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

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PO BOX 117007

County joins alliance

Group aims to clean up sites for redevelopment

The Jackson County Commission has
agreed to join an effort to obtain $1 million
from the Environmental Protection Agency's
brownfields recovery program.
In a fact sheet that the Council provided the
county, a brownfield is described as "an aban-
doned, idled, or underused property where
expansion or redevelopment is complicated
by the presence or potential presence of con-
The Apalachee Regional Planning Council
is applying for the grant -though a
Brownfields Alliance with Jackson County,
and the cities of Blountsown and Port St. Joe.
The Coalition grant would be open for
three years or until the money is spent,
according to Council representative Bruce
He explained further in an e-mail about the
"The ARPC and its consultant woqld be
expending the money on brownfields assess-
ment firms to do the assessments at no cost to
governments, the ARPC or the property own-
ers," he wrote. "The money will be used to
develop a local team of advisors to assist the
ARPC and the consultant as to which proper-
ties should be assessed, getting those owner's
permission, doing the field work and getting
reports prepared." , .
Ballister said his plan is to "expend 20 per-
cent of our efforts in each local government
with the remaining areas of the RPC getting
40 percent of the. effort." He noted the pro-
gram has been part of EPA's cleanup budget
since the mid 1990s.
If the money is granted, potential sites
would orily be surveyed if their owners agree.
Participation would strictly be voluntary,
Ballister stressed.
There's at least one property owner in the
county who is eager to get one of his tracts on
the brownfield list, but he's also critical and
skeptical, of the process.
Byron Ward owns the old Sneads Port.
Authority property, and is convinced it is a
brownfield because of its pre% ious industrial
He said he's tried to get it on three or four.
brownfield lists, in the past few years.
He also once served on the board of anoth-

Many buildings at the old Sneads Port Authority have been stripped of their metal exteri-
ors even as large sections are being reclaimed by the surrounding woods. The property's
owner, Byron Ward, is trying to get this land on the brownfields list for clean-up assis-
tance. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

er brownfield group, but resigned after he
said, it became obvious to him that "lawyers
were getting rich off the process" and were
leaving little money to help the property own-
ers clean up.
The bulk of the brownfield funding in the
past was spent assessing sites, and landown-
ers were "being offered a pittance" toward
clean-up, he said.
Still, Ward said he will watch with interest
if the money does come this way. He has
ideas about how to better use the money.
He believes putting money toward assess-
ments is "starting at the wrong end," adding
the bulk of the money should be reserved for
clean up.
Ward already has a list of probable Jackson
County brownfield sites.
He said he thought logic should be used to
assume there will be contaminants on certain
sites used in the past fdFindustrial ente'pris-
Instead of using money for formal assess-
ments of what's already known, he said, the

Bill and Pam Sellers are staying temporarily at the house in the West Florida
destroyed their home earlier this week. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

money should be put toward clean-up.
"What they should do is set aside the
money for the contamination that we know
we're going to find," Ward said. "There are
sites with histories that almost guarantee
there was contamination, and ir a lot of cases
it wasn't the current owner's fault."
Ward said he thinks some people are afraid
they'll be held responsible for someone else's
mess, and therefore are reluctant to take part
in the brownfield process.
"We should give the landowner some assur-
ance up front that we're going to help signif-
icantly, maybe to the point that it's not going
to cost the landowner anything, and just clean
these places up," Ward said. "That's where
the money should be going. I happen to love
the environment I live in, and I know'a'lot of
these other people do, too.
"But a lot of them don't have the means to
clean up, and they're forced, basically, to
hide. There's no incentive for them to let their
sites be assessed and for some, it's simply
economically unfeasible."

District Assembly of God campground following a fire that

Fund reactivated for Bronze Star vet


A fund set up in 2008 by the
Veterans of Foreign Wars to help
wounded soldier Bill Sellers is
still open. Now, donations are
needed for a new trauma in his
Sellers' home was destroyed
by fire earlier this week. The two-

story structure belonged ' to
Sellers; his wife Pam, and her
father, 85-year-old retired minis-
ter A.E. Hall.
Hall is now staying with anoth-
er daughter and her family. The
Sellers were put up at a local
motel through Wednesday night,
courtesy of the American Red
Cross. On Thursday, they moved
in temporarily to a house on the

grounds of the West Florida
District Assemblies of God
campground in Marianna.
While the house was insured,
the expenses associated with
starting over are putting a new
burden on the already stressed
Sellers received a Bronze Star
for his service in Iraq. In January
2007, he was injured in a suc-

cessful attempt to rescue three
children and their mother. With
bullets flying, Sellers and his
squad were able to get the family
out. One of those bullets struck a
wall next to Sellers, spraying
debris into his face.
Four months later, he would be
injured twice more. In one case,
See FUND, Page 7A 0



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The death Monday of an
inmate at Federal
Correctional Institution in
Marianna has been ruled a
suicide by hanging,, accord-
ing to FCI spokesperson
Jennifer Saad.
The medical examiner's
findings were released
The inmate's name still
had not beenreleased as of
that afternoon, pending noti-
fication of next of kin.
According to Saad, offi-
cials have not yet been able
to locate any of the inmate's
family members.
As a result, little new
information-about the details
of the death was immediate-
ly available.
Saad said the inmate was,
for the second time, serving
a sentence for illegal re-
entry into into the country.
He also had convictions
for evading arrest and aggra-
vated assault with a deadly
Some of the charges were
filed in El Paso, Texas.
The FBI was notified of
the inmate's death, but has
declined to investigate it,
according to Saad.


fair this

Lowes Home
Improvement Center in
Marianna will host. its
annual Safety Saturday
event for children this
Activities get under way
at 10 a.m. and run through
2 p.m.on Sept. 25.
Lowe's Sales Manager
John Pyles said the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office
will participate, along with
the Marianna Fire
A medical helicopter
team may also fly in, but
Pyles was still waiting on
confirmation of that as of
Thursday afternoon.
Pyles encouraged parents
to bring their children, and
promises a fun-filled day.
Lowes is moving its bi-
monthly building clinic for
children outdoors under a
tent for the day.
At the clinic, children
will be able to build their
own wooden fire trucks,
and there's no charge.
Lowe's absorbs the cost
of materials and instruc-
tion, Pyles said.
A local Boy Scout troop
will be selling popcorn as a
Commercial vendors will
also be on hand to feed the
crowd, Pyles said.
"We hope everybody
comes out to learn a little
something about fire safety
and other things that our
community partners are
bringing to the table,"
Pyles said.
"Marianna is bringing a
fire truck and ambulance,
the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office will b here
with a booth, and possibly a
LifeFlight team is coming."

-i -i -1

2A " Friday, September 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook

T d y Partly cloudy. - Justin
Today Kiefer /WMBB

High - 92�

Low - 680

High - 92�
Low - 69�

Possible t-shower.

High - 88�
Low - 720

Scattered thunderstorms.

S. - .High - 90�
Low - 700

Scattered thunderstorms.

High - 86�
Low - 68�

Partly cloudy.


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

0 1 2 3 .4!,



6:30 AM
6:35 PM
7:02 AM
8:31 PM

Sept. Sept. Aug. Aug.
23 30 7 14

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 Hiurs:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to.5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson. County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
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 errof 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 24 - Friday
* Jackson County Health Department con-
ducts Car Seat Safety Checks, 1-3 p.m. in the
Wal-Mart parking lot, 2555 US Highway 71,
Marianna. Lessons on car seat installation,
discounted car seats for those who qualify,
and notification of car seat recalls available.
Call 526-2412, ext. 203.
* The Marianna One Stop Center presents
two free workshops - "Employ Florida," 10-
11 a.m.; and "Resume Skills," 3:15-4:15 p.m.
Call 718-0326.
* The Marianna Day Festival is Sept: 24-26.
Friday; Live music at Citizens Lodge. In con-
junction with the Festival, V.F.W. Post No.
12046 will have a "Rib Plate" fundraiser at
Citizens Lodge on Sept. 24 and 25. Also, the
Chipola FFA Federation is asking festival atten-
dees to bring a non-perishable food item and
place it in the collection box when entering the
park Sept. 24-26. Items will be sent to Chipola
Family Ministries to assist the needy in
Jackson County. Call 718-1022 or e-mail brun-
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center. Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-
time guests); meeting, 7 p.m. Child care avail-
able. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

September 25 - Saturday
* The Marianna Day Festival is Sept. 24-26.
Saturday: Marianna. Day Parade begins at 9
a.m. in historic downtown Marianna, travels
east on Lafayette Street and ends on North
Green Street. Participants, line up on Russ
Street at 8 a.m. The parade is a kick-off for the
Battle of Marianna re-enactment. A memorial
ceremony is set for 10 a.m. at the Confederate
Monument in Confederate Park, downtown.
Later at Citizens Lodge, a raid re-enactment is
scheduled for 2 p.m., and the evening will fea-
ture live music, a military ball, food and more.
In conjunction with the festival, V.F.W. Post No'.
12046 hosts a "Rib Plate" fundraiser at
Citizens Lodge, Sept. 24 and 25. Also, the
Chipola FFA Federation asks festival attendees
to bring a non-perishable food item and place
it in the collection box when entering the park

Sept. 24-26. Items will be sent to Chipola
Family Ministries to assist the needy in
Jackson County. Call 718-1022 or e-mail, brun-
* The Rock Bluff Volunteer Fire Department
Poker Run, a benefit the Rock Bluff VFD build-
ing fund, begins with registration at 9:45 a.m.
EDT in Torreya State Park off of State Road 12
, north of Bristol. First bike out, 11 a.m. EDT;
last bike in, 1:30 p.m. Entry fee: $20 (includes
lunch). Call 850-643-3055 or 850-643-9237,
or e-mail
* AmVet Post 231 north of Fountain (east
side of US Highway 231, just south of CR167)
hosts a series of turkey shoot fundraisers, 1
p.m. Saturday until Dec. 18. Cost: $2 a shot:
Call 722-0291.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at First United Methodist
Church, Marianna, in the AA room.

September 26 - Sunday
* The Kent family reunion is in the Kent
cemetery pavilion, three miles southwest of
Alford. Lunch at 12:30 p.m. Bring a well-filled
* The Marianna Day Festival is Sept. 24-26.
Sunday: At Citizens Lodge, a raid re-enactment
is scheduled for 2 p.m. In conjunction with the
festival, the Chipola FFA Federation asks atten-
dees to bring a non-perishable food item and
place it in the collection box when entering the
park Sept. 24-26. Items will be sent to Chipola
Family Ministries to assist the needy in
Jackson County. Call 718-1022 or e-mail brun-
* 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.

September 27 - Monday
* Southeastern Community Blood Center
hosts a special event at its Marianna facility,
2503 Commercial Park Drive, with a drawing
for an iPad, a Kindle and a $50 gift card. In
addition to ice cream, blood donors can
choose a $10 gift card from Lowe's or Wal-
Mart, and there will be a dunking booth for the
SCBC manager and directors from Tallahassee.
For each donation, get a chance to "Dunk the

Director," or bring canned food (two throws
for each two cans'of food) for a local food
bank. Call 526-4403.
* The Marianna One Stop Center presents a
free workshop, "Interviewing Skills," 3:15-
4:15 p.m. Call 718-0326.
* Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees con-
venes its regular finance committee meeting,
5:30 p.m., Hudnall Building community room.
* The Parkinson's Support Group meets at 6
p.m. in Jackson Hospital's ground floor class-
room, 4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna. Guest
speaker: Gery K. Florek MD,PA, Neurology of
Tallahassee. Dinner provided. Those diag-
nosed with Parkinson's and their caregivers
are invited. Call 718-2661.
* The public, is invited to a workshop to
repeal Fla. Septic Tank Law SB 550,at 7 p.m. in
Jackson County Agriculture Center, US
Highway 90 West, Marianna. Other govern-
mental issues, attendance at the October rules
meeting in Tallahassee will also .be discussed.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

September 28 - Tuesday
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, is having a $3 Bag Sale on all cloth-
ing, Sept. 21, 23, 28 and 30. Shop hours are
Tuesday and Thursdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce Government Affairs Committee
presents a Sneads & Grand Ridge Community
Appreciation Power Lunch, 12-1 p.m. in the
WFECA Community Room. Lunch provided:
Guest Speaker: Patty Segrest. No charge.
Public welcome. Call 482-8060.
* 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 Marianna One Stop Center presents a
free workshop, "Dressing for Success," 5:30-
6:30 p.m. Call 718-0326.
* Orientation meetings for families interest-
ed in partnering with Jackson County Habitat
for Humanity to build a home are set for
Tuesday, Sept. 28, 6 p.m., and Saturday, Oct.
2, 10 a.m., both in the First Presbyterian
Church Fellowship Hall, 4435 Clinton St. in
Marianna. Families must attend an orientation
to receive an application. Call 482-2187.



The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Sept.
22, the latest available
report: One missing juve-
nile, two suspicious inci-
dents, one highway obstruc-
tion, one prowler, two bur-'
glar alarms, 10 traffic stops,
one larceny complaint, one
criminal mischief complaint,
one trespass-
ing com- -- -'-
plaint, one .-. , - -
follow up ':-
investigation, RC niRME
one fight in "-
progress, one retail theft or
shoplifting, two assists of
other agencies, three public
service calls, and one threat

or harassment complaint.

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the fol-
lowing incidents for Sept.
22, the latest available report
(Some of these calls may
related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police
Departments): One armed
and dangerous ,report, one
accident without injury, one
missing juvenile, four aban-
doned vehicles, three suspi-
cious vehicles, four suspi-
cious incidents, three suspi-
cious persons, two burgla-
ries, one verbal disturbance,

one hitchhiker or pedestrian
complaint, two woodland
fires, two drug offenses, 18
medical calls, one traffic
crash, two burglar alarms,
one panic alarm, two fire
alarms, one shooting in the
area call, eight traffic stops,
one larceny, two criminal
mischief complaints, one
papers served, two civil dis-
putes, two trespassing com-
plaints, one juvenile com-
plaint, one assault, one fight
in progress, two fraud report,
seven assists of other agen-
cies, 10 public service calls,
one transport, one patrol
request, one open door or
window checked, and two
threat or harassment com-

The following persons
were booked into the county
jail during the latest report-
ing period:
- Michael Chesson, 24,
1791 Dogwood Place,
Alford, violation of state pro-
bation, possession of drug
paraphernalia, driving while
license suspended or
- Cameron Crutchfield,
25, 5151 Gold. Lane,
Marianna, drug court sanc-
- Brandy Joslin, 34, 5504
Brown St., Graceville, hold
for Holmes County.
- Tina Chandler, 43, 4033

Silverton Trace, S.E. Jayess,
Miss., driving while license
suspended or revoked.
- Benjamin Toole, 23,
4524 Clearwater Lane,
Marianna, battery (domestic
- Freddie Harris, 50, 3070
Carters Mill Road,
Marianna, DUI.
- Hector Hernandez, 26,
5092 Marcus Drive,
Greenwood, no valid driver's


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

S 4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna, FL

(850) 482-3051

Joe Faircloth Danny Barfield

Team Sales Team Sales

Lee Mitchell

Leroy Boone

. Team Sales Team Sales


Panama City Low - 6:27 AM High - 10:11 PM
Apalachicola Low - 11:22 AM High - 4:21 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 6:32 AM High - 10:44 PM
Destin Low - 7:43 AM High - 11:17 PM
Pensacola Low - 8:17 AM High - 11:50 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.07 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 0.91 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna N/A 19.0 ft.
Caryville 0.85 ft. 12.0 ft.


Community Calendar

Wes Polston

Team Sales

Rudy Prescott

Team Sales


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 24, 2010 - 3A

MHS Homecoming Court announced

The 2010 Marianna High
School Homecoming Court
members were chosen in
elections held Sept. 9.
From grades nine to 11,
two young ladies were cho-
sen from each grade to rep-
resent their classes on this
year's court.
Five young ladies were
chosen from the senior
class. Those five will vie
for the title of Marianna
High School Homecoming
Queen 2010.
The new queen will be
crowned just prior to the
Marianna Homecoming The 2010 Marianna High School Homecoming Court, from left with escorts, includes Taylor Milton (10th); Courtney Massengill (11th) and
football game on. Friday, Gavin Hal
Oct. 1. Pre-game festivities escort Gavin Hall; Sara Kate Adams (12th) and Skylar Gause; Raiven Borders (12th) and Will Soto; Elizabeth Glover (12th) and Trenton
begin at 6:15 p.m. in Carter; Kaylee Toole (12th) and Chris Gilmore; Cayce Griffin (12th) and Cameron Oliver; Lindsey Toole (11th) and Jeffrey Basford; Tamera
Marianna's Bulldog Pope (10th) and Jaquavious Royster, Mallory Merrifield (ninth) and Walker Roberts; and Kaydee Nance (ninth) and Andrew Shouse. -
Stadium. Contributed photo.

