Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text



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SComplete weather
_ information on 2A
L Classified -57B
Comics...---- 4B
M Csmordn-..4B
National.----8A
- Obituaries -7A
IA Opinion ----4AA
Z Sports --1-2B
m TVIigs--2B
2 Sections, 16 Pages
Volume 87- Number 193





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o. " WEDNESDAY




after disturbance


Two charged

with attacking

police officers
STAFF REPORT
A disturbance at Marianna Garden
Apartments on Monday resulted in the
arrest of two women and a male juvenile.
Officers from the Marianna Police
Department and the Jackson County


Sheriff's Office were
called to the complex at
3070 Carters Mill Road
in reference to a physical
altercation in progress
with a large crowd gath-
ered. *
When officers and
deputies arrived, a verbal
disturbance was in Rebbeca
progress between several Lang
individuals on a second-
floor balcony, police reported.
The primary parties involved were later
identified as 35-year-old Rebbeca Lang,
20-year-old Tabitha Bouie, and a 17-year-


old male. All three live in
the complex. The juve-
nile and Lang live in the
same apartment.
As officers tried to sep-
arate all the parties
involved, they were
directed toward Lang,
who was armed with a
Tabitha knife, police said.
Bouie Officers told Lang sev-
eral times to drop the
weapon, but she refused to comply and
was wildly swinging the knife, according
to a report from Marianna Police
Department. She almost struck an officer


in the face with the knife, authorities said.
Lang eventually dropped the knife and
officers attempted.-to take her into custody.
She began to physically resist, pulling
away and swinging her arms, police said.
She struck the officers trying to take her in
custody, police reported.
Lang was eventually taken into custody.
While officers were handcuffing her, the
juvenile male tried to prevent officers from
taking Lang into custody. He allegedly
grabbed some of the officers and attempt-
ed to pull them away from Lang, while
yelling obscenities at the officers, police
See DISTURBANCE, Page 7A >


Two


charged


with DUI
STAFF REPORT
Two drivers traveling in tan-
dem early Tuesday morning
were both charged with driving
under the influence.
Police first pulled over -a
green Chevrolet Blazer around
2:15 a.m. as the result of sever-
al unspecified traffic infrac-
tions, according to a press
release from the Marianna
Police Department.
Officers noted prior to the
stop that the Chevy was being
followed by a white Toyota
pickup truck.
As officers talked with the
driver of the Chevy, identified
as 22-year-old Cottondale resi-
dent Cailin J. Foranthe Toyota
pulled in behind the officers.


See DUI, Page 7A >


Driver's license duties


under new management


BY MORGAN CARLSON
*FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER'
The Florida Department of
Highway Safety and Motor
Vehicles .currently operates the
driver's license office in
Marianna.
However, according to state,
legislation, driver's license duties
will be assumed by county tax-
collectors throughout the state by,
2015.
This transition- has already
taken place voluntarily by most
tax collectors in Florida. But
Jackson County has yet to make
the switch.
SDriver's license services have
been.offered by some tax collec-
tots in the state starting in 1996.
There are 47 tax collectors who
operate 133 driver's license
offices statewide, according to
Dave \estberr."conmmiunications
director for the department ofi


highway safety and motor vehi-
cles..
Jackson County is one of the
17 counties in the state that has
not made the transition.
Three counties - Miami-
Dade, Volusia and Broward
-don't have elected tax collec-
tors. Therefore, driver's license
offices will remain under state
operation in those counties.
Westberry said the migration
makes a lot of sense because tax
collectors already handle vehicle
tags, titles and registration.
Drivers might as w611 be able to
do these things ip the same loca-
tion, he said.
"(It's) kind of a one stop shop
for the customer," Westberry
said.
Westberry said the transition
should be seamless to the cus-
tomer.
"This does not change the
nature of the work. (It) just puts


that responsibility in the hands of
an' elected official who has 'a
proven track record providing
services to the citizens of Jackson
County," Westberry said.
Currently, there is no deadline
for the 'transition in Jackson
County, according to tax collec-
tor Sherry Brown.
-A plan will go before the legis-.
lature in February that- will final-
ize the details of the switch.
Brown said even though this
means more %%ork.and responsi-
bility for her office, it is some-
thing they need to do.
"I was put in this office to take
-care of the county people," she
said. "I feel like it's my job and
my responsibility. "
Brown said it makes sense that
her office would take over the
task of issuing driver's licenses.
A driver's license is needed for
e er\ service her office-already
'ltIcr., n,. the tax collector's


Sherry Brown,
office system is connected to the
driver's license system, Brown
said.
If her office didn't take over
the responsibility, Jackson
County residents would have to
travel great distances to get a dri-
ver's license, Brown said.
"I don't want to drive to
Tallahassee to get my driver's
license," Brown said.
The state is being supportive
See DUTIES, Page 7A >


No

fair? No

worries.

Go to the

circus
STAFF REPORT

For those who are disap-
pointed that there will be no
full-out fair in Marianna this
year, consider the circus.
It's coming to the Adam
Tucker Wilson Memorial
Park in Sneads this Sunday.
The city of Sneads will
receive a portion of the prof-
its as a fundraiser for the
S, recreation department.
And there are hundreds of
free tickets available for
children under 15 years of
age at various stores.
Thqre are conditions, how-
ever, associated with the free
tickets.
Children must be accom-
panied by an adult to get in
free. Otherwise, children pay
$5 each.
Also, only two children
per paid adult can get in free.
All others pay $5 each if
only one adult accompanies
them.
For people 15 years of-age
and older, tickets to the
Walker Bros.
Circus will cost $14 at the
gate, or $12 if bought in
advance at Sneads city hall.
There are shows at 2 p.m.
and 4:30 p.m.
The Walker Bros. Circus
will have high wire perform-
ers, a juggler, a clown, a
contortionist, a horseback
act and other acts.


This Newspaper a
Is Printed On
Recycled 85 j
Newsprint




S 7-65161 80050' 9


Aerialist Jennifer Nicole performs with the Walkers Brothers Circus during a past visit to Jackson county. -
Floridan file photo


Follow us


iraI,
~LJ~


County

software

gets an

upgrade

Developers to

benefit from

streamlined

system
STAFF REPORT
The Jackson. County
Commission earlier this month
approved the purchase of new
software and associated equip-
ment that could make life easier
for people who have to do busi-
ness with the county.
The $248,000 Accela software
and associated equipment -
together totalling $273,000 - will
be used mostly by the community
development and building depart-
ments, which handle develop-
ment orders, code enforcement,
contractor requirements and other
,matters.
The software will streamline
tasks associated with those
departments, and connect them so
that their processes flow
smoother.
According to Accela's Public
Relations Director Paul Davis,
the software and equipment
should be up and running well
within nine months.
He provided a summary of
what Jackson County is getting
for its money.
"Accela will be hosting the
application for the county," he
wrote in an e-mail about the
equipment. "This means that the
See UPGRADE, Page 7A >


TEAM RAHAL.MILLER
CHEVROLET-BUICK
CADILLAC-NISSAN
-4 4204 Lafayette St.* Marianna, FL

(850) 482-3051








2A " Wednesday, September 29, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook 7

Today Mostly sunny, breezy and 1
ay dry. -- Justin Kiefer /
� WMBB


High - 860
Low - 600


WAKE-UP CALL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


0


High - 85�
Low - 590


Tomorrow
Sunny, breezy and mild.


