Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text



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County fair cancelled, sort of

There will be no Jackson County Fair
this year, because the American Legion
Post 100 could not secure carnival rides.
There will, however, still be a Youth
Expo, with beef, swine and poultry shows,
as well as a farm judging contest. There
will also be non-livestock entries for arts,
crafts and baked goods for 4-H and FFA
members, according to officials at the
Jackson County extension office. ,
The livestock show will take place Oct.
The Jackson County school board is
sponsoring the ag event. When the fair
committee decided to not have the fair, the
school board was approached about find-
ing a way to continue the annual Youth
Expo, deputy superintendent Larry Moore
The expo is for students, and the school
board wanted to help facilitate the event so
students would be able to participate, he
said. The Jackson County Sheriff's Office
will provide security for the event.

The main problem with the staging fair
this year was securing the'carnival rides. It
is expensive to transport rides, and rising
fuel costs have made it even more difficult
for carnival companies to make a profit,
according to fair committee member John
The fair didn't generate enough atten-
dance last year to make it profitable for the
carnival company to make the trip again
this year, Padgett said.
It might have been possible to get the
rides at another time, but the county fair
always falls in October, in conjunction
with the livestock show. The committee
could not secure enough rides for the event
in the month of October, Padgett said.
The fair committee plans to have the
carnival next year, and is getting an early
start to secure rides, Padgett said.
The fair committee consists of nine
American Legion members, who are elect-
ed for two year terms.
The American Legion sponsors the
county fair annually. Profits go to help the
organization, which in turn helps the com-
munity in a variety of ways.

Sara Newsom with the Malone FFA tries to deal with her uncooperative pig, Susie,
while getting ready for the 2009 swine shows at the Jackson County Fair. While the
agricultural activities will still be taking place, the midway will be absent from the
fair. - Floridan File Photo

Sneads fire rescue has no home city to

Using an holdtax,


due to mold

and leaks
The Jackson County
Commission may start looking
for a place to build a new fire res-
cue station in the Sneads area.
That's because the fire rescue
headquarters the county has been
renting from the City of Sneads
leaks, has mold problems and
was reportedly making fire res-
cue team members sick.
About two months ago, the
county's rescue team moved into
Hatton House across the road,
temporarily working from a two-
bedroom apartment there.
The rescue team is assigned to
an ambulance, not a fire truck.
The crew parks the emergency
vehicle in the open Hatton House
parking lot.
County Administrator Ted

The Jackson County Fire Rescue office in Sneads has been closed, and its personnel and ambulance
moved across the street to temporary quarters in the Hatton House. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

Lakey said he's grateful Hatton
House was willing to let the
county use the apartment at no
charge so far. But he knows the
county can't expect to house

emergency responders there rent-
free forever.
The county rescue team can't
stay in the Sneads volunteer fire
house, since it's small and -has

nothing but a phone, desk and a
bay for the fire truck. Volunteers
don't sleep over like paid fire res-
See FIRE, Page 7A >

Holmes County man shot, killed by sister

A Holmes County man was
shot to death by his sister
Wednesday night about 20
miles west of Graceville. The
case is being investigated as a
possible case of self-defense,
according to lead investigator
Lt. Michael Raley of the
Holmes County Sheriff's


Raley said the woman's name is not yet
being release, but confirmed she acknowl-
edged shooting Travis Hendrix, 44.

Hendrix was found outside the residence at
roughly 9 p.m. with gunshot wounds to the
chest, and died at Bay Medical Center in
Panama City after being transported there by
The weapon used was a .25 caliber hand-
gun, Raley said. He did not immediately
know who it belonged to, and said the inves-
tigation is continuing into the circumstances.
The shooting occurred at 1346 Highway
179 outside the dwelling shared by the vic-
tim, the shooter and their mother.
The sister had moved in a few months ago;
Hendrix had objected to his sister living
there, Raley said. Hendrix had made threats

and had been "aggressive and hostile" toward
family members leading up to the shooting,
according to Raley.
The Florida Department. of 'Corrections
website indicates Hendrix had served time in
prison for possession of methamphetamine,
aggravated battery with a deadly weapon, and
introducing cofitraband into a-county facility.
The Florida Department of Law
Enforcement's mobile Crime Scene Unit
responded to the scene to assist and collect
evidence. Raley said more information will
be released as the investigation progresses.
The incident took place about 20 miles
west of Graceville.



Lower property
values means less
money for city
The Mariann:i City.
Commission passed a tenta-
tive millage rate and budget
for the ;upcoming fiscal year
at the first of two public hear-
No one from the public was
present at the short public
hearing Wednesday after-
The commission approved
the proposed millage of
2.9520 mills. This means
property\ owners would pay
$2.95 per $1,000 of taxable
value, 'or $295.20 per
$100,000 of value.
This is the saniy mill rate as
last year. But because of a
decrease in property values,
the city will generate approx-
imately $20,000 less in taxes
this. year, said City Manager
Jim Dean.
The roll back rate, or
amount it would take to gen-
erate the same amount of
taxes as the previous year, is
3.0470. The proposed mill-
age rate is about 3.12 percent
less than the roll back rate.
The city commission also
approved a tentative budget
of $27.7 million. Last year's
total budget was $30.6 mil-
See TAX, Page 7A >

City goes after grants for two parks

Residents who have some ideas
about what would improve
Cypress Park and the Blue
Springs Recreational Area are
being encouraged to speak up.
Jackson Counity officials want to
hear them.
The Jackson County
Commission on Tuesday author-
ized Jackson County Parks and
Recreation to request state grants
of .$200,000 each for the two
parks. The public meetings are
required as part of the grant
application process.
Proposals have already been
put together for both, and those
See PARKS, Page 7A >0


Jackson County is looking for grant money to make improvements
to the recreational facilities at Cypress Park. - Mark Skinner /

This Newspaper i
Is Printed On

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Wet nap

This cow decided the best way to cool off and get some rest
was to stand chin deep in a pond near Campbellton. -
Mark Skinner / Floridan

2A - Friday, September 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook

Mostly sunny and warm.
Today - Justin Kiefer /

High - 930

Low - 700


O High - 94�
Low - 69�

Mostly sunny and hot.

O High - 96�
Low - 690

Mostly sunny and hot.


High - 950
Low - 690

Mostly sunny and hot.

High - 94�
Low - 690

Partly cloudy and hot.

Sunrise: 6:26 AM
Sunset: 6:44 PM
Moonrise: 3:29 PM
Moonset: 2:13 AM

Publisher - Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski

Contact Us
Telephone: (850).526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Mailing Address:.
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does pot arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must b4 paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any (kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all

Getting It

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

September 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.
Call 718-0326.
* 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 register.
Proceeds benefit Newspaper in Education. Call
* 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 welcome. 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, south of CR167) hosts
turkey shoot fundraisers, 1 p.m. Saturday until
Dec. 18. Cost: $2 a shot. Call 722-1291.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, the AA room.

The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Sept.
15, the latest available
report: One drunk driver,
two hit and run vehicles, two
suspicious vehicles, one
funeral escort, one highway
obstruction, one mental ill-
ness case, four verbal distur-
bances, two panic alarms, 13
traffic stops, two larcenies,
one trespassing complaint,
one juvenile complaint, one
fraud, one assist of another
agency, six public service
calls, and one forgery or
worthless check.

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the fol-

lowing incidents for Sept.
15, the latest available report
(Some of these calls may
related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police
Departments): Two acci-
dents without injury, four
':-~ _ vehicles, four
.,. ,_ suspicious
^g^ . - incidents,
RIME one suspi-
- cious person,
one information report, one
funeral escort, three verbal
disturbances, two brush
fires, one prowler, three
woodland fires, one drug
offense, 16 medical calls,
one burglar alarm, one rob-
bery alarm, one fire alarm,
one shooting in the area call,
25 traffic stops, three papers
served, two trespassing com-

September 19 - Sunday
* The anrtual 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 pro-
vided). Guests are asked .to bring historical
information and photographs to share. Call 593-

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.
Call 718-0326.
* 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 speakers 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; information on
"Sustainable Environment - What are They
Planning Now?;" and "State of Florida Goes in
the Sewer" (petition). Public invited..
* The Malone Joy Club meets for a covered
dish supper at 6 p.m.
* The Jackson County Parks and Recreation
Department will conduct a public meeting to

plaints, one found or aban-
doned property, one follow
up investigation, one noise
disturbance, one cow com-
plaint, one fraud report, two
assists of a motorist or
pedestrian, one assist of
another agency, three public
service calls, three trans-
ports, one patrol request and
one VIN verification.

The following persons
were booked into the county
,jail during the latest report-
ing period:
- Dwight Neal, 19, 5420
Pearl St., Graceville, posses-
sion of cocaine with intent to
- Jotanni Gonzalez, 20,
5358 Nebb St., Apt. 2,

discuss the Florida Recreation Development
Assistance Program grants to be used for pro-
posed, improvements to the Blue Springs
Recreation Area. The meeting will be 7 p.m. at
Citizens Lodge, 4574 Lodge Drive, Marianna.
Comments encouraged. Call 718-0437,
Monday-Friday between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.
* 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
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, has a $3 Bag Sale on all clothing,
Sept. 21, 23, 28 and 30. Shop hours: Tuesdays,
Thursday, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Call 526-3340.
* The Chipola Regional Arts Association's
monthly meeting begins at 11:30 a.m. in Jim's
Buffet, 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
* 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, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* The Jackson County School Board convenes
its regular board meeting, 4 p.m. Call 482-1200.
* There will be a public dedication ceremony
for Jamie Lynn Messer Memorial Skate Park,
4:30 p.m. at the park site, Legion Road, Sneads.
* The Jackson County Parks and Recreation
Department will conduct a public meeting to
discuss the Florida Recreation Development
Assistance Program grants to be used for pro-
posed improvements to Cypress Park. The
meeting will be 7 p.m. at Cypress Park, 6248.
U.S. Highway 90 in Cypress. Comments are
encouraged. Call 718-0437, Monday-Friday
between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.

Graceville, knowingly driv-
ing while license suspended
or revoked.
- Amos Cutchins, 3.3,
3112 Manatee Road,
Cottondale, aggravated
assault with a firearm
(domestic violence), crimi-
nal mischief under $1,000.
- Stephanie Chesson, 24,
1470 Chuck Drive,
Marianna, possession of
meth, possession of drug
paraphernalia, violation of
state probation.
- Warren Hayes, 50, 48
Milk Drive, Tarpon Springs,
hold for court, hold for-
Pinellas County.
- Harold Barnes, 60, 2180
Sapp Road, Cottondale, DUI.
- Dallas Stringer, 28,
8260 South St., Slocomb,
uttering a forged instrument.
- Melissa Mason, 36,

3863 Indian Trace, Destin,
hold for Walton- County,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
- Lorinthid Hayes, 28,
4472 Jackson St., Marianna,
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
- Phillip Thomley, 59, 539
U.S. Highway 273,
Campbellton, battery-
domestic violence.
- Ruth Watermon, 37,
15822 Polly Bogs Road,
Altha, hold for Liberty


To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-5000.
To report a wildlife viola-
tion, call 1-888-404-FWCC

Panama City Low - 4:23 PM High - 5:16 AM
Apalachicola Low - 5:45 AM High - 2:39 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 4:28 PM High - 5:49 AM
Destin Low - 5:39 PM High - 6:22 AM
Pensacola Low - 6:13 PM High - 6:55 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.05 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 0.96 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.90 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.04 ft. 12.0 ft.

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

0 1 2 3;.

Sept. Sept.
23 30

Aug. Aug.
7 14

Community Calendar


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 17, 2010 - 3A

Small business seminars set at Chipola


Chipola College will offer two
small business seminars in
October, with more to come in
the near future.
"Choosing Your First
Business" is set for Friday, Oct.
8, from 9 a.m. to noon.
The seminar will help answer

the questions when to quit your
day job to focus entirely on your
passion, and when can a dream
become a profitable moonlight-
ing business.
The seminar ?s designed to
help individuals begin the
process of converting a part-time
business into a full-time busi-

"Steps to Starting a Small
Business" will meet Friday, Oct.
8, from 1 to 4 p.m.
Topics include discussion on
organizational requirements and
licensing for a small business in
Florida, personal financial
assessments, credit checks, defin-
ing your customers, location con-
siderations, and employee

requirements. Valerie Simmons,
a certified business analyst with
the Small Business Development
Center, will lead the seminar.
The Small Business
Development Center is based in
Lynn Haven and utilizes experi-
enced business owners to present
hands-on instruction from the
business world.

The workshops will meet in
Room M-108 of the Chipola
Business and Technology build-
ing. Cost of each seminar is $20.
Register at http://clients.flori-
For information, contact Dr.
Jim Froh at 718-2413 or e-mail

Landmark Park gets ready for 28th Chipola welcomes

annual Antique and Collector Car Show new director of


On Saturday, Oct. 2, from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m., the 28th annual Antique and
Collector Car Show, hosted by the
Wiregrass Antique and Collector Car
Club, will be held at Landmark Park.
With more than 150 cars on display,
this show is one of the largest in the
Micro cars will be featured at this
year's show. Model A's, Mustangs,
Chevys, mini-trucks, foreign cars,
Corvettes, Camaros, Firebirds, street
rods, antique motorcycles, scooters
and more will be on display.
Awards will be given for first, sec-
ond and third places in each class, for
the club with the most participation,
for the longest distance driven and the
oldest vehicle registered. Registration
is 8 to 11:30 a.m. on the day of the
event. For rules and entry forms, visit
Landmark Park's annual drawing for
$500 will be held at the car show.

The 28th Annual Wiregrass Antique and Collector Car Club
Saturday, Oct. 2, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Landmark Park. -

Tickets are $2 each and can be pur-
chased in advance at the park or on the
day of the event. All proceeds from the
drawing go towards the fire recovery
efforts of Landmark Park.
Admission to the car show is $5 for

Car Show is

adults, $3 for children and free for
park members and children 3 and
under. Landmark Park is located on
U.S. Highway 431 North in Dothan,
Ala. For more information, contact the
park at 334-794-3452.

Former DEP secretary to address Chipola honors group


Michael W. Sole, former
secretary of the Florida
Department of
Environmental Protection,
will address the Chipola-
College Honors seminar
Wednesday, Sept. 22, at 1
p.m. in Jackson Hall of the
college Literature/Language
Sole served as secretary
from Dec. 21, 2006, until his
recent retirement. As secre-
tary, he oversaw Florida's
environmental regulatory and
law enforcement programs;
the acquisition, conservation
and management of public
lands, including Florida's
state parks; and the develop-
ment and regulation of
Florida's water resources
through the state's five water
management districts.
During his tenure as secre-
tary, he led Florida's initiative
on Climate Change, serving
as chairman of the 21-mem-
ber Florida Governor's
Action Team on Energy and
Climate Change. He also
helped lead the 'state's

Everglades restora-
tion efforts through
the negotiation of an
unprecedented land
acquisition of U.S.
Sugar acreage for
restoration purposes.
More recently, he
led the state's efforts
in . coordinating,
preparing, and pro-
tecting Florida from


the largest man-made envi-
ronmental disaster caused by
the Deepwater Horizon inci- o
Sole served the DEP since
1991, previously serving as
deputy secretary for
Regulatory Programs and
Energy, where he spearhead-
ed the 2006 Florida Energy
Act - the four-year, $100 mil-
lion plan to diversify the
state's fuel supply and pro-
mote energy conservation
and efficiency.
Prior to his appointment as
deputy secretary, Sole served
as the department's chief of
staff and also as.the director
of the Division of Waste
Management. As director, he
was responsible for imple-

Livestock markets at a glance


For the week ended Sept.
16, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
11,584, compared to 6,064
last week, and 11,469 a year
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service, com-
pared to last week, slaughter
cows and bulls were steady
to 1.00 lower, feeder steers
and heifers were steady to
2.00 lower.
Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 127.50-
300-400 lbs. 115.00-
400-500 lbs. 99.00-125.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2

Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement to host
blacksmithing class


The Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement in Blountstown
will offer a unique hands-on
experience Saturday when
it hosts a blacksmithing
The class will focus on
the art of shaping and forg-
ing heated iron and steel
with hand tools such as
hammers, tongs and chisels
on an anvil.
Limited slots are avail-
able; call or e-mail to
reserve a place. A $20
deposit is required for each
reservation, which goes
toward the cost of the class.
The cost of this class is a
$40 donation fee.
This will be an all-day
event, so pack a lunch. For
more information, call 850-
674-2777, or e-mail
The Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement is a living muse-
um documenting rural life
in Northwest Florida since
the early 1800s. It is located
in Sam Atkins Park.