Prepare now f.o-r Term 'C at Chipola

A pair of Chipola students discuss their classes. Registration for spring term 'C' classes at Chipola
College is Thursday, Oct.14, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Term C classes meet Oct.15 to Dec. 16. Late registra-
tion is Friday, Oct. 15, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. - Contributed photo

Registration for spring term 'C'
classes at Chipola College is
Thursday, ,Oct.14, 8 a.m.. to 6
p.m. Term C classes meet Oct.15-
Dec. 16.,
Late registration is Friday, Oct.
15, 8 a.m.-3 p.m., '
Friday, Oct. 1, is the financial
aid application deadline for the
Term C courses include:
American History to 1865
(online); Introduction to
Biological Sciences, 2 to 4:50
p.n.,' MW; Introduction to,
Corrections, 2 to 4:50 p.m., MW;
Communication: Skills - H
(online); Advanced Business
Communication (online);
Humanities with writing (online);
College Algebra (modified
online); Customer Relations for
Managers' (modified online);
Intermediate Algebra, 2 to 3:50
p.m., MTR; Nursing Review I
(modified online),; Advanced
Reading, 1 to -5 p.m., T; and
Orientation (online).
Chipola's open-door policy
guarantees acceptance to any stu-
dent with a standard high school
diploma or' its equivalent.
Prospective students should com-
plete a college application which
is available in the Office of
Admissions and Records, or
online .at
Students also must .provide an

official high school and college
transcript. '
Students should visit an' aca-
demic advisor in the Student
Services building to register.
Chipola has expanded it9 offer-
ings to include more than 40 indi-
vidual programs, including B.S.,'
A.A., A.Sc., A.A.Sc., Workforce
Certificates and Continuing
Education programs. The college
offers eight Bachelor of Science
degree programs, including
Business Management,
Elementary Education,
Mathematics Education (5-9 or
6-12), Science; Education'(5-9 or
6-12), Exceptional Student,
Education and RN to BSN in
Nursing. The Educator
Preparation Institute offers
teacher certification for those
with a B.S. in a non-teaching
The majority of Chipola stu-
dents are enrolled in the
Associate in Arts degree program
designed for students who plan to,
complete their first two years of
college work at Chipola and then
transfer to a four year program at
Chipola or another college.
Academic plans for specific
majors are available on the col-
lege website at www.chipola.edui.
Fdr information about
enrolling at Chipola, call the
Admission and Records office at
718-2311, or visit. www.chipo-

Networking students visit Chipola Work progressing on

SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN .. 'Voices of Alumni'

Blountstown High students who are
dual enrolled in the Chipola College
Networking Services Technology pro-
gram, recently visited the Chipola
campus for a hands-on workshop.
Students,installed systems and soft-
ware, and performed maintenance and
troubleshooting on desktop computer
systems. "The great thing about this
program is that the students will be
able to earn the A+ certification while
still in high school. This is the industry
standard minimum certification to
work as a computer technician," said
Dean Giles, Chipola computer sys-
tems technology instructor.
Blountstown High technology
instructor Debra Perdue facilitates the
class at the high school.
The following students are enrolled
in the course: Cody Baldwin,
DeeAnna Grimes, Blake McGraw,
Harlea Perdue, Jake Brown, Harrison
Coley, Hayden Jeppson, Gordon
Yoder, Travis Pittman, Stedman

^l ~~ MF H-" r M

Eric Johnson works on a computer. Blountstown High students who. are
dual-enrolled in the Chipola College Networking Services Technology pro-
gram, recently visited the Chipola campus for a hands-on workshop. -
Contributed photo
Dawson, Brandon Alford, Eric Technology programs, call Giles at
Johnson and Sawyer Maxwell. 718-2392, or e-mail
For information about Chipola's

Florida livestock markets at a glance

For the week ended Sept.
23, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, .receipts totaled
10,855, compared to 11,584
last week, and 10,672 a year

According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock Market
News Service, compared to
last week, slaughter cows and
bulls were steady to 2.00
lower, feeder steers and
heifers were 3.00 to 6.00

Feeder Steers: Medium
and Large Frame No. 1-2
'200-300 Ibs. 113.00-152.50
300-400 Ibs'. J105.00-152.50
400-500 lbs. 95.00-120.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 93.00-130.00

300-400 lbs. 92.00-115.00
400-500 Ibs. 84.00-106.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean: 750-
1200 lbs. 85-90 percent 43.00-
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade
No. 1-2 1000-2100 lbs. 58,00-

The publishing commit-
tee for "The Voices of
Alumni," a book featuring
St. Paul High School stu-
dents and instructors; will
continue the review/proof-
ing/addition process
through Saturday.
Work sessions are sched-
uled for today and tomor-
row, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the
Campbellton Town Hall.
Margaret Gainer Lee,
Marie Gainer Boston and
James Barkley will be on
hand to assist contributors
with proofing and addi-
Those who have yet to
contribute will be able to do

so during this time. Please
bring pictures and informa-
The committee plans' to
have the book completed in
time for the 2011 St. Paul
For more information,
Lee can be reached by e-
mail ' at '

SGoing on
* V0, ., *

S.Donate your papers to 9
our Newspapers In *

Mon. (E) 09/20
Mon. (M) '
Tues. (E), 09/21
Tues. (M)
Wed. (E) 09/22
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E) 09/23
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E) 09/17
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E) '09/18
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E) 09/19
Sun. (M)






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ening drawing, M = Midday drawing

09/18 01-18-37-39,44 PB13 x4
09/22 10-24-36-52-55 PB15 x5

Saturday 09/18 06-12-19-26-30-31 xtra 5
Wednesday 09/22 03-04-05-07-19-30 xtra 5
For lottery infi'mation, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777.

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

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With Impairment
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_ 482-3696

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4A - Friday, September 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

For expanded church information, go to and click on Faith & Values

Alford First Assembly of God Church
1782 Tennessee St - P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-5103
Bascom Assenibly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd,
Bascom, FL 32423 * 272-7775
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4451
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL * 526-2422
El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 593-6044
First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-335
First Assembly of God Church
4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna FL 32446
482-2800 *
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale
2636 Milton St
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4626
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-8205
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5077

Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina St - P.O. Box 6,
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-2192
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church -
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-4866
Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd, Kynesville, FL * 526-3367
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL * 592-4108
Circle Hill Baptist Church
1 7170 Circle Hill Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 * 592-2327
Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 592-6954
Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna, FL * 482-2869
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave - P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440 * 263-3323 ,
First Baptist Church
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4586
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna, FL 32446 * 526-4200
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 * (850) 593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist
3276 Main St - P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 * 352-2636
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90
Marianna, FL * 526-2004
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 579-4223
Everlena Missionary Baptist
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 * 263-3900
First Baptist Church of Bascom
4951 Basswood Rd - P.O. Box 249
Bascom, FL 32423 * 569-2699
,First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6991
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St - P.O. Box 98
Malone, Fl 32445 * 569-2426
First Freewill Baptist Church ,
Tenth St (Hwy. 71 N) - P.O. Box 385
Malone FL 32445 * 334-671-0295
First Freewill Baptist Church
7970 Davis St
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-5400
Friendship Baptist Church of Malone
5507 Friendship Church Rd
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-2379
Grand Ridge Baptist Church
2093 Porter Ave - P.O. Box 380
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4846
Greater Buckhorn Baptist
4691 Hwy 162, Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-5761
Greenwood Baptist Church
4156 Bryan St.- P.O. Box 249
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-3883

Hasty Pond Baptist Church
4895 Hasty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL

Little Zion Missionary Baptist Church
3181 Little Zion Rd - P.O. Box 190
Sneads, FL 32460 * 592-1614
Lovedale Baptist Church
6595 Lovedale Rd
Bascom, FL 32423 * 592-5415
Marvin Chapel Free Will Baptist Church
2041 Hope School Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5375

Midway Freewill Baptist Church
1600 Church St. / 6158 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 592-8999

Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church
3695 Popular Springs Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 594-4161
Mount Olive Baptist
6045 Hwy 2, Bascom FL 32423 * 569-5080

New Easter Missionary Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave, Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-4184

New Galilee Missionary Baptist Church
2155 Highway 73 South - P.O. Box 234
Marianna, FL 32447 * 482-5499

New Hoskie Missionary Baptist Church
, 4252 Allen St - P.O. Box 53
Greenwood, FL 32443.

New Hope Freewill Baptist
Sweet Pond Rd, Dellwood, FL * 592-1234
New Hope Missionary Baptist.
3996 Wintergreen Rd
, Greenwood,,FL 32443 * 592-8802

New Mount Olive Missionary Baptist
2870 Barnes St - P.O. Box 312
Marianna, FL 32447 * 482-7595

New Salem Baptist Church
3478 Kynesville Rd.
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-7126

Pleasant Hill Baptist Church .
6687 Brushy Pond Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5696
Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church \
3924 Woodrest Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 832-0317

Pine Ridge Baptist Church
3064 Pine Ridge Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420
Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasant Ridge Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 263-8007
Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5481

Rock) Creek Baptist Church
5458 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 526-7508.

Salem Free Will Baptist
2555 Kynesville Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 579-4194

Shady Grove Baptist'Church
7304 Birchwood Rd.
Grand Ridge FL 32442 * 592-6952

St. Luke Missionary Baptist Church
2871 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-2591

St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd - P.O. Box 326

Trinity Baptist Church
3023 Penn. Ave, Marianna, FL * 482-3705
Union Hill - 3115 Union Hill Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 526-5711

White Pond Baptist Church
P.O. Box 458 - Mill Pond Rd
Alford, FL 32420 * 352-4715

Victory Baptist Church
2271 River Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6699
St. Anne Catholic Church
. 3009 5th St - P.O. Box 1547
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-3734
Caverns Rd. Church of Christ
4448 River Rd, Marianna, FL * 482-2605
Grand Ridge Church of God
2232 Porter Ave
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5301 or 592-2814
Marianna Church of God
(All services interpreted for the hearing impaired.)
2791 Jefferson St
Marianna, 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
Marianna, FL * 526-2617

New Beginnings Worship Center
1165 Highway 69, Grand Ridge, FL 32442

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
S2645 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 Church
4963 Old U.S. Rd
Marianna, FL * 569-2184

Shady Grove United Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-9277
Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St - P.O. Box 642
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6481

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 *
Church 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
Marianpa 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

1 L. *:D .A ;, U N T '.


Hwy. 90, Marianna

LP & Natural Gas Appliance
40550 kC'daleRd. Hwy20W Hwy.90
526-2651 674-4040 593-6070
Marianna Blountstown Sneads

Funeral Home, Maddox Chapel
Serving Jackson County Families
Since 1931

Office Outfitters
4423 Constitution Lane, Marianna


Graceville* Sneads *Bonifay
West Florida Electric
A Touchstone Energy Cooperative

&8 Day Spa

MARIANNA, FL 482-2294

"The Place Where Service Begins and Never Ends"
2876 Orange Street * Marianna, FL
(850) 482-2233
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STORE #1375 2800 HWY 71 S.
(850)-526-5744 MARIANNA, FL

4159' Lafayette Street
Mgrianna, Florida


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N. Hwy. 71, MARIANNA

1001 USES
& n'ing lhfTi S Ar.I' S 8 "- *'
(850) 526.3797j^


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 24, 2010 - 5A


September 24 - Friday
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson
Street, hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19),
Friday at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings 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); meet-
ing at 7 p.m., with praise and live worship music,
testimonies and fellowship. Child care available.
Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
* 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.
* 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.
* 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.
* New Easter M.B.C. in Graceville will host "0
Magnify Him," a Gospel Explosion at 6 p.m., fea-
turing a multi-denominational choir led by
Deacon Michael Grady, choir director of New
Gulf Coast, Panama City. Call 326-1504 or 263-
* Billy Gene Dickerson will be in concert, 6:30
p.m. at Hickory Grove Free Will Baptist Church in.
Bascom. Call 569-2471.

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.
* Bethlehem Baptist Church in Kynesville hosts
Old Fashion Day at 10 a.m. with music from The
Shelia Smith Trio, the dulcimer players, and
activities and games for the kids. Luhch is at a
* The annual Cypress United Methodist Church
Homecoming event starts'at 10:30 a.m. Cypress
Methodist's past and present minister, the Rev.'
William Miller, will deliver the message, and there
will be music, and singing by The Big River
Bluegrass Band. A covered-dish luncheon follows
at noon in the church's Family Center.
.* Dellwood Baptist Church will be in revival
Sept. 26-29, with services Sunday at 10:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.; and Monday-Wednesday at 6:30 p.m.
nightly. The message will be brought by the Rev.
Jim Harbert with music by Bro. Jerome Harbert.
* Bethel Baptist Church of Cypress hosts a
Youth Sunday service at 11 a.m. with Elder Deon
Kincy, Newv 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,
* The 11 a.m. worship service at the First
Presbyterian Church in Marianna will be led by
Elder Jack Homoney, an ordained Elder and
Commissioned-Lay Preacher in the Presbyterian
Church (U.S.A.) and active member of the
Marianna congregation. Scripture readings will
be from I Timothy 6:6-19 and Luke 16:19-31, and
the sermon will be, "True Riches and the Great
Chasm." Later, Homoney will begin leading a
study of "The Providence of God' by Dr. R.C.
Sproul, 4-5 p.m. at the church. This week's topic:
"What is Providence?" Call 526-2430, or visit
* Pleasant Grove A.M.E. Church celebrates the
ministry of the Rev. James Dickson at 11 a.m.
Speaker of the hour: Rev. Arlester McCallister.
"* New Easter M.B.C. in Graceville celebrates its
annual Choir Day at 11 a.m. with Jeff Cooper and
more area men.
* 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.
* St. Mark A.M.E. Church in Noma will host a 50,
Men in Black program at 3 p.m. The speaker will
be Min. Richard Davis from Jerusalem A.M.E.
Church in Marianna. Call 569-2836 or 718-6518.
* The St. Luke's Episcopal Church Fine Arts
Series presents the violin and piano duo,
Alphonso Lopez and Michelle Tabor, 4 p.m. Meet
the artists at a reception that follows. The church
is at 4362 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-2431.
September 27 - Monday
* Lee Sheppard, senior pastor at Macon, Ga.'s
MabelWhite Baptist Church, leads 10 a.m. servic-
es Sept. 27-28 in The Baptist College of Florida's
R.G. Lee Chapel. Public welcome. Call 800-328-
2660, ext. 446, or visit

September 28 - Tuesday
* Lee Sheppard, senior pastor at Macon, Ga.'s
MabelWhite.Baptist Church, leads 10 a.m. servic-
es Sept. 27-28 in The Baptist College of Florida's
R.G. Lee Chapel. Public welcome. Call 800-328-
2660, ext. 446, or visit

September 29 - Wednesday
* Georgia Baptist Convention Executive
Director and CEO J. Robert White will address the
Baptist College of Florida community during the
10 a.m. service at R.G. Lee Chapel. Public wel-
come. Call 800-328-2660, ext. 446, or visit

ituuzvrnj 6fra~c^e

Jesus urged

followers not to

forget prisoners

Except when a celebri- I
ty goes to jail, precious
little news emanates
from our nation's prisons
-this, according to The
Economist, despite the
fact that one American
adult in 100 languishes
behind bars, four times
as many as in 1970. Yount
Locking up more
criminals has failed to protect law-abid-
ing Americans from violence. On July
22, The Economist reported that the
nation's violent-crime rate is now
greater than it was 40 years ago.
In Virginia, where I live, the state still
honors the death penalty, so we do
receive occasional news about prisoners
on death row. ,
As I write, Teresa Lewis, 41, awaits,

execution for masterminding the murder
of her husband and stepson by two hired
gunmen. If the sentence is carried out, it
will be the first time in almost a century
that Virginia has executed a woman.
In the Sept.12 Washington Post, nov-
elist (and lawyer) John Grisham argued
that Lewis should have received the
same sentence as the gunmen: life
imprisonment without parole. Grisham
wrote, "The judge's rationale in giving
Lewis a death sentence was that she was
more' culpable than the men who shot
their victims as they slept. The killings
were her idea, the judge reasoned; she
was the mastermind. ..."
For what it's worth, Lewis admitted
her guilt and has been a model prisoner.
She is borderline mentally disabled.
The Lewis case has attracted atten-
tion to our nation's criminal-justice sys-
tem. Imprisonment is big business in
the United States. The Economist notes
that our incarcerated population of 2.3
million exceeds the entire populations
of 15 states.
The idea of prison is to force offend-
ers to pay for their crimes. But, in fact,
the public pays - as much as $50,000
a year to house each inmate. Overall,
U.S. prisons hold 60 percent more pris-

owners than they were built for. Some
facilities are so crowded that solitary
confinement can- mean sharing a soli-
tary cell with other, more violent
"If those on parole or probation are
included," The Economist notes, "one
adult in 31 is under 'correctional'
Although prison punishes offenders,
it does little to rehabilitate them. The
word "penitentiary" suggests that
prison is a place for offenders 'to
become penitent. In fact, many petty
criminals learn in prison how to commit
more serious crimes. The New York
Times Almanac notes that two-thirds of
all inmates who complete their sen-
tences become repeat offenders.
Offenders, are so separated from
American society that law-abiding citi-
zens routinely ignore them.
Jesus of Nazareth urged followers to
visit those in prison: "I was in prison
ahd you came to see me there." His
explanation: "What you do for the hum-
blest of my brothers you do for -me"
(Matthew 25:36,40).
David Yount answers readers at P.0.
Box 2758, Woodbridge, VA 22195 and

hethink Possibnle

w, ll '. 3r '.,1'" .-.i' ; f-:'r
l. : ri ,'i . i '
min Tijmr '-: 1, ,T|.| i? pii,'



