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- T Isting --4A
2 Sections, 12 Pages
Volume 87- Number 185
A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
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Speeding tickets pay for crayons
County approves spending
on education program
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Jackson County Sheriff Lou
Roberts received authorization
Tuesday to spend $1,512 on
crayons. That money, will buy
5,000 boxes of them.
The Jackson County
Commission approved the pur-
chase at their regular meeting that
Roberts also gets to buy 5,000
coloring books for $2,730.
He's getting $1,120 worth of
stickers, too, along with 2,500
"rubber band" bracelets, 2,500
book marks, 1,000 reflective
wrist bands and 2,000 pencils..
The sheriff isn't regressing into
childhood. He is trying to reach
the county's youngest citizens.
The sheriff's office use those
items and a stack of brochures in
a new crime prevention program,
which will travel to Jackson
County schools and community
Deputies will haul it all in a 7-
by 14-foot trailer, .which he was
also authorized to buy for $4,365.
It'll be dressed up with an awning
and some graphics.
The- sheriff's office will also
buy three folding tables, at about
$300 for the set, purchase a $220
canopy, and buy 20 traffic safety
devices to surround the whole
set-up when it's taken to various
outdoor venues. The safety loop-
ers come in at a price of $400 for
Roberts said School Resource
Officer Tim Hamilton is helping
set up the program, and that citi-
zens will soon see the trailer at
"We want to be out where our
children are ini the community,"
Roberts said. "It's an awareness
and outreach program, afid we
know that to get kids' attention
sometimes, you have to put
something in their hands. We're
stocking up on these materials
and we're going to be out at the
festivals distributing them and
talking to our children."
He said other programs will be
set up for older students, but that
these materials are- definitely
meant for the younger set.,
"We know that we have to get
the message out to youngster
A budding police artist draws a mug shot in crayon Wednesday. The county commission approved
the purchase of crayons and coloring books for the Jackson County Sheriff's Office to distribute to
children during public events. - Mark Skinner / Floridan
early, because it's a lot harder to
have an impact at the middle
school age if we haven't been
working with them in the early
years," Roberts said. "If we don't
do that, it's much more difficult
to bring them around to a positive
way of thinking about life's deci-
The material will be opposing
drug abuse and other .criminal
activity, and letting children in on
some of the things they need to
know to protect themselves
against people who would take
advantage of them, Roberts said.
See CRAYONS, Page 5A >
County makes offer on building Woman
BY DEBORAH bUSCKHALTERl
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The Jackson County Commission is mak-
ing an offer on the Lewis Building next door
to county administrative offices on Madison
Street in Marianna.
After learning the owner wanted $215,000
as of the latest negotiations, the commission
authorized an offer of $200,000 Tuesday.
Word had not come as of Wednesday
morning on whether the county's offer was
The building would be used mainly for
storage, and possibly some office space for
administrative personnel, according to
County Administrator Ted Lakey.
Some of the county's records. have been
stored behind bars for many years in the old
For several years after the new jail was
built, the emergency management department
also occupied the old jail, but recently moved
into a new building.
There are tentative plans to raze the old jail.
The storage problem, part of an. overall space
crunch for the county, would have to be
addressed if that happened.
Lakey said he'd likely recommend that the
interior of the 5,000 square foot Lewis
Building be divided into two equal sections,
with 2,500 square feet devoted to records
storage, and the other half to office space.
. He said he thought 'it will take about
$20,000 to get the 80-year-old building up to
The Jackson County Commission has made an offer of $200,000 to purchase the Lewis
Building next to the county administrative offices on Madison Street in Marianna. There's
no word yet on whether the county's offer has been accepted. - Mark Skinner / Floridan
standard for occupancy, including a roof county maintenance supervisor.
repair at an estimated cost of $8,000. Creel said 'in his report he suspected
On March 26 of this year, the building was asbestos might be found in the building.
inspected by county consultant Bo Creel,
county building official Larry Carnley and a See OFFER, Page 5A P>
no seat belt,
says a traffic stop
and canine alert
led to the arrest of
an Alford woman
on drug charges Stephanie
Wednesday. C. Chesson
The arrest of
Stephanie Charmaine Chesson,
24, came after deputies with the
Proactive Criminal Enforcement
Unit, or PACE, conducted a traf-
fic stop on 3rd Avenue.
Chesson was stopped for not
wearing a seatbel4 and for not
maintaining a single lane of traf-
fic, according to a press release
from the Jackson County Drug
A narcotics detection canine
See DRUGS, Page 5A 1
Chamber invites citizens to power lunches
The Jackson County
Commerce is holding
a series of events in
Lunch Program was
launched last year, to
bring the chamber's
message to smaller
communities in the
county and engage cit-
izens in discussions Julie Burdeshaw
about civic life.
All citizens of the areas where events are taking
place are invited to attend, according to a press
release from the chamber.
The lunches feature prominent local leaders
who will deliver messages about citizenship and
community involvement, according to the release.
In a presentation titled "Building Citizenships in
the Community, Back to Basics,"the speakers will
discuss the importance of involvement in civic
affairs and highlight some of the ways citizens can
engage in local government.
The four programs will take place throughout
the county during the last two weeks of
The lunch for the Bascom, Greenwood and
Malone area is Tuesday, Sept. 21 from noon to 1
p.m. at the Bascom.
- Town Hall. Featured
. T speaker for this pro-
gram is Dr. Tom
' A a ' Kinchen, President of
Baptist College of
The lunch for the
G r a c e v i. Ile ,
Jacob area is
Thursday, Sept. 23
from noon to 1 p.m. at
The Gathering Place
Dr. Tom Kinchen speaker for this pro-
gram is Julie
Burdeshaw, Assistant Principal, Graceville High
The lunch for the Sneads and Grand Ridge area
is Tuesday, Sept. 28 from noon to 1 p.m. at the,
WFECA Community Room in Sneads. Featured
speaker for this program is Patty Segrest, long
time Jackson County educator and former town
And the lunch for the Cottondale, Alford and
Compass Lake area is Thursday, Sept. 30 from
noon to 1 p.m. in the auditorium of La Maison de
Lucy, the new bed and breakfast located in the old
Alford schoolhouse. Featured speaker for this pro-
gram is Kenny Griffin, Jackson County School
Board member and business services coordinator
for the Chipola Regional Workforse Board.
Is Printed On
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For breaking news, sports, to purchase photos .
or to search for and add calendar events.
District hopes to
make up for loss
of state funding
BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
A referendum giving voters the choice to continue to fund the
critical operating needs of the Jackson County school district
will be on the November general election ballot.
At a Tuesday meeting,* the Jackson County Commission
authorized the school board's request to put the referendum on -
The district has experienced a drastic decrease in revenue due
to cuts in state funding. Specifically, the district has seen a major
decline in operating revenue equaling more than 10 percent in
the last three years, according to a letter from Superintendent
Lee Miller and school board chairman Kenneth Griffin to the
The referendum, if passed, would be a continuation of a levy
of .25 mills that has been in place for two years. The district
needs voter approval to continue the levy for another two years.
The .25 mills has been levied the last two years to offset the
decrease in state funding and "maintain the district's current
level of commitment to its students, programs and employees,"
according to the letter.
If the referendum passes, property owners would continue to
See STATE, Page 5A >
2A - Thursday, September 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com
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THE SUN AND MOON
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Sept. Sept. Aug. Aug.
23 30 7 14
JACKSON COUNT . v7 ,
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
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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
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on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Home delivery: $11.23 per
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for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes: Mail sub-
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Mail subscriptions, are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
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publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
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paid for the space actually occupied'
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ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
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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
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the. Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
September 16 -,Thursday
* St. Anne Thrift.Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, will have a half-price clothing sale,
Sept. 2, 7, '9, 14 and 16. Shop hours are
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class will be
offered at the Jackson County Senior Citizens
center, Sept. 2, 16 and 30, at 3:15 p.m. Regular
Tai Chi for Arthritis classes are held at the St.
Luke's Episcopal Church every Thursday at 5:30
p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfortable
clothing. Cost: $5. Call 557-5644.
* The Breast Cancer Support Group meets at'
5 p.m. in Jackson Hospital's ground-floor class-
room, 4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna. Group
open to anyone who has or had breast cancer
or breast health issues. No cost. Call 718-2661..
* The Jackson County School Board con-
venes its regular board workshop at 4 p.m. A
public hearing follows at 5:01 p.m. Call 482-
* Malone Elementary School hosts Parent
Orientation Nights, Sept. 14 and 16. Thursday:
3rd grade, 5:30 p.m.; 4th grade, 6 p.m.; and
5th grade, 6:30 p.m. Childcare available for chil-
dren ages 4 and up in the auditorium. No chil-
dren in the rooms during training. Call 482-
* Jackson County NAACP meets, 5:30 p.m. at
2880 Orange St., Marianna (behind Bryant
Enterprises). Call 482-3766, 569-1294.
* Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-n-
Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or sewing
is welcome. Call 579-4146, 394-7925.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion),
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to
September 17 - Friday
* The Marianna One Stop Center presents two
free workshops - "Employ Florida," 10-11
a.m.; and "Resume Skills," 3:15-4:15 p.m. -=
for individuals who would like additional
employability skills or a refresher on the topics.
* Cutest Kid in Jackson County Calendar
Contest - Deadline to enter is Sept. 17.
Children up to age 10 are eligible to enter with
$10 entry fee. Bring your child's picture to the
Jackson County Floridan office today to regis-
ter. Proceeds benefit Newspaper in Education,
providing free newspapers to teachers to use as
a living textbook in the classrooms. Call 526-
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
ups in a safe environment" at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner, 6 p.m.
(free for first-time guests); meeting, 7 p.m.
Child care available. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
September 18 - Saturday
* The FAMU Alumni Association Northwest
Florida Chapter meets, 9 a.m. at the Golden Key
'Club, 4080 Gillette Lane, Marianna. Alumni and
supporters from Jackson, Bay, Gadsden,
Holmes, Washington or Calhoun County are
welcome. Call 482-2223 or 209-2943.
* Alford Community Health Clinic, two blocks
east of US Highway 231 at 1770 Carolina St. in
Alford, will be open 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The free
clinic is for patients without medical insurance
who meet federal income guidelines. Health
care provided for short-term illnesses and
chronic conditions. Appointments available
(call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins wel-
come. Patients urged to sign in before noon.
* The Friends of the Library present a Back-
to-School Ice Cream Social, 10:30 a.m. to
noon, at the Jackson County Public Library,
2929 Green St. in Marianna. Come see the
Marianna Fire Department's big, red fire truck.
* 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
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., AA room.
September 19 - Sunday
* The annual Neel reunion (descendants of
Daniel Boone "Dan" Neel, George Washington
Layfette'Neel and "Jim" Neel) will be in the
Dellwood Community Club House. Bring
favorite dishes, drinks for a covered dish lunch
that starts at 12:30 p.m. (plates, cups, utensils
provided). Guests are asked to bring historical
information and photographs to share. Call
September 20 - Monday
- * Jackson County AARP Chapter 3486 meets
at noon in the United Methodist Church of
Marianna's student center. Gentiva Health
Services will present the program. Bring a cov-
ered dish to complement chicken. All AARP
members (local and national) welcome.
* The Marianna One Stop Center presents 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.
* Jackson County Development Council Inc.
convenes its monthly board of directors meet-
ing at 5 p.m. in the upstairs conference room of
the Nearing Court Office Building, 2840
Jefferson St., Marianna. Public welcome.
* All 1st-5th grade boys are invited to join
Cub Scout Pack 170 as they kick off the year, 6
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna.
* The City of Jacob will have a final budget
hearing at 6 p.m., followed by a special called
meeting. Call 263-6636.
* Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County Inc. meets at 6 p.m. in the Ag Center on
US Highway 90 West, next to the National
Guard Armory. Agenda includes: Guest speak-'
ers Marti Coley and David Pleat (candidates for
Florida House of Representatives);
Superintendent of Jackson County Schools Lee
Miller, who will define two amendments on the
November ballot that impact schools; informa-
tion on "Sustainable Environment - What are
They Planning Now?;" and "State of Florida
Goes in the Sewer" (petition). Public invited.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
September 21 - Tuesday
* The Chipola Regional Arts Association's
monthly meeting begins at 11:30 a.m. in Jim's
Buffef, Marianna, with a Dutch-treat buffet
luncheon. At noon, guest speaker Mainstreet
Marianna Director Charlotte Brunner will dis-
cuss plans for the historic First National Bank
building in downtown Marianna. No reserva-
tions required; public welcome. Call 718-2301,
or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
* The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce
presents a Bascom/Greenwood/Malone Power
Luncheon at noon in Bascom Town Hall. Baptist
College of Florida President Dr. Tom Kinchen
will discuss "Building Citizenship in the
Community: Back to Basics." Call 569-2412.
* Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, MIrianna. Call 482-5028.. ,
* The Jackson County School Board con-
venes its regular board meeting at 4 p.m. Call
* The Chipola College District Board of
Trustees meets at 7 p.m. in the school's Public
Service building. A board dinner at 5:30 p.m. in
the cafeteria precedes the meeting.
* Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, .Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
* The board of the Panhandle Public Library
Cooperative System meets at 6 p.m. in the
PPLCS office, 4439 Marion St., Marianna. Call
* Malone School hosts Parent Open House
beginning at 6 p.m. Parents will meet in the
auditorium for a short Title I meeting and elec-
tion of School Advisory Council members.
Homework Tips for Parents (of students in
grades 7-12) will be presented at 5:30 p.m. in
The Jackson County
Floridan's policy is to cor-
rect mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call
.r - - - - - - - - - -
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L- -_.____ i_
The Marianna Police
Department listed the
following incidents for
Sept. 14, the latest avail-
able report: One accident
without injury, two aban-
doned vehicles, one sus-
picious person, two phys-
ical disturbances, one fire
and police response, three
traffic stops, two tres-
passing complaints, one
noise disturbance, two
dog complaints, three
assists of other agencies
and five public service
The Jackson County
Office and - .,. -.,
c o u n t y fA- -
Fire/Rescue, f' E
reported the 4-1 E
incidents for Sept. 14, the
latest available report
(Some of these calls may
related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of
Graceville and Cottondale
Police Departments): One
stolen tag, one stolen vehi-
cle, three abandoned vehi-
cles, one reckless driver,
two suspicious incidents,
five suspicious persons,
one information report, one
funeral escort, one burgla-
ry, one physical distur-
bance, one verbal distur-
bance, one hitchhiker or
pedestrian complaint, one
woodland fire, four med-
ical calls, three burglar
alarms, one fire alarm, 21
traffic stops, two criminal
mischief complaints, four
papers served, two civil
disputes, two trespassing
complaints, one assault,
three noise disturbances,
one dog complaint, one
assist of another agency,
two public service calls,
five transports, and one
threat or harassment com-
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
- Fredrick Wilson, 20,
2714 Front St., Cottondale,
violation of state proba-
- Jason Cole, 26, 8133
Old Spanish Trail, Sneads,
violation of state proba-
- Robert White, 63,
3672 Redtop Lane,
Marianna, driving with
license suspended or
- Chandrelle Smith, 25,
4472 Jackson St.,
Marianna, aggravated bat-
tery with a deadly weapon,
failure to appear.
- Timothy Bruner, 33,
6409 Wolf Pond Road,
Bascom, leaving scene of
accident with property
damage, violation of com-
- Phillip Thomley, 59,
5039 U.S. Highway 273,
- Jessica Lewis, 19,
1080 St. Stephens Road,
Slocomb, Ala., no valid
JAIL POPULATION: 263
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
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Blountstown 1.10 ft. 15.0 ft.
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Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, September 16, 2010 - 3A
Ballet meets The Rolling Stones Marriages,
OlN I'III.\N S\\AN
Sri i \ i n i i l I ml \
With choreography that mimics
the trademark strut and hand-on-
hip swagger of the Rolling Stones'
front man Mick Jagger, expect to
see a few "Jaggerisms" in
"Rooster." a new contemporary
ballet set to the classic rock and
roll of the Stones.