200-300 lbs. 110.00-
300-400 lbs. 97.00-124.00
400-500 lbs. 88.00-112.00
Slaughter Cows:'
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
cent 44.00-50.00
Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2
1000-2100 lbs. 61.00-

meeting state and
federal laws relating
to solid and haz-
I ardous waste man-
agement, storage
tank regulation and
the cleanup of con-
taminated sites. A
longtime advocate
el W. for Florida's envi-
le ronment, Sole began
his career in envi-
ronmental protection as a
biological scientist for the
Florida Department of
*Natural Resources. During
his 19 years as an environ-
mental manager, he has
undertaken responsibilities

ranging from marine turtle
protection and invasive plant
management to beach preser-
vation, wetland protection
and petroleum cleanup.
Sole was a captain in the
Marine Corps and served
during the Gulf War. He
received his B.Sc. degree in
marine biology from the
Florida Institute of.
Technology. He and his wife
Jeannie and daughter
Samantha are all native
'Floridians and enjoy scuba
diving and visiting any one
of Florida's more than 150
state parks during family out-
ings and vacations.

Business department


Chipola College
recently named Dr.
Jim Froh as director
of the Business and
Froh earned a
Ph.D. in leadership

Dr. Jim.

from Capella University, a
master's in management
from the Milwaukee School
of Engineering and a B.S.
from the University of
Wisconsin, Oshkosh.
He has run several pri-
vate businesses over the
years and also has done
consulting work in the
Czech Republic and
Russia, where he had the
opportunity to meet
Mikhail Gorbachev.
"I am thrilled to be part
of such an exciting
Business program and serv-
ing our students at Chipola
College," Froh said about

coming to Chipola.
The ' college
recently celebrated
its first class of
graduates in the
Bachelor of
Applied Science
(BAS) in Business.
Froh says his
focus is to continue

to expand the bach-
elor's program and to reach
out to the community.
"We need to meet the
needs of our students and
also to make sure the stu-
dents can and will live up
to the needs of the employ-
ers. In today's world econ-
omy' we must prepare each
and every student to
embrace change as an
opportunity and strive to be
life-long learners," Froh
For information about
Chipola's Business and
Technology Division, call
Froh at 718-2413 or e-mail


(Paid on the Spot!) -

S.. 4432 Lafayette Street
SSMnMn 526-5488



The Town of Sneads

has tentatively adopted a

budget for fiscal year

2010-2011. A public hearing


on the budget AND TAXES

will be held on Wednesday,
September 22, 2010 at 5:01 P.M.

at the Sneads Town Hall,

Town Council Room,

2028 Third Avenue,

Sneads, Florida.

Mon. (E) 09/13 0-6-8
lMon.(NI) 7-7-0
Tues I(E) 9 14 3-7-4
Tues NliM 6-0-5
Wed. iE1 09 15 1-2-4
VWed. (MIl 4-4-9
Thurs. EI 09 16 3-9-8
Thurs. (IM) 6-9-0
Fri. IE. 09 10 9-0-4
Fri (NI) 5-7-0
Sat. I EI 09 11 3-4-'7
Sat (NI . 8-7-8
Sun (E) 09 12 6-8-5
Sun. (Nll 9--9-

0- 1-0-9








ES= Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing

SarurdaN 09/11 07-17-20-36-89 PB33 x4
Wednesday , 9 I5 07-20-21-34-43 PB34 x5.

Saturday 09/11 07-08-1(-'0-44-47 xtra 5
Wednesday\ 09/15 02-10-16-27-48-49 xtra 3
For bttery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777.




Ad Valorem Taxes
Franchise Fees
Utility Service Taxes
Licenses and Permits


Intergovernmental Revenue
Charges for Services/Long Term Borrowing
Fines & Forfeitures
Miscellaneous Revenues




General Governmental Services-
Public Safety
Physical Environment
Human Services
Culture and Recreation
Debt Services

Total Expenditures/Expenses

Total Appropriated Expenditures

$ 5,000

$ 17,000

















$ 104,000

$ 17,000


$1,184,000 $640,711 $2,750,261










$1,184,000 $640,711

$ 150,650






4A " Friday, September 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan



For expand

Alford First Assembly of God Church 4895 Hast
1782 Tennessee St - P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-5103 Little Zion 3181 Litt
Bascom Assembly of God Sneads
5516 Hummingbird Rd, Love
Bascom, FL 32423 * 272-7775 6 Bascon
Cypress Grove Assembly of God Marvin Char
3250 Cypress Grove Rd, 204
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4451 Marian www.f
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd Midway
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 272-0254 1600 Churcl
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL Mt. Tabor * 526-2422 3695
El Bethel Assembly of God Mariann
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 593-6044 M
First Assembly of God 6045 Hwy 2,
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-335 New Easter
First Assembly of God Church 977 Hope Ave, (
4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna FL 32446
482-2800 * New Galilee
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale 2155 Highw
2636 Milton St Marianr
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4626 New Hoskie
New Hoskie
Faith Haven Assembly of God 4252.
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-8205 Gre
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd New
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5077 Sweet Pond I
New Hi
Alford Baptist Church Greenwo
1764 Carolina St - P.O. Box.6, New Moun
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-2192 2870 Ba
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church Mariann
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-4866 New S
Bethlehem Baptist Church 34
2300 Bethlehem Rd, Kynesville, FL *.526-3367 Mariann
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church Pleasai
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL * 592-4108 668
Circle Hill Baptist Church Grand Rid
7170 Circle Hill Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 * 592-2327 Pilgrim
Damacus Freewill Baptist Cottonda
3700 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5878 Pine R
Dellwood Baptist Church 3064 Pine Ridge
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 592-6954 Pleasant
Faith Baptist Church Mariann
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna, FL * 482-2869 Mariann
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist Provid
987 8th Ave - P.O. Box 565 6940 P
Graceville FL 32440 * 263-3323 Grand Ric pbch
First Baptist Church Rocky 1
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4586 M 545n
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna, FL 32446 * 526-4200 Salen 255
First Baptist Church Cottonda
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 * (850) 593-6999 Shady
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist Grand Rid
3276 Main St - P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431'* 352-2636 St. Luke M
Eastside Baptist Church 28'
4785 Highway 90 Mariann,
Marianna, FL * 526-2004 St. Pete
7889 McKeo
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 579-4223 Trini
Everlena Missionary Baptist 3023 Penn. Av
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 * 263-3900 Union Hi
First Baptist Church of Bascom Marianna
4951 Basswood Rd - P.O. Box 249 Wite
Bascom, FL 32423 * 569-2699 White o
P.O. Bo
First Baptist Church Alford,
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6991 Victo
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St - P.O. Box 98 Sneads,
Malone, FI 32445 * 569-2426 www.v
First Freewill Baptist Church C
Tenth St (Hwy. 71 N) - P.O. Box 385 St. An
Malone FL 32445 * 334-671-0295 3009 5t
First Freewill Baptist Church wwsMarianna
7970 Davis St www.stanne
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-5400 wwws
Friendship Baptist Church of Malone HURC
5507 Friendship Church Rd Caverns
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-2379 4448 River Rd
Grand Ridge Baptist Church CHUR
2093 Porter Ave - P.O. Box 380 Grand I
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4846 22 Grand Ridge, FL
Greater Buckhorn Baptist
4691 Hwy 162, Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-5761 Mariao

Greenwood Baptist Chi
4156 Bryan St - P.O. Box
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 59


x 249

(All services interp


ar Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

ided church information, go to and click on Faith & Values

' Pond Baptist Church
ty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL

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

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

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

ount Olive Baptist
Bascom FL 32423 * 569-5080

Missionary Baptist Church
Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-4184

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

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

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

ope Missionary Baptist
96 Wintergreen Rd
od, FL 32443 * '592-8802

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

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

nt Hill Baptist Church
7 Brushy Pond Rd
dge, FL 32442 * 592-5696

m Rest Baptist Church
924 Woodrest Rd
le, FL 32431 * 832-0317

Ridge Baptist Church
e Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420

t Ridge Baptist Church
Pleasant Ridge Rd
a, FL 32446 .*263-8007
lence Baptist Church
providence Church Rd
Ige, FL 32442 * 592-5481

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

m Free Will Baptist
55 Kynesville Rd
le, FL 32431 * 579-4194

Grove Baptist Church
14 Birchwood Rd.
Ige FL 32442 * 592-6952

issionary Baptist Church
71 Orange Street
a, FL 32448 * 482-2591

er Missionary Baptist
wn Mill Rd - P.O. Box 326

ity Baptist Church
'e, Marianna, FL * 482-3705

11 - 3115 Union Hill Rd
a, FL 32446 * 526-5711

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

ry Baptist Church
2271 River Rd
FL 32460 * 593-6699
ne Catholic Church
h St - P.O. Box 1547
a, FL 32446 * 482-3734
Rd. Church of Christ
, Marianna, FL * 482-2605
idge Church of God
232 Porter Ave
32442 * 592-5301 or 592-2814

nna Church of God
reted for the hearing impaired.)
91 Jefferson St
, FL 32446 * 482-4264

The New Zion Temple Church of God In Christ
1022 Washington Ave * Graceville, FL 32440
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna, FL * 482-2431

Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr - P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32447 * 526-4476 or 526-4475

Country Gospel Community Church
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FL 32420 * (850) 579-4172

Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street
Mariannia, FL * 526-2617

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

Ascension Lutheran Church
3975 W. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL * 482-4691
Bascom United Methodist Church
4942 Basswood Rd - P.O. Box 67
Bascom, FL 32423 * 594-5755

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

McChapel AME Ch urch
4963 Old U.S. Rd
Marianna, FL * 569-2184

Shady Grove United Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd .
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-9277
Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St - P.O. Box 642
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6481
Friendship Christian Methodist
Episcopal (CME) Church
5411 Avery Rd - P.O.Box 302
Campbellton, FL 32426 * 263-1111

1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4426

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

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

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

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

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

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

Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL * 482-8720

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
526-2430 * or

Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
593-6679 *

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

Emmanuel SDA Church
4531 Basswood Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-3200

Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446 * 982-1852

Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 526-2730

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

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

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

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

Marianna Church of the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-5787
St Andrews (FC) Church Ministries
978 Hwy 71 S
Marianna, FL 32448 * 569-5600

A C ,S0N COuNT "


Hwy. 90, Marianna

LP & Natural Gas Appliance
4055 Old C'daleRd. Hwy20W Hwy 90
526-2651 674-4040 593-6070
Marianna Blountslown Sneads

Funeral Home, Maddox Chapel
Serving Jackson County Families
Since 1931

O l[r| o irn-+lilr ,i I
*423 C ii tulion I,, e, NM riiiiini


Graceville * Sneads * Bonifay
West Florida Electric
A Touchisone Enrgy' Cooperative

mERLE noRmAn*
C o S M E T I C S
Day Spa

MARIANNA, FL 482-2294

"The Place Where Senice Begins andNever Ends" WESTERN AUTO
2876 Orange Street Marianna, FL 4159 Lafayette Street N. HwY. 71, MARIANNA
(850) 482-2233 Marianna, Florida
Swee 1939 526-3210 526-2185

Walmart : a 1001 USES
Save money. Live better. A'MOBILE HOME & RV PARTS
SUPER CENTER 4243W.Lafayette St. Srg Ith riState Area Since 1978
MICKEY GIMORE* STOEMANAGER Marianna, FL. 1 850) 526 37
STORE N375 2800 HWY 71 s. 2-39'1 0U D/U u"'
(B50).526-5744 MARIANNA. FL - 1 '


�L- 11



September 17 - Friday
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street,
hostsYouth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6
p.m. Call 482-4264.
* Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church will be in
revival with Brother David Tolbert of Milton, Sept.
13-17, at 6:30 p.m. nightly. Call 593-6949 or 569-
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-
ings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a
safe environment" every Friday at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6
p.m. (free for first-time guests); meeting at 7 p.m.,
with praise and live worship music, testimonies
and fellowship. Child care available. Call 209-7856
or 573-1131.
* Prayer Temple Church of Prayer for All People
in Marianna will be in revival Sept. 15-17, at 7 p.m.
nightly. Call 526-4572 or 569-5565.
* God's D.A.R.E International Worship Center of
Marianna presents a "Night of Exhortation" with
Dr. Debra Wooden and The Ministry of Help, 7 p.m.
Guest speakers: Pastor Tommy Bell and Prophetess
Barbara Bell of Holy.Vessel Evangelistic Prophetic
Ministry, Panama City. Call 482-8977.

September 18 - Saturday
* Abundant Faith Full Gospel Church celebrated
the second anniversary of Pastor and First Lady
Brenda Jones on Sept. 18-19. Saturday: Gospel
Extravaganza at 6 p.m. with gospel artists in con-
cert; SE Alabama/Northwest Florida District"
COGBF; and sermonette by Elder Theodore Powell
of Crestview. Call 482-7706.
* Little Zion M.B.C. in Sneads celebrates
Homecoming at 6:30 p.m. with a musical program
and guest church, Thankful M.B.C., Chattanooga,

September 19 - Sunday
* Little Zion M.B.C. in Sneads celebrates
Homecoming with Sunday school at 9:30 a.m. and
morning worship at 11:15 a.m. Pastor Oscar L.
Lockhart Sr. and congregation of Thankful M.B.C.,
Chattanooga, Tenn., will render the service.
* New Mount Olive M.B.C. celebrates Harvest
Day beginning with Sunday school at 9:30 a.m.;
morning service at 11 a.m. with the Rev. Nicholas
Curry; and a 3. p.m. service with the Rev. James
Harvey. Call 526-2239 or 482-4700.
* Evergreen M.B.C. celebrates Harvest Day
beginning with Sunday school at 9:30 a.m.
Morning worship is at 11 a.m. with Pastor Thomas
Forward and the congregation of Ebenezer M.B.C.
rendering the service. Dinner follows.
* Pine Ridge Baptist Church in Alford celebrates
Homecoming at 10 a.m. with Pastor Ronnie Wright
bringing the message and music from the
Gospeltones of Marianna. A covered dish lunch
follows at noon.
* Abundant Faith Full Gospel Church celebrated
the second anniversary of Pastor and First Lady
Brerida Jones on Sept. 18-19. Sunday: Fellowship
service with Pastor Russell Hughes and congrega-
tion, Everlasting Word Full Gospel Baptist Church,
Defuniak Springs. Dinner served at 1 p.m.-Call 482-
* The St. John M.B.C. Choir will celebrate its
anniversary at 2:30 p.m. with guest speaker, The
Fruit of the Spirits. Call 482-7154.
* Bethel Baptist Church of Cypress presents a
Pastors Aide Program at 3 p.m. With Rev. L.V
Farmer and the New Hope M.B.C. congregation,
Two Egg. Call 592-4108.
* Pleasant Hill Baptist Church in Grand Ridge
hosts women's Bible study, 5-7 p.m.on the first and
third Sunday nights, through January. Call 592-

September 20 - Monday
* Fall Revival 2010 at Foundation Temple
Apostolic Faith Church in Cottondale is Sept. 20-
24. Prophet Billy White of Believers' outreach
Ministry in Marianna will minister nightly.
Services are 7 p.m. nightly with anointed praise,
worship and testimonies. To arrange free trans-
portation, call 482-2946 after 5:30 p.m.

September 22 - Wednesday
* Friendship M.B.C. in Marianna will be in
revival Sept. 22-24, at 6:30 p.m. nightly. The Rev.
Charles Flowers will bring the message.

September 24 - Friday
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street,'
hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6
p.m. Call 482-4264.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-
ings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a
safe environment" every Friday at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6
p.m. (free for first-time guests); meeting at 7 p.m.,
with praise and live worship music, testimonies
and fellowship. Child care available. Call 209-7856
or 573-1131.
* God's D.A.R.E International Worship Center of
Marianna presents "A Night of Power" with Dr.
Debra Wooden, 7 p.m. Guest speaker: Elder
Jennifer Pollock of Church of God Written in
Heaven, Gretna. Call 482-8977.

September 25 - Saturday
* God's D.A.R.E International Worship Center of
Marianna and Dr. Debra Wooden present
"Women's Tea," 6 p.m. Call 482-8977.

September 26 - Sunday
* Cypress Grove Grove Assembly of God in Grand
Ridge celebrates its 77th Homecoming service at
10 a.m. Guest speaker/singer will be award winner
"Big Mo," Dove Award nominee, Soloist of the Year,
Songwriter of the Year and Musician of the Year.
Lunch served after service. Call 592-4451.
* Bethel Baptist Church of Cypress hosts a Youth
Sunday service at 11 a.m. with Elder Deon Kiney,
New Jerusalem C.O.G.I.C., Sneads; and a Pastors

Aide Program at 3 p.m. with Rev. Clifton Riley and
St. Hebron A.M.E. congregation, Quincy.
* Dig out your overalls and bonnets for Old
Fashion Day at Bethlehem Baptist Church in
Kynesville, where there will be singing, lunch and
fun activities. The church will also be dedicating its
new fellowship hall. Call 579-9940.
* The St. Luke's Episcopal Church Fine Arts
Series presents the violin and piano duo, Alphonso
Lopez and Michelle Tabor, at 4 p.m. Meet the
artists at a reception that follows. The church is at
4362 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Call 482-2431.

