhouse Dr. Shotgun- Remington good condition. $125
2Ap2.693.e 850-866-1700 7pom McCulloch 28cc Gas 11-67 sortsman 20 each 850-352.4476
Apply in person Brother Fax. Copier. Eurika Carpet String Trimmer. still ga. Turkey special
-01pL.- OSignature HealthCare car,2ner. answering shampooer $45 850- ;n box $125 850-569 with full choke in Washer & Dryer. hvy
service $-t5 850-866- 866-17,10 2194 mossey oak camr. duty. like new $250.
of North Florida. 7$00__ Fabric Kits Panels. MICROSUEDE CHAIR- $S00 f850)573-0598 3186 Toar.nouse Dr.
.1e BundvClarinet.like CalicosFabr ChrisPmas. BUTTERSCOTCH Small desk wIsidng Westinghouse elea
1083 Sanders Avenue,Gracevie,. new. $65)08 C 80 eachh 850.526.C e COLOR $100 keyboard8$8 arc m.aer $8
192-1288 13426 1(t850)592-2507 1850-8866-1700 1850-569-2194


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


SendResme t: Atenton . Da is dvsi*xf~o


Friday, September 10, 2010






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8 B - Friday, September 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
Boats Campers/Travel eAutomo biles Automobiles Classics& Antiques t Motorcycles J Motorcycles Trailers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty9
I J ( Trailers for Sale for Sale ]
sher '06 Crappe Gandy 4 row insecti Chevy '91 Cherokee
1959 2205 Mercedes cide applcator pickup, lift gate
Special. Has Mercury Montana 03' 5th wch. . p Restore or use for w-- ' . w. double boxes. or $1500 850-352-4724
60 motor. 21.1 hrs. 2 slides w/05' Chev- parts. rwo chemical:
on.mtr.Trolling LT 2500 HD diesel 4x4 251-747-4022 mounted on tool bar. Chevy '91 K5004x4
motor,fish finder, 2 both under warr. 251-747-4022 mGood onon. $300. Z71 Silverado, exc.
live wells w/trailer 39,500 334-347-4228 a r DealTaker.com Y amaha VStar locc 229t75o.3146 or 229- cond. newstrans, ts
334-793-2226 Outback 04' 29FH-S hev For rvAutomotive HONDA '07 CBR, 600, classic, pearl white & 400-5184 of extras $3,800.
Gheenoe Camo 13' all alum. structure, T-top, bik w/blk int Jaguar '05 XJ8L Coupons & Deals! loaded, 4,000 miles, silver, Mustang seat, GOLF - FAIRWAYS- 334-695-2853
Gheen7=rlye Adus TY HUNTER'S DELIGHT
w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 super glide 5th wh. 4-Wheel Drive usce Car 454 4-door. Black. Owner stretch/lowerex 2 light bar, sadd e W IE O-
# thrust trolling mtr hitch/short bed 411RE, Eng built by p -$68Knew-Asking GolfCarts J brother -exhaust bags, gar kept like N TOR $300 334678
$1500 Firm 334-793- $20,000 334-726-6594 n local auto perf team 25.985. 850 896-3774 $79200 3343550454 new. 5,000 mi. $5100. T .5 433-68
3432 Night: 677-5606 b003Palamino4 209 202 Ser.l�Inq.tOnly. Papers l Golf cart, 36V crim- Honda 1962 C102 334-696-5531 nights GREENS
Mariner motor 4hp, '08, 28 ft 5th wheel 22.5" in total length Available. Ensrates red.4 se-trr super cu kGOLF-TORO
low hlrs. runs great. camper, 3 slides, aS ale $14.500 BOneadlampc, pri-sire maes Black& white, Scooters/Mopeds MASTER TRI-3 REEL
r. r u , 3s id esan d U V W o f 3 8 4 4 b s . -1 - on . e kc A 4 R - 8 -EE L
short shaft fresh wa- many, extras, clean, Easy to pull. Over- 3052-21973703condition.12000 . a4 3 sGodCondpelectricd $ 04000.334-678- �e 6
ter used only $525. sacrifice @ $29k 850- sizedtJ-shaped di- Chevy 79 Impala 655-0962 start speed, $2500. SCOOTER United heavy 3 072K
334-441-8421 593-5675nette that slides out ue .hev Frm. Call noon (MF) Motor Scooter'08. GOLF - TR-KING 1900 Mi. New AC, Loaded,
Mastercraft '99 Salem '06 e-tra Queen bed. Moving $500 Cal Hawk 114K .Gold an Mot le 334-347-9002mpg000 3 Gmi.s W/DESEL MOTOR Runs 2,800
Prostar 190, orig. clean, sleeps 8, buck an must . 334 687 5971 or Ithrm.heaed Gea$s. ,80 0. M a MT OBO 334-691-7111
trailer/cover, 335hrs beds awning, super ( ) - 334-793-1034 exc cono $10.900 334 - UW War.334.-4S.6302 $2,500. 34-678-6568 or 334-798-1768
Very clean,runs great slide, pull w/ reg/. $9,900.00 3333436 or 6713712 - . U-M08 150CC John Deer 05'48 HP,
$17,990 334-790-7338 P 'U $15.000. 334-684- W875 miles, 2 helmets full wh. drive, front
Nitro '07 640 Loadedl 2080 or 334-300-6112 Lincn 01 Executive storage boy. cover, end loader, bushhog,
Been in water maybe SerBes warletdriater tie straps, transport finish mower, disk,
10 times. 95 Mercury !-p r oBuinteror, new tires l'a carrier, fits 2in spredder & box blade
Motor$10,500 9r- f interior -. newires & n i Honda 197 Goldwing receiver $3000. OBO $18,200.OBO 798-3352
Motor $10,500 .I brakes w. reg. serv- '06 HD Dyna Wide 82k miles, cordin Call 334-792-7105 Less than 1000 hrs
229-220-1Chevy 81' corvette ice, pwoer seats, Glide-FXDWG. Black. seat, w/drivers back
SToyota 4WD 95 R5 ehAtMrror windows & door Like new. customs, rest looks good runs John Deere64054WD chevy 97 Su
Exc. Cond. Very Red, Auto, Mirrored windows& door rSport UtilityVehics Two post Tractor. ,
-6V relia T K N locks. 112K mi. exc. 6600 mi. $12,900.404- great $2800 Neg port Utility Vehicle Two post Tractor. et cond, 1500
S nice2007 ble vehicle. Dk. Green Tires, Cal ipers cond. $6,500. cash 578-1482 jeff@ Call 334-237-3697 2360hrs. $20,000 series, leather $3000.
Super nicel 2007 $5500.334-671-1162 res S hors. firm serious inquires truthinsong.com 334-798-2337 Call 303-906-3683
34 Copper Canyon or 334-701-2548 Brakes &.Shocks. inquireslruthinsong300com90od6e-O36Dakot3
5th wheel. or 3347012548 Garage kept. $13,500. only 334-790-4892 2007 Suzuki Kubota Tractor 2800 , Dodge'02 Dakota
PROLINE '83 outs. Lg. rear LR o OBO 334-596-2376 CT A iF Boulevard C50. Red HST with front end Leather Int. Quad cab
V BOTTOM 90HP w/entertainent Aviationand black 9k miles, loader with box Clean cond. Fully
Johnson motor, good center, cabinet, built great for cruising,blade & finishing auto. 334-693-3980
solid boat w/trailer in radio & dvd, W R$K[ 4,500. 334-791-2277. mower $17,500.