Panama City 2694 Highway 77,
(850) 769-1616

Panama City Beach 101 Bluefish Dr,
(Space J125),
(850) 236-8176

Panama City 3212 W. 23rd SL,
(850) 769-9709

Plaeicuea conact hoa nuber

AK, 42 A4n'17

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I' -,

6A " Friday, September 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan STATE

Report says Everglades

restoration progressing slowly


A multibillion-dollar
effort to restore Florida's
Everglades has produced
slow progress that is
improving but likely to be
spread unevenly across the
vital wetlands, a congres-'
sionally mandated report
said Thursday.
A 276-page document
by the National Research
Council said the pace of
restoration has improved
over the last two years.
"However, the impor-
tance of several challenges
related to water quantity
and quality have become
clear, highlighting the dif-
ficulty in achieving
restoration goals for all
ecosystem components in
all portions of the
Everglades," the report
.Approved by Congress
in 2000, the
Everglades Restoration
Plan, or CERP, was origi-
nally estimated to take 30
years and cost about $7.8
billion - a tab that has
risen due to rising costs.
The intent is to help
restore some natural water
flow after decades of
diversions for develop-
ment and agriculture,

which have shrunk the
Everglades to half its his-
torical 4 million acres.
In August, a historic
effort to restore the
Everglades was scaled
The state had planned to
pay $1.75 billion to buy
all of U.S. Sugar Corp.'s
180,000 acres.
A modified contract
between the state and U.S.
Sugar called for an initial
land purchase of 26,791
acres for about $197.4
million, a fraction of the,
deal announced by Gov.
Charlie Crist in 2008.
Under the revised deal,
the state would still main-
tain the option to pur-
chase' the remainder of
the plan.
Kirk Fordham, the CEO
of the Everglades
Foundation, said
Thursday's report under-
scores the importance of
acquiring U.S. Sugar
Corp. lands to address
water quality.
"It's no secret that
Florida's water quality
problems have been chok-
ing the life blood out of
the Everglades for some
time now." wrote
Fordham, in a statement.
"In addition to Florida's
recent legal developments
on Everglades water qual-
ity issues, this report

should emphasize the
need for the state to move
forward aggressively on
curtailing water pollution
in the Everglades. At the
same time, the report doc-
uments progress made on
current Everglades
restoration projects and
should provide us with
additional proof to con-'
vince lawmakers that their
support for funding
restoration ig making
The report listed several
areas where the restora-
tion effort has made
progress, including the
ongoing construction of a
1-mile bridge under the
Tamiami Trail to improve
water flow.
Also, water levels rose
in 13,000 acres of the
Picayune Strand in
Southwest Florida.
But the report also said
that conditions may wors-
en in some parts of the
Everglades in order to
achieve success in other
"At the heart of
Everglades restoration is
the goal of "getting the
water right"- by re-estab-
lishing the quality, quanti-
ty, timing, flow, and distri-
bution of water to support
the biological characteris-
tics that. defined the
Florida Everglades before

the construction of canals
and levees," the report
"Increasing- the amount
of water stored in the
Everglades is a major
near-term priority for the
Restoration Plan.
However, the reduced area
and water storage capaci-
ty of the ecosystem mean
that restoration benefits
will be distributed
unevenly across the
Everglades landscape.
Nearly all Everglades
restoration projects carry
Mimi Drew, secretary, of
the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection,
and Carol Ann Wehle;
executive director of the
South Florida Water
Management District, said
they agreed with the over-
all report.
The Everglades have
been dying for decades
from the intrusion of
farms and development,
cut by dikes, dams and
canals, effectively drain-
ing much of the swamp
and polluting it with fertil-
izers and urban runoff.
The state and federal gov-
ernments' efforts to
restore the wetlands have
been stymied for years by
funding . shortfalls, legal
challenges anda political

Fla. OKs rate increases for Citizens Property Ins.


TALLAHASSEE - State-backed
Citizens Property Insurance Corp.
received approval Thursday to raise
rates an average of 10.3 percent for
. homeowner policies.
Florida Insurance Commissioner
Kevin McCarty also ordered increases
of 9.2 percent for comprehensive
mobile homecoverage and 9.1 percent

for wind-only mobile home policies.
McCarty has not yet ruled on requests
to raise other rates including commer-
cial policies.
Rates in various territories will go up
more or less than the average figures.
Citizens is Florida's largest property
insurer with 1.2 million policies,
including 758,705 homeowner poli-
cies. The company initially was creat-
ed to serve as an insurer of last resort

mainly in coastal areas that face a high- .
er risk of hurricane damage. It grew,
though, as private companies scaled
back and increased their rates after sus-
taining massive losses from a series of
storms in 2004 and 2005.
Lawmakers have been struggling to
find ways to shift customers out of
Citizens and back - into the private
insurance market. Raising Citizens'
rates is part of that strategy.

Jury deliberates in

Buju Banton drug trial

TAMPA - A Florida jury adjourned Thursday
without reaching a verdict in Jamaican reggae star
Buju Banton's drug trial.
The 12-persoh jury in Tampa federal court will
reconvene Friday to continue deliberating whether the
singer conspired to buy cocaine from an undercover
police officer in a Sarasota warehouse in December.
Banton, whose real name is Mark Myrie, is charged
with conspiracy to possess and distribute cocaine and
aiding two others in possessing a firearm during the
course of cocaine distribution. He faces up to life in
prison if convicted.
The singer testified that he talked a lot about
cocaine with a U.S. government informant, but he was
only trying to impress the man, who claimed to have
music industry connections.
The informant, Alexander Johnson, is a convicted
cocaine smuggler who has earned $3.3 million work-
ing for U.S. law enforcement. He testified that Banton
admitted involvement in drug trafficking, and that he
surprised the singer with cocaine at the warehouse on
Dec. 8.
The'singer was not present two days later when two
co-defendants, Ian Thomas and James Mack, tried to
buy the drugs.
In closing arguments Thursday, Banton's attorney
said Johnson only managed to connect Thomas and
Mack to the conspiracy.
Thomas told Johnson in a Dec. 9 telephone call that
Banton "does not want to do nothing" and was
focused on his music career, Banton's attorney, David
Markus, told the jury. And on Dec. 10 at the ware-
house, surveillance video shows Thomas telling
Johnson that Mack was "the boss,"
What Johnson did do was entrap Banton, whom he
met on a flight from Madrid to Miami at the end of the
singer's European tour in July 2009, Markus said.
"He played upon the career of Mr. Myrie. He told
him he could help him," Markus said. "Johnson used,
his persuasiveness and tricked him into that ware-
house without telling him about the cocaine."


a natson
'Expert Expert

Downtown Marianna

Crist, cabinet commute

Fla. burglar's life term.


burglar won his freedom
Thursday after serving
nearly 25 years of a life
sentence for carrying, but
never using, a pocketknife
when he broke into an
unoccupied restaurant in
Gov. Charlie Crist and
the Florida Cabinet com-
muted the sentence of 54-
year-old Clyde Timothy
Bunkley to time served.
The panel, sitting as the
Executive Clemency
Board, also discussed pos-
sible changes in the state's
registry of former sex
offenders that makes their
addresses and other person-
al information public. It
came up as the panel heard
testimony in the case of a
reformed drug addict and
alcoholic who is on the reg-'
istry for once raping his
wife but otherwise has a
clean record. That case was
left pending.
In the Bunkley case,
Attorney General Bill
McCollum and Agriculture
Commissioner Charles
Bronson argued 25 years
was more than enough for a
nonviolent crime. Crist,
whose vote is required to
grant clemency, agreed.
"No individual was hurt,"
Crist said later. "That I
found compelling.""
If not for the. unopened
knife, which had a blade of
about three inches, Bunkley
would have faced no more
than five years. Florida law
allows life sentences.for
burglaries committed with
"dangerous weapons."
The Florida Supreme
Court in 1997 ruled in
another case that such
short-bladed knives fall
under an exception to the
dangerous weapons provi-
sion for "common pock-
The justices, though,
refused to apply the ruling
retroactively to Bunkley in
2004. He appealed to the
U.S. Supreme Court, which
declined to take his case.
Chief Financial Officer
Alex Sink, a Democrat run-
ning for governor, opposed
clemency for Bunkley. She
suggested his sentence,
instead, be reduced to life
with parole. He then could
ask the Parole Commission
to release him.
The board heard pleas
from Bunkley's . sister,
Sandi Regan, and his for-

mer sister-in-law, Libby
Webster, both from
"Please think about our
family and what we are
going through, and espe-
cially mother," Regan, said.
"We are all living his life
She said her brother, now
a certified plumber, would
live with their 80-year-old
mother and work with his
The governor, who is
running for the U.S. Senate
without party affiliation,
declined to immediately
rule on a clemency request
from Thomas Lee Morgan,
who had been convicted of
raping his ex-wife while
they were still married 19
years ago.
Crist said it's a difficult
case and, needs more time
to think it over. Bronson
and a staffer said the victim
declined comment when
asked about Morgan's
Morgan's pastor, his
fiancee, several friends, a
sheriff's deputy from South
Carolina where he once
lived and former Sarasota
County Sheriff Geoff
Monge, now living in
Jefferson County just east
of Tallahassee, urged the
* panel to pardon Morgan so
he could be removed from
the sex offender registry.
. Monge, who attends the
same church as Morgan,
later said certain cases
don't need to be on registry
and "I think this is one of
Morgan's fiancee,
Sharon Lovette, said she's
broken, ties with family
members because they've
tried to sabotage their rela-
tionship and is afraid' she
may lose her job as a
department store manager
because of his sex offender
McCollum noted it's dif-
ficult to obtain a pardon but
that's the only way to get
off the registry. He said the
board may want to ask law-
makers to let it remove cer-
tain offenders without
granting pardons. Sink sug-
gested the board revisit the
matter at its December

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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 McCoy's Food Mart
6189 Hwy. 90, Cypress Mobil Food Mart

2823 Jefferson St., Marianna
2999 Jefferson St., Marianna

4879 Marianna Plaza, Marianna Riverside Food Mart 11 Morgan Ave., Chattahoochee

7953 Hwy. 90, Sneads Travel Center
8141 Hwy. 90, Sneads Wal-Mart
3106 Main St., Cottondale Wal-Mart
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4362 Lafayette Street, Marianna, FL 32446 (850) 482-2431

Fine Arts Series
Violin - Piano Duo

Sunday - September 26th
at 4:00PM
A "Meet the Artist" reception follows the Concert
in MacKinnon Hall.
All Concert guests are invited to the Reception.
Donations accepted for the Fine Arts Series ILOCAALINATIONAL

Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 24, 2010 " 7A

Florida man's home mistakenly foreclosed on


When Jason Grodensky bought
his modest Fort Lauderdale home
in December, he paid cash. But
seven months later, he was sur-
prised to learn that Bank of
America had foreclosed on the
house, even though Grodensky
did not have a mortgage.
Grodensky knew nothing about
the foreclosure until July, when
he learned that the title to his
home had been transferred to a
government-backed lender. "I
feel like I'm hanging in the wind
and I'm scared to death," said
Grodensky. "How did some attor-
ney put through a foreclosure
Bank of America has acknowl-
edged the error and will correct it
at its own expense, said spokes-
woman Jumana Bauwens.
Grodensky's story and other
tales of foreclosure mistakes
started popping up recently
across South Florida. This week,
GMAC Mortgage, one of the
nation's largest mortgage ser-
vicers and a major mortgage
lender, told real estate agents to
stop evicting residents and sus-
pend sales of properties that had
been taken from homeowners in
The company said it might
have to "correct" some of its
foreclosures, but was not halting
those in process.
In Florida courts, which have
been swamped with foreclosure
cases for several years, mistakes

"happen all the time," said fore-
closure defense attorney Matt
Weidner in St. Petersburg. "It's
just not getting reported."
And the legal efforts required
to resolve a foreclosure mistake
are complicated. "Unwrapping it
is like unwrapping Fort Knox,"
said Carol Asbury, . a Fort
Lauderdale foreclosure attorney.
"It's very difficult."
The process is under increasing
scrutiny, as Florida's court sys-
tem struggles with the mountain
of cases that have resulted from
the housing crisis.
Grodensky said h6 spent
months trying to figure out what
happened but said his questions
to Bank of America and to the
law firm Florida Default Law
Group that handled the foreclo-
sure have not been answered.
Florida Default Law Group could
not be reached for comment,
despite several attempts by phone
and e-mail.
Grodensky said he has filed a
claim with his title insurance
company, but that, too, has not
resulted in any action.
It wasn't until last week, when
Grodensky brought his problem
to the attention of the Sun
Sentinel, that it began to be
"It looks like it was a mistake
in communication -between us
and the attorneys handling the
foreclosure," said Bauwens.
Court records show
Countrywide Home Loans filed a
foreclosure case in Broward
County civil court against the for-
mer owner of the home on

Southwest 14th Street in 2008.
Bank of America took over
Countrywide at the end of that
The following year, Grodensky
and his father Steven bought the
house for cash as an investment
property. Jason Grodensky's
brother Kenny Sloan lives in the
house now.
They negotiated a short sale,
which means the lender agreed to
accept less than the mortgage
amount. Documents show the
sale proceeds were wired to Bank
of America. The sale was record-
ed in December 2009 at the
Broward County Property
Appraiser's Office.
But in court, the foreclosure
case continued, the records show.
There was a motion to dismiss
the case in July, followed the next
day by a motion to reopen it. A
court-ordered foreclosure sale
took place July 15. The property
appraiser's office recorded the
transfer of the title to Fannie Mae
the same day.
Bauwens said the lender would
go back to court to rescind the
foreclosure sale.
Broward Chief Judge Victor
Tobin, who set up the county
court's foreclosure system, said
this is the first he's heard of this
type of mistake. "From the
court's point of view we have no
way of knowing that someone
sells a house unless they tell us,"
said Tobin. "The bank would first
have to tell the lawyers and the
lawyers would presumably ask
the court for an order dismissing
the case."