High - 850
Low - 570


Saturday
Mostly sunny. Mild.
Breezy.


*


High - 870
Low - 62�


Friday
Mostly sunny and a bit
more humid.


0-
Or �


High - 820
Low - 54�


Sunday
Mostly clear and cooler.


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

0 1 2 3>7D


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise:
Sunset:
Moonrise:
Moonset:


6:33 AM
6:29 PM
.10:39 PM
1:15 PM


Sept. Sept.
23 30


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



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


Getting It
Right!

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


September 29 - Wednesday
* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be atGraceville High
School, 8:30 a.m. to 2: p.m., or donate
blood at the center, 2503 Commercial Park
Drive in Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to
6 p.m. Call 526-4403.
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* Free screenings for cholesterol, glucose
and lipids when Jackson Hospital brings
Medwheels to Malone Town Hall, 5182
Ninth Ave., Malone, 10 a.m. to noon and 1-
3 p.m. Screenings involve a finger stick
with instant results. A health coach will be
available to explain results, answer ques-
tions. For most accurate results, fast at
least two hours prior to testing.
* The Marianna One Stop Center presents
a free' workshop, "Budgeting," 10-11 a.m.
for individuals who would like additional
employability skills or a refresher on the
topic. Call 718-0326.
* The Chipola Regional Workforce
Development Bpard Executive Committee
meets at 11 a.m. in the Workforce board
office in Marianna., Call 718-0456, ext. 101.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.
*, The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
convenes its regular board meeting at 5:30
p.m. in the Hudnall Building community
room.

September 30 - Thursday
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, is having a $3 Bag Sale on all
clothing, Sept. 21, 23, 28 and 30. Shop
hours are Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m.
* The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce Government Affairs Committee
presents'the Alford/Compass Lake/Cottondale
Community Appreciation Power Lunch, 12-1
p.m. at La Maison de Lucy, 2388 Park Avenue,
Alford. Lunch provided. Guest Speaker: Kenny


Griffin. No charge. Public welcome. Call 482-
8060.
* Emerald Coast Hospice's Carol Ricks,
RN will offer an in-service entitled "Effective
Communication" at Marianna Health and
Rehabilitation Center at 2 p.m. Public wel-
come. R.S.V.P. to 526-3577.
* A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is
offered at the Jackson County Senior
Citizens center, 3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes
and loose, comfortable clothing. No charge.
Call 557-5644.
* Today is the last day of Amnesty Month
at the Jackson County Public Library.
Materials 30 or more days overdue that are
returned to a circulation clerk by close today
will be checked in and no fines charged.
Materials cannot be deposited into the book
drops. Call the Marianna branch at 482-
9631 or the Graceville branch at 263-3659.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room. Attendance limited to persons
with a desire to stop drinking.

October 1 - Friday
* The Jackso'n County Chamber of
Commerce First Friday Power Breakfast &
Speaker Series is 7-8:45 a.m. in the.
Jackson County Agriculture Conference
Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna.
Emerald Coast Dale Carnegie Training's
David Balmer will present "Keeping Stress
and Worry in Perspective."
* .Today is'the financial aid application
deadline for Chipola College Term C.
Classes run Oct. 15-Dec. 1.6, with registra-
tion on Oct. 14. Call 718-2311, or visit
www.chipola.edu.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call.
209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),


8-9, p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.

October 2 - Saturday
* Visit the pets and enjoy some refresh-
ments at Partners for Pets' open house and
yard sale, 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the The Phil
* Rotolo Memorial Animal Shelter, 4011
Maintenance Dr., Marianna. Call 482-4570.
* The JCARC Fall Plant Sale is 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. at 2973 Pennsylvania Ave.., next to
Marianna Toyota (sale prices good only at
this location). Call 526-7333 or visit
www.jacksoncountyarc.net.
* An orientation meeting for families
interested in partnering with Jackson
County .Habitat for Humanity to build a
home starts at 10 a.m. in; the First
Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall, 4435
Clinton St. in. Marianna. Families must
attend orientation to receive an application.
Call 482-2187.
* Alford Community Health Clinic is open
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. today. The free clinic is for
patients without medical insurance who
meet federal income guidelines. The clinic
is at 1770 Carolina St. in Alford.
Appointments available (call 263-7106 or
209-5501); walk-ins welcome.
* AmVets 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: Saturdays.until Dec. 18.
Cost: $2 a shot. Call 722-0291.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.

October 3 - Sunday
* The.Walker Bros. Circus comes to Adam
Tucker Wilson Memorial Ballpark in Sneads
for two 90-minute shows: 2 and 4:30 p.m.
The high-wire act, jugglers, clowns and
more are ready to entertain adults and chil-
dren of all ages. For ticket information, call
593-6636 or 272-4936.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing inci-
dents for .
Sept. 27, the ^.7--
latest avail- --~
able report: E i
Two acci- '. I ME
dents without
injury, one hospice death,
one reckless driver, two
suspicious incidents, one
suspicious person, two
information reports, one
physical disturbance, four
burglar alarms, one panic
alarm, four traffic stops,
one trespassing complaint,
one fight in progress
report, one animal com-
plaint, one fraud report,
three public service calls,
and three threat/harassment
complaints.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and coun-
ty Fire/Rescue reported
the following incidents
for Sept. 27, the latest
available report (Some of
these calls may related to
after-hours calls taken on
behalf of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): One acci-
dent without injury, one
hospice death, one miss-
ing adult, one stolen vehi-
cle, two abandoned vehi-
cles, one reckless driver,
two suspicious vehicles,
three suspicious inci-
dents, one information
report, one violent men-
tally ill case, three burgla-
ries, two verbal distur-
bances, 22 medical calls,


one burglar alarm, 13 traf-
fic stops, three larcenies,
one criminal mischief
complaint, two papers
served, one civil dispute,
one trespassing com-
plaint, one follow up
investigation, one littering
or garbage complaint, two
assaults, one dog com-
plaint, one sex offense,
one fraud, one assist of a
motorist or pedestrian,
three, assists of other
agencies, 11 public serv-
ice calls, one transport,
and three threat/harass-
ment complaints.
JACKSON COUNTY �
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-


est reporting period:
- Jonathan Hartsfield,
29, 3461 Skyline Road,
Greenwood, felony bat-
tery.
- Corey Johnson, 38,
4146 Hickory Lane,
Marianna, driving while
license suspended or
revoked.
- Wendell Burch, 56,
4187 Vareen St.,
Greenwood, battery.
- Joseph Howe, 27, 823
Eighth Lane, Palm Beach,
hold for Palm Beach
County.
- Gregory Linton, 30,
2763 Jackson Bluff Road,
Marianna, hold for Bay
County.
- Rebecca Lang, 35,
3070 Carters Mill Road,
Marianna, resisting an
officer with violence:


- Dorothy Walker, 39,
188 Gaddy Road, Jasper,
Ala., driving while
license suspended or
revoked, expired identifi-
cation false display,
refusal to sign summons.
- Rhonda Gibson, 38,
2815 U.S. Highway 69,
Grand Ridge, eight
counts of worthless
checks.
- Tabitha Bouie, 20,
3070 Carters Mill Road,
Marianna, aggravated
assault.
JAIL POPULATION: 256
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers. at 526-
5000.
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


TIDES
Panama City Low - 12:45 PM High - 12:53 AM
Apalachicola Low - 2:51 PM High - 6:33 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 12:50 PM High - 1:26 AM
Destin Low - 2:01 PM High - 1:59 AM
Pensacola Low - 2:35 PM High - 2:32 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.43 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 1.05 ft. 15.0'ft.
Marianna 5.17 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.76 ft. 12.0 ft.