Red heReigonCaenarevryFrda.
Subms iodeline No, usdy
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Hospice care

offers return

to art of dying


As our population
ages, much literature
has appeared concen- d. e
treating on living well
in our final years. But
publications aimed at
helping people die
with grace have virtu- Yout
ally disappeared. Youn
In the age of faith,
by contrast, there were many
guides to the art of dying. In the
Aug. 2, 2010, issue of The New
Yorker, Dr. Atul Gawande, who
teaches at Harvard Medical
School, noted that a Latin guide to
"the good death" was published in
the year 1415 and reprinted in
more than 100 editions across
Acknowledging that everyone is
destined to die, the guide cau-
tioned against the futility of mere
materialism, because one can't
carry material things into eternity.

However, the manual added, many
things can be cultivated in this life
that will be possessed fully in the
next, among them love, knowl-
edge, appreciation and even adven-
The book deemed wealth, honor,
power and lust to be vanitas vani-
tatum (vanity of vanities). The
faithful were urged instead to
approach death- by focusing their
lives on the love of God.
Such guides, Gawande notes,
"provided families with prayers
and questions for the dying in
order to put them in the right frame
of mind during their final hours."
A dying person's last words came
to hold a certain reverence.
Before medical technology
became sophisticated, death came
relatively swiftly. But today,
Gawande notes, "for most people
death comes only after long med-
ical struggle with an incurable
condition -- advanced' cancer, pro-
gressive organ failure (usually the
heart, kidney or liver) or the multi-
ple debilities of old age. In all such
cases, death is certain, but the tim-
ing is not. So everyone struggles
with this uncertainty -- with how,
and when, to accept that the battle
is lost." .
The cost of postponing the
inevitable is pain and helplessness

for the terminally ill, and incredi-
ble expense for medical care.
Gawande notes that "25 percent
of all Medicare spending is for the
5 percent who are in their final
year of life, and most of that
money goes for care in their last
couple of months which is of little
apparent benefit."
The article noted that surveys of
terminally ill patients reveal that
their own priorities are to avoid
suffering, be with loved ones, have
the touch of others, be clear-mind-
ed and not be a burden to others.
"Our system of technological med-
ical care has utterly failed to meet
these needs,'" Gawande laments.
For the terminally ill, the art of
dying is best practiced at home or
in a homelike hospice rather than
in a hospital room. Instead of
fighting for an impossible cure,
hospice care fosters peace with
one's mortality.
Hospice care deploys nurses,
doctors, and social workers to
assist people with a fatal illness to
be'free from pain and discomfort,
remain mentally alert and enjoy
family and friends. It means wel-
coming the inevitable instead of
fighting impossible odds.
David Yount answers readers at
P.O. Box 2758, Woodbridge, VA
22195 and dyount31

New Mount Olive M.B.C. to

celebrate Harvest Day 2010


New Mount Olive
Missionary Baptist
Church has released its
plans for the annual
"Harvest Day" celebra-
tion, which will take
place Sunday, Sept. 19.
The theme for the cele-
bration is "The Harvest is
truly Plenteous, but the
labourers are few," and
the Rev. Maurice Herring
will officiate the day's.
The annual celebration
begins with Sunday
school at 9:30 a.m.
Following Sunday school,
the morning service will

be at 11 a.m. with the Rev.
Nicholas Curry, a native
son of Marianna who is
now the pas-
tor of the
Church in
Shady Dale,
Ga. Curry is
a graduate of Curry
High School
and a 2003 graduate of
Gupton Jones School of
Mortuary Science.
He was ordained as a
minister, in April 2008
and called to Greenwood
Baptist Church in
November 2008.

In addition, Curry is a
talented musician ' and
singer. He is the co-
founder of
the quartet,
The Mighty
Sons of
Praise. The
g r o up
released their
Harvey first album,
" J e s u s
Lives," in the
spring of 2007.
The messenger for the
3 p.m. service will be the
Rev. James Harvey of
Dr. Harvey is the pastor
of the Holy Light
Missionary Baptist

Church of Havana, and
Rebecca Missionary
Baptist Church of
Thomasville, Ga. He is
the former president of
the Council of the
Progressive M&E Baptist
State -Convention and a
co-founder of the Boys &
Girls Club of Monticello,
where he is an active
community leader and
The public is invited to
share in the day of praise
and celebration.
For more information,
contact Mary McClendon
at 526-2239; or call
Haywood Thomas at 482-


The Baptist College of
Florida will host its annu-
al Seminary Day on Sept.
21 beginning at 8 a.m.
BCF Dean .of Students
Roger Richards is coordi-
nating the event, which
allows BCF students and
the community to collec-
tively compare seminary
programs without spend-
ing time and money trav-
eling to the individual
Students and interested
guests are invited to
attend and learn more
about specific graduate
degrees, compare areas of
study and cost, identify
entrance and graduation
requirements, and receive
answers to questions on
continuing education and
financial assistance.
Six nationally recog-
nized seminaries will

have displays and infor-
mation set up inside the
BCF Student Center, and
for the first time, BCF
will also be participating
by promoting the school's
new graduate degree in
Christian studies.
Representatives from the
following seminaries will
be on campus to answer
questions: Gordon Conwell
Theological Seminary,
Mid-America Baptist
Theological Seminary,
New Orleans Baptist
Theological Seminary,
Southeastern Baptist
Theological Seminary,
Southern Baptist
Theological Seminary and
Southwestern Baptist
Theological Seminary.
For more information
about BCF's Seminary
Day, contact the office of
Student Services at 800-
328-2660, ext. 474, or visit


The Foundation
Temple Apostolic Faith
Church will hold Fall
Revival 2010 Sept. 20-
24. The revival theme is
"..Be .e therefore follow-
ers of God."
Prophet Billy White
of Believers Outreach
NMinisir in larianna.
%%ill minister nightly.
Also. there will be
anointed praise., "or-
ship and testimonies



After nearly four
decades, 1972-2010,
Charles and Freda Powell
have retired as fulltime
pastor and wife.
The Rev. Powell's
tenure spanned six
churches to include
Poplar Head Freewill
Baptist, Holly Grove
Freewill Baptist, Marvin
Chapel Freewill Baptist
and New Home Freewill
Baptist, all in Jackson
County. The ministry team
then moved to Tennessee,
where he served as pastor
of the Bethel Freewill
Baptist for 14 years,
before returning home to
pastor the Damascus
Freewill Baptist Church
until Sept. 5, 2010.

in each service.
Revival services will
begin at 7 p.m. each
night at the church in
Cottondale. All are free
and open to the general
For more information,
or to arrange free trans-
portation, call Associate
Bishop Carlton L.
Cotton, the church pas-
tor, at 482-2946 after
5:30 p.m.

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SEPT. 16"-18'"
" (1ODc \\l mll i i'i'l' is \s,.
I LIMIT O\ 1 P1l 1 'sI(jMI
850.482 .)1037

Seminary Day IS Foundation Temple

Tuesday at BCF to host fall revival

Homecoming at

Pine Ridge Baptist

The Gospeltones - Janice Jeter, Terry Mayo and
Pam Mayo - will be in concert at the Pine Ridge
Baptist Church in Alford, as part of the church's
Homecoming celebration Sunday. The service
begins at 10 a.m. Pastor Ronnie Wright will bring
the message. A covered dish lunch follows at
noon. - Contributed photo

Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 17, 2010 - 5A

6A - Friday, September 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Ex-Guatemalan soldier

gets 10 years in U.S.

Guatemalan soldier who admitted to
throwing a baby down a well in a 1982
massacre was sentenced Thursday to
10 years in U.S. prison for lying on
citizenship forms about his military
service and role in the killings.
Gilberto Jordan, 54, received the..
maximum sentence possible in federal
court in Florida.
Jordan pleaded guilty earlier this
year to making false statements on his
1999 naturalization forms, which
enabled him to obtain U.S. citizenship.
That citizenship was revoked and offi-
cials say Jordan will be deported after'
his prison term concludes to face pros-
ecution in Guatemala for murder and
crimes against humanity.
Under U.S. sentencing guidelines,
Jordan could have gotten only six
months behind bars. But prosecutors-
asked U.S. District Judge William

Zloch to impose the maximum possi-
ble 10-year sentence. They said Jordan
admitted to U.S. Immigration and
Customs Enforcement agents that he
participated in the December 1982
massacre in the village of Dos Erres,
including personally throwing an
infant down a well.
Investigators say at least 162 men,
women and children died in the mas-
"Mr. Jordan admitted to killing a
baby. He then participated in the
killings of countless other men,
women and children," said Hillary
Davidson, a U.S. Justice Department
senior trial attorney. "He never should
have been allowed to live here peace-
fully for many years."
Zloch was just as harsh, saying that
Jordan tried to hide "his background
as a mass murderer." Referring to the
10-year sentence, the judge said:
"Anything less would be totally inade-
quate as just punishment for this crime
and its accompanying heinous acts."


Jordan insists he did not want to kill
anyone at Dos Erres, but was told if he
did not follow orders he could be
killed as well, said his attorney Robin
C. Rosen-Evans, an assistant federal
public defender.
"He didn't want to participate, but
he was told if he didn't, he would be
killed," she said.
In brief comments to the judge,
Jordan asked in Spanish for forgive-
ness, including from survivors and
family members of those slain in the
"This is an incident that occurred in
my life that I never expected to hap-
pen," he said.
Nearly three decades ago in
Guatemala, Jordan was a sergeant in
an elite infantry unit known as the
"Kaibiles." That group in 1982 was
attempting to wipe out an armed insur-
gency by guerrillas opposed to the
government of Gen. Efrain Rios
Montt, who had seized power in a


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Foreclosure threatens Fla.

synagogue on Yom Kippur

When Jews at Congregation.
Chabad-Lubavitch west of
Boynton Beach gather
Friday for the start of Yom
Kippur, the holiest of Jewish
holidays, they will be under
a cloud of uncertainty. A
bank is seeking to grab the
Chabad's property and
assets to pay off a delinquent
Among those assets are.
the congregation's five
Threatening to seize the
Torahs is "'a desecration,"
said Howard Dubosar, a
Chabad attorney. "This is a
bank playing hardball."
David Seleski, president
of Stonegate Bank, said the
bank isn't trying to attack
the Chabad through its reli-
gion. "We just want to get
paid," Seleski said.
But Chabad lawyers are
equally upset about the tim-
ing of a legal action by the
Fort Lauderdale-based bank.
Stonegate is seeking to pro-
ceed with a foreclosure of
the Chabad property, despite
the synagogue's Chapter 11
bankruptcy filing in June.
Normally,, Chapter 11 puts a
halt to all litigation.
But earlier this month,
Stonegate filed a motion
with the U.S. Bankruptcy
Court to allow its foreclo-
sure lawsuit to go ahead
anyway, arguing that the
Chabad's bankruptcy filing
was done in bad faith and
was simply a bid "to stall for
more time."
The motion was filed on
Sept. 10, which was Rosh
Hashana, the Jewish New
Phil Landau, the Chabad's
bankruptcy lawyer, said it
was "disrespectful" for the
filing to be made on this day.
"It could have been filed a
few days before or a few
days after,'" Landau said.
Dubosar went even fur-
ther, saying that the filing
was "calculated to harm the
psyche bf this religious insti-
tution. This is the holiest
time of the year. It's like
foreclosing on a church on
Christmas Eve."
Stonegate's Seleski said
the Rosh Hashana filing date
was not deliberate. But he
was not bothered by charges
that the filing was inappro-
"Oh, too bad," Seleski
said. "I don't think it's
appropriate that they're not
paying their loan back. I'm
not aware of any holiday.
My job is to collect as much
money as I can for our
"We're not trying to be
bad guys," Seleski said.
"But we want to get repaid.
If they repay us, it all goes
Bankruptcy experts not
connected to the case, how-
ever, also were . critical.
"They didn't have to wait
until Rosh Hashana and
Yom Kippur to do this," said
Tina Talarchyk, a West Palm
Beach bankruptcy lawyer.
"They could have easily
done this in July or August.
For these extremely obser-
vant folks, it's a slap in the
The bank's attorney,
Robert Furr, did not return a
phone call.
The bad blood between
the Orthodox Jewish con-
gregation and the bank has
its roots in a 2007 loan. That

loan, for $3.8 million, was
made by Stonegate for a
planned expansion of
Chabad's campus at 10655
El Clair Ranch Road. The
expansion never took place,
however, and in a September
2009 lawsuit, the Chabad
accused the bank of engag-
ing in a "bait-and-switch."
The Chabad alleged the
bank didn't make good on
promises to provide addi-


tional financing in the form
of a bond that would have
paid off the loan and
allowed the expansion to
Stonegate fired back in
October with a foreclosure
lawsuit. Documents record-
ed with the loan allow the
bank to seize the Chabad's
assets and all member
pledges, according to Palm
Beach County records.


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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 17,2010 " 7A

After blast, states wait to act on aging gas lines


SAN BRUNO, Calif. - Some
of Pennsylvania's natural gas
pipelines are 120 years old.
Portions of lines also date to the
1800s in Massachusetts. And
hundreds of miles in New York
state are made of leak-prone cast
Tens of thousands of miles of
pipelines that run beneath com-
munities nationwide are old or
decaying, and an Associated
Press survey found that no states
in the parts of the country with
the greatest concentration of peo-
ple and pipes have ordered a safe-
ty review in the week since a
deadly -explosion in California
raised public awareness of poten-
tial problems.
Officials from - Massachusetts
to Texas say their inspections are
adequate, and they are waiting
for federal investigators to deter-
'mine the cause of the Sept. 9 gas
line explosion that killed four in
San Bruno, Calif., before decid-
ing what to do.
Consumer advocates and plain-
tiffs' lawyers' say the response
fits a familiar pattern: Utilities
and customers won't pay the mil-
lions of dollars needed to replace
corroded pipes, the lines fail and
regulators act only after a disas-
Massachusetts is ahead of most
states, in part because it reviewed
its system after several natural
gas explosions during the winter
of 2008-09..
About one-third of the state's
21,000 miles of distribution lines
are cast iron or bare steel. The

A man walks past the remains of homes damaged from a fire caused by an explosion in a mostly res-
idential area in San Bruno, Calif. Monday. The explosion prompted California regulators to order the
utility, Pacific Gas and Electric, to survey all its natural gas lines in the state in hopes of heading off
another disaster. - AP Photo/Jeff Chiu

cast-iron pipes were laid from the
late 1800s to the 1940s and the
bare steel between the 1930s to
the 1960s.
Other states, however, are not
acting as swiftly.
In Pennsylvania, the oldest
pipes are 120 years old, and.
about 25 percent of its gas
pipelines - including some serv-
ing Philadelphia - is made of
unprotected cast iron and bare
The system to replace them is

inefficient and fraught with
delays. Gas companies have to
front the money to replace the
pipes, and then petition state reg-
ulators for reimbursement. The
process then gets bogged down.
To speed replacement projects,
utility regulators are pressing
state lawmakers to allow gas
companies to charge customers
more quickly. These charges
would still require regulators'
In New York, where parts of its

50,000 miles of gas pipeline still
include leak-prone cast iron, gas
companies are on track to replace
about 310 miles of the worst sec-
tions this year, state regulators
"It would be great if it could ll
be replaced immediately, but it is
very expensive and would cause
rates to rise dramatically,"
spokesman James Denn said.
The AP also surveyed Texas,
Michigan, Illinois, Florida, North
Carolina, Connecticut and

There are more than 2 million
miles of pipelines across the
United States, and upgrading
them is an enormous task, start-
ing with determining the- worst
sections. Because regulators rely
heavily on reports from utility
companies themselves, critics
say, it is impossible to gain an
accurate picture of just how
decrepit the system has become.
On Wednesday, after the
Obama administration called for
tougher oversight of the nation's
pipelines, the head of the
National Transportation Safety
Board said federal regulators are
too accepting of industry assur-
Chris Hogan, a spokesman for
the American Gas Association,
the industry trade group, said that
utility companies already spend
billions every year to keep the
network of gas pipes safe, and
that more inspectors and harsher
fines won't improve safety.
The last significant reforms for
the industry came in 2002 - and
only after several high-profile
accidents in Texas, Washington
and New Mexico killed a com-
bined 17 people. That's when
mandatory inspections were first
required for transmission lines
that go through densely populat-
ed areas.
Federal inspectors are respon-
sible for interstate pipelines.
Local regulators oversee
intrastate lines and in most cases
leave inspections to utilities.
Regulators monitor and ensure
that companies are keeping up
with maintenance and identifying
old pipes.