$3,500695- surround system, so*Call 334-774-7771 odge o05Dakota
d$nnett'k-tchenett suround ystem,'92 Goldwing, 60k K3uadcab, SLT, 34k
dinnettkitchenett. mile-., red, exc. paint Kawasaki '04 XS636 Longhorn 05 Horse mi, 6 cylinder, full
large bedroom. Fly 4Lincoln '01 Towncar. & running cond. Custom Paint; trailer like new, power, Exc $13,800.
Private bath. Fully - Chevy'87 Corvette signature series w,' $7000 850-445-2915 Extended; Lowered 1999 Blazer Looks 2-horse slant, pad, OBO 334-449-1864
furnished. Only Cony, bik/red int. 350 101.130 mii 6.000 leave message $6500 or Trade Good, Runs Good. tack room, electric
$2,000. 334 92.0010 eng. 4+3 Man trans. 850-579-4467 after 479-2558 or 714-2700 $3000. 334 798-9131 brakes, $3500. OBO Dodge '05
M20E Dothan Estate Sale.$10k OBO 6pm , Kawasaki '06 KLR -Call 850-588-4883 Viper Truck
Randall C Sydney '10 Outback Airport Hangered Serious Inquiries * Z 650 new tires Ma y F uson ADA $26,999
RandallCraft 3ft. Only used 3 New from Only 352-219-7370 Lincoln '07 MKZ.q erf' 3650 re tires M- Mssey Ferguson'63 $18,999 or Trade
Fiberglass 16'Bass limes, dual slide FewLight tar, w beige in-- braes. great condo] 'model 35 w/ 2 row 714-2700
F iberglass 1 Bass times dua slide Frewall F forward tenor, leather heated -. lion. 5k miles. $3500 bottom plow. $3500.
Boat W/70, h Engine outs, sleeps 10,2- IFR Equipped- seatsABS, side ... LT OBO or trade for OBO 334-445-1717 Dodge 2004 Dakota
Tilt & Trim, 2 live entrance doors, Co. Owne Best airbas, 37k mi, NA- American Iron Horse good sportsman 4r 334-774-63481717 Ddcrew cab, E2004 cond
great condition motor in/outo ent. center, possible way to DA$21,175 sell for '06, Texas Chopper wheeler. 850-592 BMW 06 X578k Peanut combine 79K full power, 8 cyl,
g re at c o n d ito n . 19 79 o utd o o r sto v e , e le c. o w n a p la n e . $ 17 ,9 0 8 n- 8 14 - 0155 e g ac s , 1 2 8 4 -R C o m b ine A m adK ,
$1,800.model boat & engine awning, 28" flat 334-790-0000. graphics 124ciAmadas C 34-449-1864
$1,800. Call 464-8514 screen TV, $26,000 Lincoln Congression w &Sfu ly custom - Kawasaki '09 KXF250 $18,999 or Trad e Magnumforce Field Call 334-449-1864
or 334-393-2110 OBO 229-310-7252 al Town Sedan 03' ized garage show Motor by BPM, 2 479-2558 or 714-2700 Ready. $12,000 334- Ford 01' F150 lariat
anger 06 Reata 210 142K mi. white W/ bike.7950K, Must See brothers perform- 585-5877; 334-726- 5.4 liter, 154K mi.
fish & ski boat, like Motor Homes/R7stan leather top,$6500. $30,500. 334-445-0366 bicepipe. Very fast 1667; 334-585-5349 black ext. tan leather
new, garage keptBI 9 seats, loaded $6500. bike for the motor a seats, super cab, u-
new, garage kept, BUICK '91 Lesabre, 6 334-693-2274 BMW R1200CL crossing e tremist Tractor 0W'Kubota to trans $8000.417-
maybe used 12 Concord Coachman cyl., for parts good - -- 11k miles 334 -726.3842 M-120 DT 4x4 w/ t793-7937
timesasking 105 Motor Home. trans/motor $700 NADA $13,850-Kubotaloader
$27,450. Call Mike 2035 long 2700 mi. OBO 334- 695-8840 $8999 or Trade Kawasaki 2000 Clas LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 FORD '02 LARIAT
334-797-4576 Take over payments. Corvette'81 714-2700 sic LT.2007 Under hrs. original tires F250 Diesel, Crew
850-593 5103 Automatic 350 Warranty til 2012. C04 Tahoe 50%, engine, fuel Cab, 123K miles
SDirt Bike 07 Honda .2053CC Low mi. hLT Le er, DVD tanks ok. $12,500. or $17,700 334-687-9983
Cruise Master LE. '05, (Silver) sell as is CRF70 Excellent $9000 334-774-3474 $14,999.00 Trades trade for tractor.
36fs workhorse chas engior 334-791-1074
- 36h workhorse chas $4900.080 BOCondition $970. or 334-791-1074 Considered Call CSI 850-212-6964
sis 8.1 gas engine, 334-774.1915 MAZDA '01 Silver 334-798-2337 " - Auto 334-714-2700
Robao 1995 24' 22k m.. no sk. 7kw Millenia, Runs Great! Moo Motor Scooter
E celieri condition. gen. 3 s99 SAT. 2T, 2 Dodge 06 Charge Corvette 88' Stingray 152K miles Loaded! '05, 200mi, Blue, Chevy '03 Tahoe II. ".
Trailer completely A/C, auto leveling, R 22K, loaded, A MUST convertible 108K mi. $4,000 OBO $1650 850- 258-1638 162K ma. FuIly loaded.
restored. $15,000 cam. Roadmaster SEE!l! $17,000. Firm $9,800. 334-791-3081 706-761-2089 Clean Runs Geat9135
OBO 334-355-3008 tow/brake system, Call 334-447-2147 Corvette 94'85K mi Mazda '04X8, MOTIVATED 500334-655-2136 Ford 04 F-350
'05 Jeep Wrangler or 334-464-5413 blue, original car like 4 doors, moon roof, Yamh a Star TSu2er Duty XL truck.
Royal - 05 ROYAL Unlimited, 41k mi, v Yamaha Royal Star Tractor 20 Musey o h
169SS, 60HP 4 stroke, Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k MECURY LATE '70's new cond. $11,500. custom rims, new.er
low hrs, loaded, w ajeep, $60kwithout 85HP w/power trim OBO 334-618-9322 or tires, 58k miles, great motorcycle. Ferguson w/5'disk, powerstroke diesel,
Sto e e$6 thut cables wiring, new 334-596-1790 Cd, wonderful car, FATBOY'93, Model XVZ13CT, I set bottom pIe & 10' flatbed, dual rear
ready to fish, jeep, both in great -asking$10000. Call 28Kactualmiles, odystyle is tI set Covington wheels $11,500. Call
$12,500, 334-685-3226 cond. selling due to ears & water pump Datson '78 280Z 2-dr. Ra h 1000 Jay 2t mie of road/street drive planters $3797- 334-894-2315 or
health. 850352-2810 900 251-599-5127 white, needs some cu334-393-9959 Eas Rtomized out of er, all type is RWD. 6925 or 334-699-1366334-464-3189
Need Auto Parts? work. $1000. 334-693- M 34 5 s Rer-, S 4 cy riders, 35,000
Tires? Don't Pay Full 3978 Mercedes '73 450 SL scoring gle a , oles. In reat o JD 4450duascab
Si I. . Price! Shop Deal Convertible exhaust system condition. 49,100 mi, leather, S $27 ,500
- ...- "l __ " .j ITaker.com. The Place (har5d.'soft top) eFeatures double new tires, power, 7 007
for Coupons & Deals! $12.000 OBO 94-368- $7,500 334-695-3744 hard case saddle very nice $18,995 334-726-0067.