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Aug. Aug.
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Community Calendar


.4,
-;T JR.MVecither Team is the onty
.. .... IT
,Ah"the entire panhandle
an 80 years of experience

his Team.
Justin Kiefer
Winner of Best Weatherciast by the Assc>ciated Press (2009)
Chief Meteoroloqist








www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


From left, front row, Mario Keys, Thomas Hopp, Sherry Featherston, Darren Snell, Felisha Masseline, Kyle
Wilkinson, Brent Payne; and back row, coordinator Scott Curry, Dr. Sandra Cook, Michael Henderson, Dale
Withey, Tim Castetter, James Hatfield, Thomas Smith, Cynthia Griffin, Emereze Browne, Director Greg Hutching,
Coordinator Brandon Stevenson. - Contributed photo



New grads at WHTC,


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
On Aug.' 24, the
Washingto.n-Holmes
Technical Center conduct-
ed a graduation ceremony
for the basic recruit correc-
tional officer program.
The recruits trained in
.areas that included basic
skills needed to work in a
correctional environment
as well as high liability
areas such as: weapons
training, defensive tactics,
chemical agents, and first
responder/first aid.
Completion of the course
allows the recruits to sit for
the state exam making
them eligible to become
certified corrections offi-
cers.
Also participating in the
graduation ceremony was
the first ever high school
senior corrections basic
recruit class. The class is a
dual enrollment, where the
student attends their high
school and WHTC during
their senior year in high
school.
,This first group began
with 25 students, of which
13 completed the CJ opera-
tions course and six com-
pleted the certified correc-
tions officer course.


High School class graduates: Scott Curry Coordinator, Nathaniel Williams, Garrett
Porter, Dalton Wicker, Dr. Sandra Cook, Coordinator Brandon Stevenson, Not pic-
tured: Jeremy Howell, Raymond Carter, Rachelle Deschennes. - Contributed photo.


WHTC will be offering
another basic recruit cor-
rections day and night class
beginning Nov. 1, and reg-
istration/orientation will be
Oct. 18 at 8 a.m. and 5:3.0
p.m.


For more information
you can contact Greg'
Hutching, Scott Curry or
Brandon Stevenson at 638-
1180.
Superintendent Dr.
Sandra Cook was the


keynote speaker, and she
-shared stories of family.
members in the' criminal
justice field and reflected
on when she taught some
of the graduates who were
former students of hers,


BCF announces 'Business Leadership' degree


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
During the recent eco-
nomic meltdown, many
asked what happened to
ethics and morality in the
marketplace.
In an attempt to address
that question, the faculty
and administration of the
Baptist College of Florida
in Graceville recently
announced the formation
of a new Bachelor of Arts
in business leadership.:
The program was
approved by the college's
accrediting 'agency in
September. Some classes


in the field are already
being offered, and the
complete degree program
is scheduled to begin in
January 2011.
"We have the choice of
accepting the current situ-
ation as the 'new normal,'
or we can respond by edu-
cating and training a new
generation of business
leaders.' who will bring
their Christian character to
the workplace. We have
some fine folks in the field
already, but the current sit-.
uation shows that they
need help in order to turn
us back to a business cli-


mate reflective of our
Christian principles," said'
Dr. Thomas A. Kinchen,
president of BCF.
The new business lead-'
ership degree at BCF will
carry a requirement of 26
semester hours of biblical
and theological studies in
addition to the general
education foundation and
business major concentra-
tion.
According to a BCF
press release, graduates
will be equipped to serve
in various positions in
local churches, denoinina-
tional offices and the com-


Cubmaster Ted Burdeshaw and members of Pack 300 Den 5 take a break from
a busy day selling popcorn in front of Big Lots in Marianna. Participating in the
group's Popcorn Sale Fall Fundraiser were Scouts Ben Roney, Jack Clikas, Grant
Williams, Kyle Roney, Justin Kieffer and Cole Burdeshaw. - Contributed photo



USDA announces loan program


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack
recently announced the launch of a
Conservation Loan program that will pro-
vide farm owners and farm-related busi-
ness operators access to credit to imple-
ment conservation techniques that will
conserve natural resources.
"This will give farmers who want to
implement conservation measures on their
lands a chance to do so by providing assis-
tance with their up-front costs," Vilsack
said. "In return, these producers will help
to reduce soil erosion, improve water qual-
ity and promote sustainable and organic
agricultural practices."
CL funds can be used to implement con-
servation practices approved by the
Natural Resources Conservation Service,
such as the installation of conservation
structures; establishment of forest cover;
installation of water 'conservation meas-
ures; establishment or improvement of
permanent pastures; implementation of


manure management; and the adaptation
of other emerging or existing conservation
practices, techniques or technologies.
Direct CLs can be obtained through
local Farm Service Agency offices with
loan limits up to $300,000. Guaranteed
CLs up to $1,112,000 are available from'
lenders working with FSA.
For more information on the
Conservation Loan program, contact the
local FSA office at 2741 Pennsylvania
Ave. in Marianna, or 526-2610, ext 108, or
visit the FSA website at
www.fsa.usda.gov.
For more information about this
announcement, see the notice in the Sept. 3
edition of the Federal Register:
http://bit.ly/aVdOYi.

'Subscribe to the

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
(850) 526-3614 - www.jcfloridan.com


munity at large.
For further information
on the new business lead-
ership degree offered at
BCF, call 800-328-2660,
'ext. 460. .


Marriages,
divorces as
reported for
Sept. 13-24
Marriages
Sean Thomas Byrd.
and Sarah Savana
Fears.
Tammie Holmes
Reading and Kenneth J.
Walker.
Robert Eric Cloud
and Bobby Sue
Snellgrove.
Danyelle Latoya
Evans and Joseph Terry
Jones.
Stevie Nichole
Johnson and Jacob
Garrett Wilson.
Linda Ruby Adkins
and John Travis
.Laram ore. '
Natalie M. Ramos
and Foster Chance
Walton.

Divorces
Amanda Jane
Resendiz vs. Jose -
Zenaido Resendiz.
Matthew . Robert
Milton vs. Crystal
Green Milton.
Oliver Luckett
Collins Jr. vs. Maggie
Ferrel Collins.
Britney D. Wilkes vs..
Brandon D. Wilkes.