When asked what he thought of
the London premier of "Rooster,"
Jagger responded. "I love it! It was
great. I was looking at them think-
ing that's a great move, I must nick
Dance and drama meet head on
in this portrait of the Stones' era,
and "Rooster" is peppered with
references to the body language,
style and spirit of the '60s and
Infectious rhythms of some of
the best-known hits of The Rolling
Stones and exhilarating choreog-
raphy aim to get viewers on their
Acquiring inspiration from liter-
-ature and driven by music, 64-
year-old British choreographer
Christopher Bruce said, "My
pieces are made up of who I am -
my experiences and my reading.
You could call it nostalgia, but I
see it more as a reference to the
times. The great thing about
'Rooster' is that people of my gen-
eration love the Stones' music and
that goes for the younger genera-
tions as well."
With the accessibility of the
Rolling Stones' music, choreogra-
pher Bruce is working in a lan-
guage that people can understand.
"Rooster" will be performed by
Alabama Ballet on Sunday, Oct. 3,
2:30 p.m. at the Celebrity Station
Amphitheatre . at Country
Crossing, along with original
works performed by the Southeast
Alabama Dance Company.
Tickets are $15 and on sale at
the Dothan School of Dance, 334-
794-5926; Li-Bo's Dance Barre
Inc., 334-794-8523; Enterprise
School of Dance, 334-347-7483;
the Southeast Alabama Dance
Company office, 334-702-7139;
and online at www.southeastal-
Lawn chairs and . blankets are
The Alabama Ballet will perform
"Rooster," a contemporary ballet
set to the music of the Rolling
Stones, Sunday, Oct. 3, 2:30
p.m. at the Celebrity Station
. Amphitheatre at Country
Crossing. - Contributed photo
* Lawrence Philip Green
Jr. and Shareta Diane
* Joseph Michael Ostcen
and Susan A. Warren.
* None reported.
Artists invited to paint en plein air
SPECIAL TO THE FLOIUDAN
The Northwest Florida
Artists Guild invites all
artists to paint en plein air
during the upcoming
Marianna Day Event at
Citizens Park Lodge on
Saturday, Sept. 25.
of the War Between the
,States,. a Ladies Tea, a
Military Ball, a parade, a
encampments and mounted
officers will provide many
visually exciting events
along the banks of the
Chipola River at Citizens
Lodge Park and downtown
Marianna for artists to cap-
ture with paint, pencil and
Artists are encouraged to
arrive early to capture the
pageantry and the public
will have a chance to see
the creative process as a
painting evolves from start
Artists are invited to
share their works) under
the covered pavilion "wet
room" between noon. and 3
p.m. on the easel used to
paint the workss, where
many works may be for
sale by the artists.
There are planned events
all weekend artists may
Lt. Dan Hodges of the Marianna Police Department talks with Jackson Couny Adult Education students
about what it means to be a good neighbor in a residential neighborhood. He discussed littering, loitering,
smoking, traffic control, illegal use of drugs, contraband and more. The event aimed to help students be more
aware of the community and how the decisions they make hold them accountable. - Contributed photo
Dedication set for Judge FLORIDA LOTTERY
Perry Wells Highway
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The 2010 Florida
Legislature recently enacted a
bill naming a portion of State
Road 277 the Judge Perry
Wells Highway, located
between SR 79 in Vernon and
U.S. Highway 90 in Chipley.
Official dedication cere-
monies will span Sept. 22-23
at the Washington County
Agricultural Center on
Jackson Avenue in Chipley.
Judge Perry Wells is a
retired county judge in
Washington County and
served 1977-1992. Wells and
his wife, Hester, reside in
Chipley, where he is active in
numerous county functions.
civic and religious organiza-
tions and community events.
Signs showing the high-
way's new name will be
placed at the intersections of
SR 277 and U.S. Highway
90 in Chipley, and SR 277
and SR 79 in Vernon. An
unveiling ceremony will be
held Wednesday, Sept. 22, 11
a.m. at the Washington
County Agricultural Center.
The public is invited to both
the ceremony and reception.
The Washington County
Chamber of Commerce is
hosting a dedication banquet
honoring the Wellses oni
Thursday, Sept. 23, at 6 p.m.
also at the Washington
County Agricultural Center.
Tickets are $15 from the
chamber. A portion of the
proceeds will be donated to
the Washington County
Historical Society and the
Vernon Historical Society.
For more information, call
I I &,St ak
I Cash3 Play4 Fats5 1
Mon. (E) 09/13 0-6-8
Mon. (M) 7-7-0
Tues. (E) 09/14 3-7-4
Tues. (M) 6-0-5
Wed. (E) 09/15 1-2-4
Wed. (M) 4-4-9
Thurs. (E) 09/09 0-5-3
Thurs. (M) 3-2-4
Fri. (E) 09/10 9-0-4
Fri. (M) 5-7-0.
Sat. (E) .09/11 3-4-7
Sat. (M) 8-7-8
Sun. (E) 09/12 6-8-5
Sun. (M) 9-9-9
E = Evening drawing, M =,Midday drawing
09/11 07-17-20-36-59 PB33 x4
09/08 10-35-39-51-57 PB20 x5
Saturday 09/11 07-08-10-20-44-47 xtra5
Wednesday 09/08 04-15-23-24-42-46 xtra 4
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THURSDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON SEPTEMBER 16,2010
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45 CNN (5:00) American Mornmlng (N) aZNewsroom (N) Newsroom (N) , Nlesroom (N) Rick's List The SItuation Room With Wolf Blitzer(N)
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47 SPIKE Gangland (In Stereo) X Gangland "One Blood" TNA Wresting (N) (In Stereo) TNA ReACTION (N) MANswers MANswers MANswers MANswers The Shield (In Stereo) Disorderly Con. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Grades PaidProg. Get Hair Paid Prog.
49HGTV House House First Place My First Property Property House Hunters House House Property Property House Hunters House House First Place My First Paid Prog. Paid Prog. BestCook Paid Prog. PaidProg. lYard
98 TLC LA Ink (In Stereo) X American Chopper American Chopper BBQ Pitmasters (N) X American Chopper BBQ Pitmasters X American Chopper LA Ink (tn Stereo) I Paid Prog. Bosley Paid Prog. KIll-Germs Paid Prog. Paid Prog. People People
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4A " Thursday, September 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
His attorney, P. Chadwick Hill,
said afterward that Schrenker
didn't blame the disorder for his
"He does believe his bipolar
disorder did contribute to the
state of mind. He is not saying his
bipolar disorder caused him to do
what he has admitted to doing,
but he was self-medicating and
that, as most know, that is a slip-
pery slope downward," Hill said.
Schrenker, a one-time amateur
daredevil pilot, self-medicated
with alcohol and painkillers, Hill
The former money manager
was arrested at a Florida camp-
ground in January 2009, two days
after officials say he put his plane
on autopilot and bailed out over
The plane crashed about 200
miles away in Florida, as
Schrenker sped off on a motorcy-
cle he had stashed in a storage
shed. U.S. marshals caught up
with him at a campground.
Schrenker was sentenced last
year to more than four years in
federal prison for charges he
pleaded guilty to stemming from
the plane crash. He was ordered
to pay more than $900,000 resti-
tution in that case.
Court-appointed receivers have
said they've tallied more than $20
million in claims against
Schrenker, while the liquidation
* of his holdings have brought in
less than $600,000.
Schrenker's estranged wife,
Michelle, with whom he once
shared a luxury home in an afflu-
ent lakeside subdivision dubbed
"Cocktail Cove" for the easygo-
ing lifestyle there, sat a few feet
behind him in the courtroom but
did not show any emotion. She
did not speak to reporters after-
Michelle Schrenker was due to
appear Wednesday night on the
Investigation Discovery channel
television series, "Who the
(Bleep) Did I Marry?" She filed
for divorce in late 2008.
By KEN KUSMER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER '
NOBLESVILLE, Ind. - An
Indiana money manager who
once led a high-flying lifestyle
pleaded guilty to five securities
fraud counts on Wednesday,
nearly two years after he tried to
fake his death in a Florida plane
crash to escape the crush of
financial and personal problems.
Marcus Schrenker, 39, admit-
ted the charges in a plea agree-
ment under which he agreed to a
10-year prison sentence and pros-
ecutors dropped four other
charges. He also agreed to pay
more than $600,000 in restitu-
tion. Prosecutors say he bilked
friends, family members and
other investors of more than $1
He will remain in jail until "his
Oct. 7 sentencing, when
Hamilton Superior Court Judge
Steven Nation is expected to rule
whether Schrenker serves the
sentence at the same time as a
federal sentence or afterward.
Schrenker, shackled at his
wrists and ankles and wearing an
orange jail T-shirt emblazoned
with "Inmate 453" on its back in
large black letters, told Nation he
has been diagnosed with bipolar
disorder and has taken medica-
tion for it since 1992.
responded to a fight outside
St. Joseph's Children's
Hospital Tuesday night.
The officer eventually
found 41-year-old Yoel
Leon trying to stab 27-
year-old Carlos Felipe
When Leon refused to
drop the knife, the officer
reportedly shot him twice
in the upper body.
Laoveiga told police that,
he had dropped of his girl-
friend - Leon's estranged
wife - and her 16-year'
old daughter at the hospital
and that Leon had been
Leon was taken to the
nearby emergency room
after the shooting.
His injuries were not
Leon has been charged
with aggravated assault.
didn't mean to die
PORT ORANGE -
Police believe the owner of
a Port Orange restaurant
purposefully set the build-
ing on fire but didn't mean
to die in the blaze.
. The Biscuits 'N' Gravy
restaurant was destroyed in
July, and a dead body
found inside was later ider-
tified as the restaurant s
Court records show that
Sigalas and his wife Were
The wife told investiga-
tors that her husband was
supposed to hand over the
keys to the restaurant to
her the morning after the
A joint police and Fire
Marshal's Office investiga-
tion found Sigalas died
from accidental smoke
No other deaths or
injuries were reported.
Police say Sigalas had
threatened to kill his wife.
Detectives found a shotgun
and two cans of gasoline in
when he was knocked to
the ground. Goethe was
taken to a Tampa hospital
in stable condition. His
injuries were not consid-
Officer shoots man
TAMPA - A Tampa
police officer reportedly
shot a man wielding a
butcher knife outside a hos-
Police say the officer
woman outside a Dania
A Broward County
judge dismissed a
against Rushing, but the
Fourth District Court of,
Appeal reinstated it, clear-
ing the, way for a trial. In
1992, jurors convicted
Rushing and he was sen-
tenced to two years of
house arrest plus 300 hours
df community service.
Prosecutors said Valerie
Jenkins "engaged in a
course of conduct that was
gross and flagrant, show-
ing reckless disregard for
human life" by giving the
loaded gun to her intoxi-
Robert Jenkins again
said "he wanted to die." \
Angry and frustrated,
Jenkins asked her husband
if he wanted his gun. After
he said yes, she retrieved
his .22-caliber pistol, in a
zippered pouch, .from a
dresser drawer, she told
police. She flipped it onto
the sofa where Robert
When she turned to enter
the kitchen, "she heard a
single gunshot, and when
she turned back,, she
observed the victim
slumped over on the sofa
with a gunshot wound to
the side of the head," the
Jenkins frantically called
911, saying that while her
husband had threatened to
use the gun in the past, "he
had never actually asked
her for it while they were
arguing." . .
Medical Examiner's Office
ruled the death a suicide.
Robert Jenkins' blood
alcohol level was .14, near-
ly twice the legal limit for
In preparing its
manslaughter case, Miami-
Dade prosecutors Lody
Jean and Kathleen Hoague
relied 'on the successful
case against Jeramy Ricky
Rushing, who in February
1986 gave a cocked,
loaded gun to a despondent
BY DAVID OVALLE
THE MIAMI HERALD
of their bickering and her
husband's complaints that
he wanted to die, an exas-
perated Cutler Bay woman
asked him if he wanted his
Yes, he replied - so she
fetched the weapon from
another room and tossed it
on the couch next to him,
S Then he shot himself,
fatally, in the head.
For her "reckless disre-
gard for human life,"
Valerie Jenkins will be
charged Wednesday with
manslaughter with a dead-
ly weapon for- the May
2009 death of her husband,
Robert Jenkins, prosecu-
The Miami-Dade State
Attorney's Office filed-for-
mal charges against Valerie
Jenkins, 56, on Wednesday
in front of Circuit Judge
Reemberto Diaz. Jenkins
who was in court and
remained silent throughout
the proceedings plead not
Robert Jenkins, 51, a
longtime South Miami-
Dade auto mechanic, was
an avid fisherman who
loved life and never talked
of suicide, relatives say.
"We all have to be account-
able for our actions," said
Robin Jenkins, the dead
man's sister-in-law. "Her
actions resulted in Bob's
Robert and Valerie
Jenkins were married for
seven years and lived in a
home in the 10000 block of
Martinique Drive. They
had no children.
Her attorney, James
Best, did not return repeat-
ed phone calls seeking
Jenkins told Miami-
Dade police homicide
detectives that she and her
husband fought frequently,
and he often said "he want-
ed to die," according to an
arrest warrant. On May 4,
2009, the couple fought
over his not taking his
blood pressure medicine.
Robert Jenkins was "prob-
ably depressed" and had
been drinking beer, his
wife told police.
Man who tried to fake death pleads guilty
Trooper injured in
TAMPA - A Florida
Highway Patrol trooper
was injured when a vehicle
hit his motorcycle during a
traffic stop near Tampa.
FHP reports that Trooper
James Goethe had pulled
over a car on Interstate 4
Wednesday morning when
a truck hit the car and sent
it into the trooper's motor-
Goethe - was injured
Wife charged after husband kills himself
Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, September 16, 2010" - 5A
Climate for GOP getting better More House Democrats
call for tax cuts for all
BY LIZ SIDOTI
AP NATIONAL POLITICAL WRITER '
WASHINGTON - Tilted toward
the GOP from the start of the year,
the political environment has grown
even more favorable for Republicans
and rockier for President Barack
Obama and his Democrats over the
long primary season that just ended
with a bang.-
With November's matchups set and
the general election campaign begin-
ning in earnest Wednesday, an
Associated Press-GfK poll found that
more Americans say the country is
headed in the wrong direction than
did before the nomination contests
got under way in February. Also,
more now disapprove of the job
Obama is doing. And more now want
to see Republicans in control of
Congress rather than the Democrats
who now run the House and Senate.
The country's pessimism benefits
the out-of-power GOP, which clearly
has enthusiasm on its side. Far more
people voted this. year in Republicans
primaries than in Democratic con-
tests, and the antiestablishment tea
party coalition has energized the
GOP even as it has sprung a series of
primary surprises. .
"We're definitely in a stronger
position than we've been in really at
any point this year," Sen. John
Cornyn, who leads the effort to elect
Senate Republicans, said in an inter-
view. Said Senate Majority Leader
Mitch McConnell: "Turnout and
enthusiasm are off the charts."
Indeed, Republicans expected
turnout of 30,000 to 40,000 in
Delaware on Tuesday. Some 57,582
people showed up to vote as tea
party-backed Christine O'Donnell
upset moderate Rep. Mike Castle for
the Senate GOP nomination. By most
accounts, the outcome diminished
Republican chances of winning for-
mer Vice President Joe Biden's seat.
But Republicans got their preferred
candidate in New Hampshire as for-
mer state Attorney General Kelly
Ayotte fended off tea party-supported
Ovide Lamontagne by a razor-thin
Fueling voter anger is an unem-
ployment rate that's hovered near 10
percent all ,year despite efforts by
Obama and fellow Democrats to
accelerate the economic recovery.
"I'm going to do everything in my
power to make sure that they're out of
Republican U.S. Senate hopeful Kelly Ayotte talks to supporters with her
husband Joe Daley at her side in Concord, N.H. Tuesday. Ayotte is in a
close race with Ovide Lamontagne for the Republican nomination in a race
still too close to call. - AP Photo/Jim Cole
office," said independent voter
Robbin Payton of Newport News,
Va., reflecting just how toxic the
environment is for the party in power.