Tobin said the court system is
under pressure to clear up its
foreclosure backlog. This year,
the state court system pumped $6
million into the effort, hiring
more temporary judges and
staffers. -
Some say there's too much
effort aimed at simply disposing
of the cases.
"The evidence doesn't matter,
the proof doesn't matter, due
process doesn't matter," said
Asbury, the attorney. "The only
thing that matters is that they get
rid of these cases."
Mindy Watson-Cintron of
Century 21 Tenace Realty said
she was unable to stop a foreclo-
sure even though she had a will-
ing buyer for a. Coral Springs
home last summer. Watson-
Cintron had a letter from GMAC
Mortgage, agreeing to sell the
house in a short sale. The letter
indicates the deal would be
accepted through Aug. 20.
Watson-Cintron said she
called, pleaded and even spent
three hours one day in the lobby
of the law offices of David Stem
in Plantation trying to get some-
one to agree to put the foreclo-
sure on hold. Stem's office is one
of the nation's largest foreclosure
firms and, Watson-Citron .said,
represented GMAC in the fore-
closure case.
But the foreclosure continued.
The lender took back the home
and now has it listed for sale at a
lower price than Watson-
Cintron's buyer offered. "The
bank's not talking to the attor-
neys and the attorneys are not

talking to the courts," she said.
Stem could not be reached for
comment despite several attempts
by phone and e-mail to his office.
A spokesman for GMAC
Mortgage promised to look into
the case.
Florida Attorney General Bill
McCollum is investigating
Stern's firm, Florida Legal
Default Group, based in Tampa,
the Law Offices of Marshall C.
Watson in Fort Lauderdale and
Shapiro & Fishman, which has
offices in Boca Raton. Officials
have said the investigation cen-
ters on whether foreclosure docu-
ments submitted by these firms
were false, misleading or inaccu-
In announcing its decision this
week to halt evictions and sus-
pend sales in foreclosure cases,
GMAC cited a deposition by
Jeffrey Stephan in a Palm Beach
foreclosure case in which
Stephan said he did not verify all
the documents and did not sign
them all in the presence of a
notary. Stephan said he signed as
many as 10,000 documents a
Some foreclosure defense
attorneys have , questioned
whether similar practices involve
other lenders as they push huge
numbers of foreclosures through
the courts. In one South Florida
foreclosure case, Chase Home
Finance executive Beth Cottrell
said in a deposition in May that
her team of eight supervisors
signs 18,000 documents a month.
Chase's spokesperson did not

Disney launches website for user-generated content

Disney upped its social-media profile
big-time Thursday by launching a web-
site with the sole purpose of showcasing
photos, videos and other user-generated
content from park visitors and fans. -
AP Photo/Disney Parks, Preston Mack


NEW YORK.- Disney upped its social-
media profile Thursday by ,launching a
website with the sole purpose of showcas-
ing photos, videos and other user-generated
content from park visitors and fans.
It's part of a trend among corporations to
connect with consumers, but it's a big deal
coming from a company with such a care-
fully controlled image.
"We're inviting our guests to share their
family memories online and in the parks.
We're making them the center of this cam-
paign," said Tom Staggs, chairman of Walt
Disney Parks and Resorts, at a New York
event Thursday launching the site,
Disney also plans to use content submit-
ted by fans in TV ads, brochures, print ads
and other marketing.
"It's a big deal because No. 1, Disney is
doing it, and No. 2, it's an expansion of the
social media phenomenon," said Duncan
Dickson, a professor at the University of
Central Florida's Rosen College of
Hospitality Management in Orlando, which
offers a theme park major.
The Memories website is part of a new
Disney campaign the company is calling

"Let the Memories Begin." A national TV
ad for the campaign scheduled to begin air-
ing Friday was created from videos posted
online by fans. Starting in January, the
parks will project images of guests onto
Cinderella Castle at Disney World in
Florida and the It's a Small World attraction
at Disneyland in California, though a
spokesman said most of those projected
images would be shot by Disney photogra-
Staggs called the initiative "our first user-
generated show and our first user-generated
marketing campaign."
'"This is part of a larger trend we're see-
ing," said Amy Webb,.CEO of Webbmedia,
a digital media consulting firm that focuses
on emerging technology. "More and more
large corporations are moving in this direc-
tion. It's a way of organically growing the
brand." She pointed to Ford Motor Co.'s
Facebook page, where consumers upload
photos of their cars, as an example.
She noted that the new Disney site allows
the company to capitalize on the booming
popularity of mobile devices.
Peter Yesawich, chairman of the Y
Partnership marketing firm, was commis-
sioned by Disney to study how consumers
view vacation memories.
He concluded that social media sites are

"the new scrapbooks" and that Americans
are increasingly "trying to capture those
memories in real time and posting them
online to share with friends."
. Dickson, who worked at Disney for near-
ly 20 years, said "people love to post those
kinds of things on Facebook, Twitter and
YouTube, and this gives them another out-
let for it. I take my picture and Disney's
going to post it on their website and people
are going to be able to see me!" -
Staggs said that the campaign allows
"real fans to become the stars," and
Dickson said Disney will benefit by getting
authentic material for its ads.
"I'm in Sheboygan and I see somebody
like me enjoying themselves in the Magic
Kingdom," Dickson said. "These aren't
scrubbed actors perfectly placed in a
Disney setting. These are real people, and
the Joe Lunchboxes of the world can pic-
ture themselves there too."
Guests at the Disney event included actor
Michael J. Fox, who shared photos of his
family at Disneyland. '"We're official
Disney junkies," he said.
AlP content submitted to the Memories
site will be moderated before it is posted.
Depending on the volume of submissions,
Disney hopes to post what guests send in
within one to four hours.

Threatened journalist receives asylum

journalist who was the target of death
threats like those made by drug cartels
says he has been granted asylum in the
United States in a case believed to be
the first of its kind since the country's
bloody drug war began.
Two years ago, Jorge Luis Aguirre
answered his cell phone while driving
to the funeral of a colleague who had
been killed in drug violence. "You're
next," warned the chilling voice on the
other end.
Death threats are at the heart of
thousands of Mexican asylum requests
received by'the U.S. each year, but
only a fraction of the petitions are
granted. Even people who 'cross the
border with fresh bullet wounds or
whose family members have been tor-
tured by drug gangs can face long
But attorneys say the decision to
give safe haven to Aguirre, editor of
the Mexico news site,
could open the door for other reporters
covering the war.
Violence against reporters has
surged since the Mexican government
launched a crackdown on drug traf-
fickers nearly four years ago.
El Paso attorney Carlos Spector is
handling asylum cases for four jour-
nalists, including one who spent seven
months in an immigration detention
"What has changed is the situation
in Mexico, where it's now impossible
to deny reality," Spector said. "It is an
indication that the asylum office is
now listening."
Aguirre (pronounced ah-gweer-EH)
fled to El Paso after getting the threat
in 2008 and has lived there ever since.
He announced the asylum Monday on
his website.
At the time of the threat, he was
reporting in Ciuidad Juarez, the epi-
center of drug-gang violence across
the border from El Paso.
It's unclear exactly who threatened
Aguirre. He told a U.S. Senate com-
mittee last year that officials in the
state of Chihuahua did not like his crit-
icism of a prosecutor and decided to
T adopt cartel-style tactics to tone him

A journalist protests violence against journalists in Mexico City. Jorge Luis
Aguirre, a Mexican news reporter announced Monday the U.S. granted
him political asylum, a first among Mexican journalists.since the country's
bloody drug war erupted. Aguirre, 52, was reporting in Ciuidad Juarez,
the epicenter of drug-gang violence across the border from El Paso. - AP
Photo/Marco Ugarte

"I proved that it was political perse-
cution," the 52-year-old Aguirre told
The Associated Press. "They threat-
ened me many times and wrote to me,
and I presented all that as proof."
Fear of being hurt isn't sufficient
grounds for asylum. Cases hinge on
proving that a person is being perse-
cuted because of race, religion, politi-
cal views, nationality or membership
in a particular social group.
Since 2000, a total of 65 journalists
in Mexico have been killed in vio-
lence, according to Mexico's National
Commission on Human Rights, mak-
ing Mexico the deadliest country in
the world for news people.
The asylum process is not public,
and U.S. officials refused to comment
on individual cases, citing the need to
protect applicants. Both the State
Department and U.S. Citizenship and
Immigration Services said they could
not even confirm that Aguirre applied
for asylum.
But State Department spokesman
Mark Toner said the government
acknowledges the increasing danger to
Mexican journalists, calling the num-
ber killed in the last five years "pretty
"We obviously condemn these acts

,and have expressed our concerns
about the safety of journalists to the
Mexican government," Toner said.
Before Aguirre, the best-known
Mexican journalist seeking asylum
was Emilio Gutierrez Soto, who fled
to El Paso after writing a series of sto-
ries about alleged Mexican military
abuses of civilians.
He and his 15-year-old son were
held in a federal detention facility in El
Paso before being released, though
Gutierrez's asylum request is still
Another reporter from Ciduad
Juarez, Luis Horacio Najera, was
granted political asylum in Canada.
The most recent asylum seeker is a
Televisia cameraman who was
allegedly kidnapped by the Sinaloa
drug cartel, which wanted the station
to air videos threatening a rival drug
cartel, Los Z6tas.
Aguirre's announcement was a rare
bright spot in another bleak week for
Mexican journalists.
On Sunday, the largest newspaper in
Ciudad Juarez called for a truce with
the city's warring drug cartels after its
photographer was killed, the second
staff member at the El Diario de Juarez
to be slain in less than two years.

Don Richter and the Sunday Night Dinner Club
group from Lufkin, Texas recently made a donation
in memory of Mamie Richter to Jackson County
Senior Citizens. From left are Abbie Burdeshaw,
Jackson County director; Mary Enfinger,
Washington County director; and Dorothy Sorey,
case. manager. - Contributed photo

Fun -d Continued From Page 1A

he received a concussion ized treatment.
when the Humvee he was That account is largely
riding in rolled over. Two depleted, and it has been
weeks later, a roadside more or less idle since then.
bomb exploded as Sellers Sellers hadn't closed it, and
rode by in another Humvee. it's still available to those
This left him with traumat- who wish to donate money
ic brain injuries and a myr- to help the Sellers as they
iad of complications, deal with their fire losses.
He has been unable to The account was set up at
work since then, and the People's South bank by
family has struggled finan- VFW Post 12046 and the
cially. The local Veterans of Ladies Auxiliary of
Foreign Wars chapter set up Marianna. It is titled the
the fund to help him make a "SSG Bill Sellers
trip to Arkansas for special- Treatment Fund."

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




Facebook founder giving $100M to Newark schools

NEWARK, N.J. - Facebook
founder Mark Zuckerberg is
about to make a lot of new
friends: The 26-year-old tycoon is
pouring $100 million of his stag-
gering fortune into Newark's
blighted school system after hit-
ting it off with the mayor of the
poverty-stricken city.
The donation - which is being
announced Friday on Oprah
Winfrey's show - instantly
establishes Zuckerberg as one of
high-tech's biggest philanthro-
pists and comes just ahead of the
release of "The Social Network,"
a movie that paints an unflattering
portrait of the boy wonder of the
The arrangement brings togeth-
er the young entrepreneur,
Newark's celebrated Democratic
mayor and a governor who has
become a star of the Republican
Party. And it underscores how the
remaking of the nation's urban
schools has become a popular
cause among young philanthro-
" "What you're seeing is for the

Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg talks about the social network
site's new privacy settings in Palo Alto, Calif. Schools in New
Jersey's' largest city are poised to receive $100 million Friday from
the founder of Facebook. - AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez

under-40 set, education reform is
what feeding kids in Africa was in
1980," said Derrell Bradford,
executive director of the Newark-
based education reforin group
Excellent . Education for
Everyone. "Newark public

schools are like the new Live
Last year, the Bill & Melinda
Gates Foundation announced
$290 million in education grants,
including $100 million for the
school system in Tampa, Fla., and

$90 million for the Memphis,
Tenn., district. The Gates
Foundation also has given more
than $150 million to New York
City schools over the past eight
Exactly how Zuckerberg's
donation will be used in Newark
- a school system with about
40,000 students and a budget this
year of $940 million - has not
been disclosed.
The district has been plagued
for years by low test scores, poor
graduation rates and crumbling
buildings, and was taken over by
the state in 1995 after instances of
waste and mismanagement,
including the spending of taxpay-
er money by school board mem-
bers on cars and restaurant meals.
Zuckerberg grew up in Dobbs'
Ferry, N.Y., graduated from
Phillips Exeter Academy in New
Hampshire in 2002 and attended
Harvard before dropping out to
work full time on Facebook. He
has no connection to Newark
other than knowing Mayor Cory
Booker, a charismatic 41-year-old
politician who has the ear of
President Barack Obama and has
helped the city get major dona-
tions from Winfrey and New


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Jersey's Jon Bon Jovi.
According to The New York
Times, Zuckerberg and Booker
met at a conference over the sum-
mer and kept in touch.
The donation was first reported
Wednesday night by The Star-
Ledger of Newark. An official
familiar with the plan confirmed
it to The Associated Press on
Thursday. The official spoke on
condition of anonymity because
those involved were told not to
steal the thunder from Winfrey's
But that didn't stop Gov. Chris
Christie and Booker from hinting
about it on their Twitter accounts.
Booker tweeted: "Looking for-
ward to Oprah on Friday! Please
tune in to learn more about what's
going on in Newark." Christie
replied, "See you in Chicago,"
adding: "Great things to come for
education in Newark."
Zuckerberg is ranked by Forbes
magazine as the 35th wealthiest
American, with a net worth of
$6.9 billion. That makes him rich-
er than Apple's Steve Jobs and
News Corp.'s Rupert Murdoch.
Facebook has 500 million users
and is valued by Forbes at $23

8A " Friday, September 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan




Crossword....... 4B
Classifieds .... 5-7B
Comics ..........4B
Local ............. 2B
TV Grids .........3B


BCF golf


Bulldogs hope for breakthrough

After a pair of tough losses, the
Marianna Bulldogs will look to turn things
around in their district debut tonight on the
road against the Walton 7 p.m.
Marianna (1-2) won its opener 26-22
over the Cottondale Hornets before falling
to Graceville 24-21 in its home-opener in
week two.
The Bulldogs suffered their second
straight set-back in Panama City last
week, falling to the Bay High Tornadoes
Despite the two consecutive defeats,
Marianna coach Steve DeWitt said his
team has suffered no let-down mentally or
"It was a big loss to Bay, but I don't
think our kids quit. They're not down
about it," the coach said. "We did some
good things against Bay. Obviously, the
scoreboard didn't show it, but we just have
to worry about ourselves right now and
keep trying to get better.
"The kids are in a good frame of mind
right now. They understand what this
week is, and they're ready to go."
Seeing the Braves on the other side of
the field certainly will keep the Bulldogs
from lacking motivation.
Walton eliminated the Bulldogs from
postseason contention in a three-way play-
off tiebreaker at the' end of last season,
after Marianna had defeated the Braves in
the regular season meeting.
DeWitt said his team will have an even
bigger challenge against the Braves this
"Walton's a good team, better than last
year," the coach said. "They've got pretty
much the same kids they had last year. We
saw them twice (in 2009), and they were a
better team the second time we played
them. I thought they improved tremen-
dously throughout the year."
The Braves bring a high-powered
offense into tonight's game, led by senior

Marianna's Chris Bowers (12) takes a hand-off from quarterback Hakeem Holmes (2) during a game against Graceville earli-
er this season. The Bulldogs make their district debut tonight on the road against the Walton Braves at 7 p.m. - Floridan File

quarterback Liam Miller, who is averaging
294 passing yards per game.
Miller has also thrown for eight touch-
downs in three games, adding two more in
the team's preseason classic win over
Holmes County.

"They're going to throw it 70 percent of
the time, probably," DeWitt said. 'They
use all kinds of different formations.
They'll use double receivers on both sides,
they'll get in a trips look, get into an
empty formation with five receivers, and

run different route combinations.
"I think the key is their offensive line.
(Miller) isn't a real mobile quarterback.
He likes to hand off or stay in the pocket,
See BULLDOGS, Page 2B >

Hornets make district

debut against FAMU

After putting together, their
first two-game winning streak
since 2008, the Cottondale
Hornets will look to make it three
in a row tonight.
Cottondale (2-1) will make its
district debut tonight at home
against the FAMU Baby Rattlers
(0-3) at 7 p.m.
The Hornets are coming off of
victories of 16-7 over Franklin
County and 36-18 over Maclay.
The Baby Rattlers are winless,
but all three losses have come to
bigger schools in Florida High,
North Florida Christian, and
Jensen Beach.
"I know they'll be hungry for a
win," Cottondale coach Mike
Melvin said of the Baby Rattlers.
"They've been playing some big-
ger schools against top competi-
tion, and I'm sure they'll be
happy to get down to district
Melvin said not to be deceived
by FAMU's record, as the Baby
Rattlers are still a dangerous
"As always, it's a real athletic
and talented team," the coach
said. "They play hard and hit you,

and they always keep a couple
game-breakers out there. They
still have that speed."
FAMU won last season's meet-
ing with the Hornets 39-16.
However, Cottondale has
shown to be a much-improved
team in 2010, with perhaps, its
best chance to compete with the
Baby Rattlers in the last three
"I think we match up a little
better than we have the last few
years," *Melvin said. "They still
have some playmakers, but not
quite as many as they have had.
"We'll just have to play our
game, and try not to get off to a
slow start. It's going to take four
quarters, so we have to start off
well, execute, and limit mis-
The Baby Rattlers are typically
one of the most physical teams in
1B, so Melvin said it is impera-
tive that his team is up to the
"We have to play 'tough
because they're a physical team,"
the coach said. "We've been,
more physical this year, and
hopefully we can use some of our
size on the line to run at them
because it's hard to run around
them with their speed."