Marianna High School's Alumni joined the band in
2008 for the first annual Alumni band night. -
Floridan file photo

Alumni encouraged

to join band at MHS

homecoming game


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Marianna High School
Band Director Craig Bean
invites all past members of
the "The Pride" to be part
of an alumni band at the
MHS Homecoming Game
on Friday, October 1.
Instrumentalists and auxil-
iary members are all
encouraged to participate.
Alumni are asked to
,,wear jeans and purple
shirts, perhaps the "Pride"
shirts from the year. they
graduated. Meet in the
,northern end'. zone of
Bulldog Stadium on
Caverns Road at 5:45 p.m.
to warm up with the band.
During the pre-game show,
alumni will march.onto the
field with the current band
and join in playing the Star
Spangled Banner and the
School-Fight Song. During
the game, alumni will sit


with the band in the stands
and play along with pep
songs; and will participate
in great Pride traditions
such as the "Give Me a J"
chant and the singing of
the Alma Mater.
Alumni are asked to
pass the word to fellow
former Pride members.
Extra copies of music and
some mstrument lyres will
be available. Dust off your
horns, and don't worry
about the shape of your
lip-there's' safety in num-
bers. Some school instru-
ments and auxiliary items
are available to borrow, so
call in advance to inquire
about using these. Please
call Band Director Craig
Bean or Assistant Band
Director Raymond Walton
at 850-482-1317 to indi-
cate your interest in partic-
ipating, , or email' at
craig.bean@jcsb.com.


Mon. (E) 09/27 0-5-2 .
Mon. (M) 1-5-9
Tues. (E) 09/28 5-6-8
Tues. (M) 7-1-7
Wed.(E) 09/22 9-6-1
Wed. (M) 6-9-5
Thurs. (E) 09.23 1-3-9
Thurs. (M) 1-0-0
Fri. (E) 09/24 8-4-5
Fri. (M) 2-2-7
Sat. (E) 09.25 0-0-3
Sat. (M) 2-1-5
Sun. (E) 09t26 3-2-0
Snii (i 3-1-2


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Bula.


Saturday
Wednesday


09."25 08-16-27-35-42 PB30 x2
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Saturday 09/25 07-12-30-48-49-51 xrra 4
Wednesday 09.22 03-04-05-07-19-30 extra 5
For loncr, informwrnon c 1 , I qi' - 46 w" - or(91f) ' 73 -'.



GOLD STIMULUS

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(Paid on the Spot!)

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Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446


GENERAL ELECTION

REGISTRATION DEADLINE

OCTOBER 4, 2010 is the DEADLINE
for New Voter Registrations for the
NOVEMBER 2ND GENERAL ELECTION
All registered voters willbe eligible to vote-for
any candidate in the General Election,
regardless of party affiliation.

SYLVIA D. STEPHENS, JACKSON COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS www.jacksoncountysoe.org 482-9652
Imum �


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, September 29, 2010" -3A









4A - Wednesday, September 29, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion


Skate park


sets the


example



The public is quick to criticize when
elected officials do something wrong,
or stupid. Few notice when they do
something right.
Sneads recently did something right.
A little more than a week ago, the
city officially opened a new skate
park. The skate park was the culmina-
tion of many things that make democ-
racy work - the city's younger resi-
dents respectfully and persistently lob-
bied for it, a council member (now,
retired) got behind it, and Sneads
applied for and received state grants
to help make it happen.
Now, the city's teens have some-
thing to do and someplace to go, '
rather than park themselves in front of
a TV or a computer screen.
And that former council member
and his wife were given a lasting
memorial in honor of their daughter,
who died three years ago and who
was an avid skateboarder. '
It is an unfortunate fact of democra-
cy that when people want something
done, there is a tendency to bicker and
argue. The lesson of the skate park is
that cooperation tends to be more
effective.



CONTACT YOUR


REPRESENTATIVE

Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7,
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
Capitol office
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-2873
District office
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(850) 892-8431

Sen. Al Lawson Jr. D-District 6
Tallahassee office
228 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
(850) 487-5004



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


American dream still alive, but in peril


BY MORTON KONDRACKE
There's a lot of rage out
there in the electorate, as
everybody knows, but I think
some of it is displaced fear
that working hard doesn't
guarantee prosperity anymore.
This was expressed to
President Barack Obama's
face in his televised town hall
Monday by a recent law
school graduate who told him:
"Like a lot of people, I was
really impressed by your cam-
paign and message ... That
inspiration is dying away. It
feels like the American dream
is not attainable to a lot of
us."
Most media outlets report-
ing on the U.S. Census
incomes report last week
focused on the deplorable fact
that one in seven Americans
- 43 million - lived below
the poverty line in 2009.
But the Wall Street Journal
had the right headline to
explain the generalized expe-
rience of average Americans:
"Lost Decade for Family
Income."
The median income of
American families in 2009
was $49,777, below what it
was in 1997.
The story of America is
that, except during recessions,
incomes rise. The median
family income was $40,108 in
J1967.'It was $43,758 in 1977;
$47,071 in 1987 and $49,309
Jin 1997. It got up to $52,338
in 1999. It's been falling back
ever since.
Americans are an optimistic
people and they have always
had a right to be. They still
are - but less so.
A Pew Research Center poll
this year found that 64 per-
cent of Americans pro-


nounced themselves opti-
mistic about their family's
life, 61 percent about
America's future and 56 per-
cent about the U.S. economy
over the next 40 years. But
those numbers "are down from
81 percent, 70 percent and 64
percent in 1999.
Short-term attitudes are
much more downbeat. A
Gallup poll this month
showed that 84 percent think
we're still in a recession and
47 percent think it's not
improving.
Instead of figuring out
together what to do, politi-
cians would rather blame each
other and stick to their ideolo-
gies.
Democrats want more gov-
ernment-funded stimulus pack-
ages and continued tax cuts for
the middle class even though
the national debt is nearing
100 percent of GDP, the high-
est since World War II.
Republicans want to extend
tax cuts for everyone - espe-
cially the wealthy - even
though the census numbers
show that income disparities ,
are as great as'they've been
since the 1920s, and growing.
Cutting domestic spending.
would add to the woes of
those at the bottom..
So what to do? There ought
to be both long-term and
short-term solutions. One (rel-
atively) short-term step might
be creation of a national infra-
structure bank that would use
its lending authority to
encourage private investment
in roads, railways, air traffic.
control and waterways.
The American Society of
Civil Engineers estimates that
the country needs to spend $2
trillion to bring its infrastruc-
ture up to acceptable stan-


dards. Governments can't
afford such outlays, but well-
structured bank loans might
unleash the trillions that pri-
vate companies are sitting on
- and reduce the unemploy-
ment rate.
For the long-term future,
the only certain answer is to
vastly improve U.S. education
so that Americans can com-
pete with foreigners who
work for lower wages.
, The College Board's just-
issued "Education Pays"
report showed that the median
income for Americans with
bachelor's degrees in 2008
was $55,700; for those with
associate degrees, $42,000;
for high school graduates,
$33,800;* and for those with-
out a high school degree,
$24,300, a mere $2,000 above
the U.S. poverty line. .
The Obama administration,
following the lead of the
George W. Bush administra-
tion, has made dramatic
strides toward reforming ele-
mentary and secondary educa-
tion, with nearly 40 states
signed on to the administra-
tion's challenge to raise stan-
dards in a "race to the top."
Countless examples exist in
the country of both public and
charter schools that prove:
low-income children can
achieve.
The fact that four movies
are in circulation promoting
education reform - notably,
"Waiting for Superman" - is
evidence that the movement
has support.
Higher education needs
more serious attention. The
Georgetown University
Center on Education and the
Workforce found that between
1973 and 2008, the portion of
U.S. jobs requiring post-sec-