Overall, it's an extraordinarily
dreary backdrop for Obama's belea-
guered party. And with just seven
weeks until Election Day, Democrats
are running out of options to mitigate
widespread expected losses of House,
Senate and governor's seats from
coast to coast on Nov. 2.
"The reality is if you take the
30,000-foot view, it doesn't probably
look that inviting," Sen. . Robert
Menendez of New Jersey, who leads
the committee charged with electing
Senate Democrats, said in an inter-
view. "If you take the state-by-state
view.... it's far more beneficial to us"
because in places like Delaware
"Republicans have chosen extremists
to be their nominees."
In the House, Speaker Nancy
Pelosi predicted that the Democrats
would keep control. But, underscor-
ing the woes. facing Democrats, she
stopped short of the kind of confi-
dence.she's shown in past campaigns
when hier party had a political tail
"I am not yielding one grain of
sand. I want to have the same big,
strong majority that we have," said
Pelosi, D-Calif. As Illinois kicked off
the primary season Feb. 2, there was
little talk even among Republicans
that power in the House was in reach,
much less in the Senate. But the
national landscape has only has wors-
ened for Democrats.
-The unemployment rate was 9.7
percent; it's 9.6 now.
-Half of the country said in
January that the country was on the
wrong track; 57 percent say that now
in the new AP-GfK poll.'
-About 42 percent of the country
disapproved of Obama's job perform-
ance; half does now.
-Democrats had a 49 percent to
37" percent advantage over
Republicans on the party that voters
want to see control. Congress; the
GOP now enjoys a 55-39 lead among
" Republicans have steadily gained
ground on economic issues and now
have a slight advantage on handling
the economy, the federal deficit and
taxes. They improved their standing
in the past month even as Obama
stepped up his efforts to persuade the
public to give Democratic solutions
more time to work.
After blast, DOT seeks tougher pipeline oversight
BY JOAN LOWY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WASHINGTON - The Obama
administration called for tighter feder-
al oversight of oil and gas pipelines
Wednesday in the wake of a deadly
California gas explosion that raised
alarms about the safety of the nation's
In the meantime, the head of the
National Transportation Safety Board
said the federal agency responsible for
the regulation is too accepting, of
assurances from industry that its
equipment and practices are safe.
Deborah Hersman's comments
echoed what safety advocates have
long called for - a pipeline, agency
that needs to be less cozy with indus-
try and staffed with more inspectors to
enforce stricter regulations.
They welcomed the Obama plan,
but said it fell far short of addressing
the problems facing the nation's mil-
lions of miles of pipeline.
"It's the low-hanging fruit," said
Rick Kessler with The Pipeline Safety
Trust, a Bellingham, Wash., advocacy
group. "There's no increase in mileage
of pipelines that must be inspected,
there's no standards for technology for
inspections or repairing pipelines."
"If this is a starting point, fine. If
this is all the administration has to say,
it is wholly inadequate," he said.
The U.S. Pipeline and Hazardous
Material Safety Administration is
directly responsible for inspecting
interstate pipelines, and has only 100
pay $25 per $100,000 of taxable
value, or 25 cents per $1,000 of
The levy must receive a superma-
jority vote of 60 percent to pass. If it
passes, the school board will be able
fo levy the .25 mills for the 2011-
2013 fiscal years, according to Kathy
Sneads, interim finance director for
the school board.
If the referendum does not pass, the
district will lose out on a little less
than $1 million in funding, Sneads
said. The levy would .raise $382,859
from local property owners for the
school district in the 2011-2012 fis-
If the referendum passes, the state
will provide additional funding to
bring the district up to the state aver-
age for funding, Sneads said. This
equalization factor would provide
$550,000 for the district for the 2011-
2012 fiscal year, Sneads said:
The state will only provide this
equalization if the .25 mills being
levied is for critical operating needs.
The funding from the levy would
keep facilities in operation, Sneads
"The recent economic environment
has resulted in reduced revenue for
maintaining the school district's edu-
cational programs and class size
inspectors to do it. Oversight of
intrastate lines is left to local regula-
tors, who have fn most cases left the
inspections to utilities.
Hersman said the NTSB, which is
investigating the California blast and
two -other pipeline accidents, is con-
cerned that PHMSA relies too heavily
on documents submitted by the com-
panies it regulates, rather than its own
on site verification of practices and
"We want PHMSA to be on the
ground doing the inspections,"
Hersman said. "We think it's
PHMSA's responsibility to trust but
Federal investigators said they were
examining whether Pacific Gas &
Electric workers followed proper
emergency procedures after a gas
transmission line exploded into an
inferno that killed at least four people
and destroyed nearly 40 homes in a
San Francisco suburb.
PG&E has said the pipeline, built in
1956, had to be shut down manually
because it was not equipped with auto-
matic shut-off valves.
The pipeline administration is the
latest agency that lawmakers and safe-
ty advocates say have become so close
to an industry it regulates that it has
lost sight of the safety mission.
Two years ago, Congress held
extensive hearings on reports by
Federal Aviation Administration
whistleblowers who said inspectors
were allowing airlines to fly passen-
gers on planes without complying
with safety directives.
Two scathing federal inspector gen-
eral reports on the Minerals
Management Service highlighted drug
use and sex among drilling agency
employees and industry executives
during the George W. Bush adminis-
tration. It also said drilling regulators
had accepted gifts and trips from oil
and gas companies and negotiated to:
go work for the industry while over-
The Obama administration plan sent
to Congress would increase from $1
million to $2.5 million the maximum
fine for the most serious violations
involving deaths, injuries or major
environmental harm related to oil and
It also would pay for an additional
40 inspectors and safety regulators
over the next four years.
Yet progress toward tough new laws
is unlikely any time soon with
Congress in election-year gridlock.
Some earlier proposals to improve
pipeline safety have languished on
Capitol Hill over concerns by energy
The White House proposal follows
several accidents, including an oil spill
from a pipeline owned by a Canadian
company near Marshall,, Mich., that
sent an estimated 820,000 to 1 million
gallons spewing into the Kalamazoo
River in late July.
Another spill from a pipeline by the
same company, Enbridge Inc., was
reported within the last week in subur-
Continued From Page 1A
Members of the Jackson County School Board discuss a ballot referendum
to continue to levy .25 mills at a recent meeting. The Jackson County
Commission approved the school board's request to place the referendum
on the ballot. - Mark Skinner / Floridan
reduction classroom teacher require-
ments," the letter to the county com-
These types of expenses are con-
sidered critical operating costs.
The school board has the option to
levy up to 1.5 mills for capital outlay
expenses, like new construction.
Jackson County is the only school
district in the state that has never
levied the additional 1.5 mills,
Also, revenue from a capital outlay
millage is not eligible for the equal-
ization component from the state.
The referendum will be on the gen-
eral election ballot on Nov. 2. It will
also be available for absentee and
early voting. Early voting goes from
Oct. 18 to Oct. 30.
BY LAURIE KELLMAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WASHINGTON - More
Republicans on Wednesday
in calling for the preserva-
tion of tax breaks for
Americans of every income
level, bolting this election
season from President
Barack Obama's plan to
preserve cuts for .families
who earn less than $250,000
and let taxes rise for the
But Obama placed the
blame for the stalled pro-
posal squarely on
"They want to hold these
middle class tax cuts
hostage until they get an
additional tax cut for the
wealthiest 2 percent of
Americans," the president
said in afternoon remarks.
"Doesn't it make sense
for us to move forward with
the tax cuts that we all agree
on?" Obama added. "We
should be able to extend,
right now, middle-class tax
relief on the first $250,000
Nervous Democrats are
among those with concerns
about the president's plan.
"We should not be raising
taxes in the middle of a
recession," Rep. Jim
Marshall, D-Ga., who's fac-
ing tough odds in his bid for
a fourth term, wrote in a
terse letter to House Speaker
"It. is essential that we
keep things as they are. in
the short term," said Rep.
Travis W. Childers, D-
Miss., another conservative
incumbent in a tight race,
-whose district, like
Marshall's, voted for
Republican John McCain in
the 2008 presidential race.
For this pair, one press
release announcing their
opposition to Obama's plan
was not enough. They were
two of 31 jittery Democrats
who signed a letter urging
Pelosi, D-Calif., and
Majority Leader Steny
Hoyer, D-Md., to abandon
the Obama plan -and extend
to everyone the Bush-era tax
cuts due to expire at the end.
of the year, according to one
of its authors, Rep. Jim
House and Senate leaders
aren't saying which plan
they'll propose, or whether
they'll even bother with the
debate in the charged politi-
cal atmosphere leading up
to the Nov. 2 midterm elec-
tions. All 435 House seats,
37 in the Senate and the
Democratic mnajorities in
both houses are on the line.
The divisions extended
well into Democratic ranks
on Capitol Hill. Moderates
and conservatives in tight
races were skittish about the
prospect of being branded
tax hikers at 'the height of
election season if a bill to let
taxes rise for the wealthy is
brought up for debate. Other
Democrats said they relish
the idea of holding a vote to
extend only the middle classï¿½
tax cuts and daring
Republicans to vote against
"I want to smoke some
people out," said Rep. Bill
Pascrell, D-N.J., a supporter
of the Obama plan who
nonetheless said he was
open to compromise. .
. Common ground was less .
the issue than whether punt-
ing the matter until the end
of the year might be politi-
cally helpful. Democratic
leaders would not commit to
a full debate or a vote in the
handful of weeks before
Congress leaves town for the
Crayons Continued From Page 1A
His department already come to $15,183. The
puts on programs at various funds come from a special
functions, but it has never educational set-aside, fund-
had a dedicated'mobile unit ed by traffic citations.
for the purpose. In an unrelated matter,
"We can keep this. the sheriff also received
stocked with what we need authorization Tuesday to
.and be ready to roll quick- accept his annual Criminal
ly," Roberts said. "It's Justice Grant to help fund
impossible to cram it all the Jackson County Drug
into the back of a patrol car Task Force. That grant
- there are 800 students at. comes in at $54,532 and
Golson Elementary alone will be used by the task
- and this will make force over the coming fiscal
things a lot easier and more year, which runs from Oct.
organized." 1 this. year to Sept. 30,
All the above purchases 2011.
D rugs Continued From Page 1A
was deployed for an open- smoking pipe and straw
air sniff of Chesson's vehi- that are consistent with the
cle. The dog alerted to the use of methamphetamine
odor of narcotics coming were also located," the
from the vehicle, according news release stated..
to the release. The drug's street value
After the dog alerted to was estimated at approxi-
possible narcotics, a probp- mately $50. Chesson was
ble cause .search of charged with possession of
Chesson's vehicle was con- a controlled substance-
ducted, authorities said. methamphetamine, and
During the search, offi- with possession of drug
cers allegedly found a paraphernalia.
make-up bag that contained She is currently on pro-
a glass vial with roughly bation in Jackson County
one-half gram of metham- and was enrolled in drug
phetamine. court for previous drug
"Along with the meth, a charges, authorities said.
tOffer Continued From Page 1A
A survey was subse- services on the building"
quently conducted on April which need to be combined
16 by Southern Earth to create one.
Sciences. That company The ceiling needs to be
concluded that all the replaced. The plumbing
asbestos found was of the doesn't meet accessibility
non-friable type - that is, requirements, Creel said,
it cannot easily be released .but the existing bathrooms
into the atmosphere. What could be rearranged to pro-
asbestos is there is not com- vide two accessible bath-
promised in any way that rooms.
would cause it to become Lighting may need to be
airborne, the company said. replaced or upgraded, he
The asbestos will not be said.
harmful to anyone if it is '"You would probably be
not disturbed, according to rewiring to suit your floor
Tammy Barry, the Southern space needs and' many of
Earth Sciences consultant the existing circuits would
who prepared the report. be reused," he said.
Creel noted in his report Creel said the air condi-
some other findings regard- tioning units on the roof
ing the building, and inside the building
The roof membrane is in appear to be adequate.
poor condition and needs to He recommended replac-
be replaced immediately, ing the dark interior panel-
Creel said. -ing'to enhance the lighting
The wiring is in good and work area. The carpet
condition, but Creel said is old and should be
"there appears to be two replaced, he said.
There were no obituaries or death
notices submitted to the Floridan by
the deadline yesterday.
6A " Thursday, September 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
States cutting benefits for public-sector retirees
By GEOFF MULVIHILL AND SUSAN HIGH
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
TRENTON, N.J. - William Liberty
began as a trash collector in Lindenwold 37
years ago and worked his way up to public
works supervisor. Until recently, he figured
he would hold on to the job until he turned
But last week, at 62, he was preparing his
retirement papers, joining a rush among
New Jersey public employees.
Liberty's reason for getting out now: He
is feeling the sting of a campaign by
Republican Gov. Chris Christie and a grow-
ing number of other public officials across
the U.S. to balance their budgets by making
government employment - and retirement
- less lucrative.
. Liberty's pay has been frozen for two
years, he has been told to take unpaid fur-
loughs, and now, "it's going to get worse."
Pension proposals announce this week
could reduce how much he receives when
Since 2008, New Jersey and at least 19
other states from Wyoming to Rhode Island
have rolled back pension benefits or seri-
ously considered doing do - and not just
for new hires, but for current employees
and people already retired.
It's not just a U.S. phenomenon. In
France on Wednesday, lawmakers voted to
raise the retirement age from 62 to 65. If the
measure wins final approval, France will
become the latest European Union country
to require workers to stay on the job longer
because of a deficit-plagued pension sys-
New Jersey's governor spelled out the
details of his proposal Tuesday after
telegraphing his intentions for months.
They include: repealing an increase in ben-
efits approved years ago; eliminating auto-
matic cost-of-living adjustments; raising
the retirement age to 65 from 60 in many
cases; reducing pension payouts for many
future retirees; and requiring some employ-
ees to contribute more to their pensions.
"We must reverse the damage caused by
fairy-tale promises that have fattened bene-
fits and pensions to unsustainable levels,"
New Jersey teachers make more than
$67,000 a year on average. As of last year,
new retirees' pensions averaged about
To be sure, the looming benefit changes
are not the only reason many public
employees in New Jersey are retiring. Some
say they want out for the usual reasons -
to spend time with the grandchildren or go
fishing, for example - or complain that
government layoffs and other cutbacks are
making work unbearable. But other
employees figure that by retiring now, they
can lock in certain benefits before it is too
Christie has warned that New Jersey's
pension fund will go belly up unless some-
thing is done to close the $46 billion gap
between how much the state expects to
bring into the system and how much it has
promised to workers. Other states' pension
funds are in shaky condition, too.
The Pew Center on the States reported
this year that in eight states, at least one-
third of the future pension obligations for
all public employees, including teachers,
are unfunded. As of 2008, Pew said, state
and local governments had pension obliga-
tions totaling $3.35 trillion - $1 trillion of
that not covered by the future stream of
government and employee contributions
specified under current law.
Only four states - Florida, New York,
Washington and Wisconsin - had fully
funded pension systems as of 2008.
Bans on fake pot do little to deter business
BY ALAN SCHER ZAGIER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
COLUMBIA, Mo. -
Authorities 'in 13 states
thought they were acting to
curb a public health threat
when they outlawed a form
of synthetic marijuana
known as K2, a concoction
of dried herbs sprayed with
. But before the laws took
effect, many stores that did
a brisk business in fake pot
had already gotten around
the bans by making slight
changes to K2's chemical
formula, creating knockoffs
with names such as "K3,"
"Heaven Scent" and "Syn."