DealTaker.com- 1193 Leave msg FZ Suzuki 50 79' bags, highway White 850-579-4694
Sailboatcollectors item, 1 cyl, bars, cruise = Vans
. 2 c. r de- MON Aut esedesomobi82les380SL stroke scooter, control. Tires in Chevy '07 Trailblazer, FORD07Explnsorer
seDn.,VrAl MOrk h e aforal 93K mi. H S tops orange, exc cond, ood shape. Full Nice Family SUV ForD 0r er
s Ve s ". gS L ----chalk brown Sport Trac, Lmited,
less than 250. Rolow hrseng 325. ork horse gas for Sale chalk brown street legal. $500. front windshield, Loaded $300 Down CHRYSLER '06 Town V 8,FullyTLoaded
flin bn r eng., 35K miles no sPWRS/B. windows. OBO 334-774-2521 double seat tour $300 mo. Call Steve & Countr Van. 56KM es Blue
micro, fridge. Goobimindm g. 2 slie an. auto. AC. p- . 774-2773 after 5pm bike. Asking $9,500 Hatcher 3347918243 Exc con 51K, seats 56K Miles, Bue 3346874686
micro, ridge. Good awning. 2 TV's. 2 grader sound system. OBO. Please call 7, ac, power, $9500 $21,500,334-687-4686
cond. Docked @ Snug AC's, generator DODGE- '09 Dodge car cover & top stor- GodWing '971500SE 334-790-7380. (16) neg.. 334-688-5154 FORD '07 F150 Super
Harbor slip B-6.'334- $63.000334-775.7548 Challenger Garage age rack, clean. well 70K mi. Pearl white - cab 4x4, 4dr, 156K
673-0330. REDUCED amon 2000 UlKet, 5.7 Liter, Hemi. maintained w/, re- $7,500.229-321-9625 Motorcycle O n chrysler '95 Voyager. miles, fully loaded,
6$13,900. RDamon 200KeUltrap0 m PteV. auto. seats 8r miles, fully loaded,
s Sport. Cummins - _Blue w, 20 inch Facto- cords. 514.200. 334. Trailer hold 2 ikes power, am/fm cass. pearl white, $16,900.,
< desel.12K mi. slide. rrychr mewheel.6 792-9789r-u -e or Utility trailer 7x10, new tires, NOW 334-685-0846
W g - , d Levelingjlcks. diesel de.- $70 - FOspeed5marFual.9AnL
Leveling jacks diesel Eye Catcner selling Mercedes '96 S320, Like new. A-Frame F $1975 OBO 850-592- FORD 07 F-350,5.9 L
7787 gen.$52K3370 1- 30. to buy aDoat 12,500 black, a. c. 154K. t Jack *-2 motochocks. Ford '04 Explorer 2832 DSL Crew CabS50K
7787 or 7066815630 miles. 2 door Like owner, mint cond., no rust ex. cond. 0k milesGM 95, Convesi miles, $29,500334-
2010 Toyota '10 New�condiaiton.Blue $6000.firm.$1300.OBO334-618- NADA $8870 Van'new'A/Cruns 6957769'695-77700
I Camry $1 7.500. Super exterior. Charcoal in- 3"34.406-7530 1072 or 334.699-2280 $6999 or Trade Van, new MAu -
Seacraft, '892ft white. Auto. CD. terror. ABS, ac. Har y 07 Road Glide 49-2558 or 714-2700 grt, $2500 S & M Au FORD 2005 Sport Trac
CenterConsole,oa cruise, Tlt Wheel. alarm.a m.buck 3k m, adult ridden, L O O K OOy 9189/850-774-9186 ex
motor & trailer, 95 22,000 miles. keyless et seating. CD. garage kept. lots O fe onrcditwonegrey,80e.
225HP Johnson Mtr, entry. Super clean in- cruise, driver arbag extras, uel inected. OBO 850o-526-2491 | WatedO 7
Dual Axle Tr. w/ side & out. No ,lents. passenger airbag. PL. r 6p.ped, $16.500. OBO6 080.224 1 Wa ted: OdU08 334-692-4572
brakes,wh., runs Damon'99 Day3 ra 334-793-7431 Cel; PS. PW. $32.200 Cl 334-645916 PRICE REDUCED!! ask orTom Automobiles
well, very clean, Chassi34', 36K mi.T For 334-805-5317. 334635 7631 2009 Yamaha R6
33- 9 . mtr Generator, new M Grand nyMen ' l| 1.150 males. - -
Columbia, AL awning,stabalizer Marquis Mercede nz03 .Bought new. Burnt
Reduced!t!! $22K edition" landu roof, C240. White pearI orange and black
Seado RXP'05, Jet 334-406-9777 leather, all power, E t. w.camel earner with ghost lames. Ford
Ski, 60 hrs, very keyless entry, tinted, int. Sun roof. power Extras included. Ford 88F150. 351W
clean, life jacket & Fleetwood Br '07 See it is to love it. sunshade. 6 disc CD 7.750 negotiable. 18k miles, new A/C &
cover inc. $5500850- 3-sd, loaded CH&A $7500. 2134 e d cancer. .45 Harley 08 Road King 3347906 146 r ranle WANTED brakesruns8 great,-
gas, 5,900 mi. $100k ___ loadedi1500 miles,u$15,750. 3ac limit 4Condition 285h
52-45508 334.898-1201 mi.1k -. fully loaded, tan Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 Call Mike Suzuki 07 GSXR 600 dr. w/ 57K mi. 1 owned E id
334-898-1201leather, rroor roof. S 5 speed, 32k mi. 334-797-4576 like new, 3550 mi. er, new tires, hard & 850-548-57 Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
- Monoco Knight '06, CD & DVD player. all like new,REDUCED $5500. includes all soft top exc. cond. 8505485719 grt, l ftqd, mud tires,
Save $25K or more. options, 90k miles $10,900 850-482-2994 Harley Davidson '04 riding gear OBO $17,995. 334-333-4450 excel cond. $3500
Diesel 4 slides. 4300 $11,499. 334-435-0786 Roadglide FLH, 40K, 334-714-4029Dealakercom08 trade 850 774
Diesel, 4 sli des, 00 $11,499. 334-435-0786 Pontiac '07 G6 GT tour pack, headsets, 334-744029 Lexus '08 GX470 50K Automotive Coupons 9189/774-9186
i..- .'.- " m., m7any upg-re Ford '04 Mustang Low mileage, SUPER CD & CB, smokey Yamaha '05 V-star Mi. Good Cond. Load- and Deals Shop with
Triton 2009 Explorer 2 '. BMW '05,325 Sedan. Convertible Cloth SHARP, Sunroof $200 gold $10,000 OBO 650 Silverado,Saddle ed 3rd Row Seat, Nav DealTaker.com
To much boat for me! 2 Blue wu'tan leather. Top 106K Mi. $6500 down, $249 mo. Call 334-798-2928 /678- bags, wind shield, System $35,500
Make offer. REDUCED Montana 45k mi, one owner, OBO 5-spd 400HP See Ron Ellis 714-0028 8722 back rest.<1K mi. 229-254-0077 , I Trucks-Heavy Dut
334-983-1502 or '05 5th Wheel, 4 No paint work, @ Dothan Lemon Lot ti nn ille gar. kept $3750obo
478-731-0194 slides king bed $15,900 Westgate Pkwy Pontiac 93 Bonneville , 334-691-46g3 CE
Wellcraft 88' 23 ft. exccond.,$27,000 334-685-6233 334-347-5410 Lv Msg J door. clean as new. - .h 334.69-4643rlersTrtors 84 Cano,
8850-542 AC is cold. every- t- .pJ Yamaha '07 V-Star 3305 V-8, 92K miles
Center counsel, 225 850-547-2808 Bmw 2000 Z35-speed Ford 06' Focus SES 4- Ining werks $1995. 1100. 11.600 mi. new 15 CLUBCAR GULF Loaded, cargo shell FORD '89 F 150, 4wh,