ondary education grew from
28 percent to 53 percent and
will climb to 63 percent by ,
2018.
. Only 39 percent of adults in
the. U.S. have an associate
degree or better, according to
the Lumina Foundation,
which promotes college com-
pletion. The U.S. once had the
highest college completion
rate in the world. Now, we're
14th.
Lumina's goal - also the
administration's - is to raise
the postsecondary degree rate
to 60 percent by 2025. That
will require producing
150,000 more graduates each
year.
Obama has tried to make.
college more affordable, but
his $12 billion "race to the
top" proposal for higher edu-
cation was converted by
Congress to a $2 billion pro-
gram to help workers dislo-
cated by trade.
A movement is developing
to match quality. improvement
in higher education to that in
'K-12, but it's nowhere near as
far along and is meeting
resistance from institutions
unwilling to release data on
graduation rates and employ-
ment results.
Forty-seven nations have
joined a program known as
the Bologna Process to imple-
ment common standards for
what university graduates
should learn. Nothing like that
exists in the United States.
If Americans are beginning
to think hard work doesn't
guarantee prosperity anymore,
the only answer is more hard
work to invest in both physi-
cal and human resources -
and a government that isn't
caught up in partisan paraly-
sis.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


The future is bars
and a small window

Dear editor
Regarding my letter of
Sept. 3, 2010, about the septic
tank law, I now know "what
is going to happen to me." I
know now; I looked into my
crystal ball.
Jan. 1, 2011 - I see the sep-
tic tank bill becoming law.
Jan. 2, 2011 - My tank will
be inspected. I'll be told to
put in a -new one (my present
tank was installed in 1995 for
$995).
Jan. 3, 2011 -I will go to
jail because I cannot pay the
exorbitant fee. If I had
$14,000, I certainly would not
invest it in a hole in the
ground.
When Jesus was put on trial
before the governor, Pontius
Pilate, Pilate called for a basin
of water. He washed his hands
to try to free himself from any
blame. He then turned Jesus
over to the multitude to be
crucified.


Our own Florida governor
has been strangely silent
about this matter. Has he said
anything?
Sen. Al Lawson still has
time in office, but he turned
this issue over to someone
else and rolled over and
played dead.
Rep. Allen Boyd was the
only one to respond to my let-
ter. He politely informed me
that "as a federal officer, I am
not able to intervene on mat-
ters concerning state matters."
I have been unable to confirm
this in the Constitution. It
does state in Article I, Section
6 that while serving he cannot
be appointed to any civil
office. Someone needs to
check this out.
Our leaders have followed
Pilate's lead and washed their
hands of this business. They
have turned us over to the
septic tank industry to be cru-
cified.
Thankfully, we forsaken cit-
izens have one last trick up
our sleeves: We can remem-
ber when we.


I asked my nephew, who
lives in Boca Raton, why he
wasn't upset about the septic
tank law fees. He reminded
me that the fees would not
apply to him as he' was
hooked up to the city drainage
system.
What? The Legislature
passed a law that discrimi-
nates between rural and urban
citizens? Have my civil rights
been violated? The
Constitution speaks about
taxes, fees, etc. being uniform
throughout the states with no
preferences given. I don't
know if this applies in our
case.
Come on, Florida citizens!
Complain to Tallahassee and
nullify this absurd law. I can-
not be the only person
enraged by the septic tank
ripoff. I know there will be
others unable to pay $400 to
$14,000, and be charged with
a felony and a $500 fine
every day we are not paying
up. Surely I will not be alone
in my jail cell.
Now I know "what is going


to happen to me."
I'll be in jail.

Anne M. Grant
Bascom

Shelter says 'thanks'

Dear editor,
- We would like to take -this
opportunity to publicly thank
the community for their sup-
port of the shelter through our
recent fundraisers, and dona-
tions.
We would also like to thank
William E. Crutchfield
Enterprises Inc., for the dona-
tion of labor and materials
while installing a new 4-ton
air conditioning unit at our
facility.
It is our pleasure to invite
everyone to our open
house/yard sale on Saturday,
Oct. 2, to enjoy the new air
conditioning. Refreshments
will be served.

The pets, staff and volunteers
of Partners for Pets





Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, September 29, 2010" 5A


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STATE www.JCFLORIDAN.com


DCF report: Dad who killed kids wasn't a threat


BY KELLI KENNEDY
. ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
MIAMI - Child welfare offi-
cials said one of the agency's
investigators ignored five cases of
domestic violence in the months
before a jealous husband fatally
shot his estranged wife and four
stepchildren in their home.
The agency also revealed
Tuesday the investigator in the
case was charged with aggravated
battery on a pregnant woman.
Patrick Dell's murderous ram-
page Monday was the culinina-
tion of months of terrorizing his
wife Natasha Whyte-Dell while
the couple underwent a bitter
divorce.
Dell came after her with a knife
in December, yelling "you will be
going to the morgue," slashing
her car tires and etching an X in
the concrete driveway, according
to a police report.


But a child protective investiga-
tor deemed the case low risk, stat-
ing "the father has stated that he
would never harm the children."
Dell and his wife, Natasha
Whyte-Dell, agreed to a "safety
plan" promising to call 911 in
future incidents and the case was
closed in February with little
action and no follow-up into the
safety of the :seven children,
according to records from the
Department of Children and
Families.
Dell also wounded a 15-year-
old stepchild before killing him-
self Monday.
He spared two biological chil-
dren during the attack.
"There were a number of
opportunities we had during
course of time we were involved
with this family where we could
have done better and exercised
better discretion," DCF Southeast
Regional Director Perry Borman


said Tuesday.
Dell was charged with aggra-
vated assault with a deadly
weapon and criminal mischief
after the knife attack at a neigh-
bor's house where Natasha
Whyte-Dell told police she feared
for her life.
But a month later she told a
child protective investigator he
was a good father and denied he
made threats, Borman said. She.
never' saw a knife during 'the
attack, but said a neighbor did.
Investigators took her word and
never interviewed the neighbor
even though she was listed in the
police report and the attack took
place at her house, Borman said.
Friends said Dell obsessively
followed Natasha Whyte-Dell
and installed cameras in her
home. But she often took him
back.
Officials said they shouldn't
have relied on her reassurances


and investigated more closely.
because domestic violence vic-
tims sometimes make excuses for.
their attackers.
DCF said they were never noti-
fied when Natasha Whyte-Dell
filed for a restraining order in
May, telling a judge he hit her car
and threw something through
glass door of home. and threat-
ened her finals days "would be
bitter." And no.one followed up
on the children's' safety.
The state has no mechanism to
alert child protective investigators
if a parent previously involved
with DCF files a restraining order.
Borman said DCF is working
with the court and domestic vio-
lence organizations to share infor-
mation for the thousands of
restraining order filed each year.
In another twist, child protec-
tive investigator George Shahood
was arrested a rionth after closing
the case and accused of domestic


incident against a pregnant
woman.
He was taken off the case rota-
tion but returned to work after
prosecutors initially declined to
press charges.
He was arrested again in
September after the charges were
refiled for aggravated battery on a
pregnant female.
Borman said it was difficult to
speculate what impact Shahood's
own: domestic violence incidents
may have had on the way he clas-
sified cases.
A telephone listing for Shahood
could not be found and a message
left with a family member was not
immediately returned Tuesday.
DCF held an extensive review
last year on how it responds to
domestic violence cases. Borman
said they are trying to access bet-
ter data and using "lethality
assessments" fo determine the
threat in home.