"It's kind of pointless,"
said University of Missouri
sophomore Brittany May
after purchasing a K2 alter-
native called "BoCoMo
Dew" at a Columbia smoke
shop. "They're just going to
come up with another
Barely six months after
Kansas adopted the nation's
first ban on K2, even police
Acknowledge that the laws
are all but meaningless
because merchants can so
easily offer legal alterna-
Until a year ago, products
such as K2 were virtually
unknown in the United
States. Clemson University
chemistry professor John
Huffman developed the
compounds in 1995 while
researching the effect of
cannabinoids, the active
A package of K2 , a concoction of dried herbs sprayed
with chemicals. Authorities in 13 states thought they
were acting to curb a public health threat when they
outlawed a form of synthetic marijuana known as K2: a
concoction of dried herbs sprayed with chemicals. -
AP Photo/Kelley McCall
compounds found in mari-
Huffman had little reason
to believe his lab work
would morph into a com-
mercial product. He calls
users of K2 and its chemical
cousins "idiots," noting the
lack of research into the
substance's effects, which
include reports of rapid
heartbeats and high blood
pressure. It's often labeled
as incense with warnings
against human consump-
tion. Yet Huffman has little
faith that the bans designed
to combat the problem will
deter manufacturers or con-
"It's not going to be
effective," he said. "Is the
ban on marijuana effec-
He also doubts that law
enforcement agencies will
be able to devote the neces-
sary resources to identify
such complex creations as
'.' 1 - p e n t y - 3 - ( 1 -
naphthoyl)indole," the sub-
stance's scientific name.
The compound sold as K2 is
also known by the scientific
shorthand of JWH-018, a
nod to its creator's initials.
"The guy in the average
crime lab isn't really capa-
ble of doing the kind of
sophisticated tests neces-
sary" to identify the sub-
stance, he said.
The bans were adopted
by lawmakers or public
health officials in Alabama,
Arkansas, Georgia, Hawaii,
Iowa, Illinois, Kansas,
North Dakota and
Missouri state Sen. Kurt
Schaefer, a Republican.
from Columbia, acknowl-
edges that the marketplace
has quickly adapted to his
state's ban. He also firmly
believes that the new law,
along with a wave of media
reports, is an effective deter-
rent, especially for potential
users under 18, and their
"We've at least mini-
mized the threat to public
safety," he said.
The Missouri statute
identifies five synthetic
cannabinoids by name, but
leaves out many others.
Police and public health
experts say that users seek-
ing the more benign high
associated with marijuana
may be unprepared for the
synthetic version. Users of
K2 describe a more intense
but shorter high, with
effects lasting about 20 min-
.utes as opposed to several
may consider a broader ban
next year if the law proves
ineffective. He also drew a
sharp distinction, between
synthetic marijuana and the
"No one should confuse
this product with marijua-
na," he said. "This is guys
standing around in a factory
wearing rubber boots and
spraying chemicals on dried
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Defendant's kin testifies in pitcher's death case
BY GILLIAN FLACCUS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
SANTA ANA, Calif. - The man accused
in a drunken-driving crash that killed a
promising Los Angeles Angels pitcher and,
two others was celebrating a new job and a
government relief check on the day of the
fatal collision, his stepbrother testified
"He seemed pretty excited. He was going
to start a new job the next day," Raymond
Rivera, Andrew Gallo's stepbrother, told
jurors. Rivera said he drove his parents'
minivan as he and Gallo ran errands the
afternoon before the crash and wpund up at
a bar where Gallo's new girlfriend worked.
After Gallo gave. his girlfriend a rose, the
pair sat down at the bar, Rivera testified.
Gallo has pleaded not guilty to three
counts of second-degree murder in the
deaths of the 22-year-old Nick Adenhart,
20-year-old Courtney Stewart and 25-year-
old Henry Pearson.
Gallo, whose blood-alcohol level was
nearly three times the legal limit at the time
of the collision, faces a maximum sentence
of more than 50 years to life in prison if con-
victed. Rivera previously testified at a grand
jury hearing that he and Gallo visited three
bars that night and spent hours drinking beer
and doing tequila shots.
. Gallo's attorney, Jacqueline Goodman,
acknowledged in her opening statement
Tuesday that Gallo drove while intoxicated
but stressed that he did not intend to kill any-
one. Gallo believed Rivera, who pressured
him to keep drinking, was his designated
driver because he had driven throughout the
evening, she said.
Gallo blacked out before the accident and
doesn't know why he was driving, although
he assumes he was, she said.
"He did it, and he has to live with that for
the rest of his life," Goodman said. "But
Andrew .Gallo is not a murderer." ,
Prosecutors said they took the unusual
step of charging Gallo with second-degree
murder - and not the lesser charge of
manslaughter - in part because of his prior
drunken-driving conviction. Jurors do not
have the option of finding Gallo guilty of
manslaughter if they decide to convict.
Wesley Van Diver, an accident reconstruc-
tion expert with the Orange County District
Attorney's office, said Wednesday that seat-
belt bruising on Gallo's left shoulder and
neck indicated he was driving the minivan
that ran a red light and broadsided the car
Adenhart was riding in.
Van Diver also dismissed as unlikely the
possibility that the driver was Rivera, who
suffered a broken wrist.
Data from the van's black box and acci-
dent reconstruction techniques showed the
van was traveling around 65 mph at impact
- nearly twice the posted speed limit -
and the car driven by Stewart was going
about 43 mph. It also showed Gallo did not
hit the brakes, he said.
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Pirate JV readies
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Sneads Pirates junior
varsity team will look to
move to 2-0 on the young
season against the
Blountstown Tigers tonight
at 6 p.m. in Blountstown.
Sneads defeated the
Graceville Tigers 22-16 in
the season opener in
Graceville. The Pirates will
have to pick up another road
victory to keep its record
First-year Pirates coach
Shawn Graham said he had-
n't seen film of the
Blountstown JV, but he does
remember seeing many of
the current Tiger players on
the middle school team last
"From what I remember
from their middle school
team last year, they should
be pretty big," the coach
said. "It should be a good
test for us. I'm sure they'll
do a lot of the same stuff
that the varsity does. But the
boys are excited. They're
pumped up and ready to
The Pirates had to wait a
week to play their first game
of 2010 due to a cancella-
tion in the first week, but
Graham said the opening
win over Graceville was
"Our confidence is
high because of that
first win ... but it's
still young in the
still got a lot to
worth the wait.
"Our confidence is high
now* because of that first
win," he said. "We faced
some adversity in the first
quarter when they jumped
out on us, but I think we're
because of it.
"But it's still young in the
season, and we've still a lot
to learn before see what this
team is made of."
Sneads was down to
Graceville 16-6 at halftime
of that game. They rallied to
win with a 10-yard touch-
down pass from Josh Taylor
to Dontarious Williams, and
a 5-yard touchdown run by
Graham said the come-
back revealed to him the
See SNEADS Page 5B >
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
SNEADS - The Grand Ridge
Indians dropped another close
game Tuesday night, falling to
the Tolar Bulldogs 14-6 to fall to
0-2 on the season.
Grand Ridge dropped its
opener a week earlier to the
Graceville Tigers by the same
score, and the Indians once again
fell behind early on.
Tolar got touchdown runs of
12 and 52 yards by sixth-grade
running back JJ House in the
second quarter to jump out. to a
The Indians responded late in
the period when Hunter Johnson
found Jeremy Wert for a 33-yard
TD pass with 2:24 on the clock.
In the second half, it was all
about time of possession for the
Bulldogs, as they ran 18 of the
first 19 plays after halftime.
Grand Ridge had two opportu-
nities in 'the fourth quarter to
make a final push, but the
Indians were stopped on downs
on one -try, and Johnson was
stripped of the ball on a 3rd-and-
3 at the Tolar 21-yard line with
42.2 seconds left to seal the win
for the Bulldogs.
"We showed we could play
with them, but we just couldn't
'all to 0-2 with loss to Tolar
"If we had played in
the first half like we
played in the second
half, it could've been a
Grand Ridge coach
get over the hump," Grand Ridge
coach Ken Granger said after the
game. "If we had played in the
first half like we did in the sec-
ond half, it could've been a dif-
It certainly was a tale of two
halves for the Indians' defense,
which surrendered 188 yards of
offense to Tolar in the first half,
and only 34 yards in the second
"We made some adjustments
in the second half that helped us
contain their offense better,"
Granger said. "I just wish we
had made them earlier in the
House led Tolar. with 128
rushing yards on 18 carries, with
113 of those yards coming in the
Bulldogs quarterback Will
Hosford rushed for 52 yards and
Grand Ridge quarterback Hunter Johnson looks to make a pass
downfield during a game earlier this season. - Mark
threw for 26.
Javarris Goodson led- Grand
Ridge in rushing with 43 yards
on five carries, while Kenneth
Safford had 23 rushing yards and
36 receiving yards on two catch-
Johnson completed 3-of-9
passes for 69 yards, a touch-
down, and an interception for the
Grand Ridge next hosts
Marianna golf falls to
1-1 on the season
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs golf team
dropped to 1-1 on the season after
losing to Holmes County on
Tuesday afternoon at Caverns Golf
Course in Marianna.
Holmes County won the match
with a score of 153 to Marianna's
The Bulldogs were led by
Cameron Oliver and Zac Davis, who
reached scored a 42 in the nine-hole
Kaidd Golden was next in line
with a 43, while Jake Mitchell and
Chance Pender each shot 46.
But it wasn't enough for the
Bulldogs to notch their second vic-
tory in as many tries.
"Holmes County has got some
good golfers," Marianna coach Scott
Wiggins said. All of them shot under
40. We actually improved our score
from (the first match against Port St.
Joe), but Holmes County just has a
very strong golf team."
In that first match of the season on
Sept. 9, Marianna went on the road
and defeated the Sharks by a score
of 177 to 225.
Oliver was the leading golfer for
the Bulldogs in that match as well,
notching another 42.
However, Davis improved his
score from the first match by five
"We're improving. We
got better this match. We
just have to keep
improving, and we'll be
fine by the time that
district gets here."
strokes. Golden improved by four
shots, and Mitchell cut three strokes
off of his score.
"We didn't play bad, (Holmes
County) just played real well,"
Wiggins said of his team.
The Bulldogs will next take on the
Chipley Tigers today in Chipley at
3:30 p.m. before a rematch with the
Tigers on Tuesday in Marianna at
the same time.
Wiggins said he wasn't sure
exactly how strong the Chipley team
would be today, but he is happy with
the progress of his players.
"We're improving. We got better
this match," the coach said. "We've
just got to keep improving, and we'll
be fine by the time district gets here.
All we can do is improve and get
better, but I think the kids get better
Tigers fall to
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Graceville Tigers middle
school football team suffered a
heartbreaking loss Tuesday night,
falling to the Bonifay'Blue Devils
20-14 in double overtime.
Bonifay jumped out to a 6-0
first-half lead thanks to a failed
fake punt by the Tigers that
turned the ball back over to the
Blue Devils at the Graceville 35-
The Tigers, who beat Grand
Ridge in the season opener last
week, got the ball to start the sec-
ond half and held the ball for the
entire third period.
Unfortunately for the Tigers,
they weren't able to capitalize,
turning .the ball back over on
dwns after failing to convert a
4 -and-1 from the Bonifay 20-
The Graceville defense came to
the rescue, getting an interception
from Eddie Myrick, who returned
it 25 yards inside the Bonifay 1.0-
See TIGERS, Page 5B >
MMS girls top
BY SHELIA MADER
The Marianna Middle School
Lady Bullpups basketball team is
perfect this season after picking
up another win Monday after-
noon before the home crowd.
The Lady Bullpups defeated
Cottondale for the second time
this year, winning Monday by a
score of 37-19.
Marianna jumped out to a 20-9
halftime lead, with DD Green and
Brianna Johnson both picking up
four points a piece to lead their
In the third quarter, Marianna
outscored Cottondale 9-4. The
fourth quarter was the tightest
period of the night, with the Lady
Bullpups picking up eight points
to Cottondale's six.
Aaliyah Blount and Alexis
Deering both led Cottondale with
six points each. On the board
with four points was Brooklyn
Brown, while Kadiesha Blount
posted three points.
For Marianna, it was Brianna
Johnson in double digits with 10
points, followed by Alonshay
Bailey with seven.
Picking up four points was
Green and Alexi Nix. Recording
three points each was Rebecca
Mullins and Cha'Quisha Spears,
The Lady Bullpups will be off
for the remainder of the week,
while the Lady Hornets travel to
Vernon today with a 5 p.m. tip-
Bulldogs at Bay
Marianna's Scooter Barnes; right, gets tackled by a pair of Graceville Tiger defenders during a game on
Friday in Marianna. The Bulldogs lost that game 24-21 to fall to 1-1 on the season, but Marianna will get
a chance to get back on track tonight as it heads to Paianama City to take on the Bay High Tornadoes at 7
p.m. - Mark Skinner/Floridan
Marianna High School cheerleading captain
Courtney Larkin holds her "Excellence in Leadership"
award, which she received recently after an NCA
Summer Camp at the University of Florida. The
award is presented to the captain who displays the
strongest leadership during "Captain's Classes" and
camp. - Contributed Photo
2B - Thursday, September 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
QQUICK,MARCIE..I NEED A
PENCIL ANP SOME PAPER..
BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
Jy\ CBLEIW Ay\ IR TRE
BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIE
MR. ROSA, ARE WE
&GoNNA TAKE ANY
FIELD TRIPS THIS ,
WE'LL HAVE TO
SEE, NATE. HUH?
'GIVE ME ONE
GOOD REASON WiHY
VISIT THE ART
Lu K Il-I
I'M SURE E
ILL THINK .
OF ONE. WHAT"
FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES
CNETAHS CAN EACH SPEe$ AMAZING,
00OG-Y - Co UP TO SIXTY MILS -.-S - AND YfT THKY
AN OUR! .. - NVER |
ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK
Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
WHEN I RAISE KIDS OF
MY OWN, DO I CODDLE
THEM AND TRY TO CREATE
A WORLD OF
OR DO I RAISE THEM
WITH THE IDEA THAT
THE WORLD IS A15 COLD
AND UNFORGIVING PLACE
AND THAT SOMEDAY
TO FEND /
EITHER WAY, I'M
SPEED D I
6 Poker pair
12 Worn at the
14 Purified water
15 Came to
16 Vein oppo-
19 Dunaway of
26 Draw on
29 Memo abbr.
*31 Speaker pro
33 - d'etat.
43 Corn hold-
47 RN forte
52 Plush fabric
59 Dairy bar
1 Amazon mi-
2 Med. plan
3 Here, to
4 Pass along
6 Sporty sock
8 Looks at
9 Crystal gaz-
11 Banned bug
12 Hack's cus-
13 Tooth pro's
Answer to Previous Puzzle
0OD E L M I R
PRE Y G UN ELAN
inSOL D EIXIILjE
ANIT MOPED MEA
ICIE A WARE ESP
LAIXER Ch NE
S AITE E K E WIS A Y
NLO GS STENO
19 Camera set-
22 Have a rash
23 Engine part
25 Ms. Hagen
28 Luau num-
30 DEA opera-
32 "- in.
34 Violin knob
39 Time of the
41 Small angel
44 Diner sand-
48 In case
53 Kilmer of
56 Mai - (rum
57 Start of a
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
9-16 ï¿½ 2010 by UFS, Inc.
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: B equals C
"NPW XVAWSV TI SVZHYNTB,
CWHAVRI, A'VKTYF, TYNWYIW,
UAHEDRA, FSR ZU E; CRIN ATJW ZW."
- BWAWXSHNWM BRXHY ITYFWS VAFH
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Birds sing after a storm; why shouldn't people feel as
free to delight in whatever remains to them?" - Rose Kennedy
(c) 2010byNEA, Inc. 9-16
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Don't allow yourself to get caught
up in trying to do too much. If you
make it a point to take a break or
* two in order to relax a bit, refresh-
ing your psyche will double your
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Being overly concerned about
how certain situations in which
you're involved will work out only
weakens your abilities to do
things well. Replace negativity
with a positive slant, and proceed
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
Be sure to stop and take some
time to catch up on all your com-
munications. You'll feel liberated
once you clear up all the old cor-
respondence, e-Inails, bills and
phone calls that you've been
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Don't hesitate to step up to
the plate and call the shots when
involved in a joint venture, espe-
cially if your material interests are
involved. Lady Luck does favor
you, but not necessarily others.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - If after a long day you do
not feel you've been effective, it
will weigh you down. Avoid those'
whom you know from experience
tend to make heavy demands on
your time and talents.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- It isn't likelyto be what you do
for yourself but what you
unselfishly do for others that will
afford you the greatest satisfac-
tion. Give of yourself whenever
either duty or compassion calls.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Do something important that
you wanted to do yesterday but
had to postpone. You should be
able to put off today's normal
scheduled activities without caus-
ing any further trouble.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Don't avoid challenges that might
arise, because they tend toawak-
en your ingenuity and bring out
your cleverness instead of plagu-
ing you with doubt.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
- Treat whatever occurs philosoph-
ically and you'll be amazed at how
well things work out for you.