Johnson outboard. -- dark blue, leather, dr. red, auto, leather, Call 334-793-2142 rear tire. and extras. CARTS 2066 MODELS runs good $3,500 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or
$4500. in electronics. new tires, garage sun roof, spoiler, like G-6 GT'07 asking payof of W/08 BATTERIES 334-355-1373 reasonable offer 229-
Sale $7,000.334235- 10,000 Call OBO 334-389-3071or con. lack 24Kmi. all HARLEY DAVIDSON 5900. 850-62 $1,750. EA. 6786568 3348520, 229-296-
2995 llA L~e U 334-687-4446 334-726-9500 leather loaded, gar. 07'FFLSTSC Springer 2071//la-50b9aher 16'FINISHING MOW. 8171
Campers/Travel kept. $15,000. OBO classic 3000K mi. 4pm ER $600. 33-678-6568 d Ra er
Campers/Travel Cadillac'05 Platinum Ford10 Fusion White 334-796-6613 Black $13,000 OBO YAMAHA '08 R6 ' $06 Ford '93 Ranger over
RTrailers R-VISION20 lTra Escalade ESV 116k 4-dr 6way .S.P.L 546814802black/yellowess 100K mi. CD player,
it2 6-846Os561b5ll sanas king
loaded like new , @ Dothan Lemonot 4635 mi. Must see & Electry Davidson '08 ihen 650 miles. BODY 4-ROW CHEVY 'Siverado 3500 3346853214
low mileage2K Westgate Pkwy 334- drive .Full Warrantyt P lideClssic $7,900 o8EANUT PICKERS, V-B,4X4,266K miles,
OBO 334-616-6508 347-5410 Lv Msg 334-792-5716 5000 miles. $15.950. 334-805-3466 GREAT COND, fully loaded, rebuilt Ford'98 F150, great
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft Cadillac '94 Seville Toyota '00 MR2 34618.4430 YAMAHA '08 V-star CALL 334-726-1530 trans., $7,500 OBO cond, 165K mi New
by Gulf Stream 99' SLS 1OOK mi. all pow- Spyder Convertible. Harley Davidson 1986 250, Burgundy, 334-687-3207 Brakes, alternator
Immaculate cond. er. new tires.12.500 .102k mi. Engine in FLTC w. side car. Low miles! LiKe new! 40 HP MASSEY FER- and battery.Cold
2006KZ Sportsan loaded w/options CALL 334-693-5503 Great shape. Red. AC exc. cond. $10,500. Asking $2,695., GUSON TRACTOR W . "'; Air,Elec windows &
200T KZ 3pr comes new tires., clean OBO 334-794 2665 or 334-693-5454 TURF TIRES. $4.500. door locks.$4800 obo
ToyHaur 35e umper ustsee!!' comes Chevrolet '02 Carfax $6900 334AA05-0810
Pull, 1 slide out with '07Jeep.Dothan Corvette. Garae 34. 4-8749 4YAMAHA08 V-star 334678-6568334-691-4643
Sleeps 6 Fully cont. $58,500 334803-3397 kept. very goo con- .Harley Davidson 1992 250, Burgundy, 6X12 enclosed trailer Ford Lariet '025150
413.500 334726-4905 dI11 ition. Custom ex - Sporster 1200 custom Low miles! Like new! w A side door db door w,'ext cabl29K
a haust. $15,000. Must Fo 998 Mustang mid 50's K, KH exc. Asking $2,695., doors in back $1900 Chevy'04 Silverado mi runs & looks good.
see. 334-798-4346. Silver, power doors, - ' cond. $5.500. OBO 334-693-5454 new cond. 850-933- 2500 LT.8.1L V8 MPI $7,300.334-596-9966
windows, & seats, 7942665 334805- Yamah 2004V-t 9228/643-8312 8100 V84 WHEEL DR
' CHEVROLET '08 Leather. Good tires, 0810 Yamaha 2004c. Bac POWER EVERYTHINGt
Corvette convertible. CD payer, 134k S3850 � 1100 Classic. Black & BAT WING MOWER VM RADIO 6 DISC
Winnibego 02' Md29B Black, loaded, exc. Cal 334-791-6485 Toyota 04 Sienna HARLEY DAVIDSON chrome, excellent (FINISHING) $9,400. HVM RADIO. 6 DISCi50000
Minnie, 30ft. self con- cond., garage kept if interested. Champagne color, 2003,1200 Sportster condition.$5,000. 334-678-6568 CALL WHIT 791 0576
tainted 44K mi. new $48,000334-692-5624 - us M fully loaded, 91k 100th anniv. edition. 334-618-7525 Bushtech Trailer'05 CL WI 9 5
tires & brakes, new $ran. Mar4u8 4 Me6 miles, lugnage rack, Lots of chrome. Chev 04' silverado
2008 5th wheel digital ant. & flat ; cury '93 LS iooks and power alaZgng door, $7,500. 334-701-3974 Yamalha 2005, 350 To+2Eceln Chevy 04' Si.veradood
Keystone Laredo een T o- 1 tru g blue, 120.5Cfa Harleyd Davidson 95 front wrench good 334-693-9287 cond. new parts, 334-
RL29 $22500 obo. wave, great cond. _ good tires. $9 L405-9221 GMC '06 SLE2Sierra
like new, 1 side. Ca w/car tow dolly 334-493-1248 Toyotati5oPnus43K Ex ond13cc (3 34 009 1500 Crewcab. 4X4
Mike (334)791-0318. $33,000.334-889-4489. Honda '03Accord EX m aes light blue n engine.,sp e gunslinger77880@hot generator 703 hrs. Silver. 40k ml. Exc.
CARIGE02 Your Home away '7 V6. White w/tan Ithr color good cond. $5500 334-984-2044 mail.com switch runs 4 poultry OnStar, Bedlineri
CARRIAGE '02 from Home '01 Chevrolet 71 El Sunrooftheated seats $14500. 334-596-4902 Harley Davidson 98' house $15,000. OBO Toolbox, XM Radio
CAMEO 30ft. 2 slides Aultimate Freedom Camino.Good cond. 122k m. $10,400 exc. cond. orange, Ned 4-40X400 poultry $22,800334-596-2925
will kept includes 40 ft. Winnebago 1 Needs motor work. 334-685-6233 loaded, Must Seel Ne e house of Lubing nip-
super slide h 983tch owner garage e n $51530606OB 334-699- Honda '07 Accord $12,000. 334-791-4799 New 0pOe? Udrinkersf 334 726f- GtMC 99 Sierra g reen
$20,000334-687-9983 only 54K ml. Kitchen 1366 or 797-6925 Cou e EXL, Black Honda 04 Helix Flat Bed Dump Truck owner, garage kept,
with luxurious leath- Chevy 05' Impala tan w/bIk leather, sun- scooter 250cc, auto- C k out the Dring Trailers $S700. $5 200 or reasonable very clean, $10,000.
er seating. Spacious in color 68,200K mi. 1 roof, XM radio, 44k matic, garage kept, OBO ood cond., good offer 229-334-8520, OBO 334-445-9373
Storage w! basement owner, g 0ood cond. ml, 4 cy-, $14,500 Volkswagen 02 cover & helmet, 9k iaSSi es es 334-899-3914 229-296-8171 334-369-8139
I I * mnde I.' side x side $7,5020. 850-526-582 334-685-6233 Beetle 80k miles $2800.. Call 677-7815
frig. dishwasher, or 850-209-0202 NADA $8850
washer & dryer a a UTO $7999r Trade
comfortable Q bed. 479 2558 or 714-2700
Carriage Cameo'@5 King dome in motion Honda 07 Fit spot.
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Critics: Mexico needs to learn from Colombia