Abduction of woman, 78, unnerves village Fire


SHEFFIELD, Vt. - After moving
to northern Vermont, Pat O'Hagan
immersed herself in crafts, kayaking,
and volunteering at a local food bank
and the historical society. The 78-
year-old widow, who lives alone, was
so hardy she would go camping by
herself, sleeping in a tent.
So when she missed out on a rug-
hooking meeting Saturday - no,one
was home when a friend came to pick
her up - it was out of character.
Investigators believe she was proba-
bly. abducted Friday night, and the
FBI and State Police are scouring
fields, barns and woods in and around
Shaken, people in the sleepy ham-
let have taken the unusual step of
locking houses and cars, fearing a
criminal is on the loose. O'Hagan's
family, meanwhile, is pleading for
anyone with information to come for-
"Pat was well known in the com-
munity; she was very active. If you
knew where she was, what she was
doing, what she may not have been
doing, please come forward; it's
going. to help us," son Terry
O'Hagan, of Groton, Mass., said at a
news conference this week, surround-
ed by his three brothers and three
aunts. "We know that somebody's out
there that knows, whether you're
involved, whether you're not
involved, whether you know, please
come forward and help us."
State Police asked the FBI for help
and have offered a $5,000 reward.
Authorities aren't saying who they
think might have abducted O'Hagan,
originally from Chelmsford, Mass.,
or why. But they say there's no reason
to believe she just wandered off.
Terry O'Hagan, 47, said his parents
moved to Vermont 15 years ago and
renovated the house before his father
died in 2001. Pat O'Hagan is not rich,

A resident picks up mail at the window surrounded by.missing posters in
Sheffield, Vt., Tuesday. Vermont State Police investigators say they believe
a missing 78-year-old woman was abducted from her Sheffield home.
Speaking at a Tuesday news conference in St. Johnsbury, police wouldn't
say what led them to believe Pat O'Hagan was abducted sometime late
Friday. Police have asked the FBI to get involved in the search. - AP
Photo/Toby Talbot'

according to her son, who says she is
"very prudent, frugal."
A Vermont National Guard heli-
.copter on a search buzzed, overhead
Thursday while police continued
their work from -a command post set
up at the village municipal building.
Meanwhile, plans continued for a 5
p.m. chicken pie supper for which
O'Hagan had signed up to provide
some of the trimmings.
A dozen State Police detectives and
two FBI agents were on the scene.
"Detectives . are following up on
leads, doing interviews, trying to
develop any sort of information that
would lead us in a direction," said
Sgt. Tara Thomas, a State Police
The disappearance and resulting
search are beyond rare for Sheffield, a
town of 727 people with no stores

and no stoplights.
"It's one of those towns where the
sign says 'Entering Sheffield' on one
side and 'Leaving Sheffield' on the
other," said Vincent Illuzzi, prosecu-
tor in a neighboring county.
Illuzzi, who is not involved in the
case, theorizes that if she was abduct-
ed it was not random,-but by someone
who had contact with her in some
"It's 'real scary,". said Tammy
Jacoby, 47, who lives at the edge of
Jacoby said her 12-year-old niece
now comes to her house after school
instead of going home alone since
O'Hagan's disappearance.
Nanette Moreau, 43, who has lived
in Sheffield since 1997, said she
never locked the doors until now.
"Everybody's scared," she said.

cue workers, and so have
no bunks, or space to put
Sneads City Manager Ed
Kilpatrick appeared before
the commission Tuesday.
On behalf of the Sneads
City Commission, he
offered to give the old
building to Jackson County.
The county had rented the
space for $250 a month, but
hasn't paid any rent since
moving out.
Kilpatrick said the coun-
ty's rent barely paid the
utility bills, and that no sig-
nificant sum of money had
been. set aside from that
income to take care of the
According to Kilpatrick,
it would cost about $8,000
to replace the roof. He said
Sneads had dedicated about
$26,000 to make some of
the other necessary repairs,
but then came up with an
alternative plan to turn the


LAFITTE, La. - News that BP's
busted well will probably be sealed
once and for all this weekend brings
little comfort to many along the Gulf
Coast who are still paying dearly for
the high-seas mistakes of the company
and its partners.
BP's promise to stick around until all
those hurt by the spill are made whole
means very different things to different
people, from Louisiana fishermen to
Mississippi seafood processors,
Alabama business owners to tourism
workers in the Florida Panhandle. And
for many, it's not just about money.
"I'm dealing with anxiety," says
fishing guide Mike Helmer. "It affects
your quality of life, your property val-
ues. There's just so many ways this
affected us but nobody is talking about
Down in the bayous of southern
Louisiana, it could be years before life,
and the fishing that sustains it, returns
to normal.
For Helmer, whole again means a
return to life as if there never was an oil
spill, as if October and November were
booked solid like any other year, his
coffers full from a robust summer sea-
son, and that pit in his stomach gone.
'That's when I'll feel better. But
who knows how long it's going to take.
It may be four or five years," he said,
r shrugging. The well itself could be
pronounced dead by Sunday, as BP

Business owners listen during a town meeting in Orange Beach, Ala. News
that BP's busted well will probably be sealed once and for all this weekend
brings little comfort to many along the Gulf Coast who are still paying
dearly for the high-seas mistakes of the company and its partners. - AP
Photo/Dave Martin

completes a relief well it has been
drilling all summer. A temporary cap-
has kept oil from spilling into the Gulf
since mid-July, but five months after
the initial explosion that killed 11 rig
workers and sent 200 million gallons
of oil spewing into the Gulf, the impact
is far from over. The emotional toll is
immeasurable. Stress and anxiety
plague people from all walks of life.
Louisiana oysterman Byron
Encalade said oil from the spill has

killed his oysterbeds. He's getting
some money from BP by helping out in
the cleanup, he said, but not enough to
support the extended family he's
responsible for.
"When you have people who rely on
you for their existence, it puts some
serious pressure on you," Encalade
said. "And who's going to hire a 56-
year-old man to do something else? I
got diabetes and high blood pressure. I
can't even go back to driving trucks."

Continued From Page 1A

structure over to the county.
Kilpatrick said the city
was willing to to deed the
building to the county, with
a clause that would give the
structure back to Sneads if
the county ceased to use it
as an emergency services
But Jackson County
Commissioner Chuck
Lockey said he'd rather
look first at finding a site
for a new emergency serv-
ices building.
Commission Chairman
Jeremy Branch brought up
a similar idea. He said he
and Sneads Police Chief
Burt McAlpin had talked
about the possibility of
looking for a grant to build
a new public services struc-
ture, which could house the
Sneads Police Department
and rescue personnel.
The county didn't take
any action on Kilpatrick's

Tax Continued From Page 1A

lion. The budget is less this ing on the millage rate and
year partially because last the bridget Wednesday,
year's budget included Sept. 22. at 5 p.m. at
grant and loan funding for Marianna City Hall.
the city's waste water treat- If the commission passes
ment facility, Dean said in a the resolutions at next
phone interview Thursday. week's meeting, the mill-
The commission will age rate and budget will be
hold one more public hear- adopted.

Parks Continued From Page 1A

will be shared at the meetings. don't exceed the grant. If
The Cypress Park meet- it's awarded, the county
ing will be held at 7 p.m. on would be obligated to corn-
Tuesday, Sept. 21, at the plete all the plans listed in
park. It is located at 6248 the grant request.
U.S. Highway 90 near Dar- The Blue Springs meet-
Bee's Kwik Stop. ' ing is set for Monday, Sept.
Hatcher said he'd like to 20, at 7 p.m. It will be held
put in new restrooms, play- at Citizens Lodge, located
ground equipment, exercise at 4574 Lodge Drive off
units, nature trails, a picnic County Road 167.
area, a basketball court and Hatcher said the plan
a shuffleboard court there. could ultimately help the
At Blue Springs, the county meet the state's
plans are more elaborate. goal of seeing Blue Springs
Hatcher wants to start open year-round.
improving a small section "We need more elements
of an 85-acre tract where there than we have right
trees were recently thinned, now to make that happen,"
The area is located east of he said. "Not many people
the developed portion of are going to want to swim
the park. at Blue Springs in January,
Hatcher wants to estab- so we have to make more
lish a campground with 14 things available if the coun-
to 20 spots, equipped with ty decides to open it year-
electricity and water, on round."
about five acres of the tract. He said he envisions the
He also wants a picnic proposed new development
pavilion, playground equip- as being in the style of
ment, basketball and shuf- facilities in the state park
fleboard courts, exercise system.
equipment, and a nature In addition to the possi-
trail around the camp- ble $200,000 grant for Blue
ground. Springs, Hatcher also has
Hatcher said he's work- about $110,000 he could
ing on the budget numbers spend from the sale of trees
now to make sure his goals that were thinned.

There were no obituaries or death
notices submitted to -the Floridan by
the deadline yesterday.

Final well sealing small comfort to Gulf residents

8A - Friday, September 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Command units set up
at Monument and
S Wolfe streets outside
S Johns Hopkins in
AA W Baltimore after a gun-
man shot a doctor and
then barricaded him-
self inside a room at
Johns Hopkins hospital
,..Thursday. - AP
Photo/The News
Journal, Jon P. Zaimes

Gunman kills himself,

mother at hospital


who became distraught as
he was being briefed on his
mother's condition by a
surgeon at Johns Hopkins
Hospital pulled a gun and
shot the doctor Thursday,
then killed his mother and
himself in her room at the
world-famous medical cen-
ter, police said.
The doctor, who was
wounded in the abdomen,
was expected to survive.
The gunman, 50-year-old
Paul Warren Pardus, had
been listening to the sur-
geon around midday when
he "became emotionally
distraught and reacted ...
and was overwhelmed by
the news of his mother's
condition," Police'
Commissioner Frederick
H. Bealefeld III said.
Pardus pulled a semiau-
tomatic gun from his waist-
band and shot the doctor
once, the commissioner
said. The doctor, identified
by colleagues as orthopedic
surgeon David B. Cohen,.
collapsed' outside the
eighth-floor room where
Pardus' mother, Jean
Davis, was being treated.
Pardus then holed up in
the room in a more than
vwo-hour standoff that led
authorities to lock down a
small section of the Nelson
Building while allowing
the rest. of the sprawling
red-brick medical complex
-. a cluster of hospital,
research and education
buildings - to remain
When officers made their
way to the room, they
found Pardus and his moth-
er shot to death, he on the
floor, she in her bed.
Bealefeld said he did not
know what the woman was
being treated for at
Hopkins, a world-class
institution widely known
for its cancer research and
treatment. It is part of
Johns Hopkins University,
which has one of the fore-
most medical schools in the
Michelle Burrell, who
works in a. coffee shop in
the hospital lobby, said she"

was told by employees who
were on the floor where the
doctor was shot that the
gunman was angry with the
doctor's treatment of his
"It's crazy," she said.
Pardus was from
Arlington, Va., and had a
handgun permit in that
state, police said. The gun-
man was initially identified
as' Warren Davis, but police
later said that was an alias.
The wounded doctor, an
assistant professor at the
medical school, underwent
"The doctor will be OK,"
police spokesman Anthony
Guglielmi said. "He's in
the best, place in the world
- at Johns Hopkins
With more than 30,000
employees, the Johns
Hopkins medical system is
Baltimore's biggest private
employer. The hospital has
more than 1,000 beds and
more than 1,700 full-time
The Nelson Building is
the main hospital tower.
The eighth floor is .home to
orthopedic, spine, trauma
and thoracic services.
Hopkins said it informed
its employees about the
gunman in an e-mail at
11:30 a.m., about a half-
hour after the doctor was
They were told to remain
in their offices or rooms
with the doors locked and
to stay away from the win-
dows. At 1:30 p.m., anoth-
er e-mail went out advising
employees that police "are
in control of the situation."
As the standoff dragged
on, people with appoint-
ments in other parts of the.
hospital were encouraged
to keep them.
Hannah Muftaugh, 25, a
first-year student at the
nursing school, said her
physiology class in an adja-
cent building was put on
She said a classmate
received a text-message
warning from the school
about a gunman in the
Nelson Building. Her pro-
fessor interrupted the lec-
ture to let students know.
"They just kept telling us

to stay away from the win-
dows," she said. "I was
scared - wondering if any
of my friends or other stu-
dents who had clinical that
day were on that floor, hop-
ing the situation would be
contained, trying to see
what was going on while
staying away from the win-
She said security person-
nel helped keep everyone
calm and made sure doors
were locked.

3 ~.'

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2193 S. HWY. 71 - (850) 526-2969
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Pirates go for crucial win


After a rough start to the regu-
lar season, the Sneads Pirates (0-
2) will look to right the ship
tonight in Bonifay against the
Holmes County Blue Devils (1-
The Pirates dropped their sea-
son opener to Blountstown 33-6
in Sneads, then fell to 0-2 last
week with a 20-0 road loss to-the
Baker Gators.
The Blue Devils were off in the
'first- week of the. season, but
showed strong in their season
opener last week against Jay,
routing the Royals 36-0.
Holmes County also had an
impressive showing in a 28-21
loss to the Walton Braves in a
preseason kickoff classic.
Sneads coach Don Dowling
said if his team is going to notch
its first win, it will have to bring
a supreme effort to top the Blue
"They're pretty good. They're
strong'on offense and strong on
defense," the coach said.
"They've got some good skill
people. Their offense isn't com-
plicated, but they're pretty good
at what they do. We just have to
line up and play."
While the Pirates were simply
outmatched in their opening loss
to Blountstown, the game against
Baker was far more competitive,
with the game remaining score-
less until late in the third period.
A Baker touchdown, followed
by a successful onside kick and
another score, put the Gators up

Sneads running back Xavier Eutsay (10) runs through the line during a game against Blountstown earlier this season in Sneads. The.
Pirates hit the road tonight to take on the Holmes County Blue Devils in a district game at 7 p.m. in Bonifay. - Floridan File Photo

14-0 and on their way to the win.
"They popped one on us, then
our heads went down," Dowling
said of his players. "After they
got the onside kick and scored
again, the wheels came off."
The coach said he believed his

team still hadn't quite gotten past
the loss to Blountstown, which
followed an impressive showing
in a 35-18 win over Graceville in
the kickoff classic.
"I think we had our confidence
knocked a little bit (by the

Blountstown loss)," Dowling
said. "They played us tough and
pretty much handed. it to us. I
think the biggest problem was
"But we had a good week of
practice this week, and the boys

rallied around each other. I hope
for a better showing (tonight).
Hopefully, the light clicked on.
We've had max effort and a great
attitude all week. I think that says
See PIRATES, Page 2B >

Hornets look for quick start against Maclay

The Cottondale Hornets will
look to notch their first winning
streak since 2008 on Friday night
at home, as they take on the
Maclay Marauders at 7 p.m.
The last winning streak for the
Hornets came two seasons ago,
when the third win of a three-
game streak also came with a
home victory over Maclay.
If Cottondale is to make it two
in a. row after a 16-7 win over
Franklin County last week, it will
need to make the first half more
memorable than it did in the first
two games of the season.
In a 26-22 loss to Marianna in
the first week, the Hornets fell
behind 12-0 at halftime before
rallying to take the lead late in the
fourth quarter.
Last week, Cottondale again
was held scoreless in the first
half, falling behind 7-0 to the
Seahawks before a pair of fourth-
quarter scores delivered the
Hornets' first win of the season.
Cottondale offensive coordina-
tor Chris Obert said that it was
important for the offense to put
some points on the board early to
avoid the need for another come-
"We definitely want to get off
to a faster start," the coach said.
"We have talked about it a little
bit, but you don't want (the play-
ers) to think about it too much.
You want them to just play and

have fun.
"But we should try to cash in a
little bit in the first half, so we
don't have to try to make come-
backs every week. The positive
thing about how kids are,playing
is that they've shown a lot -of
heart. They haven't laid down
when they've gotten behind.
They've fought hard to the end in
both games."
The Hornets have certainly
appeared a much-improved
squad from last year's 1-8 cam-
paign, with the offense gaining
more than 300 yards total in each
of the first two contests.
After totalling 336 yards
against Marianna, the Hornets
gained 313 against Franklin
County, rushing for 211 yards as
a team. The Hornets also topped
300 yards in their preseason jam-
boree in Quincy.
"I feel like we've been pretty
balanced, so we'll try to keep that
up," Obert said. "I hope we can
start eliminating some of the mis-
takes in the red zone. We've had
a few that have cost us.
"We just want to get off to a
fast start. We've been moving it,
we just haven't cashed in with
points in the first half."
The Hornets have benefited
from a veteran offensive line that
has allowed skill players such as
sophomore quarterback CJ Smith
and senior running backs
Dominique Webb and Evan
See HORNETS, Page 2B >'

Cottondale Hornets running back Dominique Webb (with the"
ball) runs through the defense during a game against the
Franklin County Seahawks on Sept. 10 in Cottondale. The
Hornets won that game 16-7 for their first win of the season. The
go for win No. 2 tonight at home against Maclay at 7 p.m. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan

Lady Pirates win fifth in a

row, move to 6-0 in district

Sneads' Kara Alford
match earlier this

hits a serve during a
season. - Mark


The Sneads Lady Pirates continued
their torrid start to the 2010 season
Tuesday night, beating South Walton in
three sets to move to 6-1 overall and 6-0
in district play.
It was the fifth straight win for the Lady
Pirates, who are scheduled to play in a
tournament on Saturday at Mosley High
School to finish out the week.
Kara Alford led the team with eight
kills, while Jordan Jackson added six,
Emily Jones three, and Brandy Strickland
Yonna Bell and Alyssa Edwards each
had one kill. Becca Aaron led the offense
with 17 assists.
Alford again led in service aces with
seven, as well as 11 service points. Aaron
had five ace serves and seven service
Edwards added three aces and 10 serv-
ice points, while Jordan Jackson had three
aces and nine service points.
Strickland and Bell also added two ace
serves each.
Defensively. Jackson had one block-

kill, while Jones led the team with three

The Lady Pirates junior varsity team
was also in action Tuesday night, taking a
two-set victory over South Walton.
Logan Neel led the Lady Pirates with
four kills, while Yaya Owens had three,
Alex Maphis two, and Alaynah Weiss and
Ashley Rogers with one each.
Shelby Byler led Sneads with four ace
serves, while Jenna Sneads added three.
Rogers, Blaire Edenfield, and Weiss all
had two aces each, while McKenzie May,
Mallory McDaniel, and Maphis each
added one ace.
The win improved the Lady Pirates'
record to 7-3 on the season. Sneads was
coming off of a three-set win over
Cottondale on Monday.
On Sept. 11, the Lady Pirates competed
in the Mosley JV Invitational at Mosley
High School. Sneads faced Bay High,
Chiles, Mosley. and the varsity team for
Bozeman, finishing 1-3 on the day.
Rogers made the All-Tournament team
for Sneads, while Edenfield contributed
33 service points, eight ace serves, and no
service errors on the day.