Eliminate fear, and you eliminate
negative influences that could
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Although they might not occur on
your first try, several job-related
objectives could work out for you
as long as you don't give up on
them. If you encounter resistance,
increase your determination. *
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Be the one who makes things
happen regarding things you
share with partners or associates.
Motivation comes from putting
"We" in front of-"me."
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Interesting developments can
occur when you see the first glim-
mer of opportunity. By grabbing
onto it and hanging on, no matter
what, you'll have no trouble fur-
thering your personal ambitions.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.
They constantly fight
Dear Annie: I've been married for five should I do? - Headed for the Poorhouse in
.j'? S-' years. We've been very happy until recently. San Pedro
, Last year, my husband spent three days in ' Dear San Pedro: It's possible this inmate
i jail due to a misunderstanding that got out of protected your husband during his short stint in
T control. While there, he befriended a fellow jail and now Hubby feels indebted. This does
inmate, and they exchanged contact informa- not mean the inmate isn't being manipulative
tion. The inmate has four more years to serve, and taking advantage. You can contact the war-
The problem is, my husband keeps sending den at the correctional facility, although you
him money and care packages. So far, he has risk angering your husband. We recommend
spent almost $1,600 on this guy. The you start putting aside tnoney that your hus-
inmate once asked for some pricey band can't get to and make arrangements
things from an inmate supply compa- - ,?? to protect yourself when this inmate is
ny, which my husband quickly ile's released. He could be a danger to you.
nJ bought. *I A \ - Dear Annie: I'm 16 years old, and
One day, he called and I answered my parents just celebrated their 20th
Ac' the phone. I told him it was quite nervy anniversary. But they constantly fight.
of him to order the most expensive items My dad sometimes doesn't think before
available. He said that he and my husband he speaks and says really mean things.
had an understanding. When I questioned my He claims he loves my mom to death, but I hate
husband, he claimed he was only helping a seeing him treat her the way he parents me. His
"true" friend. I expressed my disapproval favorite phrase is, "Don't disrespect me like
rather emphatically, and he replied that he that." But he can sometimes disrespect my
works hard for his money and will spend it as mother. I hate it. Is this normal in a marriage?
he likes. Annie, he makes decent money, but Some really close friends of mine have parents
not enough to be this inmate's sponsor. I told who are divorced, and I don't want to be one of
him it was causing undue stress on me and that them. How do I talk to my father about this? -
this guy was taking advantage of his generosi- Troubled Teen
PUTTING ty, but he doesn't seem to care. Dear Teen: Not every couple that fights is
AL. - I blocked all calls from the prison, but this headed for divorce. Sometimes people simply
Sguy got ahold of a cell phone and informed my become accustomed to a pattern of behavior. It
husband, who became upset with me. He might help if you talk calmly to both your par-
removed the block and said, "How dare you ents about how much their angry words bother
undermine me?" This is causing us to fight a you and see if you can make them more aware
lot. I love my husband, but it's ridiculous for of how they sound to others.
him to think I would be OK with this. What COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM
HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
5-t6 OLaughingStock Internaional IncJ.dst. by UF Inc. 2010
"I think I'll try my birthday again."
The subject of entries' is very important. For example, you
might need an entry in the dummy to reach a winner over there,
or to lead from that hand to take a finesse, or to make an avoid-
ance play. What applies in this deal? You are in three no-trump.
West leads the club jack and East covers with his queen. How
would you proceed?
Your sequence of two clubs, strong, artificial and forcing, fol-
lowed by the jump to three no-trump, showed a balanced hand
with 25-27 points. Go for that nine-trick game!
You have seven top tricks: two spades, one heart; three dia-
monds and one club. And if the diamonds are behaving, that suit
will give you the other two winners that you need. If diamonds are
breaking badly, though, you might need to do something with the
spades. Did you win or duck the first trick? In the real world, it
probably wouldn't matter. Against a psychic opponent, though,
you had better take that trick; otherwise, East will shift to a low
heart. After winning the first trick, you cash two top diamonds to
get the bad news. Now, if only you had a dummy entry, you could
take the marked diamond finesse and get home. However, where
is that entry? *
You could cash your top spades, hoping the queen drops. But
there is a better play: Lead the jack from your hand, either after
cashing the ace or immediately. If an opponent wins with the
queen, dummy's 10 is the entry card. And if your jack holds the
trick, go back to diamonds, hoping that the defenders cannot
cash too many club tricks to defeat you.
KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT
A 10 6 3
V 10 7.4
#6 3 2
* 7 5 3 2
A Q972 A 85
SQ 9 2 V K 8653
S8 J 9 7 4
SJ 10964 4KQ
A AK J 4
* A K Q 10 5
4 A 8
South West North East
2 4 Pass 2 * Pass
3 NT Pass Pass -Pass
Opening lead: 4 J
Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, September 16, 2010- 3 B
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LOST: Set of keys, S. avail, water, garb, $500&up H20/garb/ Honda'02XR25OR Class 2, with 115
of Marianna court- 0 t.ns, f j sewer incl. $400- !sewer incl. http:// Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. Mercury outboard PROLINE '83 mcro. Dokdge. Good
house. REWARD 85 $500. No pets. 850- www.charloscuntr. A $2200 Firm. Please motor Fiberglass 16 Bass motor & trailer , slip -6. 334-
526-3264 52683 living com. 850-258- Call 8PM-11PM fish finders, trolling motor, brakeswh., runsCED Craftsm ceiling Des living area
S EmployerTDD#711 4868/209-8847 334-684-9129w/big w/trai ler.2HP mtr.32 great w/condition.ler $13,900.79 well, very clean, Approx 2920 sq
ThePlacefor - . Bemni, A/FM ra334-79 $3,500 695-2228 3379191. C B3BA ll 334-596-7763
merchandise la pne- 2 & 3 BR MH's in HONDA '04 Rancher di on board charg, Built in 2009
S wi $2/e P p 1R/B duplex dioenboa0 rdochargextrBuilt0in
Dalae.co DeaInaf&roe0.nde 4ra c r v-o Marianna & Sneads 400,4 Wheeler, Energy eicient
Call 334-685-3354 Jim Roberts Realty
GPS, $4,000 OBO $14,000.334-685-7319 Lennox850-482-4635 Two THone system
LookingWILLOWBEND gnarlbage, lawn care $ r Fsher '06 Crappie -A 5 6.1 acres
Frut& Vegetablmes APARTME w/g incl. NoSpecial. Has Mercury . ...&
WELCOMEl. Hass MercuHy water ,r334-68
850'-593-5137 8129 60 motor. 21.1 hrs. 1 Hardwood firs.
Have 1&2BR Apts, '89 20ft Granite counter tops
ShopRDealTaker.com s n .a $ dep4850-592-5571 Mobile Homes . ot r.ihf 1 Bulr,. 2 a Clar.. like Fresh Air , b> Proctor gria. T.:,ai[.r Sonyage .::.I.:.r TV
Theas Placeresh Produce Ths Insttution is an o pets. CH. A $32- li . u e Fiberglass 16' Bass motor & trai fer, 95 m.: n . ar r
We have Peas Equal Opportunity $450 850.256-1594 Iv 33 2226 Boat W/70 hp Engine 225HP Jbhnsoq Mtr, *2 stallbarnt
Coupons & Deals! Butter Beans rous er and mesag& 2/2 e Tilt & Trim, 2 live Dual Axle Tr. 8w/ Trey ceiling in master
okra & S uash Employer TDD#711 3/2 fenced in yd. Honda 06 Rancher Gheenoe Camo 13' wells, trolling motor, brakes,wh., runs * 18ft ceiling in living area
DealTaker.com CH&A all apple. in 3501994 Chaparraellow w/big w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 great condition. 1979 well, very clean, $342,500
The Place for Cottondale. $450. m bear tire kit, warn thrust trolling tr model boat & engine Great cond. $5,500. w/ a $108505263426
Coupons & Deals!-- + 4dep. 850-693-6984. winch attached, 1000 $1500 Firm 334793 $1.800. Call 464 8514 334-791489 1 Call 34-596-7763
To isit, Visited Hay rain Equal Housi The BEST miles, used onlyfor 432581Ngr -5606 or 334-33.2CLAY POTS ORCHID (850)73-2471me$75 Clumbia AL
opportunity 3/2 in Malone, No hunting on dirt rds,
=Gi ggestions pets, security neg., $3800 OBO Call
S Fresh Clean pine 850592-557uplex/Triplex1 Section1 Correct Craft 1973, $25 for both 850-482- BON-SAI, n8 ok.850-59- 334 618 4203$30 850-569-
DealTaker.comr straw bales for sale. 9884 or 850-SS7-334 Suzuki '08 Quad 400
Super Stuff for Less! Slash pine straw
Shop with $2.75/bale. Pick up 1BRAiB duplex 32 MH's in Grand 4Wheeler w/several
DealTaker.com Avail in Dothan 2989A Oats $350 Ridge, $500 NoHUD extras.3853ots, EA $2 22x16, old but work- RED BOOKS COIN 500 852194
Delivery for $20. fee 1st & last Prudential 850-592-3772/850- 209-1622/850 698 $ 8 i510
Meadowview Rd Call 334-6853354 Jim RobertsRealty 573-0014 9387mattress, nice cond. Refrigerator: 594-9923
Tot or 334-546-8590 850-482-4BA635 FIRST MONTH FREE storywood pay- 850-482-4944 Box-Chrome
MLooking for H fur niSed 3/2 or $245 for 2/2
Something New? empoymc. 4 to pick
ToVa t t Visited Lesse C houes i n from 850-249-4888 a tchgchi. f .$ o
Don't Pay Full Price! 2a/1 house in Grand . 939987 . after ca S 50) 831.
ho ePlac or dep 850-592-5571 sMobileHomes 18" 411 ia. rn, Bur, ., C5.2r7r,--. likE Fresh Air- by Proctor Si c T.:. r Sonryr on colr TV %
Multi-Family So alse: I I tr-, r N $Sg POVl 0 t50-866-1700r rDining Tablew/6 ir McCulloch 28cc Gas $425 850-263-2701 rft, $275 850-593-6,87)
Wheelokoup WayoffSt. 3/1 house, 2/1 &2/2 , chrome finish, wood. $400 850-557- in box $12500 850. - 569- uel 2lri 09 2 22
DealTaker.com MH for rent in C'dale, 1994 Chaparral 225 5""fa 5 8 69-2194 92i u24
S $450-$500 + dep. Wa- Rent to Own: 2 & BR LC potVovo 25,000 BTU Air Condi- CANVAS Pump BB/Pellet Rifle Square Dance
Rent Sig&ature HealthR4 Wquare DlAFTIN G
ale Career ker ter incl. 850-352- MH's. Lot rent incl. Penta , bimin galv tioner w/remote $150 INFLATABLE- boat FRIDGE, Friaire $20 850-866-1700 Peticoat, size fits
3432/850-814-6515 $9,900. Call (850)592-2507 maker, almond $100 mattress, box ass r
S3/ 1 business office operation in accordance to all850-579-4882 998 after o6pm th ueh n 850-526 -3426
t Genral . Ridge $600/mo +$600 The BEST Pde ral and company guidelines Ar chairs $15/ea or CLAY POTS, ORCHID, (850)73 2471 mssey oak camo. WANTED: Garden
SWe are also currently taking orrect Craft 1973, $25 for both 850-482- BON-SAI, no plants GE Microwave ven, 850693419 Baker $30 850-569-
S PaTakremium pay and sign on bonus hare found in the of computers14', live well, new 3853 just pots, EA $2 22x6, old but work- RED BOOKS COIN 2194
SSa. le For Store Coupon s & area. Re .Medicaifid and other third arty payer. 2 new MP-3 Players Reta $7 50989 ALL
aFri & Sat. 8-5, 4712 Deals! e ee Tny in $600/mo. No Pets 4-9-0 $25/each 850866- Clothing racks, old$20 (850 592-2507 0-5939987af
Meadowview Rd. 334-445-2441.Or apply at the -1700 roundtchrome finish n. 300 850-698- DRAWERSw/mirror
Furn, antiques, misc. ien, $20/ea or $30 for mattress, nice cond. Refrigerator: 594-9923-
850-557-0131 Heavy Equipment 3BR/r , preferred. Black2 stry wLeatr th 8502094281 $65 8504824944 $275(850)592-2507 Old & rusty butd-
Mechanic needed Church St. C'dale g CLS NW Mnadoin Io k works great. Free. Too[ Box- Chrome
To Vsit Visited Send resume to CH& No Pets, $450 615-8783664 Di WOENSg t XMAS? excellent cond. $450. W/MATTRESSES $400 Women Skor Novel
CPO Box 859 +$$ 00dp(m chairs & m tchg chi- flooring 50 sq.ft $3 (850)592-2507 $ 80 ob(954)646-3567o
Marianna, PO + $300 dep. (850) 34" & 36r Aluminum na cabinet $225 850- 850-593-9987, after Rifle,Winchester 30- (850)482-8310.
SFL 352-4222/557-4513 storm 593-5702/272-7129 6p 30 carbine circa '46-
Multi-Family Sale: Ch a Nursing Pavilionstor 850-866-1700 Diin Y good cnd Tractor Box Blade, S
SSat. 8 End6ofChiola Dining Table w/6 Nursing Pvlo and $425 850-263-2701 ft, $275 850-593-6187
Wheelock & ayE off St 4-arm Clothing racks, chairs & 2 leaves, It String Trimmer, still
Wheelock Way off St.A . Retirement Center (3), chrome finish, wood. $400 850-557- in box $125 850-569. Rockwell Electric Upright Freezer-S,
Correctional Rd. Lots is accepting applications for $25/ea or $60 for all 5438 850-569-2194- (850)573-2471
pets&animals natureHealthcare 4 White wicker bar metal, 4 sides, ad- BUTTERSCOTCH WOENS LARGE VEMCO DRAFTING
. stools $50 850-866- just. shelves $35 850- COLOR $100 XMAS? $25 (850)592- (850)592-2507
Abdeer twist Entry door w/frame Mirror- 6 ft X30 in Shotgun- Remington Vintage Kitchen Cab-,
sThis position is respnsiblefor the overall exercise machine, & threshold, RH, Sun- mirror with oaktrim 11-87 sprtsman 20
business office operation in accordance to great cond $125. burst $95 850-593- $20 (850)482-8310. ga. Tur ey special glass doors $100
business offie op o nCall 850-579-4882 9987, after 6prm with full choke in 850-526-3426
state, federal and company guidelines. Archery Equipment Eurika Carpet EImossey oak came. WANTED: Garden
Free Pets Policy weeken posint. atBow, case, stand, shampooer $45 850- (850)592-2507 $500 (850)573-0598 Style Tub or Large
Yourepet Psrets P oly Must maintain accurate and timely targets, arrows, re- 866-1700 Skylight 3 x 4 Re- Bath Tub.5850-SS7-
ingWe are als currently taking financial records; perform clerical and more teb s .$475 OBO Fabric Kits & Panels Paper Shredder $15 ducedgto $35 850-593-05438
fon for PRN pNt a n f n f (Altha) 850-674-6242 Calicos & Christmas: 850-866-1700 9987 after 6pm Westinghouse elee
fromindividuals applications for accounting fu r AP Ah 8 4 a$1/ each 850-526-, Picnic Basket - Barrel SOLID OAK DRESSER- tric mixer $8
Assorted yard o~na- 3426 shape for 2 New $20 LIKE NEW 5 DRAW- 850-569-2194
whowillsellyouranimalfor Premium pay and sign on bonus have knowledge of computers, Medicare, ments $30 3186
research or breeding puT- fREE: Elec. twin bed (850)482.5434
poses. Please scd reeni for PRN CNA positions. oterhirse U rella, 29 7 a 7s P $6 abv SOLIDow Slider, vinyl,
spondes carefully wirer fo R psiinMedicaid and other third party payers. W/ mattress, 85o- Retails for $70 2507 3x2, low E w/screen
gmngananimalaway. Please see Tanya in HR Previous long term care experience blue, new, $30 850- Free to lovinP home, round, only 1 yr old LIKE NEW 8 ter 6pm
oa ld866-1700 liter trained kitten. $30.0 00BO 850-698- DRAWERSw/mirror
preferred Black Leather trench 850-482- 5880/850- 9384 $275 (850)592-2507 Wire Dog Cage, fold-
Birds, Bees&Fish One Stop Career Center. coat, sz medium $50 303-9727 pottery Barn Qn Sz . SOLID OAK KING 8-10850-
Dealraker.com 850-526-2000. 493rAveMarian aLocll 700 FRYE CLOGS NEW- Mendocino Iron Bed. HDBD- LIKE NEW
For Pet Store EOE/DlFW, , eiel DISNEY MOVIES VHS- WOMENS 8 XMAS? . excellent cond. $450. W/MATTRESSES $400 Women Skorn Novel-
Coupons & Deal! L5J/FW 1 2507 40 (850592-2507 850-209-8371. (850)592-2507 10 954)6463567
Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown
i1 noa hiring:
Must have 2 years of HR Administration and Healthcare
experience iAA Degree in Business Administratiion
preferred but not necessary).