Panel again blasts oil spill claims process


BY BILL KACZOR.
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

TALLAHASSEE -
Gov. Charlie Crist and
Florida Cabinet members
Tuesday renewed their
criticism of the Gulf of
Mexico oil spill claims
administrator after being
told another business
might shut down because
it has not received com-
pensation..
Crist , and Chief
Financial Officer Alex
Sink said the independent
claims administrator,
Kenneth Feinberg, has not
responded to a letter they.
sent him two. weeks ago
pleading to speed up the
process and inviting him to
appear before the Cabinet.


Feinberg said in a state-
ment that he is mindful of
the criticism from Crist,
who is.-rupning foi the U.S.
Senate, and Sink and is
taking steps to improve the
process.
"They have great credi-
bility," Feinberg said. "We
are making the changes
they requested with accel-
erating payment and being
more generous. We have
distributed over $700 mil-
lion. to 40,000 claimants in
the gulf, but we can and
will do better."
Feinberg issued a simi-
lar statement Saturday in
response to complaints
across the Gulf Coast, but-
Sink said her office
received a call Monday
from another Panhandle


business saying that it's
facing closure. She said
the vacation home and
condominium rental firm
'in Destin hasn't received
anything although it began
filing claims at least three
months ago.
BP then had, been han-'
dling claims for damages
from the spill, which was
caused by the explosion of
its Deepwater Horizon
well off Louisiana.
Feinberg has since taken
over and BP.has set aside a
$20 billion fund to pay
claims he approves.
"Maybe additional legal
counsel is necessary in
order to get that moving
more rapidly," Crist said
after the meeting.
Sink said she's "at the


end of my rope" and
. agreed that going to court
might be the only way to
get an answer.
"If he were smart he
would appear before the
Cabinet," Sink said.
Attorney General Bill
McCollum said Feinberg
instead may go before
Crist's Oil Spill Economic
r Recovery Task Force. dur-
ing the next week or two.
Feinberg spokeswoman
Amy Weiss later con-
firmed he has agreed 'to do
so but no date has yet been
set.
"It's not just ridiculous,
it hurts people,"
McCollum said of the
delays. "There are people
hurting out there who can-
not pay their bills."


I,^


" ' . .
*/-}


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482-3696


Fla. delays giving 30,000 acres to feds


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

TALLAHASSEE - A proposal to
donate nearly 30,000 acres of state land to
the Big Cypress National Preserve hit a
snag Tuesday over fears the federal govern-
ment' may ban such activities as' hunting,
invasive species eradication and the use of
mechanical firefighting equipment.
Gov. Charlie Crist and the Florida
Cabinet delayed action because the
National Park Service hasn't completed a
plan covering such' management issues.
The Big Cypress, covering 720,000 acres
of South Florida swampland, borders the
Everglades and is essential to its health.
"We're losing more and more land in
Florida for public access, for public hunt-
ing," said Agriculture Commissioner
Charles Bronson. "We should know what's
going to happen with this land, who's
going to have access, who's not."
Bronson also said he's worried a.federal
wilderness designation would prevent
removal of diseased trees 'and allow the
buildup of vegetation that could fuel wild-
fires.
If invasive species eradication is banned,
the Big Cypress would wind up preserving
the ecology of Asia and Central and South
America rather than Florida, Bronson said.
Some of the exotic plant species that


have invaded Florida are cogon grass,
Brazilian pepper, Melaleuca trees,
Australian pine and the ubiquitous kudzu.
The foreign fauna include Burmese
pythons, fire ants, European starlings,
Asian swap eels and walking catfish.
Department of Environmental Protection
Secretary Mimi Drew she was unsure when
the plan would be completed and said she
didn't know what will be in it due to feder-
al confidentiality, requirements.
Chief Financial Officer Alex Sink said
delaying the donation may "inspire them to
get off their heinies" and complete the plan.
"If they want to do it, they can do this,"
Attorney General Bill McCollum said.
A pair of environmentalists urged the
panel to approve the deal.
"Wilderness areas will allow hunting as
well as fishing and. the National Park
Service is very committed to wildlife man-
agement in those areas," said Julie
Wraithmell, wildlife policy coordinator for
Audubon of Florida. "It's been a long time
coming and it really is in the best interest of
Florida, both ecologically and financially."
. Wraithmell and Andy McLeod, director
of government affairs for The Nature
Conservancy, noted the deal also requires
the federal government to pay the state $4
million that could be used to protect more
environmentally valuable land or further,
Everglades restoration.


Scott: More funding alone

won't improve schools


BY MATT SEDENSKY
AsSOcIATED PRESS WRITER
NORTH LAUDERDALE
- Republican gubernatorial
candidate Rick� Scott called
Tuesday for expanded use of
virtual education, . charter
schools and magnet schools,
saying "the very notion of the
traditional classroom must be
challenged."
Announcing his education
plan at the North Broward
Academy of Excellehce char-
ter school, Scott emphasized
school choice as a cornerstone
of his' proposal, along with
performance-based pay for
teachers and a full accounting
of spending given to parents.
"Parents ought to have the
right to choose the school that
they want to send their chil-
dren to," Scott said, appearing
with his running mate, state
Rep. Jennifer Carroll. "With
more choice, everything will
improve."
Scott said parents should
have a menu of educational
options for their children --
home schooling, charter
schools, private schools, mag-
net programs and traditional


public schools. He repeatedly
mentioned virtual schools,
saying technology has moved
education beyond bricks-and-
m'ortar structures.
"Kids today have access to
computers, they're using com-
puters. Companies are using
computers to teach people,"
he said. "If you look at how
companies are training people
differently, shouldn't our kids
have that same benefit?"
The campaign of the
Democratic candidate for
governor, Alex Sink, pounced
on Scott's plan, saying educa-
tion funding would be raided
by the Republican's proposal
to cut property taxes that go
directly into school coffers.
"Rick Scott's education
'plan' calls for deliberately
ripping off $1.4 billion from
local public schools and tak-
ing local control away from
parents and teachers and hand
it over to Tallahassee bureau-
crats," Kyra Jennings, a
spokeswoman for the Sink
campaign, said in a statement.
"Scott's so-called education
plan is a fraud, just like his so-
called economic plan, and just
like Scott himself."