Bullpups lose

thriller 44-42
For just the second time in
Hunter Nolen's five years as head
coach of the Marianna Middle
School football team, the
Bullpups suffered a loss Tuesday
Marianna's dreams of another
perfect season after last year's 8-
0 record were dashed in Port St.
Joe, as-the Sharks took a thrilling
44-42 victory.
St. Joe rallied from an early 14-
0 deficit to stun the Bullpups,
who lost in spite of gaining 549
yards of total offense on the
"We just had a total melt-
down," Nolen said. "That's all I
can say."
Marianna was very impressive
in a 30-6 opening win over
Wakulla, and it appeared early on
as if the Bullpups were headed
for another smooth showing
Tuesday night.
Marianna got the ball first to
start the game, and Latterian
Pittman scored on a 68-yard
touchdown on the first play of the
After a Port St. Joe fumble
turned the ball back over to
Marianna at the 50-yard line, the
Bullpups scored again two plays
later on a 25-yard TD run by
Quattre Couch to make it 14-0
less than two minutes into the
The Bullpups led 20-8 at the
end of the first quarter. Port St.
Joe rallied with two scores of its
ovn in the second period to take
a 22-8 lead into halftime.
"I think the guys got a little
complacent," Nolen said of his
players. "They're used to blow-
ing out people, so they kind of
went into shutdown mode. Then,
St. Joe started driving with shot-
gun spread set, and we weren't
really prepared for that."
The Bullpups also weren't pre-
pared for Port St. Joe running
back Jarkeice Davis, who rushed
for 298 yards and five touch-
downs on 19 carries.
Davis carried the offensive
load for the Sharks, and also
sealed the win with an intercep-
tion of a Shaquarious Baker pass
on the last play of the game.
"He did everything. He drove
the bus, carried the water, and he
ran for 300 yards," Nolen said of
Davis. "He's the best middle
school athlete I've seen since I've
been at Marianna."
Davis had 125 yards at half-
time, and the Bullpups weren't
able to slow him down in the sec-
ond half.
The task was made even more
difficult by the injury of the
Bullpups' best player, running
See BULLPUPS, Page 2B >

Lady Bulldogs
rally for five-set
win over
Liberty County


2B - Friday, September 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Lady Bulldogs rally to take win

over Liberty County in five sets

Marianna's Meaghan Hinson sets a ball during a match
earlier this season. - Mark Skinner/Floridan

The Marianna High.
School Lady Bulldogs
came from down two sets
to win three straight and
take the match against a
tough Liberty County team
Tuesday night in
The Lady Bulldogs jun-
ior varsity were also victo-
rious, taking their first set,
then falling in the second,
before coming back for a
win in the deciding third.
In varsity action, the
Lady Bulldogs struggled
from the opening tip in the
first set, never able to put
together a sustained drive.
The Lady Dawgs lost
25-19, then fell 25-21 in
the second set, before win-
ning three straight by
scores of 25-23, 25-20, and
Marianna was led offen-
sively by Michelle Bassin,
who had 24 service points

Continued From Page 1B

Davis to flourish.
Webb, in particular, has become a force
for Cottondale, rushing for 168 yards and
two TDs in the win over Franklin County.
The senior also gained 93 yards on 13
carries against Marianna, and is averaging
6.7 yards per carry on the season.
"He ran real well against Marianna, then
he ran real well last week," Obert said of
Webb. "The main thing is he's been run-

High School
Today- Maclay at
Cottondale, 7 p.m.;
Sneads at Holmes
County, 7 p.m.;
Golf Tournament
TROY Wiregrass The
Wiregrass Chapter of
the Troy University
Alumni Association will
host the 2010 Jackson
Thornton Invitation-
'Golf Tournament on
Sept. 30 at Highland
Oaks in Dothan.
The 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.
Golf Tournament
Jackson Hospital
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 718-2601 for
more information.
Sports Items
Send all sports items
to editorial@jcflori-, or fax them to
850-482-4478. The
mailing address for the
paper is Jackson County
Floridan P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447.

ning hard, keeping it tight between the
tackles, and running it hard. He's been
grinding out yards, and that's what we
need. That helps us keep possession of the
Obert said the Hornets should be healthy
tonight after illness kept out starting offen-
sive tackle Chris Krauser against Franklin
County, and limited two other starters in
Josh Blackman and Josh Simmons.

Continued From Page 1B
back and linebacker Teon the Sharks' 10-yard line
Long, Who suffered a bro- with an interception.
ken ankle at the end of the "The kids were very
second quarter. upset (after the game),"
"In the second half, we Nolen said. "I didn't really
tried to put in some quicker know what to say. I don't
people to try to catch want the kids to accept los-
(Davis)," Nolen said. "But ing. We need to go back to
Teon is our best athlete, and the drawing board this
after he got hurt, we didn't week and "get ready for
really have anyone left who Riversprings (Tuesday)."
could keep up with him." Couch led Marianna
Still, Marianna led the Middle with 116 yards and
game 42-36 late in the two TDs, with Pittman
fourth before-another Davis adding 113 yards and two
touchdown tied the game TDs, Long 109 yards, and
with just over a minute to Baker 110 yards and a TD,
play. The 2-point conver- as well ,as 101 passing
sion put Port St. Joe up for yards and a TD. Qua Hall
good, with the last caught a 67-yard touch-
Marianna drive ending at down pass.

Continued From Page 1B

a lot about the kids to come
out like that after the loss."
Dowling said that was
encouraging to see, after a
game in which the effort
wasn't always evident.
"We went back and
watched the film, went
through every single play,
and talked about whether it
was a mental mistake, a
missed assignment, or just
lack of effort," the coach
said. "I really think some
(players) said, 'I have to
play a little harder.' It's like
I've told them, if it's a men-
tal mistake, that's me. I
don't have you coached up.
But if it's a physical mis-
take or lack of effort, that's
"But we had one of Our
better practices on Monday,
and Tuesday and
Wednesday were good, too.
Hopefully, they'll come out
and have a good effort
SIt's an especially signifi-
cant game for the Pirates,
who can ill-afford to start
out 0-2 in a nine-team dis-
trict that sends only two
teams to the postseason.
"This is a big game just
for the fact that you don't
want to. go 0-2 in the dis-
trict, especially after we
had such a good game in

the classic," Dowling said.
"This is a big game to get
some confidence back, and
a big game for district play.
If we can score early, we'll
have a better chance. We
just have to do what we do,
and do it well."

and 10 aces, while Eron
Milton had 15 service
points and four aces.
Hali Stout was on the
board with 11 service
points and one ace, with
Ciara Ham recording seven
service points and one ace.
Defensively for
Marianna, it was Ham-with
14 spikes and nine kills,
followed by Cayce Griffin
with nine spikes and seven
Milton picked up seven

spikes. Porsha Morgan had
three blocks, and Linsey
Basford recorded two
In junior varsity action,
Marianna defeated Liberty
County 25-22 in the first
set before being shocked
with a 25-10 loss in the
second. Marianna
rebounded in the third with
a 16-14 triumph.
Megan Tillman led the
Lady Bulldogs with 12
service points and five

aces, followed closely by
Reagan Oliver with nine
service points and five
Brittany Marlow picked
up eight service points and
six aces, while Ann
Renegar had six service
points and one ace.
Marta Mock led
Marianna defensively with
five spikes and three kills,
with Ashtin McMullian on
her heels with five spikes
and two kills.




OCTOBER 2,2010

7:00 am 1:00pm

Houston County Farm Ceni

spaces are only,,,

d$30 insidelOxlOf

25 outside 10x20

Individuals &
Businesses Welcome


r. g
<- d r




Dothan Eagle Attn: Yard Sale * P.O. Box 1968, Dothan, AL 36302
OR DROP OFF AT: 227 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL

Address: City: State: Zip:

Email Address:

_Number of inside spaces needed('30 each)

________What type of items for sale:

Number of outside spaces needed('25 each)

- Number of tables needed(1l0 each) My payment of___ is enclosed .
Please charge my credit card
Card number: exp. p



For more information
call 334.702.6099
OT TO BE SOLD BY VENDOR: femns ianims,
rovocativ netls, h ... f' f f O . ' i, .'.,I
r any ot goods hat the Er as Manageanldees ida poi-
e for sale ona the day of the ot Sp easubjet litohaca


Blondies Food & Fuel
Dar-Bee's Quick Stop
Dollar Tree
Lake Seminole Shell
Lakeside Food Mart
M & M Market
Malone IGA



6909 Hwy. 90, Grand Ridge
6189 Hwy. 90, Cypress
4879 Marianna Plaza, Marianna

McCoy's Food Mart
Mobil Food Mart
Riverside Food Mart

7953 Hwy. 90, Sneads Travel Center

8141 Hwy. 90, Sneads
3106 Main St., Cottondale
5417 10 " St., Malone


2823 Jefferson St., Marianna
2999 Jefferson St., Marianna
11 Morgan Ave., Chattahoochee
2112 Hwy. 71 S, Marianna
2255 Hwy. 71, Marianna
1621 Main St., Chipley





Ron Soulliarro 136 points


6:001 6:30 17:00 17:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00110:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 11:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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50 NewsChannel 7 Today Today Ryan Reynolds ("Buned"). (N) (In Stereo) BE Days of our Lives [E News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (In Stereo) The Doctors (N) 9] Ellen DeGeneres Show Millionaire Jeopardyl News NBC Newt
8 C News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) B Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) 9 The Dr. Oz Show (N) BB All My Children (N) X One Life to Live (N) IB General Hospital (N) 9E Dr. Phil (In Stereo) Z Oprah Winfrey News ABC Newo
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20 CSS To Be Announced College Football: Louisiana-Monroe at Arkansas State. (Live) Pro Foot. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Program Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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24 DISC Swords: Life Swords: Life Swords: Life Swords: Life Swords: Life Swords: LiUfe Swords: Life Swords: Life Sexy Body Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Smoking Paid Prog. KettleBell Bed
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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 17, 2010" 3B







-IUPWIS'& LiTTefR boY.





9-17 LaughingStock emationatonal Inc/disl by UFS Inc 2010

"Just keep going left. If I'm not here
when you get back, ask someone else:'

ACROSS 44 Wineglass
1 Grassland 47 Church su
4 Colors to pers
match 51 Real estate
8 Barbecue 53 Name in es
extra says
11 Charged 54 Howard or
atoms Perlman
12 Gutter site 55 Anthracite
13 LAX info . 56 Bought at
14 Platform yard sale
15 Visit often 57 Fabric means
17 Firedog 58 Wee
19 Radius 59 Pregrown
companions lawn
20 Rock-band
booking DOWN
21 Bang into
22 Midnight 1 Cash ad-
opposites vance
25 Earl "the 2 Writer
Pearl" Bagnold
28 Numerical 3 Give home
prefix work
29 - -Aid 4 Dashboard
31 On the hori- button
zon 5 Sweater
33 Call it quits makings
35 Went by 6 Day before
horseback 7 Bit of glitti
37 Friar's title 8 Razor-sha
38 Words of a 9 Sicily's
song erupter
40 Hoarse 10 Hoods'
42 Santa - weapons
winds 11 Spud st.
43 British FBI 16 Very very

Answer to Previous Puzzle






18 Take a 41
chance on 43
21 Wrestler's
22 Last degree 44
23 - hygiene
24 Too smooth 45
25 Heifers'
hellos .46
26 Ons and -
27 Legendary 47
30 Movie 48
32 Starfish 49
arm 50
34 Vagabond 52
36 Sevareid of
the news
39 Creepy-

I a

9-17 �2010 b

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created frorr quotations by famous people, past and
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: J equals U




PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "The bolero is romantic, jealous, loving, intE
playful, grumpy; just like me." - Celebrated Cuban singer Olga Guilo

(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 9-17


A Y E D VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
R EE Don't hold back from getting
S S involved in an enterprise in
I which you are asked to play a
T C H prominent role. Once your
0 U R imprint is on it, you won't have to
H ALE share the spotlight with others.
SAIG LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
A T S By associating with good friends
R j with whom you have strong per-
SA TH sonal bonds, you can reap more
D A E benefits than usual. Each will be
A S E able to do for the other what s/he
partures SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
th - This is likely to be one of
gned those rare days when something
yness you've been desiring will work
rprising- out exactly as you had hoped,
agile without any strings attached,
pushed and, surprisingly, without you
apes lifting a finger.
lions of SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
ar;s 21) - Devote as much time and
nton energy as you can to enhancing
t of your financial position.
r.a. Conditions are extremely favor-
ceived able for adding to your holdings
oomy and growing your bank account.
uis XIV, CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
. ' 19) - You are likely to be the
recipient of some kind of inspira-
tional message. Chances are it
will contain certain valuable
information that will profoundly
change your attitude and life.
oks AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Something quite important
might be stirring around you of
10 Which you aren't likely to be
aware. When you finally hear of
it, you'll be glad you didn't know,
so you couldn't stand in the way.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
H- Having a cooperative attitude
will be one of your best assets,
and will serve you well. The more
you show your appreciation for
others, the more they'll want to
do for you.
32 ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Don't hang back or be timid in
any way when it comes to your
ambitions. You can realize the
success you crave, if you pursue
your objectives with all the gusto
you can manage.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
9 50 |- Maintain a positive attitude,
regardless of how fearful you
really are about going after
something you want badly. If you
truly believe in yourself and your
abilities, you'll make all the right
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Dy UFS, Inc. Even if you have to deal with
some changes not of your mak-
ing, everything is likely to turn
out just fine. In fact, things could
end up being much greater than
you thought possible.
present. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Get out and move around a bit,
especially if you've been feeling
S F A N hemmed in or restricted in any
way. Once you are out and
D X 0 gadding about, your attitude will
improve immensely.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
T X K Those big financial gains that
you're looking for are likely to
sense, come about through getting
t involved in some kind of endeav-
or in which you can perform a
special service for another that
most people can't.

She is not a friend

Dear Annie: I am having problems with my
neighbor "Sarah," who I used to consider a
good friend. A year ago, she began sending my
husband text messages. They started out inno-
cently, but then she began implying she wanted
"Ed" to have an affair with her. I was extreme-
ly hurt and angry. I know she and her husband
were having some difficulties, and I think she
was looking for attention.
Sarah sent me an apology via e-
mail, but otherwise hasn't spoken
about it. Ed told her, to stop testing,
but she still sends him an occa- "
sional message, although they are \ ftI
no longer suggestive. I feel it is
totally inappropriate for her to text
him at all. Ed does not respond to the
messages, hoping she will stop, but he's
about ready to change his cell number.
The tricky part is that my children are
friendly with Sarah's. I have seen her a hand-
ful of times when the kids were playing out-
side, and we've said hello, but that's about it. I
no longer feel comfortable around her.
The irony is that Sarah seems angry at us
because our friendship is not the same. She
seems to believe the past is water under the
bridge. I have no desire to be friends any longer
and don't feel. I can trust her. Am I being too
harsh? - Annoyed Neighbor
Dear Annoyed: No. Sarah has betrayed
your trust and dismissed her culpability and is
inappropriately maintaining separate contact
with your husband. She is not a friend.
Avoiding her would be difficult, however.

Instead, you and Ed should tell her, together,
that her behavior was disgraceful.and forgive-
ness is not possible as long as she continues to
text him. Tell her to stop immediately. No
excuses will be accepted.
' Dear Annie: I have an old acquaintance
who has inserted himself into my life via
Facebook. Now, it seems I'm his only friend.
Every time I'm on Facebook, he's there. I've
ignored my account in order to avoid
him, but then he just texts me. I
wouldn't mind so much, but he likes
to turn everything into a political
argument, and he is insulting.
01 m yI'm tired of having to cut back on
my own social networking in order to
avoid another drawn-out discussion
with him. "Unfriending" him isn't a
good option because when he isn't
arguing with me, he's a decent guy
and I'd.rather not abandon him. I just don't
want my whole life dominated by his key-
board. How do I solve this with the least
amount of backfire? - Getting Too Much
Dear Too Much: Try ignoring the political
rants. Change the subject. It's hard to fight with
someone who replies, "Yeah, whatever, how
about them Yankees?" More importantly, you
are not obligated to be his friend and allow him
to hijack your Facebook page. Tell him that if
he continues to insult you, you will be forced to
unfriend him. Then, when you've had enough,
at least he will know why.