1 -

Cottondale Hornets wide receiver Jaquez Walker pulls in a
catch during a game against the Maclay Marauders last week
in Cottondale. The Hornets, 2-1 on the season, won that game
36-18, and they'll make their district debut tonight against the
FAMU Baby Rattlers at 7 p.m. in Cottondale. - Mark

The Marianna High School vol-
leyball team fell in four games
Wednesday afternoon to the
Blountstown Lady Tigers.
The road , trip was the Lady
Bulldogs' second match in as many
Coming off a solid win over dis-
trict rival Walton, Marianna's varsi-
ty took the first game of the match
before dropping the next three.
Game on was a 25-22 win for the
Lady Bulldogs, while game two
was a 25-10 shellacking.
Game three was a more
respectable loss at 25-23, with
game four being a 25-15 loss.
Leading the Lady Bulldogs
offensively was Ciara Ham with 11
service points and one ace, fol-
lowed closely by Eron Milton with
nine serves and three aces.
On the board with five service
points and three aces was Meaghan
Hinson, while Michelle Bassin
picked up five service points and
one ace.
Defensively, Marianna was led

by Hinson with '15 spikes and nine
Cayce Griffin had six spikes and
five kills, while Ham recorded five
spikes and five kills.
On the board with four each was
In junior varsity action, the Lady
Bulldogs lost to Blountstown in
three games.
Game one was all Blountstown,
as they took the win 25-10 before
Marianna bounced back to win 25-
12. in game two.
Game three was a 15-10 win for
the Lady Tigers.
The Lady Bulldogs were led
offensively by Brittany Marley with
11 service points and two aces, fol-
lowed by Ashtin McMullian with
eight serves and six aces.
On the board with eight service
points and two aces was Megan
Defensively, Tillman led with
three spikes and one kill.
McMullian had two spikes.
Marianna was scheduled to travel
to Chipley on Thursday evening,
but results of those games were not
available at press time.

Marianna's Cayce Griffin sets a ball during a match earlier
this season. The Lady Bulldogs fell to Blountstown in four sets
on Wednesday in Blountstown. - Floriddn File Photo

Chipola off to

difficult start
The Chipola cross country.
team got off to a tohigh start 'last
week at the Azalea City Classic at
the University of South Alabama,
thanks mostly to a costly injury.
An injury to Tracy Scott limit-
ed the Indians to just four run-
ners, one short of the amount
needed to compete as a team.
That meant that Chipola run-.
ners. Rebekah Wiltse, McKenzie
Willis, Sylvianna Garrett and
Courtney Hodges were limited to
competing as individuals.
Of the four, Wiltse posted the
best time for the Indians with a
run of 26:07.
Chipola coach Rance
Massengill said it wasn't a partic-
ularly good showing for his team
"It was just more of a learning
experience," the coach said. "A
guy told me that they would have
some smaller schools, but we
were pretty outclassed in general.
We had a couple who had never
run with that many girls teams
running. If anything, it sort of
woke them up a little bit."
It's just the third season in the
program's existence, and
Massengill said that the injury to
Scott - a fractured hip that the
coach said would likely keep her
out for the whole season - was a
significant set-back for the team ,
as it heads into Saturday's meet at
Darton College in Albany, Ga.
"I'm disappointed we won't
get to run in a team category," the
coach said. "Even in our first year
when we had basically a pick-up
team, we were able to do that. It's
real disappointing."
Massengill said the goal has
been to try to build interest in the
sport among high schools in the
"What we're trying to do is to
build this thing off of local girls,"
the coach said. "But some of the
programs in the area died off in
the last few years as far as girls
running. I hope we can spark
more interest in the high schools
to get more girls running, and get
some more community pride out
Chipola is one of only two jun-
ior college cross country pro-
grams in the state, with Pasco-
Hernando College the other.
* Massengill said most of the
competition for talented in-state
runners comes from bigger, four-
year schools.
"I think there are a lot of girls
out there who want the opportu-
nity to run and improve," the
coach said. "But there's a host of
universities out there that field a
See CHIPOLA, Page 2B >



Lady Bulldogs lose to

Blountstown in four sets

2B " Friday, September 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


BCF golf finishes third in tourney

In the Cottondale
middle school football
story in Tuesday's edi-
tion of the Floridan,
Da'Michael Faulk's
name was mispelled,
and Joseph Hall was
incorrectly named.
High School
Friday- Freeport at
Sneads, 7 p.m.; FAMU
at Cottondale, 7 p.m.;
Marianna at Walton, 7
p.m.; Graceville at
Franklin County, 6:30
Golf Tournament
TROY Wiregrass The
Wiregrass Chapter of
the Troy University
Alumni Association will
host the 2010 Jackson
Thornton Invitation
Golf Tournament on
Se t. 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.
For more info, or to
sign up, contact Gayla
White at 334-983-6556
ext. 1377.

Continued From Page 1B
and (the, line) does a good
job of protecting him."
The Bulldogs have strug-
gled defensively in the first
three games of the season,
being especially vulnerable
to the pass.
DeWitt said if his team is
going to have any success in
containing the most talented
passing offense it has faced
this year, it will have to start
at the line of scrimmage.
"The key to the whole
thing is'trying to put pres-
sure on the QB," the coach
said. "That gives us a better
chance to cover the
receivers. We have to try to
get up on them in press cov-
erage and throw their tim-
ing off a little bit. We're just
trying to get better at what
we're doing.
"That's one thing, we can
only get better on defense
because we're not very
good as a defensive team
right now. But the kids are
upbeat about (tonight). The
kids understand it's a dis-
trict game."
-While always very com-
petitive, District 1-2B
seems particularly tough
this season.
Pensacola Catholic,
Walton and Chipley are a
combined 7-3 to start the
season, with the losses
coming to a pair of 4A
schools in Navarre and Pine
Forest, as well as an unde-
feated Vernon squad.
"It is stacked, no doubt
about it," DeWitt said of the
league. "Walton is a better
team than they were last
year, Chipley shut out
Blountstown, and Catholic
is just another Catholic
team. They're loaded.
for us again."
But DeWitt said he
believes his team can play
with anyone in the district
so long as it stops hurting
itself with mistakes in key
"The truth is that we
move the football against
everyone, but what has
killed us this year is we've
turned it over eight times,
and we're not finishing
drives," the coach said. "We
get down inside the 20 and
start doing stupid stuff.
We'll turn it over or we'll
get a penalty that sets us
back five, 10 yards, and that
doesn't fit our makeup.
We've got to move the ball
and use the clock. That's the
only way we'll win football
games. That's what we've
got to do against Walton,
take the ball and hold on to

Continued From Page 1B
lot of their runners out of
Florida. You would like to
more strong programs in the
area, but it's pretty cyclical
in general. You have private
schools like Chiles that
have girls running from
middle school on up. But
our girls in this area really
don't have that opportuni-

The Baptist College of
Florida Eagles men's golf
team traveled to Tifton,
Ga. to play in a three-
team tourney against
NCCAA South Region
opponents Clearwater
Christian College and
Toccoa Falls College.
After BCF's first three
players, Ryan Kirk, Jacob
Patillo, and Justin
Rickerd, turned in scores
of 89, 97, and 91, respec-
tively, BCF was within
four shots of the lead and
hoping for its first victory.
The fourth players for
both Clearwater and
Toccoa, however, fired
unusually low rounds,
dropping BCF into third
Clearwater won the'
three-team tourney by just
a few strokes.
Keeping their eyes on a
win, BCF Eagles team
members remain opti-
mistic about their chances
to move up in future tour-
Fueling their optimism
is the recent opening of,
their new on-campus driv-
ing range/practice facility,
which will make it possi-
ble for them to practice
more often.
The team now looks
forward to the NCCAA

The Baptist College of Florida's 2010 men's golf team, from left: Barol Bailey, Coach Rick Freeman, Robert
Govoni, Garrett Durham, Justin Rickerd, Jacob Patillo, and Ryan Kirk (not pictured - Caleb McGee and Nathan
Dobbs). -Contributed Photo
regional championship at
Easley, S.C., on Oct. 3-5,.
where they will compete
against 10 teams from all
over the South.
For more information
on the 'athletic programs
at BCF, visit the website Who are we? What is our goal?
BCF is in its second WMBB-DT, an Associated Press To provide you, our
year of competing- in Award Winning Studio, located viewers the most
intercollegiate athletics. in Panama City, FL serving viewers; the rost
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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 24', 2010 - 3B

6:0016:30 7:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00110:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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20 CSS In Huddle Dawg SportsNite (in Stereo) Talkin' Football Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. in Huddle Talkin' Football Inside LSU Football TBA Big East Crimson IAuburn PJohnson Talkin' Football SportsNite[LT
21 DISN Timmy Manny Mickey Mickey Mickey Manny Handy Manny SB Jungle Chugging Mickey Mickey Movers Movers Phineas Phineas Phineas Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Wizards Wizards Hannah Good Luck Sonny
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17 HBO (5:30) "Bride Wars" *V "Up in the Air" ***t' (2009) George Clooney. 'R' Boardwalk Empire BB "Up in the Air"***V'/ (2009) George Clooney.fR' "Jennifer's Body" * (2009) Megan Fox. 'R'B[ |"The Wrestler"***' (2008) 'R'R "Bad Girls"'* (1994) Madeleine Slowe. R'f2 US Open
18 ESPN2 College Football: Teams To Be Announced, College Football: West Virginia at LSU. (Live) Baseball Tonight (Live) NHRA Drag Racing NASCAR Racing: Nationwide Series: Dover 200.. . SportsCenter (N) [ NFL Bassmasters
19 ESPN Score College Football: South Carolina at Auburn. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) BB College Football Final SportsCenter (Live) [] SportsCenter (Live) [] NFL College Football: South Carolina at Auburn. SportsCenter [ Foot. Final
20 CSS Pro Foot. College Football: Fresno State at Mississippi. (Live) . Boxing: 2006 Ajamu vs. Jones Jr. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Program Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
21DISN Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Phlneas Fish Suite/Deck Hannah JonasL.A. JonasL.A. Phineas Fish Suite/Deck Hannah Suite/Deck Suite/Deck GoodLuck "Eddie'sMillionDollarCook-Off'7" Charlie Einstelns Einstelns Jungle Chugging Movers
22 MAX "Dead Presidents" **r '"The Mummy: Tomb of heaDragon Emperor" ** "Ninja Assassin" * (2009) Rain. 'R' Life Top "Busty Cops and the Jewel of Denial" "Ninja Assassin"** (2009) Rain. 'R' "The Hangover" *** (2009) Bradley Cooper. 'R' "RocknRolla" **i (2008) Gerard Butler. 'R'
... I

23 TNT "Chronicles-Ridd" "300"*** (2007, Action) Gerard Butler. 9 "10,000 B.C." *' (2008) Steven Strait. "Resident Evil: Extinction" ** (2007, Horror) I "Resident Evil: Apocalypse" * (204, Horror) ] Law & rider (in Stereo) Law & Order "ine I Law s Order "Burden"
24 DISC Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Paid Prog. |Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Kard-Skin Paid Prog. ICurl Conf Ripped IPaid Prog.
25 TWC Weather/History Storm Istorms Cantore |SeaTek When Nature Strikes PM Edition 9- Weather/History Storm Storms Cantore SeaTek When Nature Strikes Weather Weather Weekend View 9E
26 USA NCIS "Yankee White" NCIS "Hung Out to Dry" NCIS "Sea Dog" BB NCIS Officer's sword. [ The Event "Pilot" SE Law & Order: SVU Destination Truth &E WWE A.M. Raw (N) 00 WCG Ultimate Gamer Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pad ProgMoney Law Order: Cl
28 FAM (5:00) "Freaky Friday" "Liar Liar"**' (1997, Comedy) Jim Carrey. 9 "Liar Liar"'**' (1997, Comedy) Jim Carrey. BB "Sixteen Candles"**e'2 (1984) Molly Ringwald. Paid Prog. NO DIETSI Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Younger Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
29 LIFE . "Conined"(2010, Suspense) David James Elliott. "Matemal Obsession"(2010) Jean Louisa Kelly. Project Runway "Race to the Finish" Road How I Me How I Met Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Celeb Scrt Paid Prog. Paid Prog. NO DIETSI Paid Prog. Shark Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
30 A&E CSI: Miami (In Stereo) CSI: Miami (In Stereo) CSI: Miami (In Stereo) "The SeptemberIssue"*** (2009)[ CSI: Miami (in Stereo) CSI: Miami (In Stereo) "The Septemberissue"*** (2009)B I - Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Fald Prog. Get Rich Palid Prog. Paid Prog.
32 SYFY "Lake Placid3"(2010, Horror) Colin Ferguson, "Sharktopus"(2010, Science Fiction) Eric Roberts. "Dinocroc vs. Supergator"(2010, Science Fiction) "Sharktopus"(2010, Science Fiction) Eric Roberts. "Hammerhead: Shark Frenzy"(2005) I IBeast Legends X Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
33 AMC (5:00) "Mad Max"*** "Mad Max 2: The Road Warrior" *** (1981) 'R' "Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome"*** (1985) Mel Gibson. "Mad Max"*** (1979) Mel Gibson. 'R' "Mad Max 2: The Road Warrior" **' (1981)'R' "Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome"*** (1985) Mel Gibson.
34 MTV Made Made (In Stereol E World Teen Mom (In Stereo) Jersey Shore Jersey Shore iB The Real World '0 Fantasy Fantasy "HouseofWax"** (2005, Horror) Elisha Cuthbert. (In Stereo) Sil. Library Sit. Library sil. Library SuperMADE (In Stereo)
35 BET "Soul "The Honeymooners"** (2005, Comedy) B ISteve Harvey: Still Trippin' Stand-up routine. 3 Icons TTrey rey Trey Changing Lanes SE Changing Lanes BB Popoff BET Inspiration BET Inspiration
36 TOON Total Scooby "Scooby-Doo 2: Monsers Unleashed"** (2004) King-HilI King-Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Bleach (N) Kekkaishi Fullmetal Fullmetal Cowboy jCowboy Ghost Ghost Bleach Kekkalshi Inuyasha Inuyasha Tom & Jerry
39 HIST Modern Marvels BE Gates of Hell The six entrances to hell. IM Hell: The Devil's Domain JO Gates of Hell The six entrances to hell. [ Hell: The Devil's Domain 3 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Shark Paid Prog. Makeover
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43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Clark Howard
45 CNN Newsroom What the Pope Knew Larry King Live Newsroom What the Pope Knew Larry King Live Newsroom What the Pope Knew Larry King Live Newsroom Larry King Live Newsroom
46 CW '70s Show '70s Show House (In Stereo) [] House (In Stereo) 3E Payne Payne Stargate Universe X. Stargate Atlantis iX The Outer Limits I: Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Anti Aging Skin Dual Saw TBA TBA
47 SPIKE UFC Unleashed B1 UFC Unleashed BX UFC 119: Preliminaries Gangland Miami. BB Gangland New Orleans. Way Ways Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. eBay Paid Prog. Baby Read
49 HGTV House House D. Design Sarah Genevieve Block Color House House House Genevieve Block Color House House House D. Design Sarah Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg.
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4B - Friday, September 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


FUN! <






. '



YOUR ijHks%)orTRuF ,
FATHg \,-,
TO TALK / /-

pos snr
?6 p



"He's an exchange student:'

1 Kitten's
6 Make butter
11 Holds off for
13 Submarine
14 Breakfast
15 Regardless
16 "Pulp
17 College
18 Flour holder
21 Without
23 Student stat
26 Sweater sz.
27 Mope
28 Brings ac-
.29 Trouser
31 Geologic
.32 Sniffed at
33 Glittery bit
of decora-
35 Musical en-
36 Where Anna
met a king
37 Brown the

38 Alphabet
39 Chick's cry
40 Magazine
41 Boring
42 Invite
44 Good-hu-
47 Vitamin B
51 Pungent
52 Walk briskly
53 Carried, as
by the wind
54 George who
was a she

Answer to Previous Puzzle




13 Usual prac-
DOWN tice
18 Thin pan-
1 Big burger cake
� 2 Meadow 19 Let pass
browser 20 Tabloids
3 Kids' card "monster"
game 22 Outback
4 "Instead of" dweller
word 23 Brook
5 Ink holder sound
(2 wds.) 24 Flaked
6 RedSonjaally off
7 Makes bales 25 Impose
8 Snort of dis- taxes
gust 28 Daughter's
9 Sugarloaf brother
locale 30 Help-want-
10 Up-to-date ed abbr.
12 Downhill 31 Place for
race tents

34 Joyous out-
36 Timidly
39 Leggy bird
41 -& The
43 Marx of
44 Chore
45 Lennon's
46 Caesar's
48 A fifth of
49 Groom's re-
ply (2 wds.)
50 After taxes

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

9-24 �2010 by UFS, Inc.