BY ALEXANDRA OLSON AND
FRANK BAJAK
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

MEXICO CITY - With a
blunt remark that grated on
Mexicans, Washington's top
diplomat was merely echoing a
growing concern about the alarm-
ing violence and instability being
caused by Mexico's war on drug
cartels.
Mexican officials publicly dis-
puted on Thursday the declara-
tion by U.S. Secretary of State
Hillary Rodham Clinton the pre-
vious day that Mexico is "look-
ing more and more like Colombia
looked 20 years ago."
Clinton's assessment is never-
theless shared by the crime-fight-
ers who dismantled Colombia's
killer cartels and have been offer-
ing Mexican officials, police and
prosecutors advice and training
for more than two years.
Critics say Mexican President
Felipe Calderon's government
has been too slow to heed that
advice.
Colombia's police director,.
Gen. Oscar Naranjo, and others
who fended off a criminal
takeover in the Andean nation
believe Mexico is on the cusp of
a battle royale in which politi-
cians, police and judges will
increasingly be targeted and ter-
ror used against civilians - just
as Pablo Escobar: and his
Medellin cocaine cartel did in
their country.
"They are headed there,"
Naranjo said in a recent inter-
view.
Organized crime analyst
Edgardo Buscaglia in Mexico
says the escalation of cartel vio-
lence in this country mirrors
Colombia's experience because it
is "directly related to the weak-
ness of the state." It differs, he,
says, in that it arises mostly as
rival gangs fight to put their own