Yesterday's deal featured leading the jack from A-K-J-x in
hand opposite 10-x-x in the dummy to generate a dummy entry
with the 10 (or to be given at least three tricks without losing
one). Today's deal is a variation on that theme.
You are in three no-trump. West leads his fourth-highest
heart, the seven. How would you plan the play? What do you
think of your sequence?
Taking the second question first, opening two clubs, strong,
artificial and forcing, then jumping to three no-trump, promises
a balanced hand with 25-27 points. You have only 24, but
because they are all in aces and kings, you are right to upgrade.
Since aces are worth closer to four-and-a-half points, your hand
really counts to at least 25.
You seem to start with nine top tricks: two spades, three
hearts (given the lead) and four clubs. However, the club suit is
blocked. After cashing your ace and king, you must be able to
get into the dummy to collect the queen and jack. What is your
only dummy entry? It must come from hearts.
Now apply the Rule of Eleven to West's opening lead. Seven
from 11 is four. This means that there are four hearts higher than
the seven in the North, East and South hands combined. And
you can see all four: dummy's jack and 10, and your ace and
king. East cannot have a high heart; West has the queen.
So, ignoring the Greek gift, win the first trick with your ace or
king, cash your two club winners, and lead a low heart from your
hand to gain that dummy entry. Your nine tricks are safe.

4 7 5 4
SJ 10 2

A J 8 2
Q 9 8 7 3
SA9 8
S7 2


Q J 10 9
A Q 10 9 6
V 6
+ Q J 10
4 8 6 5 4 3

A AK 3
V A K 5 4
SK 7 5 2

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North
2 4 Pass 2 *
3 NT Pass Pass


Opening lead: V 7

4B - Friday, September 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

4 CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 17, 2010- 5 B


am iiinm t Yard & Estate Sales ) Hay & Grain |Houses Unfurnishe Mobile Homes ATVs Boats Boats Campers/Travel Campers/Travel
I for Rent I-Trailers Trailers
To Visit Visited Fresh Clean Pine 3/2.5 in Graceville Suzuki '08 Quad 400 Gheenoe Camo 13'
straw bales for sale. area. Ref. req. FIRST MONTH FREE 4Wheeler. w/several w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 -aa CARRIAGE '02 Salem '06 ex-tra
0 Slash pine straw $600/mo. No Pets $285 bi-wkly for nice extras. $3500 850- # thrust trolling mtr -' CAMEO 30ft 2 'ides clean, sleeps 8, buck
$2.75/bale. Pick up 334-445-2441. 3/2 or $245 for 2/2 209-1622/850-698- $1500 Firm 334-793- will keot ;r..:luces beds, awning, super
Fri & Sat. 7-? Chipola Avail in Dothan. i n w/g incl. 4 to pick 9387 3432 Night: 677-5606 suoer ide ,tchr slide, pull w/Ireg/.
Storage behind JC Delivery for $20. fee 3/2 D wd on 3$20,000 334687-9983 P/U $15,000. 334-684-
Floridan. Furn, books, Call334-685-3354 on eHwy. - from 850-249-4888 Javelin98 15Evnrue16'8" Bass $ 2080 or 334-300-6112
bed, & h'hold items has storage for cabin Mobile Homes trolling motor,2 liver Siot Carmarlin
To Visit Visited employment 8 55041 Avail. inle co sole. Fr l
utin Board bHuge Yard Sale: IBN 0 60 n tor B - er moo ,hp ior rgV 3S34- Carriage Cameo'e 05 -

.Genral^tics"+ Fri&Sat.8-5,4712 +$300 dep. (850) 34328S0-81615 1994Chaparral225 lowhrs. runs great. 673 0330 REDUCED 32h. 3-;liade. 2A C. Super nice! 2007
F Geadownview Rd. 352-4222/557-4513 SLC SportVolvo short shaft fresh wa- $13,900. 5.5 K Generator, 34 Copper Canyon
Furn, antiques, misc. sTownhmes Pentabimini.galv ter used only $525. loaded, no smoke no 5th wheel. 2-slide 850-557-0131 4/2 clean, huge trailer, Stored inside. 33-4821 pets, Exc. outs. Lg. rear LR
From Over 2,300 To Visit Visited fridge, blinds. Broad . 39 Materraft $29,900. 334-714-4001 centerabneuilt
Stores! Shop with - - L ..G S 850-482-4172/ TC O S 2 M 9 r 03 s t d r t
Copls&keracom - 850-718-5089 ta
WheelockWayoffSt For Store Coupons & 850- 526-3355 t.$8500d0 Nitro 07 640 Loaded! enter Console, boat, lePrivate bath Fully Correctional Rd. Lots DFoeals!roperty Mgmt il 0-5. )850-638 Mar0 iner m er 4hp, arb 2or sli r, 334t 5' - Carriage Cameo $250010
t t M ,item sCH ervew clothes our O Business" ( gh$450t )14Q0868-13ot65153..u.or$ t6 Axe w/ sp. 8,Sl3r er020C
Price! Save Money To Visit Visited e job clothes? Nicest in Mari1994Chaparrainew 4 225 floors. w/4hp 229 220 1910 brakes,wh., runs tras, 11K m. Refi-

rnfromver2,300 q isc. op SC Homes Sport Volwlease vo short sh ft fresh wa- 700. 334- 13 Great cond.5,500. warranty 31f. Only used
Stores. I The Place for 850-526-8367 l961736 - 334 291-.891. times, dual slide at -557-11,4984 Cobmn, gav ter useons & Deals! Column. AL outs, sleeps 10,2-
-3 i Camelia Dr. (Dgwd& Mbie Ho 1 d hler, Stored ins de. 334-441-8421 s, . outs. Lg. rear LRs,
From Over 2,300 To Visit Visedz 10/12, fdls | a3 STRATOS'00 221 3'32B t'a in/out ent. center,sut
Stores!Jr. sz 0/1, Queen 1 -- ig PROLINE '83 Tournament Ready, *-- orig- outdoor stove, elec,

h o u se . R E W A RD . 8 5 0 - A/ C .db17 550H1r . 2c8 BtL .ra il r se e 1e22 9 -3 2 1 -9 0 4 7, garb. ci. $350/mo 9228/643-8312 Lik.e new.19.i0. good cond $3000.
^,- 850-573-0308. Correct Craft 1973, r 334-406-455 Call 850-579-4882
esChiptate 2/2, porch, CH/A, Go Kart. Very good 200 HP Mercury Very cleanrunsgrat FLEETWOOD'05
Multi-FamreePetsPolicy residentialforent auiTyler& Assoc o Townhouses Optmax. bMatching3 u $17 , g 34-790.338 eebom.e
Fri & Sat. 8-? End of e o Quality rentals 850-482-1050 Tandem Trailer. Se %0rRandll9Craftrwlerbed. roo m

Sg off St. For Store Coupons & 850-526-335 h hel- Correct Craf Torino Ba07 640 Loded Center Console, boat, . Concord oachman
o pm R"'Pr dale osIh w oBeen in water maybe momor 0 T alerS m r 4995, 334--82 2furnished.nly
0 mod el boat &en gie P2u0ll6a, ket& sle out. '07 Tral Trail-d Take| verpay ments. sorc R. oIt DeAarel t rONrLYogut is ) f or 334-393-2110 $13,500 s 0334-726-4905 Va$25,000.334-792-0010
Over 8,000 Coupons To Visit Visitedy. Unfurnished Nicest i n Marianna da XR250R CROhinew 14 ft. w/4h07p 229-220-19103347 brakeswh., ru92-7729nsworrs, 11K m. Refsechas-
r Dt Pa Fs Os B2 , mnoa w, Ba lronlor w/e t , akstovery clean, nance Cou 01' 334-798-4462 Sydney2k mi., '1o uintb, ac7kw
fromOvers. ,300 Homes S525 w/dlease e,0.F a ord. $t w0r.e34- Great condo. $5,500. Warranty 31ft. only used 3

$300/mo.+ dep.850- 334-684-9129 $26,000. 334-470-8454 $27,450. Call Mike wave, TV, am/fm cd cam. Roadmaster 5570893/5261120 3/2 14x70 MH, water Fisher '01 Hawk 18' 34-797-457691-489 radio, $10,000. see at tow/brake system,
Super Stuff for Less! For Pet Store , -garbage, lawn care HONDA '04 Rancher Class 2, with 115 Alabama Wild wood '05 Jeep Wrangler
Shop with Coupons & Deal! 1BR/BA, aptls, in m. No Pets 850-592- 400,4 Wheeler, Mercury outboard 2008 5th wheel, camp ground in Unlimited, 41k m,2- elia Dr. (Dg town, $450. mo. No 8129Garage Kept Auto, motor wth trailer, 2 Keystone Lared Dalevie. 334-598- Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
Jr. sz 0/1 Queen 3/2,2/2 in Cdale000 fish finders, trolling RL29. $2200 obo 4695 or 334-791-8363 w/eep,$60k without
or more info. no pets, CH/A $32- 334-687-1017 motosmtr, access ladder, like new, slide. Call jeep, both in reat$26,000
hose.BRREWARD At 850 2 BR MH $450 850-258-1594 IV Beini, AM/FM ra- Robalo 199524' Mike (334)791-0318. "' on se229-310ing-725 due t
Get readyfor hunting . a garb. dio,09on4oa53- CHRYSLER '8 ge. E len d n. 695-222 Dutchmen 40 ft. ealth 850-352-2810
othinseason!!! Bowtech Store 1851 6X12 enclosed trail 3 2 fnc in covr ver well kept TrTravelerTile'06 completely iking 99" Pop-up
oup and DCompound Bow; 40- s n w/1 side door & dble $140HP Chrysler 31 motor 3.3 0 Campersravel 38B DSL. S-
30# draw, drop away + d ep. 850 -6 . Fid.850-933- sher '06 Crappie Royal ROYAL - - Outback 0' 29FBH-S
realestate V2, porch, CH/A, Go K6rr. Very good 1 . 21.1 r. uw l u d 5

SnJacuzzi, storage, onition. 5H.P. Rob op. 35p. rs great! IIF LE rWOD05

(334)714-0350 $400 fm $350 m. 334- WELCOME HOME rs/pets winch attaEngine. Benched, 1000 live wells /trailer tratos 95285 Pro Bunks. Very clean. Sabre by Palamino 32ft. work horse gas/RV
Your pet deserve a t - petH20. egarb/lawn incl with seat belts, Roll n .mtr.T 0l2 Fibe rglad f ash m6ft, 4 slides, largo

_ _ , \464-0440 or 498-0675 WILLOWBEND 3/2 MH's in Grand miles, used only for 334-793-2226 XL. Dual console. $6900 850-209-4266 '08,28 ft 5th wheel eng., 35K miles, no RidgeB t $5 No HUD hu ntingon diar rds,dns h rie Cshow er t3r d C on c
in.Something New? Rent start dn at $4 50 850-526-$3325 Correct Craft Tr266i5562. O334T 6719770Tri 3342678ive0031 593 5675 $63,000 334-775-7548MotorHome.
I for a f pet may d850-9bt5n 36 pm. - mets included. Great 1 t h ,orrplete refit wells, troll sn gr , mp2006 KZ Spor
r esponse romeldBRipts.for children. One '07 350CID/450 hp Txkse le $30 499d,3work7-7862 23 long 2700 mi.

Want to Spend Less? Th This Institution is an --. - | | | __,__L k__1 | | ---|
Don't Pay Full Price! Equal Opportuntyon. 1979 ToyHau
Shop PetSupplies & Provider and over payments.
The Place for Services Employer TDD#711 ge c 3'up
Coupons & Deals! fish & ski boat, like sis 8.1 gas engine,
DealTaker.com334-684-9129 $26,000 334-470-8454 $27450. Call Mike Foowave, TV, d? et Toys?am Signature amfcdHealthcaream. admaster Dppakerncty557-0893/526-1120 3/214x701MwsH.

S ue Stu Sc pfos!For Pet Store garbage, lawn care HONDA '04 Rancher 184 lugs rims & CANVAS FreeAt6.ovinhome, Pottery Barn On Sz SOLID OAK KINGs
Sw it n . 850-482-dA63apt., in cl. No Pets 850-592-for PRNCNA's. tlss2,3 OBO 850- INIATA -boat neMe dioo dn BM SeepWr $400

SCoupons & Premium pDealay and sign on bonus BTU Air ond 85)592(850)592250 Unlimited, 41k mi town, $450. mo. No 8129GMercury outboard

Family Slteo:nr w/9rAOtoers$35 CA0 Pa OHID esh n Laredb oDaleville. 334-598- Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k

fae St. Scap ffor PRNa-e8CNA positions 8 2 18 BONSA& l nuestPurifier astw

To Visit Vsited | .1 Pleas seeEW nost ots E $2 od $ w/rmote $300 850. 56921946 2091-010
clothei. inods . ' Dogsh for mee mium2p ay in bonus 2 Cfh iroders (850)592-2507 303-9727195r-49-83 63 ep0w5hubhnge
Suit&Vegetabes Orapplyatthe $25forbot85482- Clothing racks, FR accessadderFiew, slide. CFairell tess wl tco, stinze fits

3-Family Yard ale:BR Apt & 2 R MH $450 850-258-1594 Iv Bemini 3853 AM/FM round, chrome finish, w/top freezer (334) springs & frame $75 all $10850-526-3426
SaGet ready for hunting old MHfravailrn a nrgarbl. e One Stop Career Centeroonoard charge. E: ellentaor $30for maker, almond $100 850-693-4189 - --

Friendl Flower Shop $450-$500 + dep. Wa- in2 Hunting cover Knivery $25 both 850-209-4281 (850)573-2471 Toastmaster famil
behin Marianna PO i e ater . incl80. -76p-850- 8c50-526-2000. for both Firm! q850- 9 O P RED BOOKS COIN size Belgium Waff e
Common Cal Bow; 40nia.-L of i PP 4393/29-4516 les e/FW 879-4365 i 1 t - EO 8 - 9-19589LL Bker $30 850-569-

knivessortng Be 3/1 ose in Grand 2 new MP-3 Players 569-219425 850 $40 ueBdst/222a079 Dance
30#goodam an d 3/1 Rhge / & 2/2 $25feach 850866draw, drop away 593-5702/272-7129 GE Microwave Oven rertt Tt e
lots more |dep 850-592-5571 p '-. 1Fisher '06 Crapp Dining Table w/6 22x16, old but worke dks

rest, 3-pin sight, rC ae rrn. 85 $35/ea wod $3400 850-557- .r akm ond $rot eallalum 8 T oxure r om
nly Fowrr So , ,d5 Honda 06 Rancher 60 mo-r. 21.1 H niirs. low hvrs, loadedtn2 850 1 ylinestr

Bearrs bYardSae: Clhipola Nursing Pavilion and 2rgks SNAlM 5-hit5chSs m 7 a c bcdo
arw Re.Chac k3 W5 p, e tir n t 30, yellow w/ * ready to fish d, minum studcon- 0 - igrTl O

To Valet Visited Los. Pas rents on ste. 1 Entry door w/frame MCROSUEDE CHAIR- SHEARLING JACKET- HEAD-4V-TRACK $50

0 co t h e too ls, WeTha v P ea 4 / 5 OE l 879-4365 & threshold, RH, Sun- BUTTERSCOTCH WOMENS LARGE (850)592-2507
sorting B r Bp w -e5rcise mine burst $95850-593- COLOR $100 XMAS? $25 (850)592- A80 $0()5-
oanmt Yoand EADLANDsThis sT in srandE $ pos ition iresponsible for te overall great cond $125. 6 998707after96pm (850a)592 6,2507 fr2507 en ittlenGab
Sale: Pebbe Hill Es- AAN S Call 850-579-4882 Fabinc Kits & Panels. Midland CB Radio Shotgun- Remington glass doors $100
8 5 0 5 9375 1 3 7 *8Cr a f t m a n-De s g n2 /t8t 5 0fe d e8 5 0 -86o a-l1 0bo0ase1 6 st a nd. 8ep h -8L a m in a ted50-87 9y43 6 5 lig h oTa k cs c l ia l W N To o x C h ro e n
TLo liie flfori gte m Sr.sq f RseWinches'4 0 tol Tbo or large

SY rp 5BR/3BA MdUSt min n accuriPatev and timely . paM rotin acxk, Fans, stand alonE Oe mirror with oak trim 3 sriey Cs Bath Tub. 850-557-o
S 7 2 BuiDealTaker.comy in 2009 m ts $ OB a $ 8 (2) $15. or both for $20T(850)482-8310 57 g . 850) 42-78
3802941 mtl4sdsad StnMrmetl RokeElcrc 11c$150