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: P equals G
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Autumn is the mellower season, and what we lose in
flowers we more than gain in fruits." - Samuel Butler
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 9-24


Tell him it hurts you

Dear Annie: My father, who has *been dren run across the street without looking for
remarried for 17 years, has a stepson, "James," cars. They ride their scooters in the middle of
who is 15 years younger than I am. I like the street. The parents are nowhere in sight.
James, but he is the son my father always want- I have teenagers, and while they know to be
ed, the golden child with an interesting and on the lookout for these children, they have lots
prestigious job, who speaks two languages, is of friends who come and go, not to mention
married with two beautiful children, well, you other people who cruise down our street not
get the idea. expecting children to be in the way.
I have dealt with my father's favoritism for What happened to teaching your kids safety
many years and never said a word. But, two rules? What happened to re.ponsiblc parent-
rfionths ago, I sent my father a high school ing? When my kids were that age, one of us
graduation announcement for my was always outside watching them. We aren't
youngest son. We never heard back. , particularly chummy with the neighbors,
When I called and asked if he got the but we will wave to each other in pass-
announcement, he replied, "Yeah, - ' ing. How can we get these parents to.
and I don't see what the big deal is." A t , take care of their kids without causing
I was crushed. His attitude ren- $.ll trouble? - Bettendorf, Iowa
dered me speechless. I was holding - Dear Bettendorf: Some parents are
back tears. The conversation continued \ lazy and don't pay attention to poten-
about James' child's latest, greatest accom- tial dangers until there is a tragedy.
plishment. I can't take it anymore and feel it The next time you see one of these par-
may be easier to simply stop speaking to my ents, you might casually say, "Your children
father. Any advice? - Second Best are so adorable. I hope no one comes barreling
Dear Second Best: Some parents find it dif- down the street when they are running around.
ficult to praise their own children, but have no Terrible things can happen so quickly."
such reluctance about children they didn't You also should consider teaching the chil-
raise, And your father likely is living vicari- dren what their parents do not. Ask the parents
ously through James, but it doesn't mean he if you can give the kids some cookies. While
loves him more. You must tell Dad how much they are munching away, explain that cars can-
his attitude hurts, or nothing will ever change. not always see them when they dash into the
If you can do it calmly, face to face, it would be street or ride their scooters in traffic. Tell them
best, but even a phone call is better than to play on the sidewalk, or at the very least, to
silence. * get off the road when they hear a car. You also
Dear Annie: We live in a very nice neigh- can ask your local police for assistance.
borhood, and there are a lot of kids. These chil- COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


Bob Hope said, "Bigamy: The only crime where two rites make
a wrong."
In today's deal, North-South reached the wrong contract, but
the right defense was still needed to defeat it.
South was in five clubs. West led the heart nine. Declarer won
with dummy's king, played a spade to his ace, then ran the club
nine to East's ace. What did East do next?
After North opened one diamond, East thought about making
a takeout double. But he knew that if his partner advanced in
clubs, they would surely be in the wrong strain. So he sensibly
overcalled in his five-card major. South responded two clubs,
which he might have done with only nine or 10 points in com-
petition. Now North jumped to three spades. Because two spades
would have been natural and forcing, three spades was a splinter
bid, showing four-card club support, game-going values, and a
singleton (or void) in spades. South, with no heart stopper,
jumped to five clubs. To be honest, it is tough to get to three no-
When East won the third trick with his singleton trump ace,
there was only one lead to defeat the contract. He had to choose
the heart queen. This locked declarer in the dummy, unable to
take another club finesse. South called for a low diamond, but
East won with his ace and led another heart, allowing West to
score his club queen. Finally, note that to make the contract,
South had to lead a low club from the dummy at trick two, bring-
ing down East's ace. But who would find that?


North 09-24-10
SAK K 10 5
SK J 8 2
4 K 10 8 7
West East
A J 9 65.3 A Q 10 8 7
V 92 V Q 8 7 6 3
* 763 * A95
SQ 42 A
A AK 2
V J 4
* Q ro 4
4 J 9 6 5 3
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
i * ly
2 4 Pass 3 A Pass
5 4 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: V 9


LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Let that wonderful spirit of coop-
eration and fairness you natural-
ly possess be. pronounced in all
that you do, and you'll easily find
harmony in your dealings. .
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- You're in an especially good
cycle for beginning something
that normally might be difficult,
such as going on a diet or start-
ing an exercise program. Don't
waste .this point in time.
21) - Contact that impressive
person you recently met whom
you would like to know better,
and suggest doing something
interesting together. That person
is equally eager to cozy up to
you, too.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Don't start anything that
you might have difficulty in com-
pleting, because if you can make
this a day of achievement, you
should be able to clear yourself
of having any near-misses.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- If you're able to make a
choice between assignments
that are of a mental or physical
nature, choose-the former. Your
cranial attributes are likely to be
working a bit better than your
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Making due with what you
have will give your bank account
the rest it deserves. Engage in
activities that don't cost you any-
thing, such as visiting family or a
good friend.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)-
You'll never fit comfortably in a
subservient role, so don't let a
bossy type try to maneuver you'
Into one. Unless you call your.
own-shots, you'll end up being
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- In order to' protect yourself
from having to take a position on
something you know little about,
keep a low profile and don't do
anything to call attention to your-
self until you've got the deets.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Because your attitude tends to be
influenced by your colleagues,
mingle only with friends who
have a positive outlook, on life.
Avoid the bigmouths and bores.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
It might be far nicer to coast, but
it isn't likely to get you anywhere.
Challenge yourself 'a bit and put
,forth some effort to accomplish
something you've been .putting
. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - A
healthy curiosity can prove
a big asset, so don't hesitate to
ask some questions about any-
thint that might interest' you,
You could learn something that'll
be of great value.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
An associate might have some-
thing of great interest to offer
that could be of benefit to some-
one who knows how to promote
it. If you know such a person,
offer to make the introduction.
Copyright 2010, United'
Feature Syndicate, Inc. CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 24, 2010- 5 B



BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
Publication Policy - Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of,the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors In advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
S.actually occupied by that portion of he advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
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Looking for DealTake. cm- i 3 T 'r ,er|
Something New pend s? C r - n' T railers Hi Lo '07 Travel Trail- - 'ln Le t " r
rWant to Spend Less? Clothing Store er 2r7' Long. Exc Cond time limited position with benefits
Don't PayFull Price Coupons and Deals 06 Travel Trailers NADA Valued @$22K High School diploma, valid driver license, II7 ,r [ -ril7174il1
Shop DealTaker.conm fthurnh H a2 5 Radl ' fora sal s con Asking $17,900 and two years beef cattle experience
The Place for PROINE ass ed 334 n793-4438 334-792-7729 required. This position helps coordinate
Coupons & Deals! 1/ rdvt Go w n Kart. PVery seo V BOTTOM 9 0H P orE334-9. 44wh. 7- 9 35or - ., L and implements daily care of cow herd. Rex Lumber-Bristol, FL eesate Go Kar Very good V BO OM 9HP or 3347934448 JAYO'0935 ft. Like Maintain records, monitors feed, health is looking for an Electrical Technician
ide ferret n Engn Bench .P. Rseat solid boatw rer , , New. 2 sl des. 27" flat care, and weighing as directed by with industrial experience; preferably in
ad&mtSalest I1Ap i , with seat belts Roll 53.b00 a6954 wt2228ier _rI: . l7 TV , loaded, very nice, supervisor or faculty. Assist with daily the Lumber Manufacturing.
Yard&EstatehInesh t , o 3 9-22$ 20.000 334 687-3606, pasture management. Pesticidelicense Qualie fincations:
ie ctsncluge d.Tworyouthh- Al7Preferred.1Auply online A - Assemble,install, test, and maintain
vii ismets included. Great -l , ' . . . n electrical or electronic wiring, equipment,
o Visit Visited fochildren One Keystone Cougar 01' appliances, aatus and fixtures.
SQ ] o er..$600.CallhI
i L owne 5th . 28 ft. slide - Diagnose malfunctioning systems,
(850) 209 1266 2006 KZ Sportsman out,. CHA. micro- apparatus, and components, usingtest
2882 New Hope Rd (days) (850) 594- ToyHauler 35'Bumper ave. TV. arr,/lm cd L0 O equipment ad handtools, to locate the
Maranna Sat. 9/25 Apartments- 7525 (after 6pm) . Pull, slide out radio, $10.000. see at BLUE UGHT SPECIAL cause of a breakdown and correct the
8-lpm 3 Households u6.shed Honda-02 XR25 C warr. Alabama Wildwood 3328 GREY OAK WAY problem. Inspect electrical systems,
46-1pr PiHoeho1ldsk Unfurnished Honda '02 XR25OR Randall Craft $1.2.500 334-72614905 camp ground in GREENFIELD equipment. and components to identify
Something for Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. Fiberglass 16'Bass ale2 le. 33$00 334 72644905 m O g 8N IE Da
Everyone!Da598-eMARIANNAFLORIDAehazards demectm and the needs for
1/1 rivt walking $2200 Firm. Please Boat W.70 hp Engine 30 ft. 5th wh.'05 Sid- 4695or334-7918363 PRICE: $259.500hazard se, e and the nee for
To Visit Visited1/1 private walking Call8PM-11PM Tilt & Trim 2 live ney OB Keystone 1 Ig. " SELLER AGREES TO PAY ALL CLOSING adustme or repair, an to ensure
To Visit Visited distance to Chipola 334-684-9129 well . trolling motor, slide. Q-bed. fa. 2s Montana 03'5th wh. a s wingTE NoRT compliance with Codes, Safety
557 0893/5261120 HONDA0 4 Rancher great condition. 1979 rocker . white cabi- 2 slides w,.' 05' Chev. ON OR BEFORE SEPTEMBER 30. 2010Regulations and Quality Production
400 11 4 Wheeler mode boat & engine nets. many extras. LT 2500 HD diesel 4x4 Under stand 480 volt three pnase power
3 Family Sale: Sat. 8- 1BR/1BA, apt., in Garage Kept, Auto, $1.600. Call 464 8514 very pretty. $17.000. both under warr. CALL TO SCHEDULE A SHOWING systems, motor controls, drives and low
12,4451 Davis St. town, $450. mo. No rGPS, $4,000 8O ' or 334-393-2110 334803-7726. 39.500 334-347-4228 850-5d69-2272 voltage controls. Knowledge of Allen
Camouflage, h'hold pets. 850-573-0598 334-687-1017 Br4dle$ PLC (preferably control logic).
items, clothes & furn. for more info. including layout and trouble shooting.
To Visit Visited IBR Apt & 2 BR MH S n C * E emli liet
S avail, water, garb, YxPesyl
0 A sewer incl. $400- Emi:97M iWN r*
l Pet 8 500. No pets.850- B649
Fri & Sat. 7-? 4340 526-8392
Wilton St. Off Russ
St. Furn, books, H a6 nh
arts/crafts, baby n 'g ''' 350, yellow w/big
bed, & h'hold items 850-482- 3 bear tie kit, warn b ew
To Visit Visited winch attached, 1000
WELCOME HOME miles, used only for
ii ] WILLOWBEND hunting on dirt rds,... .... -.r or"..........CO, L, -[ r v- . ti . . c... .. . .
APARTMENTS $3800 OBO Call-" , - T-11111
Huge Garage Sale: 850-593-5137 334-618-4203 2 Childs wood rock- COIN PRICE RED Graco Pack-n-Play NordicTrac Treadmill Sofa & thairset $100
A to Z, Fni, Sat. & Sun. Have I&2BR Apts. Honda '96 300 4X4, ing chairs $15/ea or BOOKS- 1965-1989 brn/blue plaid, new pd$1200, few mnts FIRM 850-879-4365
4621 Pineview 1 blk Rent tartein at $481. _onda'0 ol,30044X4
from Caverns Park This Institution is an excellent condition.' $25for both850-482- ALL $20 (850)592- n box $65 850- , skng $500 85 .
Equal Opportunity $1,996. 334-791-8238 - 3853 2507 879-4365 766-5725soliduareo5' XocounterB5' W/leaf .': B_,T- _. -.
To Visit Visited Provider and Suzuki '08 Quad 400 2 Hunting Knives $25 Dining Table w/6 Kenmore gas dryer, Piano early 190's height dining table, EADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
SEmployer TDD#711 4Wheel several for both Firm850- chairs & 2 leaves, It I cap. good cond. Ackemann & Lowe $12CORD100HEADLAND
Extras. $3500 850- 879-4365 wood. $400 850-557- $100 OBO 850-209- works good. $150. Stereo System, Ig C
Sat. 7-12 4904 Donna 209-1622/850-698- 32" Magnav TV, 5438977 before 7pm 850-899-8601 spkr, duel cas. re- Craftsan Design
Dr.gwd Hts) Furn, 9387 $50 850-592-2439 DISNEY MOVIES VCR- LexMark AIOX3650- cord player,& radio. Approx2920sqft
clotes,.h'hold items, Equal Housing 6" CLAY POTS- MANY to choose InkJet/printer/All in Pool, 16x4 above $50 850-482-2039 SBR/3BA
& lots of misc. Opportunity Boats RCHID-POTSON from $3EA (850)592- Oneust add ink $60 ground, only yr old Buit in2009
lsSAIPOTS BON EA $2 2507850-209-0595' $300 OBO 850-698- VEMCO DRAFTING Energy efficient
To Visit Visited plex/Triplex ,s2 9384 HEAD- V-TRACK NICE * Deck
os texse09 G3 15', 20h 4str (850)5922507_ Fans, stand alone MICROSUEDE/CHAIR-L$50T(850)592-2507 * Lennox Two Zone system
| 11Yamaha 25hrs ex- d9Metal Studs 2x6 (2) $15. orboth for BUTTERSCOTCH Pottery Barn Qn Sz
1BR/1B duplex tended warrantY, 6895400 MetaABtudsT
Sat 7305014 te $5/ea 850-519- $25.850-592-2298 COLOR, NICE $95 Mendocino Iron Bed. WANTED: Garden 6.1acres
rSat. 7:0-? 5014 2989-A Oats $350 trailer, 2 seats gear 162 /ea (850)592-2507 excellent cond. $450. Style Tub or Large * Slate & tile
Whitetail Dr. (off 71S s & last Prudential box, wired for trol- 1672 FREE: Quinces for -850-209-8371. Bath Tub. 850-557- * Hardwood firs.
behind Microtel) Too Jim Roberts Realty ling motor, excellent CANVAS INFLATABLE sauce or preserves Midland CB Radio - 5438 * Granite counter tops
much to mention. 850-482-4635 condition, $7000 obo - BOAT COVER 8FT 850-762-3824 w/antanae $30 OBO Sewing Machine, WA al dining
850-879-4365 Ma Waterbed- KING WA- 2 car parage
33ets A/5gortable,$5/ Husky by
petstr aima 2Z/2 duplex in Grand 8-2l-0 $10 (850)592-2507 g FRYE CLOGS b TERBED WITH 2 2 stall barn
pts&animals Ridge $425/mo+$425 CB base station radio WOMENS- SIZE 8 Mirror, Ethan Allen, Husqvarna w/books HEATERS $50. Trey ceiling in master
- dep 850-592-5571 w/ieinarh amp & NEW THINK XMAS 46x25 $25 850-272- $50 850-272-8967 (850)209-1178 18ft ceiling in living area
2 g0 4 *le antanae. $500 OBO $40 (850)592-2507 8967 SHEA RUNG JACKET- Yamaha '76 80 onig- * S342,500
ouses UnfurnishedA $i 850-272-6313 Goofy & Disney col New Stagg Guitar WOMENS LGTHINK nal (trac-bike) C -5-
*V J ^^ '"""""^OLDIE ALBUMS- .50 election call for appt. amp. never used XMAS,NICE $25 needs work $150 Call 334-596-7763
3BR/IBA, 2636 1994 Chapa 2 EA(850)592-2507 $500. 850-899-8601 $100. 850-899-8601 (850)592-2507 850-209-0595
er etskBlic> Church St..C'dale SLC Sport,Volvo I 1
Freeretsrolicy CH&A No Pets, $450 PentaII bimini, glv Friday, September 24, 2010 ^ ^' '%
Yer pet deserves a I.v. + $300 dep. (85) trailer, Stor edinside.
ing, airing ihone. An ad 352-4222/557-4513 $9,900. Call f e p B U T V
for a free pet may draw Austin Tyler & Assoc (334) 393-2581
response from indideials Quality rentals Bass Cat 20' 9" @ @ � @
wbowillsellyouranlmalfor 850- 526-3355 200 HP Mercury Thur
posets.Plse sceen re- our ONLY Business" Tandem Trailer" . cafl w _ Thursday

gengananlnalaway, Nicest in Marianna GPS, Etc. $8500 08 0 1 ,WASABI SOLUTION
KHomes $525 w/ease (Night) 850-638-1338 1 71 1 141�| 8 _� 3 l(_
._Brdis, Beed&Fish J 850-526-8367 Chinew 14ft. w/ 4hp ! '' ' ' '"
Mobile Homes- e -c. tond. $1700. 334. 1 � � 8 � 5 7 (
For42/209-1664/573- Pet Stor e P'@

liter trained kitten. 2/1 Located btwn GR CHRYSLER '78 Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing ( ) __ _i ( 2 8 4
850-482-5880/850- & Sneads water/ Fish-n-Ski, 15ft, � � l 1 �� 3 5 7
303-9727 garb. mic. $350/mo 40HP Chrysler motor, numbers so that each column, row and 3 - 4 8 - 6 -- 2 9
' g 2/2, porch, CH/A, 6863, 695-2 16 .o x.contins.te.digts..- 9'only.once.
Jacuzzi, storage, Correct Craft 1973, There is only one correct solutIon smokers/pets ok, 14', live well, new
Pet Items for Less! H20/garb/lawn inci top, 35hp, runs great! for each pUzzle. BE SURE TO VISIT OUR