Motivated, Creative and Flecible Computer Skills required
* Great Pay and Benefits
Health. Vision & Dental
Drug Free Workplace
Saifl Minimal Liling Envirirnment
Thusd3y. Septer-nber 16, ?2010
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4 B - Thursday, September 16, 2010 . Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
persTrave MotoHomes/RVs Automobs Automobiles o as Moocycles portUtilityVehicle Wanted rucksHeavyDuty LegalNotices
Trai lers for Sale for Sale c Autom obiles
S en t a o Camino.Godod. red, 4 heater, dT SI dE d If the applicant; joint
Bnsson we, clean s e venture status and li-
condition, $2000. 334- cense will be re-
0 85 09- w03 Auto 33471427655 09628505485719 quired within 30 days
SeaWinni o $33 000.334-889-4489. B p t lin n e o 1K i.Fully aded, t u ns $22,800ti334-596-2925 on a opera
Miork nnie or3ft. selfcon- Motor cycles 0 W Ae TEc
&___-----_rm_ _ w/slid _ruhmongcom _CHEV__ 84_ElCamno. LFn . f b
CARRIAGE'02 with luxurious leath- Ho0 1 imi E roof of applicant's
will 3ptnud7 s83 rae met 4-dd tigra & brakes, rwri100500 Corsecaton 4 onth a4e
minum stud con- tKing dome in motion Low les Loaded miles red. exc. paint custom Pardint LT Wh iLte 850-579-4694 GComm issioners an- contrding capact with any
struction. Queen digital ant. & fat Cam noGood cond seatw/drivers back $14,999.00 Trades Good Conditi supplies, bcontra-on
Bunks. Very clean. screen TV & micro- Needs minor work. rest, looks good runs Consdered Call CS And Euippe. service 40k mi.wll bExc. If the applicant is a
$6900 8502094266 wave great cond $5500 34-699 03 Sant e F e gremessage 47at$2800 Neg Auto 3347142700 85054 5719 tar, Bed liner, excess of $15,000.hartered by the
lgemnrft to l$33,000.334-889-4489 - - -i 0 fu oa de , re u t bin connection witdeA
Carriage Cameo wc05 towdolly 1366 -o--r 797 A LexMsM 98 La4yr Call 33- BPM. 2 37-367 teransar OBO Renovations & thMi Flori Department
Excella 2 rear bath 4K m i.Golde itan roners perfor 334-687-3207 Aerat. Fully loaded$22800334-596-2925 of State to operate in
5.5 K Generator, and see 850-849- hr iheted e V f Florida As required
needs work $2500 Your Home away ioor 68200 1 an $6500. weather'05 Honda Clean. Runs Great nd Deau t Shop withb St
loaded, no smoke no 26342or.850-638-1703 exc cond $10 900 334 bikef he motr Frd Explorer 33,Cou e d n l t
334-632-8114 from Home w01 o er. good condo. Call 931-624-6821 '06 HD Dyna Wide Trike, cranberry red, $7500.334-794-9135 TaIer.com
Ultimate Freedom $6 500 850526 0 5 3 3-34362 Gleor 6713712 FXDWG. Black. to man ad on to list 334-655 2136miles Maranna Florida Statutes, an
Camper $ 500.334-714- 4001 ft.Winnebago or 850 2090202 e ike new. customs. 6000 m. $26000 cant may not
$3000. Needs work owner garage e t - 6600 mi. $12900. 404- Cash or cashiers i 'dcn - s Heavy Duy " su mit a proposal for
334-678-0031 only 54K m793- Kitcen ire 578-1482 eff ' check. 334-687-0225 8100 V84 WHEEL DR this project architects on
livingg rm w/slide cruhnc. song.com33 CHE 036684 El Cam the convicted vendor
CARRIAGE '02 with luxurious leath-305V- cond. $6,500. cash BMW R1200CL 92K CHANGER $17,500.00, exterior sociates Architects
CAMEOps 8, lots 2of ex- slides er seatiriousg. Spaciousinqui 2007res Suzuki Lo CadeLL WHIT 791-0576cargo s buel ding envelto with the past 361 Ma-
tras K mi. Refi- Silverado 250 work only 334-790-4892 NADA $13850 w . rianna, Florida 32447
will kept includes store w/basement Jaguar '05 XJ8L 334-798-2337 motorcycle. 16s.FINISHING MOW- ood uipment and c on ths- fied . TheSubm elecmate
superslide hitch model autow/sideX perf.side 4 team oor. BlackOwner in re for Model XVZ3CT, ER $600.334-678-6568 Tahoe ngencies onstru- ria w not bere-
$20,000 334-687-9983 fig,dishwasher, 68Knew Asking 9100 mi leather construction manag-
washer Ser. Ing. Only. Papers i e . body style is son shall ber must warrant that
washer & dryer & a 5 6newtires, power i The Jackson County it will neither utilize
comfortable bed. Extra Clean Extate '92 oldwing, 60k Kawasaki04 X36ve 2KMnice NAROW 18995 Boad of County the services of, not
King dome in motion Low Miles. Loaded miles redexc paint Custom Paint: Wh 850-5794694 Commssioners an- contract with any
TravelTraneed6R ed352-2 7700 $$ 0 -2179155 $6500 yrn Trders, 5 0 Pnuract-r 1 o01 v ed wh u l
satellite & more pow- All Auto' Beautiful - m running cond. Extended: Lowered ounce that CM-At r nta
i334-406-4555 m h nl D9 l m esg 4 $7000850-445-2915 s6500 or Trae - Rik services will be tor, or consultant in
Di sel eng. O nanK die- V-8, 4X4, 266K miles, ect listed below: inconnection with
o selgn r-.or"nlKawasaki '09 KXF250 fully loaded, rebuilt this project for a pe-
Carriage C d 200 $98 495. Some 20ch2 at Le d $6500. usto8 zed t Motor by BPM. 2 trans., $7,500 OBO Renovations & nod of 36 months
g 90K 5ntor . n 1l 0ome- S arbs, bro , t Booe0 cChd 91 K1 x Const huse loar m cvicte he pt usthe
K GystonerCou r 1a nd szee - t804s958k mileo rat$d OBin Pleaserform . r338707 Aerion s to fre dAte of thisub rs
Sandsee!!! 850-849-thr irheated seats. dance pipe. ery fast Jackson Couty bei not be conthe
loaded, no smoke, no 2634or850-638-1703 Brakes & Shocks. Mercedes 7 3 450 SL OBO 334-774-2521 Like r thnew, A- Frame 9228/643-8312 plorerents fored
pets, Exc. Cond. 334-791-8363Chevy '76 ImpalaOBO 334-596-2376 (hard/soft top) r 61-3712 no rust exc. cond. tremis 80k miles ordination, detailingna, JACKSON COUNTY
$29,900. 334-714-4001 RVs/Campers small block all ncoln '01 Executive American Iron Horse 334-726-3842 NADA $8870ria All questions or re-
Montana 035th wh.flow master exhaust 53 Le /grey leather web graphics, 124c 250. 3k m. Perfect 479-2558 or 714-2700 described as a ren- information must be
I e '0 Travel Trailers system, platinum erior, new tires & S&S fully custom - condition! Blue, Lexus '08 GX47050K Chevy '04 Silverad nation project which submitted in writing
both under warr. J eep lf cWran- eve (plugs, er akes w/regi. serv- ized garage showtops asking $3000 Mi. Good Cond. Load- 2500 LT 8.1 V8 M will include site reoductione- addressed and sent
39,500334-347-4228 w/iftkit, dickcepek c a ke. 7950K, Must See 334-648-0195 ed 3rd Row Seat, Na 8100 334-691-2987 of detailed ob site beaccepted at the
or 334793-4448 850-209-7051 windows & door $3,500. 334-445-0366 Kawasad 2000 Cla System $35,500 POWER EVERYTHING vation, a lter an JPaulDonofro, Jr. with
r0 S ained 7&s-s 4 4pesa Cone Ik/redit.$ 350 dcepw uoeats, iem 7950K, - 4 PRICEeREDUC3ED! 209-4266 I 800 V8 IE velo entfanorang- tof c t arcitment,
super glide 5th whlocks. 112K m. xc334-796-7218 200 229-254-0077 VM RADIO, 6 DISC efurbishment of the Paul A Donfro & As-
hitchshort bed 29f t06 Fleetwood 2- condo. $6,500. cash BMW R1200CL CHAGR $1(FINISHING) 00$9,400. existing exterior sociates, Architects
C08,28eft 5th wheel 2 d. $garage kepLts of Extrras included. Turbo+2 Excellent t based on 100% Con- 9/27/2010 forth
campsleeps 8, lots of ex- slides, with 07' firm seriucedes 96 inquires 11xtrask miles Warra$7,750 negotiable. Condition2012CALL WHIT 791 -0576 building envelope a t P 0 Box 861 Ma-
tras, 11K mi. Refi- Silverado 250 work only 334-790-4892 NADA $13,850 2053CC Low mi. Trarlers-Tractorsra, CAOBora Ha32447
nance 334-798-4462 truck as package $8999 or Trade $900 334-774-3474 Chey 04 Silverado 6 or 334-693-9287 great condThe total proe or via mail at
Warranty payoff $36,000 Signature series w/ 714-2700 or 334-791-1074 15 CLUBCAR GULF blue 4-dr. Z71 good budget is karenbking@embarq
@$29k8 334-470-8454 m Sg ,u 0 n D C i334-464-5916 334-0I CARTS 2066 MODELS cnd. new parts, 334- $1,000,000.00 includ- NUMBER: 091m.
ey Corvette 101,130 mi $6,000 Dirt Bike 07 600 nraor 703 hrs. W/08BA ERIES 405-9221 ing design fees, total
Salem'6aPet-tra M uscler 02 PT 6pm condition $970. Yamaha Royal Star in85KW 400amp, auto Dod 05 Dakota g, furnishings andwill be im-BID NAME: Request
clean, sleeps 8, buck Mooney 1965 CrLincln '07 MK 334-798-2337 . motorcycles all swch runs 4 poultry quacab, SLT, 34k pemuiented.an Icon- fled. Submittalfor mate-
pbeds, erwnin, super M20E Dothan Edition. Loaded riModel XVZOBO3CT, ER $600. 334-678-6568 cylinder, full Phase, the c onstruc- supply no e rus
slide, pull wPreg/. Airport Hangered 97K mi. NEW TIRES! e - 3347144029 4-40X400 poultry power, Exc$13,800. ton manager be-sizes f culvert pipes
I aSer In m.er or, leather heated body style is tion shall be "fast- turned.
a e Estate backd/street, dr ve ng T2KMCNAileROW26,999 tracked" p from a start
Travel Trailer 06Sale. $14,500 OBOs -ats n ABS, -side - type is RWD. BODY 4-ROW date of approximate- Finalist may be pro-
3 ClDA $21,175 selIfor fmcles. I0-62 ge tEAT oN D FlCarS B D T r
5th wheelle352219-7370 ontiac 93 Bonneville cond 4500 cy n ders, 35,000 PEANUT PICKERS, CHEVY '91, 1 Ton 12ft MPly January 17,2011. vided with supple:
Slideouts Loaded , Cfor parts, gkeood he 79 Impala $17,900 850-814-0155 condition CALL 334726530 $5,2 For00 reasonable Thecontract85K for con-time provide mental In 9/27/2010ntervewre-
Like~new. $19,750. $500. Call Hawk @ al Town Sedan 03' hard case saddle offer 229-334-8520, sri e i
entertainment trans/motor700 d s - mi. good air, rims, the agreementservi , may Bidces will be opened
cnter, cabinet, built OBO 334-695-8840 Corvette 88' Stingray or 95 gage rack etc. a must YAMAHA 08 R tinted windows result in the terma-and recorded by the
in -40radio &midvd, convertible 108K mi. see $15,999 oo bagsck/yellow, highwaess GOLF FAIRWAY $5000. OBO 334-791- consist of two phase, Provide the number
surround system, $9,800.334-791-3081 tan leather top, 28K actual miles bars cruises. GANG W/DIESEL MOTRACT / Chevy'91 Cherokee limited pre- of copies prescribed
dinnett/kitchenett, .Corvette 94'85K mL Pontiac G-6 GT 0. firstname.lastname@example.org $7T,900RF0 0. TOR $3,500.o334-678- Ford 01'rF150 lariat tract OF COUNT COM-
large bedroomng . xc Cond 2009 Sportsmen 202 eats, lo 26.5aded 334-805-3466 65680. customized out of control. Tresin TURF TIRES. pickup, li gate construction and in the CMQ's General
eri27L on. Fullyod orm en20 Ch 2rr all lr l7 06 3 Dd Y -0 1 star O REEENSr so e 2 at2648M65SO
NADA Valued @$22K SLE Travel Trailer. 3346932274 Easy Rider, all ood shape. Full -$1500 850-352-4724 construction. Pre- Instructions
NAs Vlud $17,900 22KSLEntrtavlTlergth. 'azda"chrome-up, SS carbs, front windshield, r 555C Backhoe Chevy '91 K15004x4 construction services Submittals must be
334-792-7729 and UVW of 3844 bs. 4 doors moon roof, i exhaust system bike. Asking $9,500 Call 334-886-9003 cond. news trans, ts vanced Schematic ber 30, 2010. Facsim
S Easy to pull Over custom rims, new $7,500 334-695-3744 OBO Please call or 334726-4661 of extras $3,800. Design phase and lie (FAX) submittals
5 th a01v sized U-shaped di- t res 58k miles, great a334-7907380. (16)V- X 2ino d traiehere c nd
nettethats-22K, ioade s ou M t s 78 * Cond. wonderiul car, FZ Suzuk 5079' 334-79-30 16) il be
5th wh. 2 O ft. slide- entet d. M wvi ited, Ao sore.d a k onr l col lcar, it emu1i544 6X2enclosed trailer 334-695-2853 may i include produc- are not acceptable
wave, TV, am/fm cd and must sell. Red, Auto Mirrored Rachel o Jay 2 stroke scooter, Trailer od 2 sik doors in back $1900aH d estimates, value sidered.