Dr.AT C Lothe, se.s Ene'g recent financial records; perform clerical and (Altha) 850-674-6242 $25.850-592-2298 OLDEALBpMS $45 Skylight 3 x 4 Re- Uptinght F ee-
Cente P/o$0oaP llle Dric Osplay shef nini28cta
bS h op s & mor ie acting actions for

S omth ens fo n nr tops Medicaid and other tfir party payers nsa, Wszied ick e$5r b Ea jues . she l bed $ 8 50-)eib 2-434. $ 25 0 OL- D Heg T RiEm ER- $0573-2
To Vt Visitedor e Formal dining Previous long term care experience 850-866-170w/ res 50 Retails for $70 NEW 5 DRAW6pm
Sle: P eb l H st pniD abs, Vt ith C-

*3 Family Sale: Sat. 7- BRilinB duplex0 50698 K
0y0. (S ) .* r bthpor $ 2a1 5 8 8f st & last Prudential
aot. sprapi eno T Jim Roberts Realty We are also currently taking hUmbe A Ap Sed Free to loving home, Pottery Barn Qn Sz SOLID OAK KIeNGel
jeweRry handbagnu. 850-482-4635ac tires, $500 850- INFLATABLE- boat liter trained kitten. Mendocino Iron Bed. HDBD- LIKE NEW
infant &iatemslinens, Savkledgeonfcomr s, 592-2439 cover 8eat $10 850-482- 5880/850- excellent cond. $450. W/MATTRESSES $400
clothes, dshoe, e~ GranitecountertHoupse Mecium pay and othersthird pat pys ct sz m dium $ (850)592-2507 303-9727 850-209-8371. (850)592-2507
muchmade eF for PRN CNA positions tioner-w/remote$617 0 CLAY POTS, ORCHID, Fresh 85-ire by Proctor Silex Toaster Sony 25" color TV w/
eojust pots, EA e2 w/remote $300 850- 9 569-2194 209-2422
Ridge__ _ _5_,tO2r$425 Please see Tanya in HR d Childs wood rock- (850)592-2507O569-2194 a
d T c in 851senw92,$00 5or0aRElunetotrinchairsg$15/eaory Queen Bed set w/ 'Square Dance -
1ci lg aA forr both 850-482-sacorhpresrves $300 005-8 SLD mattress, box Peticoat, $ size fits
Sat. 7-? In old op Career Center. 38533 springs & frame $75 all $10 850-52-3426
behind-Marianna PC ter ina l 850-352- 850-526-2000. for both Firm! 850- DPap he R Y$1CLOGS NEW DRE RSw/mIr size Belgium Waekr e


Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown
is now hiring:

Must have 2 years of HR Administration and Healthcare
experience. (AA Degree in Business Administration
preferred but not necessary)
Motivated, Creative and Flexible Computer Skills required
* Great Pay and Benefits
* Health Vision & Dental



Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing D 7 � 3 6 8 ( 9 4
numbers so that each column, row and 'TT(D161315191 172Id8
3x3 box contains the digits 1-9 only onc. (7 .....
There is only one correct solution B-- ------
-for each puzzle. ( ( BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
-for each puzzle. no NEWEST GAME SITE





,i a I ... ..... , .. .... . . ......II

Drug Free Workplace
Safe Minimal Lifting Environment

Call 334-596-7763


6.B - Friday, September 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS
MotorHomes/RVs Automobiles Automobiles [ utomobles Moto rcyclesMotorcycles MotorcyclesTrailers-Tractors Wanted: [Trucks-Heavy Duty
for Sale I forSale t forSale Yamah ' XVS1100 Automobiles
Damon 2000 Ultra Yamaha '99 XVS1100 - 555C Backhoe
otummns4P.42-. ,T,, A_- or 5$2:)00 For Sale $13,500
Leveling jacks, diesel is)1-47.1 2 or 334-726-4661
gen. $52K 334-701- .q 12 rnc.'d rr.,ler
7787 or 706-681-5630 f 912p28Lraile
Fleetwood Bdr '07 dors.n k i9 WANTED PRD'07 Explorer
Fordsd loaded CH&A BMW 05325 Sedan, pedionFATBOY'93, Honda 1987 Goldwing " W NTED S nFWadTeD
3-sld, loaded CH&A BMW'05, 325 Sedan, EddieBauer.-drmleme- ntv, cor,8d 8510133' 51 I SportTrac, Limited,
fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 Blue w/tan leather, E B r ei-On.28K actual miles,8F2k miles, cordin 9 . 312 V-8, Fully Loaded,
fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 Blue w/tan leather, fully loaded, tan Merces-Benz 03 customized out of seat, w/drivers back Gc.d Condtion 56K Miles, Blue
OBO 334-898-1201 No paint wok 45k m rk,' leather, moon roof, C240. White pearl Easy Rider, all rest, looks good runs Yamaha VStar 11UOOcc And Equiped. $21,500, 334-687-4686
OBO 334-898-1201 No painwor15 , CD & DVD player, all Ext. w/camel leather chrome-up, SS carbs, great $2800. Neg la.,c. pearl ,,re & R850 5 571907 F150 Super
Monaco Knight '06, 4-686233 options, 90k miles int. Sun roof, power screaming eagle Call 334-237-3697 er M tng cab 4x4 4dr 156
Save $25K or more. 33 23 $11,499. 334-435-0786 sunshade. 6-disc CD exhaust system In time for cooler .t bar. .addle cab, 4x4, 4dr, 156K
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 Bmw 2000 Z3 5-speed changer. $11,545 $7,500 334-695-3744 weather 05 Honda g ar. kept iie Au rrrnt;Coupons miles, fully loaded,
mi, many upgrades dark blue, leather," n ;hw334-718-5251wc , . ut pearl white, $16,900.,
$159,700.850-866- dark blue, leather, - GoildWing '97 1500SE Trike, cranberry red, ,e ,.CLIU mr $l5u - , dE.ti 334-685-0846th
$159,700.850-866-74 new tires, garage Pontiac 93 Bonneville 70K ml. Pearl white, to many ad on to list 3J46965531 nigr . Backhoe Pro ' ilTaeEr curn 334685-0846
4 kept, 77k mil es 4 door, clean as new, $7,500. 229-321-9625 6000 mi. $26.000 24,000 pound capaci- FORD 2005 Sport Trac
REDUCED Montana $10,000. Call ACiscold, every- Cash or cashiers tytrailer. $4500.850- Trucks-HeavyDuty XLT, 57K, oaded, drk
'05 5th Wheel, 4 334-687-444 thing works $1995. check. 334-687-0225 209-4266 red two tone grey, ex
slides, king bed, Cadillac '94 Seville Ford '04 Mustang, Call 334-793-2142 BAT WING MOWER CHEV '84 El Camino, cond on.-6$17800.
exc. cond., $27,000 SLS 100K mi. all pow- 40th Anniv., V6 Pontiac G-6 GT'07 (FINISHING) $9,400. 305 V-8, 92K miles, h
850-547-2808 er, new tires, $2,500. Automatic, Loaded conv. black 26.5 K mi. . . 334-678-6568 Loaded, cargo shell
Chevolet '02 $8,500 334-790-7959 all leather loaded, Bushtech Trailer '05 runs good $3,500
Cheolet '02 gar. kept. $15,000. Turbo+2 Excellent 334-355-1373
Corvette. Garage Ford '04 Mustang OBO 334-796-6613 Condition $3500
kept, very goodcon- Convertible Cloth e 334-693-9287
edition. Custom ex- Top 106K Mi. $6500 . 13k mi, adult ridden, Kawasaki; 04 iX1S36 Magnum '08 150 RL 334-6ord F10, 351W
haust. $15,000. Must OBO 5-spd 400HP See garage kept, lots of Custom Paint; Scooter, Adult Cummings/Onan 78r m.e 1. rew3A/C&
R-VISION 2006 Trail see. 334-798-4346. @ Dothan Lemon Lot extras, fuel injected, Extended; Lowered Ridden 1061 mi. 75 generator 703 hrs. 781 mlebr iew A/C &
Lite, 26 ft, fully Westgate Pkwy speed, $16,500. OBO $6500 or Trade MPG Street Legal, 85KW 400amp, auto brae. run great
loaded, lke new, CHEVROLET '08 334-347-5410 Lv Ms Toyota '00 MR2 Call 334-464-5916 479-2558 or 714-2700 $1250334-983-4941 switch runs 4 poultry CHEVY '00 Silverado 2440 OBO 850-592-
low mileage $42K Corvette convertible, pyder Convertible. or 334-596-4170 house $15,000. OBO V-8, 4X4,266K miles, 25
OBO 334-616-6508 Black, loaded, exc. Ford 06'1Focus SES 4- 102k mi. Engine in Kawasaki '09 K\F25' 4-40X400 poultry fully loaded, rebuilt Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
cond., garage kept dr. red, auto, leather, Great shape. Red. AC . Motor by BPM. 2 SCOOTERI United house of Lubing nip- trans., $7,500 OBO grt, lifted, mud tires,
Scenic Cruiser 37ft. $48,000.334-692-5624 sun roof, spoiler, like new tire., clean brothers perform Motor Scooter'08. pie drinkers 334-726- 334-687-3207 excel. cond. $3500
by Gulf Stream 99' --- new 50K mi. $8,900 Carfat x6900 an,:epipe. Very last 60mpg, 1000 mi.'s 0978 or 334-795-6101 . . OBO trade 850-774-
Immaculate cond. f 7 OBO 334-389-3071 or 334-714-8749 bike for the motor- $3000 OBO Manu. 9189 774-9186
loaded w/options L 334-726-9500 cros3;ng e:-tremist War.334-445-6302 Drying Trailers $700.
must see!! Dothan - Ford '10 Fusion White Harley 08 Road King 334-726.3842 Good cond., good
$49.500. 334-803- 397 "3r4- flr F w io White like new. le-s than U-MO 015CC tires 334-899-3914
S.- 4-dr 6 way P.S. P.L. l'0 nles. 15.750. Kawasaki '09 Ninja 875 miles, 2 helmets,
P.W. Satellite radio 1500 miles.15.750 2510. 31, mi. Perfect a tuorage box, cover, Gandy 4 row insecti-
S4.635 mi. Must see & Call Mike- cnditior' Blue. te straps, transport cide applicator Chevy '04 silverado
.. ---.. CHEVROLET '10 drive. Full Warranty! - - 3a-7-4 _king $3000 carrier, fits 2in w/double boxes, for 2500 LT 8.1L V8 MPI
Corvette TORCH RED 34 792-5716 Toyota 04 Sienna e 334648-0195 receiver $3000. OBO two chemicals ' 8100 V84 WHEEL DR
WITH TAN INTERIOR GrandMar is Me r- u Champoagn e color.2000 C all 334-792-7105 mounted on tool bar. POWER EVERYTHING FORD '89 F5I0, 4wn,
Winnibego 02' Md29B CHROME WHEELS 6 G d r sMe- laded.911,l oKawasaki 2000 C a 3- 7Good condition. $300. VM RADIO, 6 DISC 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or
lsic LT.200 Under S
S ' dEEDS ood nd mlueae ragck, Harle - 2009 FXSTC W c 229-758-3146 or 229- CHANGER $17,500.00, reasonable offer 229-
Minn i. se LO ADD LE05 HIFil runs good. mred blue, power slirlog door, softail Fwd ctrls exc 2053CC Low mi. 400-5184 CALL WHIT 791-0576 334-8520, 229-296-
tires & brakes, new $49,500, 334-493-1248 334-798-5699 blk/chro me intake kit $9000 334-774-3474 GOLF - FAIRWAY 5 Chevy 04' Silverado 8171
digital ant. & flat (334)268-39003bk/chrome intake kit or 334-791-1074 GANG W/DIESEL MO- blue 4-dr. Z71 good
screen TV & micro- _Honda '03 Accord EX Toyota 05' Prius 43K slip on exhaust lug- TOR $3,500. 334-678- cond. new parts, 334- Ford '93 Ranger over
wave, great cond. � VG. White wian Ithr miles, light blue in gage rack etc. a must MOTIVATED 65685-9221 100K mi. CD player,
w/car tow dolly Sunroof,heated seats color good cond. see $15,999 obo WIFEA 25 -9white/tan asking
$33,000a334-889-4489. 122k mi. $10,400 $14,500. 334-596-4902 334)618-3118 WIFE! 2005 GOLF - TORO GREEENS $3500 334-685-3214
334-685-6233 Yamaha Royal Star MOSTFR TOR-3 REELN
H 'A Hmadm motorcycle. 6'$4000.334-678--
from Home '01 "Honda '07 Accord Model XVZ13CT, 6'$4000.334678Ford '98 FI50, great
Auitimate Freedom Coupe EXL, Black Harley Davidson '04 body style is656 cond, 165K mi New
40 ft. Winnebao 1 volet 1 El w/blk leather, sun- Roadglide FLH, 40K, road/street, drive GOLF - TRI-KING 1900 Brakes, alternator
owner garage kept Camino.Good cond. roof, XM radio, 44k tour pack, headsets, type is RWD. 1999 Blazer Looks 3 GANG REEL and battery.Cold
only 54K mi. Kitchen Needs minor work. mi, 4 cyl, $14,500 CD & CB, smokey 4 cylinders, 35,000 Good, Runs Good. W/DIESEL MOTOR ows &
& living r w/slide $5500 OBO 334-699- 334-685-6233 Volkswagen '02 gold $10,000 OBO miles..In great $3000. 334 798-9131 $2,500. 334-678-6568 CHEVY '91, 1 Ton 12t Aioorlec windks.$4800 obo
with luxurious leath- 1366 or 797-6925 Beetle 80k miles 334-798-2928 /678- condition. --- John Deer 0548 HP, $5,200 or reasonable ocks.$4800 obo

O Ase 5 r ding. 7 8 r 9ousee or /59.lo2
soaew/as ee4 Chevrya0505rmr68722 Features double 43 $ John Deer 05 48 HP i$,2 re334-6-6
er seating. Spacious need Honda99 S HARLEY DAVIDSON bike Asking $9,500 $18,999 or Trade HSTfull, front offer 229-334-8520, Ford Lariet'02 5150
modeo w/ basidemeni inHcolor6nd200K 1 $7999 or Tr7de 1 00bags, highway .end loader, bushhog, 229-296-8171 4doorw/extcab129K
frig, dishwasher, owner, goo con onda 0 Fitdr. po 479-2FLSTSC 55pringer O55BO. Please call 479-2558 or 714-2700 ader witnis h mower, disk, an

wsel generator, only A$6,500.8 -/C. Sunroof tan , 00 OBO T r. T , mower $17,500. HUNTER8S IHT
comfortable Q bd red, 850-209-0202 40K13200 inspredder & box blade Chevy '91 Cherokee
$98,495. So Much 334-37-990 oo shape. Full $18,200.OBO 798-3352 pickup, lift gate $7,300.334-596-9966

Aolotab e Q b ed .3 34 - - 7 D aysl V3 .7 5� ' ' SkL ess tha n 1000 h rs-9.0k Bd. Cl t s a ,
S66KmileGoo Sporer 1200 cust double seat tour miles NADA $26k Kubota Tractor 28063 Chevy '91 K150017 4x4
06 Travel Traillers - Honda99S HARLEY DAVDSON bike. Asking $9,500 $18,999 or TradeZ7135 w2 row M ilverado, exc.
w/ 350 Cummings er. 2 dr. 07' FLSTSC Spri80 hevy anger OBOTah. Please call 479-2558 or 714-2700 l ewith box con
rDiesel eng. Onan die- AM/F Condpler. Volswagon 0106 Jetta classic 000K m334-790-7380. (16) lade &finishing or 334-79of extras $3, enior
el eth06nerator, only od2- hevy mpl Surllodd TDI. Grey w/gray Black $13,000 PRICE REDUCED 35 Tratower $00Kubota -95-2853
slides$98,495. So Much 07 334-347-4990 t T thr.diesel sunroof ridr 3254-681-4802 Motorcyamaha ROp Call 334-655-2136 M-120DT4x4w/ HUNTER'S DELIGHT

SSlverado 250 work new par. block ia6500.e st alum. Harley Davidson 1 98340cc orunly 1,150 miles. Kubota loader 120ho LE2 Sierra
334-470-8454 'y0m. plaHinum , Ilu, with ghost flames. 2 . eine. ul
trand sportaon 850-849- es radio 40 FLTC w. se car. Like new. AFrame trailer like new 1500 Crewcab. 4X4
2hee AtlseEtrlsrnp4. satK $.8e623r. $Jack � m2rotl. Exhoc.k. 2-horse slant, pad, Silver. 40k mi. Exc.
aLow Miles. Loaded. 51 . o 334-7 99 35r 8.hlta. LF151ck room, electric Cond. Cloth seats,

d $ 7 ' , -u 58 HONA *05- SADL suzuki OT GSXR 600 C TLeather, DVD Call 850-588-4883 . Toolbox, XM Radio
Red *-ddRo0 B . Volvo 0 7l50, 334-805-0810 $ 334 18- Chevrolet 04Twer Dodge 0 5 Dakota Pub lMeng
Wanted. $68Kne. Asking wh new tires. Harley Davidson 1992 1072 or 334-699 2280 $14,99900 Trades
'Tr r5,985.8508963774 PAY Gio oer 20. ecs Auto 334-714-2700 model 35 w/2 row Mi. New AC, Loaded,r ull The Town of
for sale, self con- - 0-.1 3341791.2O126 ond. $5,500. B02 bottom plow. $3500. Runs Great $2,800. maz mil eage,
aree 334-793-4438 Hyundia 03 Sante Fe Honda 04 Helix YVWha Beetle 7942665334-805-Chev 03 Tahoe OBO 334-445-1717 y 00334-691-2987 ondit a
- AM/FM. CD player. Lirni1ed Edition. 00 162K mi. Fully loaded, 334-774-6348 or 334-798-1768 operated by a senior
5th '06 Fleetwood 2- Chevy '76 Impala. 350 loaded. V6. LikSe Neil. Neve tires, --- - Feru. Meeting for the sole