Shop -.b1 u-526-33 25 gaTragekept1750 p NEWEST GAME SITE btwn 3-6 pm. 334-596-5032 GET MORE WASABI
$500&up H20/garb/ XL. Dual console. PUZZLES ONLINE!
hBR M C'dale. Stratos '95285 Pro
sewer incl. http:// Johnson Fastrike 17 ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
www.charloscountry 2 depth finders, gps ..
19 living, com. 850-258- deck extension $7OOO BOXERJAM.COM KEWLBOX.COM
4868/209-8847 334- 671-9770 2008BLOCKDOT,INC. - WWW.BLOCKDOTCOM


6 B - Friday, September 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS
RVs/Campers Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles Motorcycles port Utility Vehicles rTrailers-Tractors Wanted: Trucys-Heavy Duty
Wanted for Sale for Sale Automobiles
Harley Davidson 1992 Motorcycle Open Bushtech Trailer '05 Ford '00 Ranger 85K
hth '06 Fleetwood 2- Lincoln '07 MKZ, Sporster 1200 custom Trailer hold 2 bikes Turbo+2 Excellent mi. good air, rims,
slides, with 07' Light tan w/beige In- mid 50's K/KH exc. or Utility trailer 7x10, Condition $3500 tinted windows
Silverado 250 work terior, leather heated cond. $5,500. OBO, A-Frame 334-693-9287 $5000. OBO 334-791-
truck as package seats, ABS, side 794-2665 334-805- Jack 2 moto chocks, n rd 01' F lariat
payoff $36,000 airbags, 37k mi, NA- .0810 no rust exc. cond. Cummeneag/Or 7031 Ford 01' F1rlariat
334-470-8454 h DA$2 75 sell for HD e Harley Davidson " '95 $ 1 000 334 618 K generators ut 5 iers.
33evy 77 Corvette .A 2101 l for '06 HD Dyna Wide 11072 or 334-699-2280 8 sWitcahrunst4 toulyt54mi
tl r op Muscle T-t rp 4 w/ LincolnkCongressO Like Fnew. Bcustoms.1340c L O O K to ransc$house $15,000. 0G0dCn itio ntet ra ba8000. 417-
r co C on6600mi. $12,900.404- engine, spar eat L O O K '05Xterra. 83.5K 4-40X400 poultry And Equipped.
4 local autoperf team. 142K mi. white w/ 578-1482 jeff@ $5500 334-984-2044 miles. Great Condi- house of Lubing nip- 850-548-5719
Ser. Inq. Only. Papers tan leather top, HONDA '03 SHADOW tion! Original owner. pie drinkers 334-726-
Avable.Esta seats, loaded $6500. 7 ACE 750, black 15K PRICE REDUCED! kfrdFosgate 6w/ 0978 or 334-795-6101
7370 Mazda 04 R8, Boulevard C50- Red n good shape $2,900 2009 Yamaha R6 disc mp3/CD. Off- Dryng Trailers $700. automotive Coupons
4 doors moox cheof and black, 9k miles, Michael 334-695-3859 only 1,150 miles. road package. Call Good cond., good and Deals Shop with
Chevy 79 Impala 4 doors, moon roof, reat for cruising, Bought new. Burnt 790-4201. Leave mes- tires 334-899-3914
w ~ mm blue box chevy custom rims, new $4,500 334-791-2277 Honda 04 Helix orange and black sage. 742 Branton
$500 Call Hawk @ tires, 58k miles, great scooter 250cc, auto- with ghost fla mes . . m. FARM EQUIPMENT IH WANTED Pre '820
- 334 687-5971 or Cond., wonderful car, '92 Goldwing, 60k. ma tRak.ept, wit flaes Ro. $9,950Firm. FAMNTuH W D Ptruck,
4-Wheel Drive 3 8-76 matic garage kept, Extras included. 1440 Combine w/ Toyota Corolla or SR
SD 334793 1034 asking $10,000. Call miles, red, exc. paint cover & helmet, 9k $7,750 negotiable. heads $10,000. CAT 5 hatchback or'89/90 auto, AC, 6 liter
Rachel or Jay & running cond. $2800. Cal,677-7815 334-790-6146 or -' Dozer D4b & root, Ford Probe stick. powerstroke diesel,
10 F150 Good condi- 334-393-9959 $7000850-445-2915 a '6 CBR 6 334-791-2277 rake 850-415-0438 shift. 850-272-4243 10' flat bed, dual rear
v6,automaticn Fsa HnF415.000 mi.. blue. Suzuki 07 GSXR 6003 Gandy 4 row insecti6 334-894-2315 or
exterior 4WD,7500 54.300. 334-598 3874 $5500. includes all w/oule boxe, for

22.5 n Totale. l edg to, u52ml Ne Mazda 3'08 5sp.4-dr. American IroHoe 54.800. 229-3348520 Raven Edition Track23
Eddie BaueraallDo
Easy to pull. Over- Brakes & Shocks. 39800 mi. rear spoil- elec. blue w/spider E. Cord. $5500 0 GOLF - FAIRWAY 5 ons. ne tires, good
sized U-shaped di- Garage kept. $13 500. er, new tires $12,100. web graphics, 124ci 334.432 5800 GANG W/DIESEL MO- cond. I owner
nette that slides out. 334-596-2376 334-805-0818 y cusom Call for deals TOR 53.500. 334-68 $14.500. 104K Hwy.
Queen bed. Moving . Mercedes '73 450 SL bike. 7950K, Must See Yamaha '07 V-Star i56 o.u 334.347344g
and otosll.e Convertible $30,500. 334-445-0366 1100, 11,6030 mi, new C let GOLF - TORO GREENS . Ford '05 Sports Trac
$9,900.00 12,00 000 904-368- BMW R1200CL rear tre, and extras, LT Leaher, DVD e MASTER TRI-3REEL Chevy 04 Silverad LS 9K m. Tonnea
ev 87Corvette M es 82'380L $8999 or Trade stretch/lowered, 2071/718-5069 after Consdered Call CS 8100 V84 WHEEL DR 1,500
93K5m.H/S1tops 714-2700 brother exhaust, 4pr Auto334-714-2700 GOLF-TRI-KING1908 POWER EVERYTHING 334-596-9966
i Cony, b0k/red nt. 350 chalk brown -$2034-305-4454 A A 6GANG REEL VM RADIO, 6 DISC
n tran3PWS3 windows, Di Bike 07' Honda $7,200 334-355-0454 YAMAHA'0l R6 Chevy '1 T e 2DTS3EEL4MTOR AANGE $7500
d 3 3 gr ed sound system, Condn$970. sper cub51, 4k then 650 miles eat, fully loaded 2,500.334-678-6568 CALL WHIT 791-0576
on v -21- 3 car cover & top stor- 334-798-2337 miles, Blak & white, $7,900 or . 5t900o 646-620-9478 John Deer 05' 4HP, Chevy 04' silverado

maintained w/ re-start 3 speed, $2500 YAMAHA '08 V-star Chevy ' 3 Tahe end slader, bushhg, cnd new parts, 334
M20E Dothang Ed 792-9789 up- Low miles! Le new! l a e: der-:Fully Loaded.
Airport Hangered 9 Asking $2,695, $7500.334- 794 9135 $18.200.OBO 798-3352 56K Miles. Blue
�New from Mercedes '96 S320, 334-693-5454 334-655-2136 Less than 1000 hrs 334-6874686
Firewall Forward black, a/c, 154K, 1 $__Bc*__- - 20,50 3-8. 8
IFR Equip ed- Chrysler '02 PT owner, mint cond., YAMAHA '08 V-st 4,r i , John Deer 05' 48 HP, FORD 2005 Sport Trac
Co. OwnedBest Cruiser Limited $6000. firm., 250, Burgund , full wh. drive, front XLT. 57K, loaded.drk
possible way to Edition. Loaded 334-406-7530 FATBOY'93, -Low miles! Li new! e . 1end loader, bushhog, red twC tone grey. e
own a lane. 97K mi. NEW TIRES 28K actual miles, Asking $2,695., , . finish mower. disk, condition. 17,800.
334M79h00000 $,0C R334) 790s959 customizedut of Hn334-693-5454 shredder boi blad CHe d ToT 00 334-692-4572
Esy Rider, ail Honda 1987 Goldwing $18.200.OB0 798-3352 FlatBed DumpTruck -

mchrome up. SS cars, 82k miles, cordin Yamaha 2004 V-Star Less than 1000 hrs $5,200 or reasonable
Cc sris1 ehaust system rest, looks good runs chrome, excellent 49,100 am, leather, Khota Tractoro52808 229-296-8171. .
on rdlabreNI2 c C e $6,500 ,334.695-3744 great $2800. Neg condition. $5,000. new tires, power, HST with front end
BUICK '91 Lesabre, 6 LK 230 CV white Call 334-237-3697 334-618-7525 ve nice. 18,995 loader with box Chevy '91 Cherokee
trans/motor 700 Corvette '81 6 disc cd changer 70K m. Pearl white, In time for cooler Yamaha - 2005, 350 Lmower $17,500 $5, 0 35-724 Ford '88 F , 351W
0A0 334-695-8840 rmntisneervice and $7,500. 229-321-9625 weather'05 Honda B rouwrin 4Wheedl e Call 334-774-7771 78k m snew AC &
- - --rAutomatic 350 tires $10,000 - Trike, cranberry red, front wrench good 9 r brake's, rusi'great,

(Silver) sell as is Call 334-701-3935 - -to many ad o to list cordituon $2,000 ' Longhorn 05 Horse $4400 OBO 850-592-
BiK. 9$4900 OBO 1e 6000 iOmn. i26.00u (3346790-0976 55e .trailer like rew. 2815 heoe
f334 7741915 k C or cashiers guri sin'ger7788@hot 2h5krse plant padi Ford '89 Bronco, Ruls
SCorvete 88Stingray c H rYamaha '99XVS1100 d brakes $3500. 000B excel. cor d. $3500
convertible 108K mi. t . Ford 04 Explorer Call 850 588-4883 OBO trade 850-774-
Dodge 06 Charger $9.800. 334-791-3081 3 9Iny42K mn. Asking $3200 80k miles evy '93 1500 172K 9189/774-9186
22K. loaded, A MUST Oide 000334-726-1215 or NADA $8870 Mac Dump Trailer '99 Mi. New AC, Loaded,
SEE!! $17.000. Firm Corvette94'85Ki. mi Harley 07 Roaid 334-477 3152 $6999 or Trade Selling price Runs Great $2.800.
Call 334-447-2147 blue. original car like 13k m, ltrdden. 479 2558 or714-2700 $21.855.88 Utility OBO 334-691-297
or 334-464-5413 new cond. $11.500. Merces-Benz '03 garage p. lotso - 0Trailer Sales of Ala- or 334 98-1768
or 3344645413 OBO 334-618-9322 or C240. White pearl extras fuel injecte - -- FORD '99 Expediion bama522 Ros Clark 334
MECURY LATE'70's 334-596g1790 Ext. w/camel leather speed, $16,500.0 Kawasak '04 XS636 seats. fully loaded. Circle Dothan 36303 I
85HP w/power trim int. Sun roof, power Call 334-464-5916 Custom Paint; Y157K miles, 334-794-7345
gears & water pump changer. $11,545 9$6500 or Trade 334-845-0519 Massey Ferguson'63 FORD '89 F 150, 4wh.
5900 251599-5127 334-718 5251 479-2558 or 7142700 Yamaha VStar 1100cc model 35 we 2 row
Need AUTHPans?3wclassic, pearl white & GMC '00 Jimmy, 4x4 Auto. $4.600 or

Tire? Don't Pay Full 650, new trees light bar sade 850-526-2491 OBO 334-44 177 334-8520, 229-296
Price! Shop Deal Ford 03' Expedition, brakes, great condi- bags, gar. kept like ask for Tom 34774-6348Chevy 97 Suu an 8171
Takercom. The Place Eddie Bauer edition. Harley 08 Road King ion. 5k miles. $3500 new.5,000 m. $5100. or K Tractor 00'Kubota great cond, 1500 Ford93 Ranger over
for Coupons Deals! fully loaded, an like le than OBO or trade for 334-696531 nights Lexus '08 GX470 50K Tres, leather $300 100Kmi. CD player leather, moon roof. 1500 miles. $15.750. good sportsman 4. Mi. Good Cond. Load- M-120 DT 4x4 w s a the30 3 000 . lOOK m ayer,
Automobiles o o s 90kmle 4-797-456 e7s I Scooters/Mopeds tm $0 35,50001 aflre 100 $5e ,01 0 $ uav c3500 334r6853214
Mot| by4618932 8P.2 C0W ee e fespeed, cl435 6eqan F:ord '- K a *U Fs96 Supercab 2a
NISSAN t'05 Maxi byb Br . p tanks ok. $11,500. or 5,500.334-793-4144 onbed, V-8,tbo
excellent condition. oo rtrade1foratractor.4diesel, 7.3L auto

one owner, fully Harley - 2009 FXSTC ancep,pe. Very fast 850-212-6964 ' trans, power win-
miles. $.1,500 3630 cond 4500 m cross extremist CARTS 2066 MODELS 4wheelxt., cab, $5000 334-774-3271
Fo 04 Mustang. 334805-3656 er k/chrome intake kit 34-726- a842 W/08 BAMI-ERIESs auto, 2,500 646- Ford '98 F 150,great
c At . on eha. ut lug- Kawasaki '09 Nina Magnum 08 10 RL $1,70metsEAO 6786568 620-9478 (Dothan) condr 165K mNew
r l 4lth Aniv V6 Pontiac G-6GT' gageracket m t 250. m Perect Scooter box, Adultcover, CALL 334-726-1530 92 or 334-699-1366 . mi run a look d.
65k les ke New all 00ather loaded. 334)618-3118 asking $3000 MPG Streesport 40 HP MA EY ER Tractor: JD 4450ey Clean cond. Fully Air,ec windows &

fully 5 tsl. a n e yomlikei a e 1an33 Mo3o 'Bor M 120er DeT x4srer iesBO leteT3 0 .1W/ d uamsi cab, CDrplayer,
S$8d50033479099 gar. kept. $15,000. robert 3-648-0195 $1250334-983-4941 2KMC NARRO W Ferguson w/5'disk, auto.334-693-3980 door iocks$4800 obo
S' ea uto, leathecknros0r, MIEVA2taloaer OnC dl 33 8
Camr $17,50 S Cpder . rd,9 upto layer. al0als 4- B 334-79-i69e Hae Da. ITvwdsk 2:0Y o - o 159 P3ANU PICKErd RSo wS F indta Forderu1
y 15whit e, Auto. CD. 0un6e e50o . $p 9 os o-P LT Warranty $ ll 5 2o01.3 5 l es, 2 helmets, GREAT COND., planters $3K 79; 0. 4 o00r w3C e:a129K1

cruise, Tilt Wheel. 0 Lw 50 t 00. c k,42 cll 3or8.8 4 2053i rbCCo . re\\e \iv. . cov r c r 3- 1 5 nddoor s (80)59Ii r . &dlooktr .e go
22,000 miles,keleess O 9334-3659078 o $8500. 93 3 D 4774 . 2474 22o, v er cAL 5 h069 or-ab, n s a D ge . Dk l n, Bli
k entrySup eIr ceann -n o-d26.9500 te rrps, tranpor $0 0.- 3 9 Serrab

side&out Nodents. Ford '10 Fnsion Whi4te......... ........479 ^;v carrier, fits2in 40HPMASSEYFER- Tractor: JD 4450