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6A " Wednesday, September 29, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan









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LOCAIlWASHINGTON


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, September 29, 2010 " 7A


Obama both rallies, scolds Dems in campaign trip


BY CHARLES BABINGTON AND
LIZ SIDOTI
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

MADISON, Wis. - Buck up.
Stop whining. And get to work.
Clearly frustrated by
Republicans' energy - and his
own party's lack of enthusiasm -
President Barack Obama scolded
fellow Democrats even as he ral-
lied them Tuesday in an effort to
save the party from big GOP gains
in the crucial midterm elections.
In the final month of campaign-
ing, he's trying to re-energize
young voters, despondent liberals
and other Democrats whose
excitement over his election has
dissipated.
"It is inexcusable for any
Democrat or progressive right
now to stand on the sidelines," the
president declared in a Roing
Stone magazine interview. He said
that supposed supporters who are
"sitting on their hands complain-
ing" are irresponsible because the
consequences of Republican con-
gressional victories could be
dashed Democratic plans.
He gave an example during a
backyard conversation with New
Mexico voters, arguing that
Republicans would reverse the
progress he's made on education


President Barack Obama picks up his food as makes an unsched-
uled stop at Barelas Coffee House, which serves Mexican food,
Tuesday in Albuquerque, N.M. - AP Photo/Charles Dharapak


reform and student aid. "That's
the choice that we've got in this
election," Obama said, underscor-
ing the stakes of Nov. 2.
Later, at an outdoor rally at the
University of Wisconsin in
Madison, the president urged
thousands of students to stay as
inspired and involved in this elec-
tion as they were two years ago.
"We can't let this country fall
backwards because the rest of us
didn't care enough to fight," he
said to loud applause.


It was the first of four large ral-
lies planned for the campaign
homestretch as the president tries
to rekindle some of his 2008 cam-
paign magic and fire up young
supporters and others who helped
elect Obama but who Democrats
fear may stay home this fall. Top
lieutenants Vice President Joe
Biden, Democratic Party
Chairman Tim Kaine and Cabinet
members also fanned out on other
college campuses to call party foot
soldiers to action.


At Penn State University in
State College, Pa., Biden noted he
was criticized a day earlier in New
Hampshire for urging Democrats
to "remind our base constituency
to stop whining and get out there
and look at the alternatives."
"All I heard when I got here in
Happy Valley was the roar of
lions. Folks, it's time for us to
roar," Biden said, pressing his
audience to knock on doors, make
phone calls and commit to vote.
With the elections looming, the
White House and Democratic
Party are focused primarily on try-
ing to compel their core voters --
libbrals and minority .groups - as
well as the ideologically broad
coalition that'helped elect Obama
in 2008 to participate in the first
congressional elections of his
presidency.
They have little choice.
Midterm contests largely turn
on which party can get out. more
of its backers. And polls show that
Republicans are far more enthusi-
astic this year partly because of
tea party anger. Also, polls show
Democrats can't count on inde-
pendent voters who carried them
to victory in consecutive national
elections.
Mindful of that and armed with
polling, the White House has


started arguing that voters who
backed Obama in 2008 must turn
out for Democrats this year
because the GOP wants to undo
what the president has accom-
plished.
"We are focused on motivation,
not laying blame or pointing fin-
gers, because the consequences
for sitting this election out could
be disastrous," said Dan Pfeiffer,
the White House communications
director.
White-House aides said House
Republicans "Pledge to America"
last week made it easier for
Obama to do something he's been
trying for weeks: to 'frame the
election as a choice between
Democrats' ideas and
Republicans' proposals.
By signaling plans for deep
spending cuts in popular areas
such as education, officials said,
the GOP pledge presented an
opportunity for the White House
to remind voters, and particularly
the base, what's at stake in
November.
Aides say Obama was trying to
underscore those stakes in his
interview with Rolling Stone, and
the final-stretch strategy - in'
everything from rhetoric to events
- is to underscore that midterm
elections have consequences.'


Obama endorses using


fines for Gulf rehabilitation


BY DINA CAPPIELLO AND HARRY R. WEBER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

NEW ORLEANS. - President Barack
Obama endorsed a plan Wednesday to
rehabilitate the Gulf of Mexico with some
of the billions of dollars in water pollution
fines expected from the companies respon-
sible for the worst offshore oil spill in U.S.
history.
Navy Secretary Ray Mabus, the govern-
ment's point person on Gulf coast restora-
tion, also said some of the money could be
used to repair sections of the Gulf ravaged
by events other than the spill.
Mabus says it would be up to Congress
to determine how much of fines to set
aside for the overall restoration. Obama
said he will ask Congress to dedicate the
money.
"The Mabus report offers a common-
sense proposal for a path forward, relying
on the ideas and coordination of efforts at
the local, state, tribal, and federal levels, as
well as of nonprofits and the private sec-
tor," the president said.


' Dedicating fines levied against BP and
other companies involved in the
Deepwater Horizon accident to restoration
and directly to Gulf states, which the
Mabus plan calls for, will require a change
in law. Currently, Clean Water Act fines go
into a trust fund to pay for oil spill
cleanup.
An April 20 rig explosion in the Gulf
killed 11 workers and led to 206 million
gallons, of oil spewing from BP PLC's
undersea well.
Penalties can be levied against BP,.
which owned the well and was leasing the
rig that exploded, under a variety of envi-
ronmental protection laws, including fines
of up to $1,100 under the Clean Water Act
for each barrel of oil spilled. If BP were
found to have committed gross negligence
or willful misconduct, the fine could be up
to $4,300 per barrel.
That means that based on the 4.9 million
barrels released from the Macondo well,
BP could face civil fines under the Clean
Water Act alone of between $5.4 billion
and $21.1 billion.


D isturban'ce Continued From Page 1A

reported The juvenile was taken into cus- Lang was charged with resisting an offi-
tody. cer with violence.
An investigation into the. original alter- The juvenile male was charged with
cation was then conducted. aggravated assault with a deadly weapon,
Officers learned that the juvenile and and resisting an officer with violence.
Bouie had been engaged in an altercation, - Bouie was charged with aggravated
and both parties armed themselves with assault with a deadly weapon
knives from their residences. The two Lang and Bouie were taken to the
returned to the common area, threatening Jackson County jail to await first appear-
each other before other parties separated ance.
them, police reported. The juvenile male was to be screened by
Based on the- investigation and the the Department of Juvenile Justice to
actions of all parties involved, Lang, Bouie determine if he was to be transported to the
and the juvenile were charged. juvenile facility in Bay County.


D U I ' Continued From Page 1A

The driver of the Toyota tried to get out old Marianna resident Jason R. Harlow.
of the vehicle. Officers prevented him They determined that he, too, was alleged-
from dding so, however. They continued ly driving under the influence of alcohol.
speaking with Foran and determined he Both subjects were placed under arrest
was allegedly driving under the influence � for D.U.I; and transported to the Marianna
of alcohol. Police Department for processing. They
Officers then turned their attention to the were later taken to the Jackson County jail
driver of the Toyota, identified as 22-year- to await first appearance.


Duties Continued From Page 1A

and going out of its way to help with the the facility at no cost.
transition, Brown said. The staff at the current office has years
Brown doesn't have room in her current of experience, and Brown plans to keep all
office at the Jackson County Courthouse to of those employees she can afford.
add the driver's license equipment and Driver's license fees will go through her
employees, office instead of the state. Brown hopes
The state has offered to let Brown lease this will be enough to pay all of the
it's driver's license office on U.S. Highway employees. She is hoping to just break
90 for $1 a year, and use the equipment at even.