people in key jobs at the provin-
cial and local level - such as
mayor, prison warden, police
chief.
The cartel assault on
Colombia's national government
was initially mounted by Escobar
himself - atop a single organ-
ized crime group - when then-
Justice Minister Rodrigo Lara
outed him as a narco.
Before police gunned him
down in 1993, Escobar and his
henchmen waged a decade-long
reign of terror. They killed hun-
dreds of police, judges, journal-
ists and politicians, starting with
Lara.
The successor Cali cartel kept
up Escobar's battle against extra-
dition of traffickers to face U.S.
charges - but less .violently,
choosing instead to buy off much
of Colombia's Congress.
Naranjo was chief of police
intelligence in the 1990s -when
Washington lavished aid on his
boss, Gen. Rosso Jose Serrano, as
he purged and professionalized
the force. With close cooperation
from Washington - and the pas-
sage of extradition, money-laun-
dering and asset forfeiture laws,
'Colombia dismantled its major
cartels.
Traffickers compartmentalized
their business to better shield
themselves. They handed over
U.S. distribution networks to
Mexican cartels, and Colombia's
illegal armed groups - leftist
rebels and far-right paramilitaries
- got deeply involved in cocaine
production.
'This year, Naranjo was able to
scratch off the last name from a
list of the country's top 28 fugi-
tive drug traffickers that he drew
up. in May 2004. All had been
been captured.
Among suggestions Naranjo
and a brain trust of Colombian
crime-fighters and allies have
offered to the Calderon govern-