radio, $10, 000. see at (334)300-1122 Tops, 52K mi. New 334-39 5 o8 Y A c8 -ytr a r 3 N G c F e se lC engineering analysis n o dion
Alabama Widwood $9900.00 Tires, Calipers, o1 Cl 334-393-9959 00 orange, lexccon raie B e d DiniSh mokr C, of the s elg n pdoc- er d a. I
campgleroun inBk- es & o Mercedes '73 450 SL M 0 334-774-2521 Like new, A-Frame 9228/643-8312 ments for
Dnaev doo. 3 5 8 t Garage kept. $13,500. Convertible 4 2773after pm Jack 2 moto chocks, onstructability, co- INVITATIoNT TBID
4695 or 334-791-8363 OBO252 Need Auto Parts? 334-596-2376 (hard/soft top) no rust exc. condo. ordinat ta box blade ess iloralpre-ing, ACKSOn or nquNTY
Montana035th$12,000 ont Pay Full904-368- oldWing '97 1500SE $1300. OBO 334-618- m aterios and sys-inter-rie may be made by
Viking 99 Pop-up 0' . 7 1153 Leave msg 0K m07 . P earl white, 107 2 or 334-699-2280 Less han 000 hrs Ford 04 F-350 items, development NOTICE is hereby
people, frg stove, for Coupons Dals! 7,500 Bruin 4 Wheeler229-321-9625auto, AC, liter to 5 and maintenance of given to all interest-
S50 8 DealTakercom 2 m4-681-4802 r nchi. New AC, Loaded, the d on destruction ed persons or firms
oth undefor Saler warr. 93edition, mi.H/Stops liner7788hot TGreat2800 $2,800. schedule, production that sealed bids will
39,500334-347-4228 w/li kit dick c e ather, moon roof chalk 334-618-4430 loader with box r p ackso county
w heels, BF ..G tiresP S/B, w ind w st t 4s0 p
all r Calmstctk Coy ke D . gradedrsou s ou syter, YamahaPRICE REDUED!! 209-4266 . strategies for the located at the. Jack-
hitch / short bed E t le B ag ra cBon(FINISHING) $9,400. contracts, and devel- traction bu ding, 2864
85$20,000 334-726-6594 Serious Inquiries mata05Prius Haey07Roa50 ht new. Bu 334-678-6568 opment of a Guaran- Madison Street, Ma-
ar a n LmOnly 352-219-7370 79 . I2-7 3 Harley Davidson992 orangeand black teed Maximum Pr Bids SHALL be sub-
'08, 28 ft 5th wheel garage kep lo s of t ghost flames. Bushtech Trailer '05 (GMP) proposal 2:0n PM C.Tï¿½ on
a er asens 4 4Mercedes -596 49032 Sotras,fuelr 1200 custom Extrasicluded. Turbo Excellent Trac Lmted ntervew phases mitted in a sealed
2sk mper,3 kw mldd HOdxs, kI.$3o0 BIK ^ eenel ope marPed
ca Roadmaster Camry $17,500 back, ac. 154KpeadLaded $7,750 negotiable. Condition $3500 Chevy 97 SuurF150 struction Documents. lowing item or items:
manyte4 k keyss blod1640K 334-790-6146 or 334-693-9287 grea cond 1500 If the GMP proposal
eb 66 tr C P 5g l w 33 550 31 m. P 85KW 4amp, auto Dodge 05 Dakota-,.9 tion phase will be m- BID NAME: RequestI
clean, slin ueto 334-805-5317 OBO 5-ruiser Lim ted e $79995500. includes all switch runs 4 poultry quad-cab, SLT, 34k plemented. In this for Bid - for the yeandr
healthdswnng352-28 super M20EDothan Edition Le n Lo t 479-2558 or 714-2700riding gear OBO house $15,000. OBO , 6 cylinder, full phase the construc- supply of various
slide, pull w/reg/. Airport Hangered 97K mi. NEW TIRES! 3347144029 4-40X400 poultry power, Exc$13,800. tion manager be- szes ofculvert pipes
-----------M Grand' Westgate Pkwy loaded, Must S'e' 585-5877; 334-726- 695-7769,$695-77704in the State of Floi-be announced at a
P/U $15,000 334-684- iew f 334-347-5410 Lv Ms $12000.3347914799 1667 334-585-5349 ORD 2005 Shouse of Lubing nip- BOof J334-449 con1864 comes the single
2080 or 334-300-6112 Firewall3348942134 OBForward ey 08 Rd King 650071r ilveradoSadle pie drinkers 334726- Appoint of responsibili- DESCRIPTION: The
eng., 35K miles, no FR Equipped r 6 way P.. P.L. heated seats, new, less thanum. bags wRidden 1061 mield. 0978 or 334-795-6101 Dodge'05 t for performance of Jackson County
smoking slide P.W. S lite radio wheel15.750. re etrr. Drying Trailers $7. NAD $26999 the project and shall submitners is seed to assuring
awning, 2 TVs, 2 4.635 mi. Must see rd-nz'0 gar. ept $1250334-98350 Goo con., goo $18,999 or Trade pubropol ncly bid trade qualified vendorsto
AC C, generator drive. Full Warranty! 334-685-6233 White peaorrl 334-797-4576. 334-59691 -464 170 tires 334-899-3914 714-2700 contracts Failure to respond to this Re-
$63.000 334-775-7548 BMW 325 Sedan, 334-?- - Volv. x 07 S40un roof, peSCOOTERe United ai ,ernnsret & nage a sruaic - quesito id thfor the
amon 2000 Ultra Blue w/tant.w/came leathers HoYamaha'07V-Star Gand6250Rebely 4 row insect- Dodge 2004akota $4400 OBO 850-592- c ato ns Supement laws prohibiting dis- for the
rt. Cummins 45k mi, one owner, cury'93 LS ooks and 66K miles, Gooo rCD 1100,11,600 mreat, new codit aonlicator crew cab, Ex cond, abe fixse matic crimination ofn theari-
Leser. 1Kc. se, -No pai ork, rnsi eod 2b changer. $15,500.,45 2009 FSC . F r/dou boxes, for 79K, full power, 8 cyl, R has le of the con- es
34Cpe09 aking payoff f two chemicals auto cruise, $7200. - c o ailre to r-i
4Copper Ca$nyon (Silver) sell as is 334-718-5251 softai Fwd ctrls exc $900. 850-762- mounted on tool bar. Call 334-449-1864 rive at an acceptable
5th wheel. 2-slide BUICK '91 Lesabre, 6 $4900. 080 Pontiac 93 Bonneville cond 4500 mi 2071/718-5069 after Good condition. $300. Ford' GMP budget within BID OPENING:
7787 or 706-681-5630 Bmw or00 part3 5spee good Honda334-774-191503 Accord EX Limited Editionew, k/chrome intake kit875 miles, 2 helmets 229-758-3146setCovinton OBO trade 850-774 offithe of the provided In 9/27/2010
w/entertainment33n trans/motor $700 ACslip on exhaust lug--__________l
center, cabinet, built OBO 334-695-8840 Corvette 88W Stingray ,2 8 is cold, every- tinted windows result in the termina- and recorded bythe
inrraoun dstconve800.tib4-791-08Km i.thing33orks-1992 see $15,999 aba black/yellow, less GOLF - FAIRWAYS. q $5000. OBO 334-791- tion of the construc- Purchasing Depart-
surround'sysem, $9,800. 334-791-3 C 3- 2 334)618-3118 then 650 miles. GANG W/DIESEL'MO- 4672 tion manager's con- ment of the BOARD
dinn room Corvette 94' 85K mL Pontiac G-6 GT'0gT email@example.com $7,900 or OBO. TOR $3,500. 334-678- Ford 01' F150 lart tract. OF COUNTY COM-
Slarge bedroom. blue. original car like conv. black26.5 K ml. m 334-805-3466 6568 5.4 liter, 154K mi. MISSIONERS located
Private bath. Fully al leather loaded, Hadg The CM-At-Risk se- at 2864 MADISON
furihdOnyn003418-93ega. kep 5 ,0 arleyDavidson'04 YAMAIIA '08 V-star GOLF --TORO GREENS black ext. tan leatherltisnproc ess ForidaREET, 8Marianna
n619r. kept. $15,000 250Burgund MASTERTRI-3 REEL seats,suercab,- election process for STREET, Marianna,
$25,000. 334-792-0010 de miles!L new!6 to trans $8000. 417- this project will be a Florida 32448 at 2:0
22K, loaded, A MUST Dtson'7828Z 2r - tCD &aCB. smokeyh e Asking $2,695., 6568 . - 793-37t Thewfirstostepprocwill be PM ST.
Sydney '10 Outback SEE!!! $17,000. Firm white, needs some_ gold $10,000 080 334-693-5454 GOLF - TRI-KING 1900 FORD '02 LARIAT the submittal of the Specifications and
31ff. Only used 3 Ca1334-A47-2147 work. $1000. 334-693-e 334-798-2928. 678- YAMAHA '08 V-star 3 GANG REEL F250 Diesel, Crew Written proposals as General Conditions
times, dual slide or 334-464-5413 3978 8722 250, Burgundy, W/DIESEL MOTOR Cab, 123KImiVs outlined below and may be obtained
entrance doors MECURY LATE'70's Dodge Intrenid'03 Toyota '00 MR2 Low miles! Like new! $2.500. 334-678-6568 $17,700334-687-9983 the subsequent eval- from the Purchasing
entrance doorsydr onvnii 14Askng$269.,uation and ranking of Department between
in/out ent. center, 85HPw/powertrim 132k miles, light blue, S3yderJConvetnible. Askng 2.695ODepretobetwe
outdoor stove elec cables/ wiring, new grey interior, CC, pwr 102k mi. Engine in 334-693-5454 John Deer 05"48 HP, the propo-sals by the trie hours of 8:00
awning, 28" fiat gears & water pump doors&locks, great Great shape, Red, AC full wh. drive.front selections commit-AM.C.T, and 4:00
screen TV, $26,000 $900251-599-5127 condition.$3200. new tires, clear,n11 Yamaha 2004 V-Siar end loader. bushhog,t i _. lee. The second step P.M. C.T. Monday
OBO229-310-7252 Need Auto Parts? 334-648-3171 Carfax 16900 1100 Classic. Black & finish mower, disk, of the selection proc. through Friday. In-
Vu TiresDon' Pay Full HARL IDN condition. $1.000. $18.200.080 798-3352 sensations and infer- rie ma be made by
Viking 99" Pop-up' Price! Shop Deal 07' FLSTSC Springer 334618-7525 Less than 1000 hrs Ford 04 F-350 views with the selec, contacting Stanley
clasiC300 L. Yamaha - 2005. 350 John Deere 6405 4W1 Super Duty XL truck, tion committee by 3 Hascher, Purchasing
people, fr g & stove, for Coupons & Deals! Black $1,000 080 Bruin 4 Wheeler. Two post Tractor. powerstroke diesel, firms based on evadu- son Street, Marianna,
Call 85nd$0-9 4o 254-681.4802 front wrench good 2360 Mrs. $20,000 10' flat bed, dual rear ation and ranking of Florida or voice
Ca1850-579 8 . "Automobiles Harley Davidson '08 condition2.000 334-798-2337 wheels $11,500. Call the written propos- phone 850-718-0005,
F eorda03Erpediï¿½on T am n o Siena Electra Glide Classic 7 6 Kubota TratorL2809 334-894-2315or als. Applicants will orn Fax 850-482-9682.
fullyfloaded, tan fully loaded,591k 334-618-4430 'l-, mail.com HST with front end 3.4-464-3189 be evaluated on the Or on our Web site
Concordloachmanlodeath onr f, m iles iugag91rak,3Yama1a4430VS loader with box -.,.. basis of their past www.jacksoncountyf
leather, moon CooD pmles, luleale rack, Yamaha D99 XVSd00 blade & finishing performances. expe- !.us click on purchas-
longord2700mn Ho$11.49 3p 3 l0aymIe power siding door. Harley Davidson 1986 42K mi.Asking $3200, mower$17,500. 1.rience. personnel, ing then bids and
3'05longo2700ome. n,:L200. Call FLTC w/side car. OBO 334-726-1215 or Ca 1334-774-7771 references, bondnn RFP's.
Take over paomn.s$14 49 334-798-5699 exc. condo. $10,500. 334-477ï¿½3152 capacityrworkloa F
Take-over-503es080 334-794-2665 or Longhorn 05 Horse and resp orlseso IMPORTANT
Cruise Master LE.05. les light blue i 334-805-0810 trailer like new,
Fleetwood Bdr'07 dark blue, leather, V6. White w/tan th Like New. New tires, r ., u, storage box, cover, planters $3( 797- 9189/774-9186 tect mTe proposal By: Jeremy Branch
d new tires, garage Sunoof.heated seats moonroo, keyless perfect condition tie straps, transport 6925 or 334-699-1366 shall be prepared as Board Chairman
3sloaded CH&A kept, 77k miles 122k mi. $10,400 entry alarm Under $4 300 334-598-3874 p, ts 6 specified in the Board of County
fbp, wk. horse,8.1 ask for Dan. caier, fits 2nS ns commissioners
gas, 5,900 m. $ k $10,000. Call 334-685-6233 Warranty, $9,500. receiver $3000. OBO Tractor. JD 4450 CMQS instruction Commissioners
4Cadillac '94 Seville Coupe EXL, Black 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW, PS, $27,500. Dale Rabon Guthrie
Monoco Knight '06, SLS 100K mi. all pow- w/bk leather", sun- $4,800, 229-334-8520 b Sport Utility Vehicles 334-726-0067. 0 A Letter of Applica- Clerk of Courts
Save $25K or more. er, new tires, $2,500. roof, XM radio, 44k or 229-296-8171 lusratones the appl i-
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 CALL 334-693-5503 mi, 4 cyl, $14,500 aFORD '89 F I'0, 4wh, cartns understanding
mi, many upgrades s - 334-685-62336 9 4 t $ o f the e o s -
$159,700. 850-866- Chevrolet '02 New Home? 4x4eauoa4,00on2 of the scope of serv- Need to
2774 Corvette. Garage L reasonable offer 229- ices, schedule, and
kept, very good con- _ - Check out the 334-8520, 229-296- other goals and con-
REDUCED Montana dition. Custom ex- WE 8171 siderations as out- ace an ad?
'05 5th Wheel, 4 haust. $15,000. Must Honda 07 FCt sport, 3 Fr ' R e lined in the Projecti
slides, king bed, see. 334-798-4346. loaded, less than PAY Classiieds Ford 93 Ra geroverFact Sheet and facili-
40K, $13,200 O BO 800K 100K m i. C D playerwinti es r a m.
exc. cond., $27,000 CHEVROLET '08 334-406-2667 Days t-& HONDA '07 CBR, 600, l aies program.
8-547-2808 334-loaded, 4,000 miles,. - w Ot a n15 Company informa- It's simple,
850-- 208 Corvette convertible, 334-588-3658 nights stretch/lowered,2 Va 3500 334-685-3214 otion and signed cer-
con Black, loaded, excrg FOR JUNK brother exhaust, 1999 Blazer Looks tification ef
$48,00 3 g 5 One owner. 2-dr. d 9! $7,200 334-355-0454 Good, Runs Good. CHRYSLER '06 Town Ford '98 FI150, great Resumes and other call one of ur
Um a $4 80034692 -5624OexCownd.73K-.CA Honda -b$3000. 334 798-9131 & Country Van. Exc. cond, 165K mi New pertinent credentials
SExc. 7 Cond. 73Km .on 1962 C 102 _ cond. 51K, seats 7, Brakes, alternator for all proposed staff.