-lWheelDrive 411R07 '.-gBui apby ite FOR JUNK ma vic.ngarag 9 kepR. bags, wind shield, R se"t bc., pile V perTuck purpose of discus-
S2 wr over.c.-1hrt.9 rest. slides, with 07' pmal bloc. - f . . CARS!!!!w Lwe. C3all m al ,r. kept$3750obo . planters. 2009 Yamaha R6 334-65-2136 M-120 DT 44 w/throug

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andUVeo20 wnew party, blo cand $65 00 3 ar. Un 3rE% - c8ond. 1340 cc only 1,150 miles. Kubota loader 12bhp
trQu een bed. Moving 334-687-5971 over Series adul t driven. 1 95 0 Warran Mrcedes 2.8 mergine,spareseat Bought new. Burnt , cent to thLA10 bir 310Lega
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s tuk e s A V-star r t oer en
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lookso&.rnsgreat GaragekertW13mil. 6Emrns$0 - $7.200 33 o355-0454 2500. BuinLud CARTS 2066 MODELS a d95, Conversion cab . 12K m esk r2
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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 17, 2010" 7B INTERNATIONAL

Iran's president brings political baggage to NY


DUBAI, United Arab Emirates
- Iran's president will likely
swagger into New York next
week in much the same style as
past visits for the annual U.N.
General Assembly: ready to take
his jabs at America on its home
But any outward confidence on,
the big U.S. stage contrasts
sharply with his increasingly
public power struggles back in
Iran that could shape the tone of
the Islamic republic for years to
President Mahmoud
Ahmadinejad - who was a divi-
sive figure in Iran after his dis-!
puted re-election last year - is
now the great divider among the
conservative leadership as the
threat fades from the battered and
dispirited opposition, analysts
"They have generally gotten
rid of the Green Movement and
now they are fighting among
themselves," Mehrzad
Boroujerdi, an expert on Iranian
affairs at Syracuse University,
referring to the opposition move-
Just in the past week,
Ahmadinejad was hit -with a
series of slaps - including the
judiciary commandeering the exit
rules for jailed American hiker
Sarah Shourd. It adds up to more
evidence that the old guard cler-
ics and others are pushing back
harder against Ahmadinejad's

Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad arrives at a United Nations
conference to review the workings of the Nuclear Nonproliferation
Treaty at U.N. headquarters. - AP Photo/David Karp .

political hungers.
Their complaint basically is'
that Ahmadinejad is trying to
redraw the political flow chart.
Since the Islamic Revolution, it's
been easy to follow: the ruling
clerics on top and the elected
officials - including the presi-
dent - notches lower.
Ahmadinejad appears to be
constantly testing the system -
and possibly the patience of
theocracy - by trying to expand
the autonomy of his office in pol-
icy decisions and filling key
posts. There is also a question of
his biggest ally, the hugely influ-
ential Revolutionary Guard, and
whether it wants to stretch its
portfolio even further.

The Guard already controls
almost everything of importance
in Iran - from protecting the
nuclear program to directing the
Basiji paramilitary corps. These
were the front-line forces set
loose against protesters who
alleged that ballot fraud handed
Ahmadinejad another term in
office until 2013.
The Guard's widening pres-
ence in Iranian affairs is nudging
the country - in some eyes -
closer to the values of the gener-
als and away from the mullahs.
It's been a repeated theme of the
opposition and Western officials
such as Secretary of State IHillary
Rodman Clinton.
Iran's opposition leader, Mir

Houssein Mousavi, has warned
that Iranian society is becoming
"more militarized."
Now there appear to be more
rumblings from the top.
A video currently making the
rounds on the Internet shows a
student leader reading a state-
ment at a gathering with Supreme
Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei
this month urging Ahmadinejad
to remain true to the "precepts"
of the Islamic Revolution.
In the coded language of
Iranian politics, it's widely seen
as another way for Khamenei to
send indirect warnings to
Ahmadinejad to remember who
is in charge.
A much clearer rap came this
week when Khamenei forced
Ahmadinejad to cancel the
appointments of six special inter-
national envoys. Ahmadinejad
apparently had not bothered to
clear the postings with
Khamenei, who has warned the
president to avoid "parallel
efforts" in foreign policy.
There's no suggestion that
Ahmadinejad could be pushed
from office by the theocrats.
Khamenei made a tactical deci-
sion amid the postelection may-
hem to embrace the official
results and. turn his back on the
But the signs of high-level rifts
have wide spillover. They bring
questions about whether Iran can
continue to speak in a unified
voice in its disputes with the
West over its nuclear program. Or
even how much Ahmadinejad's

statements - including his
expected interviews and speeches
in the U.S. - are freelance poli-
cy or sanctioned by the turbans at
the top.
This was once a given. Even
Ahmadinejad's predecessor,
reform-minded President
Mohammnad Khatami, did not
ruffle the clerics by suggesting he
was outside their rules.
"There is only one thing clear:
Iran is no longer the topdown
structure it once was," said
William 0. Beeman, a University
of Minnesota professor who has
written on Iranian affairs. "It's
much more fluid."
And, at times, messy. The
zigzag path over releasing hiker
Sarah Shourd offered up the
internal tensions for the world to
Khamenei and the judiciary he
controls eventually ruled the day
after bigfooting Ahmadinejad to
take over the release of the
American and demand $500,000
in bail, which was paid after
mediation by Oman to clear her
freedom Tuesday after more than
13 months in custody. Two other
Americans detained with her -
Shane Bauer and Josh Fattal -
remain jailed in Tehran, accused
of spying.
But there also was an added
element of inside intrigue in the
case. The judiciary head,
Ayatollah Sadeq Larijani, is part
of the most powerful one-two
combination * against
Ahmadinejad within the estab-



she left


on plane

MANILA, Philippines -
A Philippine woman who
acknowledged giving birth
to a baby on a flight from
the Middle East and then
leaving him in the trash on
the plane said she was raped
by her employer, a lawmak-
er said Thursday.
The baby was found by a
security guard at Manila's
airport last Sunday in a
trash bag unloaded from a
Gulf Air flight from
Bahrain. The trash appar-
ently came from the plane's
' Rep. Lani Mercado said
she met Thursday with the
woman, who told her that
she had been raped by her
employer while working as
a maid in Qatar and became
pregnant. She said her
employer's wife then forced.
her to return home, and she'
managed to hide her preg-
nancy and board a flight.
"She had labor pains in
the plane," Mercado told
The Associated Press.
"Then she gave birth."
Mercado said the woman
told her she abandoned the
baby because she was afraid
of what her family would
Mercado, who serves on
legislative committees on
children and women, said
she met with the woman at
Manila's National Bureau
of Investigation headquar-
ters to try to help her.
The woman gave birth
while the plane was
approaching Manila,
according to the bureau's
chief, Magtanggol Gatdula.
The woman has been shown
a picture of the child, and
"she's very eager to see her
baby," he said.
The woman left in June
last year to work in Qatar
for three years, and her fam-
ily was surprised when she
suddenly returned home,
said police Inspector Jeffrey
Vicente, quoting her hus-
band in northern Apayao
province with whom she
has two children.
The six-pound, nine-
ounce (three-kilogram)
baby - still attached to the
placenta - was found
wrapped in tissue paper.
Airport officials said the
baby, already bluish in
color, may have died within
a few minutes had he not
been found.
The baby, temporarily
named George Francis after
Gulf Air's flight code GF, is
now fine but underwent an
X-ray because of two
bumps on his head, welfare
officer Thelsa Biolena said.
T The results have not yet
been released.

Pope admits failures in abuse scandal


- Pope Benedict XVI
braved a chilly atmosphere
Thursday in mostly secular
Britain to issue his
strongest comments, yet on
the sex abuse crisis, admit-
ting that* the Catholic
Church had not acted deci-
sively or quickly enough to
remove priests who molest-
ed children.
Speaking to reporters
traveling with him from
Rome, Benedict said the
church's top priority now
was to help abuse victims
heal -'yet the comments
failed to satisfy victims'
Benedict's- historic four-
day visit has been over-
shadowed by disgust over
the abuse scandal and
indifference in Britain,
where Catholics are a
minority at 10 percent and
endured centuries of
bl6ody persecution and dis-
crimination until the early
The trip is the first state,
visit by a pope to the U.K.,
and his meeting with
Queen Elizabeth II was
symbolically significant

Pope Benedict XVI is handed baby Maria Pyszczak to
be blessed, as he arrives at Bellahouston Park in
Glasgow Scotland ahead of an open-air Mass during
the first day of a four day visit to Britain, Thursday. -
AP Photo/ Peter Byrne

because of the historic
divide between the official-
ly Protestant nation and the
Catholic Church. '
Yet only 65,000 of the
faithful had tickets to an
open air Mass at
Bellahouston Park in

Glasgow, compared to the
100,000 previously expect-
ed. The British media has
been particularly hostile to
the pope's visit, noting its
12-million-pound ($18.7'
million) security cost to
taxpayers at a time of aus-

terity measures and job
Many in Britain are .also
-,strongly opposed to
Benedict's hard line
against homosexuality,
abortion and using con-
doms to prevent the spread
of AIDS. Protests are
planned and "Pope Nope"
T-shirts have been spotted
around London.
Still, a crowd of 125,000
in Edinburgh welcomed
him warmly as his
Popemobile paraded
through the streets, with
cheers on Princes Street
heard from a mile away
and well-wishers waving
the Holy See's yellow-and-
white flag.
"I've brought my wee
girl Laura to see the pope,"
said James Hegarty, a 42-
year-old unemployed
Edinburgh resident. "She's
only 4, but it's a once in a
lifetime chance to see
Later Thursday, tens of
thousands waved flags and
applauded as Benedict
arrived in his Popemobile
for a late afternoon Mass in
Bellahouston Park in
Glasgow. At one point, he
rolled down the vehicle's
window to kiss a baby

dressed all in pink.
Scottish singing sensa-
tion Susan Boyle warmed
up the crowd as she pre-
pared to fulfill a dream and
sing before the pope.
The pope's first meeting
of the day was with Queen
Elizabeth H, both the head
of state and head of the
Church of England, at The
Palace of Holyroodhouse
in Edinburgh.
The queen who wore a
blue-gray knee-length coat
and matching hat and
gloves, as tartan-wearing
bagpipers marched and
thousands . of people
watched under blustery,
cloud-streaked blue skies.
The pontiff himself donned
a green tartan scarf as he
rode through Edinburgh.
The queen 'told Benedict
that his visit reminded all
Britons of their common
Christian heritage and said
she hoped relations
between the Anglican
Church and the Catholic
Church would be deepened
as a result.
She also praised the
Catholic Church's "special
contribution" to helping the
poorest and most vulnera-
ble people around the

Hurricane Karl takes aim at Mexican Gulf coast


VERACRUZ, Mexico .- Karl
reached hurricane force in the Gulf
of Mexico on Thursday and was
expected to strengthen more before
hitting Mexico's coast near a port
and an oil hub on Friday.
The .U.S. National Hurricane
Center in Miami, Florida, said
there was a possibility that Karl
could become a major hurricane.
with winds of 110 mph (175 kph)
or higher before making landfall.
The Mexican government issued
a hurricane warning for a 150-mile
(250-kilometer) stretch of coast in
Veracruz state.
On its predicted path, Karl could
make landfall near the coastal city
of Tuxpan and the oil hub of Poza
Authorities in Veracruz -
whose southern half has suffered
severe flooding over the past few
weeks - braced for a hit on its
northern coast, preparing sleeping

mats, bottled water and other sup-
plies for anyone taking refuge in
shelters. Workers in Veracruz city
cut dangerous tree limbs that could
become flying debris.
In the beach town of Tecolutla,
just south of Poza Rica, fishermen
and operators of small tour boats
were pulling their craft out of. the
Some residents were boarding
up their windows with sheets of
plywood, lashing down cooking
gas tanks and reinforcing doors
and signs to prevent them from
being blow away by the hurri-
cane's wind, said town civil
defense director Edilberto Peralta.
"We are getting ready and warn-
ing people early, to avoid any loss
of human life," said Peralta, whose
town of about 25,000 was lashed
by Hurricane Dean in 2007 and
severely flooded by a tropical
depression in 1999. "We are ready
to take drastic measures."
"We are hearing it may hit as a
Category two or Category three on

Friday, so we'll have to see
whether we evacuate people
tonight, or tomorrow," said Peralta.
The port of Tuxpan was closed
to small craft Thursday, and Port
Capt. Gaspar Cime said larger ves-
sels would be banned later in the
day. Tuxpan has about 135,000
By Thursday afternoon, Karl
was centered 280 miles (450 kilo-.
meters) east-southeast of Tuxpan,
with winds of 75 mph (120 kph). It
was moving westward rapidly. at
about 12 mph (19 kph). ',
In the Atlantic, Hurricane Igor
spun into a Category 4 storm that
could generate dangerous rip cur-
renits along the U.S. East Coast
over the weekend and bring large
swells to the Bahamas and Virgin
Islands before that. Category 2
Hurricane Julia was not a threat to
Karl could cause storm surges of
6 to 9 feet (2 to 3 meters) and
"large and destructive waves," as
well as dump up to 15 inches (40

centimeters) of rain in some areas
of Veracruz" state, the Hurricane
Center said in a statement.
Poza Rica, while slightly inland,
houses important pipelines and
natural gas- and oil-processing
plants operated by the state-owned
oil company, Petroleos Mexicanos.
Pemex said it had no immediate
plans to halt production at the
plants because of the.storm.
About 80,000 people have had
their. homes damaged and nine
people have been killed in flooding
from heavy rains in southern
Veracruz since Aug. 19. Officials
expressed concern Karl could raise
river levels again, just as some res-
idents are thinking of returning to
their homes.
As a tropical storm, Karl hit
Yucatan on Wednesday, downing
tree limbs and causing power out-
ages. The storm made landfall on
the Mexican Caribbean coast about
midway between the cruise ship
port of Majahual and the coastal
town of Xcalak.

France's explosions of Gypsies dominates EU summit


BRUSSELS - France's expulsions of
Gypsies dominated the opening of a European
Union summit on Thursday even though the
topic was not on the official agenda. France
angrily defended its actions but the EU kept
open the possibility of dragging France to court
over it.
EU Justice Commissioner Viviane Reding
expressed regret over an outburst Tuesday in
which she compared France's expulsion of
Gypsies, or Roma, to deportations during
World War II. France deported some 76,000
Jews from France to Nazi concentration camps,
and interned thousands of Gypsies in camps in
France during the war.
"Madame Reding ... made unacceptable
statements about French policy, in particular
certain comparisons with the Second World

War," French Foreign Minister Bernard
Kouchner said,
French President Nicolas Sarkozy, who has
led France's charge to expel Roma, did not
comment coming into the summit. He insists
the expulsions are aimed at fighting crime and
illegal immigration.
Yet Reding stood by her overall rebuke of
France for the expulsions, and threatened to
take the country to the European Court of
Justice for breach of common EU rules. The
expulsions have also drawn strong-criticism
from the United Nations and the Vatican.
France's deportations of over 1,000 Roma,
primarily to Romania, and its dismantling of
over 100 Roma camps have revived uncomfort-
able memories of historic hostilities in Europe
that the 27-nation bloc was designed to over-
come, and highlighted persistent divisions
between richer, older EU members and poorer,
newer ones.

The dispute threatens to undermine the EU's
efforts to present a unified foreign and econom-
ic policy - the main thrust of Thursday's sum-
mit. Instead of constructively building on joint
EU foreign policies in China, India and the rest
of Asia,-the EU leaders were faced with damage
control at home.
"When we promote free trade, climate
change and human rights around the world, we
need to have our own backyard in order," said
Finland Foreign Minister Alexander Stubb.
"And, of course, anything that looks a little bit
different, perhaps suspicious or complicated in
Europe, will not strengthen our foreign policy."
German Chancellor Angela Merkel joined
the criticism of Reding's comments, even
though both Germany and Italy were pushing
for a discussion of the Roma issue on Thursday.
"I found the tone and especially the historical
comparisons unsuitable," she said. "And I hope
we can find a better way."

8B - Friday, September 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


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