ment:
- Create an elite, uncorrupt-
ible counterdrug unit in the
national police, as Colombia did,
and protect delicate narcotics
investigations by compartmental-
izing information.
- Attack money-laundering
and political corruption with leg-
islation that makes it easier to
track drug money, freeze narco
'assets and seize traffickers' prop-
erty.
- Offer better protection to
news organization to encourage
more robust and independent
reporting on traffickers.
Calderon hasn't moved fast
enough to implement such initia-
tives, many analysts say.
A special investigative unit
trained by Colombians and other
foreign experts was only recently
deployed to the violent border
city of Ciu'dad Juarez - that
city's first real investigative
police. And last month, the gov-
ernment announced the firing of'
3,200 federal police this year for
failing tests designed to root out
corruption.
A raft of obstacles unique to
Mexico explain the slow pace.
Mexico .has more than 1,600
separate state and local police
agencies, while all policing in
Colombia is handled by its
national force.
"It's an enormous disadvan-
tage," Calderon said in a radio
interview last month, noting
Mexico has about 33,000 federal
police officers compared to
430,000 state and local cops.
Jorge Castaneda, a former for-
eign minister, is among Mexicans
advocating the creation of a sin-
gle national force. Calderon has
instead proposed eliminating all
municipal forces and replacing
them with a single state force in
each of Mexico's 31 states and
federal capital district.
Then there is Calderon's, deci-


sion to put the military in charge
of his war against the cartels,
which has led to killings of non-
combatants and other abuses:
Human rights groups aren't the
only critics of such a strategy.
"The military is trained to kill
people. The military isn't trained
to do criminal investigations. The
military shoots first and asks
questions later," said Thomas
. Cash, a former top U.S. drug
agent for the 'region.
Cash was also. hard on
Calderon for not doing enough
about Mexico's rampant money
laundering.
"They have been no significant
laws that even define money
laundering," he said, as well as a
weak and splintered judicial sys-
tem where provincial judges
barely make a living wage.
Calderon, who has just two
years left in office and is barred
by law from running for re-elec-
tion, didn't make good on a
promise to introduce money-
laundering legislation until last
month.
Mexican officials have long
argued that their country is
nowhere near as violent as
Colombia, where' leftist insur-
gents have been battling the state
for nearly a half century.
Mexico's murder rate last year
was 14 per, 100,000 - well
below Colombia's rate of 39 per
100,000.
Mexican officials answered
Clinton sharply.
Alejandro Poire, the chief
security spokesman, said
Calderon's government is attack-'
ing the problem before it reaches
the magnitude it did in Colombia.
"We think the most important
(difference) is that we are acting
on time," Poire said.
Time may be running out.
Ciudad Juarez has become one
of the world's deadliest cities,
with more than 4,000 people


killed there in last two years. And
while Mexico's cartels have not
staged anything approaching the
scale of the Medellin cartel's
1989 downing of a domestic air-
liner, which killed 110 people,
they are increasingly experiment-
ing with terror.
In July, the Juarez cartel staged
the first successful car-bombing
in Mexico, killing three people.
More than 2,000 Mexican
police and nearly 200 soldiers
have been killed since Calderon
took office in late 2006. The vast
majority of 28,000 drug war vic-
tims have died in battles between
drug gangs, * but mayors and
police chiefs have been assassi-
nated and ambushes staged
against security officials - and
their families. Three mayors in
northeastern Mexico have been
killed in the past month alone.
Mexico has far surpassed
Colombia as the most dangerous
country in the Americas for jour-
nalists. Twenty-two have been
killed since Calderon took office,
according to the New.York-based
Committee to Protect Journalists.
In Colombia, one journalist was
killed last year and none in 2008.
Mexico's news media have,
with a few exceptions, balked at
taking on the cartels. Many
regional newspapers and broad-
casters don't even cover the drug
war. And CPJ *director Joel
Simon says cartels in some
Mexican cities are paying off.
journalists.
That contrasts with Colombia,
where journalists in the Medellin
cartel's heyday boldly -took on
the narcos, often serving as a
proxy for a justice system crip-
pled by cartel attacks.
To protect reporters from
assassination, Colombia's news
media would often share and
publish the , same information
simultaneously and without
bylines.


Fidel: Cuba's communism doesn't work


BY PAUL HAVEN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

HAVANA - Cuba's
communist economic
model has come in for criti-
cism from an unlikely
source: Fidel Castro.
The revolutionary leader
told a visiting American
journalist and a U.S.-Cuba
policy expert that the
island's state-dominated
system is in need of change,
a ,rare comment on domes-
tic affairs from a man who
has taken pains to steer
clear of local issues since
illness forced him to step
down as president four
years ago.
The fact that things are
not working efficiently on
this cash-strapped
Caribbean island is hardly
news. Fidel's brother Raul,
the country's president, has
said the same thing repeat-
edly. But the blunt assess-
ment by the father of
Cuba's 1959 revolution is
sure to raise eyebrows.
Jeffrey Goldberg, a


national correspon- .
dent for The
Atlantic magazine, -:
asked Castro if '
Cuba's economic
.system was still Li:
worth exporting to
other countries, and
Castro replied: Fii
"The Cuban model Ca
doesn't even work
for us anymore," Goldberg
wrote Wednesday in a post
on his Atlantic blog.
The Cuban government
had no immediate comment
on Goldberg's account.
Julia Sweig, a Cuba
expert at the Washington-
based Council on Foreign
Relations who accompa-
nied Goldberg on the trip,
confirmed the - Cuban
leader's comment, which he
made at a private lunch last
week.
She told The Associated
Press she took the remark to
be in line with Raul
Castro's call for gradual but
widespread reform.
"It sounded consistent
with the general consensus