3/C, Su 3nroof $89 334-81-1 super cub 50, 4k A/C power, $9500 and battery.Cold l Experience and ref- Classified
LO 334-347-4990 miles, Black & white, - 0OBO., 334-688-5154 AirElec windows & erences
R-VISION 2006 Trail -G dstar , 3 speed t2500. Chrysler '95 Voyager, door locks.$4800 obo *Proof of the appli-
loaded, like new, 334 347.9002p 9ower, am/fm cass. Ford Larlet'025150 tus in Flor da (if a p-
low mileage $42K -Xplicable) and a copy and
OBO 334-616-6508 CHEVROLET - '10 195922OS Mercedes Kawasaki '06 KLR BMW '06XS 78k new tires, NOW 4doornw/ext cab129K the applica and they
r 650 new tires m les NADA $26k $1975 OBO 850-592- mi runs & looks good. current contracting
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. WITH TAN INTERIOR SLK 230 CV white parts. Best Offer! bregacn $ 89 or Trde 280letil a
by Gulf Stream 99' CHROME WHEELS 6 ext/charcoal/tan int 251-747-4022 tion, 5k miles.$3500 479-2558 or 714-2700 GMC '95, Conversion Mazda 01 B250 propriate govern will ne ad to
Immaculate cond. SPEED PADDLE SHIFT 6 disc cd changer 0 OBO or trade for GMC '00 Jimmy, Van, new A/C, runs , auto, low mileage, board. If the appli-
loaded w/ options LOADED 10,500 miles, recent service and DealTaker.com good sportsman 4- great cond., $4200 grt, $2500 S & M Au- good cond, white, cant is a joint yen- assist you.
must see!l Dothan $49,500, tires $10,000. For Automotive wheeler. 850-592- OBO 850-526-2491 to Sales 850-774- operated by a senior ture, proof of individ-
$49,500. 334-803,3397 (334)268-3900 Call334-701-3935 Coupons & Deals! 3287 ask for Tom 9189/ 850-774-9186 $3000. 334-347-6197 ual status and [i-
Today- Marianna at
Bay, 7 p.m.
Friday- Maclay at
Cottondale, 7 p.m.;
Sneads at Holmes
County, 7 p.m.;
Today- Sneads at
Blountstown, 6 p.m.
game between Marianna
and East Gadsden has
County at Graceville, 5
p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Pensacola Catholic at
Marianna, 5:30 p.m.
TROY Wiregrass The
Wiregrass Chapter of
the Troy University
Alumni Association will
host the 2010 Jackson
Golf Tournament on
Sept. 30 at Highland
'Oaks in Dothan.
The 4-person scram-
ble will begin at noon
with a shotgun start.
Registration begins at 9
a.m. the morning of the
tournament 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
The annual golf tour-
nament raises money for
TROY student scholar-
ships. For more info, or
to sign up, contact
Gayla White at 334-
983-6556 ext. 1377.
Foundation hosts the
16th Annual James T.
Cook Memorial Golf
Classic at the Indian
Springs Golf Course on
Oct. 8. ,
Registration begins at
11 a.m., with the tourna-
ment beginning at 12:30
p.m. Cost per person:
$70. Call 7 8-2601 for
Send all sports items
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. ï¿½
Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, September 16, 2010 - 5B
Fisher looking for more from DBs
BY BRENT KALLESTAD
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE - Florida
State's secondary hasn't featured
anything resembling a shutdown
corner or even an opportunistic
safety in a quite a while.
And it is a problem for the
Seminoles again this year.
After two games - one against
lower division Samford - the
Seminoles rank 110th nationally in
pass defense. And the defensive
backs didn't tackle well either in a
47-17 thumping from Oklahoma
"I still think we have some very
talented guys back there, they're
young," coach Jimbo Fisher said
Wednesday. "I think it's a matter of
just getting confidence. Things
snowballed on them a little bit" at
That they did.
Fisher, who does not allow his
assistant coaches to talk to the
media, estimated the Seminoles
missed about 15 tackles against the
Sooners. Several came in the open
field where defenders simply did-
n't wrap up.
"It was so glaring because some
.of them were in space so much,"
Fisher said. "They end up being
big plays. We've got to to do a bet-
ter job tackling in space," Fisher
Poor tackling resulting in big
plays has been a problem for the,
Seminoles (1-1) in recent years.
And it's embarrasipg to not
make the play, especially on
"Everybody knows the weak-
ness," said Greg Reid, a 20-year-
"It (Oklahoma) was the fastest
offense I've ever played. I've been
playing football for 15 years, I
Florida State head coach Jimbo Fisher exhorts his defensive unit during the fourth quarter against Samford
in a game on Sept. 4 in Tallahassee. - Steve Cannon/Associated Press
should know how to tackle."
It's been even longer since the
school's two most notable ball-,
hawks, Deion Sanders and Terrell
Buckley, patrolled the secondary.
Sanders arrived a quarter centu-
ry ago while Buckley took his
career-best 21 interceptions to the
NFL nearly two decades ago.
Former safety Pat Watkins was the
only Seminole who managed to
reach double figures in career
interceptions in the last decade and
he just made it with 10 picks.
Florida State teams have man-
aged 22 or more interceptions 10,
times, the most recent in its 1999
national title season. They had just
14 last season. Fisher's hoping to
find some gems for the secondary
among some of his youngest play-
ers, and one of his favorite 'pupils,
Reid. The 5-foot-8 punt return spe-
cialist is ahead of junior college
transfer Michael Harris at one cor-
ner while fellow sophomore
Xavier Rhodes is running ahead of,
highly . recruited freshman
Lamarcus Joyner on the other. Two
more sophomores, Nick Moody
and Jajuan Harley, are battling
upper classmen Terrance Parks and
Ochuko Jenije for playing time at
"Whether they're going to be a
Deion Sanders or a Buckley,"
Fisher mused briefly, "those two
are two of the greatest that ever
played at any school."
While the names on the back of
Florida State's game jerseys this
season are mostly new from a year
ago, the lack of results are so far
pretty much the same - only one
interception after two games and
Seminole opponents are complet-
ing almost three-fourths of their
passes for 308.5 yards a game.
"There are going to be weeks in
your life that are bad, but you've
got to push through," Fisher said.
The pass defense may not be as
big a concern this week since it
would appear BYU'is changing its
offense. The normally pass-happy
Cougars (1-1) have seemingly
shunned an aerial attack for a
ground game and two quarter-
backs. They passed for fewer than
100 yards in Saturday's 35-14 loss
at Air Force. But then again,
Florida State's unsettled pass
defense might just tempt them to
air it out.
"We've got to be prepared for
both," Fisher said.
Saban: Ingram ready to go
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. - Alabama
coach Nick Saban says Heisman Trophy
winner Mark Ingram is "ready to go" and
will play against Duke on Saturday.
Ingram has practiced all week for the
top-ranked Crimson Tide after missing
the first two games following arthroscop-
ic surgery on his left knee.
Saban said Wednesday he hasn't decid-
ed on Ingram's role his first game back in
a game where the Tide is heavily favored.
"He's done well," Saban said. "He's
running fast and hard and cutting and
Ingram is also facing questions of
whether the Heisman winner would start
after Trent Richardson averaged 6.6 yards
on 32 carries during his absence.
Richardson also ranks second in the SEC
in all-purpose yardage.
"We really don't look at it as what team
he's on or whether he starts or doesn't
start," Saban said. "We feel like (Ingram)"
needs to play in this game to enhance his
development in terms of coming back and
rehabilitating himself physically and
from a confidence standpoint.
"We're going to play him in the game
and we haven't decided exactly how we'll
do it. Guys don't lose their jobs around
here just because they get injured."
The Duke game comes ahead of con-
secutive games against ranked opponents
- No. .12 Arkansas, No. 10 Florida and
No. 13 South Carolina.
Left tackle James Carpenter (ankle) and
linebackers Courtney Upshaw (ankle) and I
Chris Jordan (shoulder) have been prac-
ticing after sustaining injuries. Saban said (
he expected them to go through the entire o
n this file photo, Alabama running back Mark Ingram
carriess the ball against Florida in the SEC champi-
)nship game at the Georgia Dome in Atlanta. - Dave
, Continued From Page 1B
yard line. "them down to the wire.
Four plays later, Jared Padgett "We hada shot to win it, but
scored on a 4t.-and-goal from we couldn't capitalize on it. We
the 1-yard line on a quarterback made mistakes throughout .the
keeper to tie the game. game that ended up costing us."
.The 2-point play failed, and the Graceville is off next week
Tigers had to settle for overtime, before returning home on Sept.
The overtime format saw each 28 against Freeport.
team take over at the other team's . When the Tigers do return to
10-yard line with four plays to action, Register said they need to
score. Bonifay got it first, and bring a more consistent effort and
scored in three play, converting concentration than .they did on
the 2-point play to make it 14-6. Tuesday.
Graceville scored on the third "We've got to get better at.giv-
play of its possession as well, ing 100 percent every play. There
getting a 10-yard pass from weren't too many plays with 11
Padgett, to Jarrett Brogdon. guys giving 100 percent (on
Padgett then completed a pass Tuesday)," the coach said.
to Denny Elligson for the 2-point "We've got to get tougher so we
conversion to tie the game. , don't take off any plays."
The Tigers got first possession' However, Register said he is
in .the second overtime, with an very proud of the way his team,
interception on a screen pass end- which went 0-5 last season, has
ing the drive. Bonifay took over started this year.
and needed just two plays to find "Overall, I can't complain. We
the endzone to win the game. faced a really good middle school
"I think anybody in our confer- team in Bonifay, and took them
ence would tell you that Bonifay down to the wire," he said.
is probably the team to beat," "These guys went 0-5 last year,
Graceville coach Thomas but I think they've got some con-
Register said after the game. fidence about them now. They
"They're big, physical, and very understand how bad it feels to go
well coached. To be honest, I was out and give it all. and lose. I
just hoping we could hang with know they don't want that feeling
them, but we were able to take every week."
Continued From Page 1B
intangibles his team possessed.
"I learned that they've got
heart," the coach said. "They
weren't going to give up, and that
goes a long way. Even if we get
beat at some point, I've got a
feeling we won't give up no mat-
ter what the.score is. For that, I'm
proud of them."
The Pirates got big games in
the opener from Woods, who led
the team vith 75 rushing yards,
and Darius Williams, who added
a 60-yard rushing TD in the first
However, Graham said he
wants to make sure all of his skill
players are integrated into the
"(Woods and Williams) both
have had a good week of prac-
tice, and they'll still be an impor-
tant part of our offense this week,
but I want to get some more peo-
ple involved to get more bal-
ance," the coach said. "It's not
meant for just one or two guys to
run an offense. We've got confi-
dence we'll get it done with other
guys as well."
The biggest issue Graham said
he saw with his team against
Graceville was the Pirates' play
in the trenches.
"Our offensive and defensive
lines need to get better," he said.
"We got offsides a few times, but
both lines need to work. We've
been working them hard to get
them ready for (tonight). They're
maturing on the line, but we're
real young there. Every game
they get under their belt, they get
a little bit better."
'Bautista hits 47th home run
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. gave the Blue, Jays a 1-0 lead.
It was his. seventh of the season off the
BALTIMORE - Jose Bautista hit his major Orioles, the most against any team. It waï¿½ his
league-leading 47th home run Wednesday night, second off Bergesen. . '
tying the Toronto Blue Jays club record set in Bautista began the year with 59 career homers.
1987 by George Bell. Toronto has hit at least one home run in 17
Bautista sent an 0-1 pitch from Baltimore's consecutive.games,"the longest run in the AL.this
Brad Bergesen over the center-field wall in the year and one short of the streak of 18 straight by
first inning. The drive landed in the bullpen and Cincinnati from May 11-29.
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6B - Thursday, September 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
Wife in hotel killing
seeks free lawyer
Gulf well to be
sealed by Sunday
BY HARRY R. WEBER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
KENNER, La. - The U.S. government's point
man on the Gulf of Mexico oil spill said Wednesday
that BP's blown-out well is expected to be perma-
nently sealed and declared dead by Sunday, nearly
five months after a rig explosion set off the disaster.
National Incident Commander Thad Allen told
reporters gathered at a seafood distributor in Kenner,
La., that a relief well is expected to intersect with the
blown-out well within 24 hours. He said mud and
cement will then be pumped in, which is expected to
seal the blown-out well within four days.
"We are within a 96-hour window of killing the
well;" Allen said.
The April 20 explosion killed 11 workers and led to
206 million gallons of oil spewing from the undersea
No fresh oil has spewed into the Gulf since a tem-
porary cap was successfully fitted to the top of the
well in mid-July. Mud and cement were later pushed
down through the top of the well, allowing for the cap
to be removed. The relief well is being drilled so the
well that blew out can also be sealed from the bottom,
ensuring that it never causes a problem again.
Appearing with Allen, National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administration chief Jane Lubchenco
said monitoring continues of oil that remains in the
Gulf. Lubchenco stood by earlier government esti-
mates that 50 percent of the oil that spilled is gone
from the water system.
Scientists said earlier this week that they had found
thick patches of oil coating the sea floor, raising ques-
tions abdut government conclusions that much of the
oil from the spill was gone. Testing is underway this
week for chemical fingerprints that would conclusive-
ly link that oil to the BP spill.
Still, Allen and Lubchenco sought to reassure hesi-
tant diners from outside the region that Gulf seafood
is safe to eat during their appearance outside the
Louisiana Fish House. Allen noted that he has eaten
Gulf seafood every day for the last several days.
"In short, folks want to know if it is safe to eat,
swim and fish, and that is the kind of information we
are committed to identifying answers to those ques-
tions." Lubchenco said .. .
Gulf shrimpers are currently only producing 20 per-
cent of their normal,production for this time of year
- because demand is down sharply and because sup-
ply is not where it should be in part due to the fact that
.some shrimpers are wary of taking on the expense of
fishing if they can't sell their catch, according to
Ewell Smith, .executive director of the Louisiana
Seafood Promotion & Marketing Board.
Allen also said he plans to step down as incident
commander on Oct. 1 - the same day BP PLC
-installs American Bob Dudley as its new chief execu-
tive to replace Tony Hayward. Allen will be replaced
by Coast Guard Rear Adrn. Paul Zukunft.
BY JIM FITZGERALD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WHITE PLAINS, N.Y. - A Florida
woman accused of having her husband
killed to get at his millions said
Wednesday that she can't afford her
Manhattan lawyer and wants the gov-
ernment to pay his fees.
The lawyer said he's willing to work
for publicly paid fees, which would be
well below his normal rates, "because I
care about my client and I want to see
that justice is done."
"I'm looking forward to trying this
case," said attorney Howard Tanner. "I
think there are a lot of circumstances
the government, ... will have a hard
Tanner spoke after his client, Narcy
Novack, 53, of Fort Lauderdale, told a
federal judge she cannot afford to pay
a lawyer because her assets have been
seized by the government.
She and three others, including her
brother Cristobal Veliz, are charged in
the July 2009 killing of Ben Novack
Jr., whose father built the
Fontainebleau Hotel in Miami Beach.
Novack was beaten to death at the
Hilton in Rye Brook, N.Y., where his
company had organized an Amway
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tom of this." He said the government
"will have a hard time explaining" sev-
eral issues, including why the case is in
federal court rather than state court.
He noted that Novack is not charged
with murder but with interstate domes-
tic violence and stalking. Federal pros-
ecutors often take on murder cases by
asserting interstate elements that give
them jurisdiction. Conviction could
mean life in prison.
Normally in federal cases, if a defen-
dant proves an inability to pay, a
lawyer is appointed from the federal
defender's office or from a panel of
attorneys willing to do such work.
Tanner is not on the panel, but Novack
told the judge she would like to keep
him. Tanner said he was willing and
Judge Kenneth Karas seemed
amenable. No immediate\decision was
The judge said the complexity of the
case and the amount of time Tanner has
already put in would make it difficult
for a new lawyer to take over.
Two co-defendants, Denis Ramirez
of Brooklyn and Joel Gonzalez of
Miami, already have court-appointed
lawyers. Veliz applied for one on
Wednesday and his private lawyer,
Valerie Wong, said she wold not be
continuing with th case.
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Prosecutors say Narcy Novack let
two killers into the hotel room,
watched as they beat her husband with
dumbbells and ordered them to cut his
eyes out. They have also accused her of
plotting the fatal beating of her elderly
mother-in-law in Florida, but she has
not been charged in that death.
Tanner has said his client was not
involved, in either killing. He said
Wednesday he would "get to the bot-
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