334-347-5410 LvMs PL Toyota 07 Prius4 4 cInders, 35,000 Soo Motor coo ter reevr $3000.mi per 9228/643-8312 TRACTOR W ' k $2800 quad-cab SLT 34k Toolbox, XM Radio
334-805-5317. P.W.Honda 02 Accord Blac53k.Cond. HARLE DAVDSON 05,les. In great gallonmiFac. 6X12 enclosed trail4-792-7105 TURF TIRE..$4.500. P. $2,500.mi, 6 cylinder, full $22800334-596-2925
M ercuit drive. Full Warranty! ls. lBuL agc rck, classic 3000F mi k he a rra ty $mo3000y O . Saorn b d Y p ow er E $1n3e8w0,

BMW' 325Sedan, 'al3 -7%-605ans HIar.eyDavidson0 h dae adle 2w Vehycles t , c Dodesrock
Blue w/tan leather, Honda'03 Accord EX $15,900. OBO Ultra Classic Scream - control. Tires io $- OBO1 3,4688-5154 N DAe$26,999
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No pamt work, Snrof,heated seats I ry Ed. Very low miles front windshield. Chrysler'95 Voyager, 714-2700 LF-5114
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k m goospecial edition condn, pearl GPS backup camera, condition. Warranty2.000.334-791-4799 334-691-4643 $3000. 334798-9131 334-678-6568side 9189/door & db850-774-9186 $17700334-687-9983 anna a.
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ditBon. Customex- HADA $2,999-
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$15,900 122k mi.m$10,400 $26900.334-685-0380 doule seat tou76 ato, seats 8,
334-685-6233 334-685-6233 " "9 Harley Dadson 1986 bike9-. As21irg $9.7rk ' power. am/fmo cass. Dodge 2004 Dakota On eWedenesday Oc
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white. 137K ml. 17o $ 0
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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, September 24, 2010 " 7B

Pastor spent a generation building megachurch


ATLANTA - Bishop Eddie
Long built his congregation into
a megachurch empire, telling his
followers God wanted them to be
wealthy and delivering fiery ser-
mons with a secular swagger. But
that empire hangs in the balance.
amid accusations he had sexual
relationships with three young
On Sunday mornings, Long is
usually draped in regal robes and
dripping with diamonds and plat-
inum - the kind of material
rewards he often says are in
God's plan for those listening. He
hangs with celebrities like rapper
T.I. and donates money to chari-
ties and candidates. Even the
county sheriff is among his fol-
Long spent more than 20 years
building all, that up. And his
25,000 followers aren't about to
let it all come tumbling down
after the three men filed lawsuits
claiming the bishop abused his
spiritual authority.
"I've always thought he was a
very powerful, man of God," said
Anshay Tull, a 27-year-old
attendee of New Birth. "I'm just
praying, trying to stay hopeful
that it's not true. If it is true, he
has to take that up with God. But
that can't take away from the
Word that he gives. I think he's
very gifted."
He's preached against gay mar-
riage, and his church has coun-
seled gay members to become
straight - even though the men
claim in their lawsuits that Long

Bishop Eddie Long speaks during a funeral service at New Birth
Missionary Baptist Church in Lithonia, Ga. Long, the pastor of a
nationally known Atlanta-area megachurch will wait until Sunday
services to speak publicly about claims he has already denied that
he coerced young men into sex. - AP Photo/John Bazemore

used money, cars, international
trips, jewelry and other objects to
lure them into sexual relation-
ships when they were 17 or 18
years old.
Long came to New Birth in
1987, when it had just a few hun-
dred members. He had a flock of
8,000 just four years later and
moved.the church into a $2 mil-
lion building. By 1995, the
church's weekly. television
broadcast was airing in more than
170 countries. By Long's 10th
anniversary, New Birth paid off
its debts and paid in full for 240
acres of land to build a multi-mil-
lion dollar church complex.
The church grew alongside its
home of DeKalb County, now the
second-largest in the state. It has

one of the most affluent popula-
tions of African-Americans in the
country, many of whom attend
New Birth. Long's message of
prosperity has dovetailed with
their goals and dreams, as is evi-
denced by the many luxury cars
in the parking lot on Sundays.
Long himself is a product of
his message. His home was
bought for $1.1 million in 2005.
"He has a kind of celebrity sta-
tus, given his megachurch leader-
ship," said Emory University reli-
gion professor Theophus H.
Smith. "And Bishop Long has
been especially noteworthy in
terms of making a place for
men's spirituality and black male
manhood in the church."
Despite the church's, economic

and political power, though, it
faces a somewhat uncertain
"People who are members at
that church probably felt better
about themselves because they
are members," said Lester
Spence, a professor at Johns
Hopkins University, "Now, there
are a whole bunch of people try-
ing to figure out what their place
is, what's going to happen to the
church and what's going to hap-
pen to them."
Today, New Birth operates
more than 40 ministries. The cen-
terpiece of its campus is the $50-
million New Birth Cathedral,
which opened in 2001 and seats
10,000. Membership stands at
more than 25,000, and New Birth
flags flying from car windows are
a common sight around metro
Long is married to Vanessa -
referred to as "The First Lady" of
New Birth - and the couple has
three sons and a daughter.
There are those turned off by
the church's size and its message,
including former member Zack
Hosley, 31, who criticized Long's
rich lifestyle.
"If you see (Long) out and
about in Atlanta, he rubs elbows
with celebrities and I just would-
n't think a man of God would be
hanging out with T.I," he said,
referring to the Atlanta-based
rapper who served time on feder-
al weapons charges and recently
was arrested on drug charges.
He is beloved by his congrega-
tion, though, which has dis-
missed the accusations as a test
from God. After he canceled both
an interview on a popular urban

radio show and a scheduled press
conference, Long is expected .to
address New Birth members
Sunday during church.
His lone remarks have been a
statement read by his attorney
and a Twitter posting: "Thanks
for all the prayers and support!
Love you all.' ,
"I wish the bishop would come
out and make a comment and
speak to . us," said Lance
Robertson, a longtime church
member. "We want to hear from
him. I think the world wants to
hear from him. Right now, in the
court of public opinion, it does
not look good."
The Rev. Ted Haggard, who
resigned in 2006 from the
Colorado Springs, Colo.,
megachurch he founded after a
Denver man accused him of pay-
ing for sex, said it's better in the
long run for Long and his church
that the three accusers have filed
Haggard said courts' are better
than internal church bodies at
establishing whether such accu-
sations are truthful.
"At least there will be an order-
ly process and due process,
which is a gift," said Haggard,
who has recently started a new
church. "Churches struggle with
due process. They have for 2,000
Spence, the Johns Hopkins
professor, agreed that the law-
suits didn't immediately mean
the end for New Birth.
"He is that church," Spence
said of Long.. "When he goes
down, it goes down. He lost a lot
of capital here, but he can build it
back up. He's not dead."

U.S. restricts, EU bans controversial diabetes pill


European regulators ordered the diabetes
drug Avandia off the market and the Food
and Drug Administration placed stringent
restrictions on its use in the United States,
saying heart attack risks associated with the
former blockbuster are too great a safety
concern to continue its use for most people.
In simultaneous news briefings
Thursday, the European Medicines Agency
and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration
announced their long-awaited decisions on
the fate of GlaxoSmithKline's controversial
drug. The European regulator said it would
stop authorizing marketing of Avandia,
which will be off the market within the next
few months.
The FDA said new patients will be able
to get a prescription for Avandia, but only if
they can't control their blood sugar with

other medications. Doctors will have to
document that their patients are eligible to
receive.the drug and have been briefed on
its risks. FDA expects the restricted plan
"will limit use of Avandia significantly."
"Although the European Medicines,
Agency went further by actually suspended
marketing of the drug, both regulatory deci-
sions result in essentially the same out-
come, virtually complete elimination of the
use of this drug by patients around the
world," said Dr. Steve Nissen of the
Cleveland. Clinic. Nissen, who published:
the first paper linking heart
risks, said only a small number of U.S.
patients would receive the drug under the
new restrictions.
GlaxoSmithKline's chief medical officer,
Dr. Ellen Strahlman, said in a statement that
the company will voluntarily stop promot-
ing Avandia in all countries where it oper-

"The company continues to believe that
Avandia is an important treatment for
patients with type 2 diabetes and is now
working with the FDA and EMA to imple-
ment the required actions."
The safety of Avandia, the brand name
for rosiglitazone, has been the top drug
safety controversy facing the FDA, and its
split from European regulators is sure to
draw criticism from public safety advocates
and confuse patients.
The FDA's top drug reviewer said the evi-
dence against Avandia was not strong
enough to warrant withdrawal.
"As a matter of prudence we are restrict-
ing access," said the FDA's Dr. Janet
Woodcock. "We are not withdrawing the
drug at this time because there is consider-
able uncertainty about this signal and
whether or not it is valid."
The decision marks the second time in
three years that the agency has decided to

leave Avandia on the market, despite
mounting pressure from outside medical
experts,, politicians and some of its own sci-
The FDA first approved the drug in 1999
and it became the top-selling diabetes pilin
the world. But use has plummeted since a
2007 analysis linked the drug to heart attack
The European Commission still must
approve the recommendations by the
European Medicines Agency, a process that
could take several weeks. Decisions by the
health regulators usually are not chal-
"In light of all the information available
and including results from some very recent
studies, the committee concluded that as of
today, the benefits of rosiglitazone can no
longer be considered to outweigh its risks,"
Dr. Hans-Georg Eichler, EMA's senior
medical officer, said Thursday.

Smart Money

Get in there,

kill that debt!

many other young cou-
ples we lived from pay-
check to paycheck. Now
we don't have to do that
anymore as I am finally
making a decent income.
We used our credit cards
to keep afloat and I now
have several major credi-
tors that we owe $30,000
to. Currently I earn
$85,000: Despite the bad
economy, I will still be
getting my yearly bonus,
which should be in the
ballpark of $15,000
before taxes. How would
you suggest I go about
attacking my debt? --
Reader, via e-mail
Credit card debt is a very
expensive way to borrow
money. I know many
people do it but all the same you are paying a lot more
over the years for that hamburger you thought only cost
you $4. If I were you, the first thing I would attack is
that credit card debt using your bonus after taxes. I
would use it all on your debt. Figure out what you can
use from your current income to finish it off and get rid
of it as fast as possible. You have the resources to take
care of this debt -- all it takes now is the discipline. Get
to it!

DEAR BRUCE: I recently decided that I should
probably get my act together and have a lawyer draw up
my will. My property is all in my son's name. Will it
have to go through probate when the time comes? --
Reader, via e-mail
DEAR READER.: You've done well.
Congratulations on having your will done with an attor-
ney. So many people want to do the quick way and have
it done online.. If the property is all as you described
there is no other. There is no reason why the will should
be filed for probate. It can be filed but not probated
since there are no assets. In the event that you've over-
looked the assets the will is there to cover that eventu-
ality. You've done well!

Interested in buying or selling a house? Let Bruce
Williams' "House Smart" be your guide. Price: $14.95,
plus shipping and handling. Call: (800) 337-2346.
Send your questions to: Smart Money, P.O0. Box 2095,
Elfers, FL 34680. E-mail to:
bruce@ Questions of general inter-
est will be answered in future columns. Owing to the
volume of mail, personal replies cannot be provided.

Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

Mind your


- Dr. Jerry


At one time or another, every business will need assis-
tance from a consultant to groW, merge, improve prof-
itability or address some other area of concern. Small busi-
nesses jugt cannot afford to have an IT or HR expert on
staff. Consultants provide a very effective alternative,
enabling small business owners to access the expertise
they need without having a full-time employee dedicated
to the specific area in question.
Before hiring a consultant, you must first determine
what the real issue is. In many cases, this is much more
difficult than it sounds. We are frequently called in to help
an entrepreneur with a marketing problem only to discov-
er that the critical issue is actually cash flow. The entre-
preneur did not realize cash flow was the problem until we
asked some critical questions and examined relevant data.
Some issues such as producing an employee manual are
easy to match with the appropriate consultant, but most
issues are not nearly as clear. Through careful evaluation,
you must identify the correct problem and hire the correct
As with any expense, you should exercise due diligence
when selecting a consultant. Just because one comes high-
ly recommended by a friend or fellow entrepreneur does
not mean that they are the best option for you. So much
about selecting a consultant involves personal chemistry.
To be successful, the consultant must have a good rapport
with you and your staff. If .chemistry and trust are absent,
neither you nor your staff will accept the consultant's
Price or hourly rate is not the most important factor to
consider when hiring a consultant. Frequently you will
find that the quality of the consultant correlates with the
fee they charge. That is to say, the consultant who charges
the lowest fee is often the worst one you can find. �
Rather than focusing on the cost, you should consider
the value of their results. It is so much better to pay more
and get more value than to go for the bargain basement
consultant just to save a few bucks.
Another vital consideration when hiring a consultant is
your willingness to accept the results. After meeting with
an entrepreneur and niaking suggestions for improvement,
we frequently find that they have received the exact same
recommendations from a former consultant. When we ask
why they did not follow through with the suggestions, they
typically say they were too busy.
Bottom line here is if you are going to hire an expert,
you must make a commitment to try the recommenda-
tions. If they do. not work, jettison them, but not even try-
ing is neither effective nor constructive.
When you find yourself in need of an expert's services,
hire a consultant that will add value to your company.
Before you make a selection, however, make sure that you
have identified and defined the problem that you would
like them to address with some degree of specificity.
Additionally, make a commitment to follow through and
give their recommendations a try.
You can do this!

In Consumer Reports' trained taste testers reported that
Publix juice has a bit less of a processed flavor and is
slightly less bitter than Tropicana.

Consumer Reports

Store brands vs. name brands

Shoppers are quite leery of
some categories. Although
they'll snap up store-brand
paper goods and plastics, at
least half of the survey
respondents "rarely or never
buy store-brand wine, pet
food, soda' or soup. That may
be especially true when the
category includes a name-
brand superstar such as Coca-
Cola or Campbell's.
But CR's trained testers
found that when it came to
products like soup, the name
brand didn't always reign: .
- Chicken soup: Food
Lion's (36 cents per serving)
Lotsa' Noodles soup beat out
Campbell's Chicken Noodle
(41 cents per serving) for hav-
ing a little more intense flavor.
Campbell's had oily broth,
with fatty pieces of chicken.
- Orange juice: Publix
Premium won over Tropicana
for having a bit less of a
cooked flavor with slightly
less bitter taste.
- Hot dogs: America's
Choice (A&P, $2.64 per pack-
age) beef hot dogs trumped
Oscar Mayer ($3.65 per pack-
age) for their juicy and flavor-
ful franks.
Name brands did win in
seven of the 21 categories,
including mayonnaise, moz-
zarella cheese, and frozen
French fries. But the majority
of the matchups found that the
store brand and name brand
were of similar quality. A tie
doesn't mean the taste was
identical. Two products may
be equally fresh and flavorful,
with ingredients of similar
quality, but taste dissimilar
because the recipe or season-
ings differ.

* Some products that tied
- Ketchup: Heinz ($2.76
per bottle) is spicier, while
Target's Market Pantry
* ($1.174 per bottle) brand is
more tomatoey.
- Peanut butter: Tasters
detected more deeply roasted
nuts in Skippy (19 cents per
serving), while Albertsons (15
cents per serving) has a hint of
molasses flavor.
- Potato chips: Both Lays
(29 cents per serving) and
Wal-Mart's Great Value (15
cents per serving) have a nice
balance of real potato flavor,
fat, and saltiness.
CR's price study evaluated
five supermarket chains and
compared store-and name-
brand prices for 30 everyday
items at five chains, collecting
a total of 283 price quotes.
Shoppers saved as much as 52
percent on some items.
National brands are gener-
ally pricier than store brands,
not so much because of what's
in the package but because of
the cost of developing the
product and turning it into a
household name.
There's no reason store
brands shouldn't hold their
own, since some companies
manufacture both, including
Sara Lee, Reynolds, 4C,
McCormick, Feit,
Manischewitz, Joy Cone,
Stonewall Kitchen and Royal
Oak. Despite the savings, the
price advantage may be nar-
rowing. In recent years, some
national-brand makers have
lowered prices and stepped up
promotional activities.
Almost any store-brand
product is worth a try.

8B " Friday, September 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

SJoSrgtSays We'll Work Hard To Earn Your Business During

* 7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Limited Warranty ,*
,7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Roadside Assistance**

*160 Point Quality
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* Great Selection In
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RAV-4 Low Miles




David Chad Chris Travis Sean Ronnie Steve Vance A
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Sales Mgr. Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales ,
*All prices and discounts after any factory rebate, factory to dealer cash, excludes tax, tag, title, registration and includes dealer fee. Subject to presale.


Si i *
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A 2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL
)-(850) 526-3511 * 1-800-423-8002
Check us out at:

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