. in the country now,
up to and including
his brother's posi-
A* tion," Sweig said.
In general, she
said she found the
S84-year-old Castro
to be "relaxed,
del witty, conversation-
stro al and quite acces-
sible."
"He has a new lease on
life, and he is taking advan-
tage of it," Sweig said.,
Castro stepped down
temporarily in July 2006
due to a serious illness, that
nearly killed him.
He resigned permanently
two years later, but remains
head of the Communist
Party. After staying almost
entirely out of the spotlight
for' four years, he re-
emerged in July and now
speaks frequently about
international affairs. He has
been warning for weeks of'
the threat of a nuclear war
over Iran.
But the ex-president has
said very little about Cuba
and its politics,- perhaps to


limit the perception he is
stepping on his brother's
toes.
Goldberg, who traveled
to Cuba at Castro's invita-
tion last week to discuss a
recent Atlantic article he
wrote about Iran's nuclear
program, also reported on
Tuesday that Castro ques-
tioned his own actions dur-
ing the 1962 Cuban Missile
Crisis, including his recom-
mendation to Soviet leaders
that they use nuclear
weapons against the United
States.
Even after the fall of the
Soviet Union, Cuba has
clung to its communist sys-
tem.
The state controls well
over 90 percent of the econ-
omy, paying workers
salaries of about $20 a
month in return for free
health care and education,
and nearly free transporta-
tion and housing. At least a
portion of every citizen's
food needs are sold to them
through ration books at
heavily subsidized prices.


Quran burning plan stirs

outrage in Muslim world


BY AMIR SHAH
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

KABUL, Afghafiistan - Hundreds of
angry Afghans burned an American flag
and chanted "Death to the Christians" on
Thursday to protest plans by a small
American church to torch copies of the
Muslim holy book on the anniversary of
the Sept. 11 terror attacks.
Local officials in Mahmud Raqi, the
capital of the Kapisa province some 100
kilometers (60 miles) northeast of Kabul,
estimated that up to 4,000 'people took part
in the protest. But NATO spokesman
James Judge said the protest numbered
between 500 to 700 people.
"The Afghan national police prevented
the protest from overwhelming an Afghan
military outpost," and dispersed the
demonstration, he told The Associated
Press.
Judge added that the Quran burning is
"precisely the kind of activity the Taliban
uses to fuel their propaganda efforts to
reduce support" for coalition forces.
Abdul Hadi Rostaqi, a cleric council in
Afghanistan's largely peaceful Balkh
province, also said Thursday that, if the
burning goes ahead, "a big protest will be
held" in the provincial capital Mazar-i-
Sharif next Monday. Protesters would hurl
stones at NATO-led troops stationed in the
city - one of the country's main centers
of the Islamic teaching.
Religious and political leaders across
the Muslim world, as well as several U.S.
officials, have asked the church to. call off
the plan, warning it would lead to violence
against Americans. The Rev. Terry Jones,
of the Dove Outreach Center in
Gainesville, Florida, has vowed to go
ahead with the bonfire on Saturday, even
though he has been denied the required
permit.
About 200 people marched and burned
a U.S. flag in the central Pakistani city of
Multan.


to . p lacsy .


BuIldozingl


A Pakistani protester shouts slogans dur-
ing a rally in reaction to a small
American church's plan to burn copies
of the Quran. in Multan, Pakistan on
Thursday. - AP Photo/Khalid Tanveer
"If Quran is burned it would be begin-
ning of destruction of America," read one
English-language banner held up by the
protesters, who chanted. "Down with
America!"
Iran's Foreign Minister Manouchehr
Mottaki also warned of repercussions,
saying the burning would "face reactions
by the world's Muslims as well as follow-
ers of other religions," according to the
official IRNA news agency:
Secretary of State Hillary Rodham
Clinton has denounced the planned burn-
ing and Gen. David Petraeus, the top U.S.
and NATO commander in Afghanistan,
has said it could lead to attacks on inter-
national troops.
There are also fears of a backlash
against Christians in predominantly
Muslim countries. Canon Andrew White,
the chaplain of an Anglican church in
Baghdad, said the Iraqi military had
warned him that his church had been
threatened.
Security was beefed up around the
Church of Virgin Mary in central Baghdad
on Thursday, with military vehicles block-
ing the entrance to the church and more
soldiers were deployed to guard it.


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Abracadabra! Romania

witches win tax fight for now

By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BUCHAREST,- Romania - Abracadabra, we'll
turn all of you into toads!
That's what Romanian senators may have been
fearing when they rejected a proposal to tax witches
and fortune tellers.
Lawmakers Alin Popoviciu and Cristi Dugulescu of
the ruling Democratic Liberal Party drafted a law
where witches and fortune tellers would have to pro-
duce receipts, and would also be held liable for wrong
predictions, a measure which was part of the govern-
ment's drive to increase revenue.
Romania's Senate voted down the proposal
Tuesday. Poloviciu claimed lawmakers were fright-
ened of being cursed. It's unclear if Popoviciu and
Dugulescu will try to redraft the law.
Maria Campina, a well-known Romanian witch,
told Realitatea TV Thursday it is difficult to tax thou-
sands .of fortune tellers and witches partly because of
the erratic sums of money they receive.
Romania is in a severe economic downturn and is
trying to raise revenue from taxes. The government
hiked sales tax from 19 to 24 percent, and slashed
public sector wages by one-fourth.
In 2009, Romania negotiated a 20 billion ($26 bil-
lion) loan with the International Monetary Fund, the
European Union and the World Bank to help pay state
wages and pensions last year, when the country's
economy shrank by 7.1 percent.


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 10, 2010 " 9B


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