Upgrade Continued From Page 1A


actual system will run off of Accela
servers in California and be accessible
(around the clock) to Jackson County
employees and businesses. This reduces
set-up time."
Davis said the new software and equip-
ment will be more secure, "to ensure the
system can keep running in the event of a
major weather event or disaster.
He cited New Orleans, another Accela
customer, as an example. The city "was
able to jump-start automated damage
inspections with Accela software right
after Hurricane Katrina," Davis wrote.
The Accela products purchased by the
county include its flagship application,
Accela Automation.
"It automates numerous government
functions - permitting, building, licensing,
.planning, public works, transportation, and
more," Davis wrote.
Jackson County's building department
will use a version that is specific 'to per-
mitting, planning and zoning issues. The
product includes GIS mapping capability
for office and field-based teams, with the
ability for mobile inspectors to access, add


or modify map data from the project site if
needed.
The system can synchronize the data
later if inspectors are not in a good wire-
less connectivity area, Davis noted.
Accela Mobile Office is another compo-
nefnt Jackson County will receive. It "pro-
vides field-based government workers
with the access to the same data, maps and
tools as back-at-office staff - eliminating
the need for pen-and-paper recording or
multiple office visits for data entry," Davis
said.
"Accela Mobile Office also enables field
supervisors to record costs; to create,
assign, complete, reschedule, or cancel
work orders from the field; and to receive
last-minute updates on. their mobile
device," he said.
The third component is Accela Citizen
Access 7.0 software. It "will allow
builders, contractors and developers to
apply and pay for all their needed permits
via a single online shopping cart from
home or office, and even to access' their
permits and applications from a smart-
phone," Davis said.
T


OBITUARIES


Bevis Funeral Home
of Tallahassee
2710 N. Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32303
850-385-2193
bevisfh.com

Ellie "Lauren"
Barfield

Ellie "Lauren" Barfield,
35, died Thursday, Sept. 16,
2010, in Tallahassee.
The service will be at 3
p.m. EDT Sunday, Sept. 19,
at the Christian Life Fel-
lowship Church in Talla-
hassee.
A private committal serv-
ice is scheduled at the Riv-
erside Cemetery in Marian-
na.
Lauren was born May 21,
1975 in Columbus, Ga. and
raised in Phenix City, Ala.
Her tefider heart led her in-
to the nursing field, where
she brought comfort and
compassion to those in her
care. She was an avid Ala-
bama football fan and
loved spending time with
her family and friends.
Lauren is survived by her
mother, Regina; one broth-
er, Rhett; her maternal
grandparents, A.J. and Ellie
Green of Marianna; her
aunts, Renee Green of Ma-
rianna; Diane. Watts of
Anniston, Ala.; and Jennifer
Murphy (Bryant) of
Anniston; her uncles, Al
Green (Linda) of Manianna,
and Christopher Green
(Shelley) of Tallahassee;
and her cousins, Tony,
Heather, Jay, Jackson, Har-
rison, Addison, Samantha
and Wendy.
She was preceded in
death by her beloved fa-
ther, Travis Barfield; and
her paternal grandparents,
Isaac Barfield, and Junior
and Meloree Green.
"I'm just away down the
river a hundred miles or
more; Crossing over Jordan
to the. other shore; I'll be
standing waiting with all
who've gone before; I'm
just away down the river a
hundred miles or more."
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Mary
Elizabeth
Napier Davis

Mary Elizabeth. Napier
Davis, 91, of Marianna died
Monday, Sept. 27, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital.
A native of Rehobeth,
Ala., Mrs. Davis' was a long-
time resident of Jackson
County, where she served
in the Jackson County
School System at F.M.
Golson Elementary School
as a teacher for more than
30 years. She was a past re-
cipient of the Florida
Teacher of the Year award,-
a member and past direc-
tor of the Florida Teachers
Association, and a member
of the Pink Ladies for many
years. A graduate of Florida
State University, she was
an avid Se'minole Booster
and a member of the First
United Methodist Church.
She was preceded in
death by her parents,-
Chilton Stovall and Lillie


The funeral service will
be 10 a.m. Friday, Oct. 1, at
the Cypress Community
Church, the Rey. Greg Rob-
erts officiating. Interment
will follow at Sims Ceme-
tery with full military hon-
ors.
The family will receive
friends 6 to 8 p.m. Thurs-
day, Sept. 30, at Maddox
Chapel.


Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059
4 .^^ - ^^ - -


Mae Baxley Napier.
Survivors include one
son, Bobby Junior Peacock
of Panama City; one
daughter, Roberta Jacob-
son and husband Mark of
Atlanta; one brother, Roy
Thomas 'Napier of Talla-
hassee and one sister,
Margarette Willis Schremp
of Mexico Beach; four
grandchildren; and five
great-grandchildren.
Services will be 2 p.m. Fri-
day, Oct. 1, at James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel, Dr. Bob
McKibben officiating. Buri-
al will follow in Riverside
Cemetery, James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing. The fami-
ly will receive friends one
hour prior to service time
at the funeral home.
The family requests that
flowers be omitted. Contri-
butions may be made in
her memory to First United
Methodist Church- of Ma-
rianna, or.Alzheimer's As-
sociation, 1901 N. Palafox
St., Pensacola, FL 32501.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
S 482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Dean Bowen
Griffin

Dean Bowen Griffin, 56,
of Sneads died Monday,
Sept. 27, 2010, at Tallahas-
see Memorial Hospital.
Arrangements will be an-
nounced by James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel.

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




Riley Aubrey
Roberts

Riley Aubrey Roberts, 72,
of -Marianna- passed away
Tuesday, Sept. 28, 2010, at
his . residence, following a
long battle with cancer.
He was the middle child
of William Riley and Cloren
Roberts. He retired after 35
years from the Department
of Corrections, and retired
'from the Dothan Air Na-
tional Guard. He also sang
bass in several quartets
over the years. He loved
singing Southern gospel
music, fishing on the
Chipola River, and his gar-
den. He was a hard worker.
Survivors include his chil-
dren, Steven Roberts and
spouse Betty, Darrell Rob-
erts and wife Judy, David
Roberts, and Cassie Elliot,
all of Marianna, Lisa Joyner
and husband Doug of
Grand Ridge, and Quita
Wallace and husband John
of Tallahassee; 10 grand-
children; brothers and sis-
ters Carlton Roberts, Mar-
garet Porter, Artis Roberts,
all of Marianna, Dallas
Roberts of Virgiria, Myrtle
Lewis of Chipley and Lois
Garner of Tallahassee; and
a host of cousins, nieces
and nephews.


Rionnie K.
Rudd



Ronnie R, Rudd, 62, of
Graceville passed away
Monday, Sept. 27, 2010, at
his home.
A lifelong resident of this
area, he was a Protestant
and attended the Alford
Baptist Church and the
Sapp Community Church.
Mr. Rudd spent his leisure
time woodworking, riding
4-wheelers, flying model
air planes and editing pho-
tos on his computer.
Mr. Rudd served in the
Army and was a veteran of
the Vietnam War, where he
received a Silver Star and a
Bronze'Star.
He .was preceded in
death by his parents, New-
ton and Callie Frances
Rudd; several sisters; and
one brother.
Survivors include his de-
voted wife of 40 years, Sar-
ah "Frances" Rudd of
Graceville; two sons, Ste-
ven Rudd and wife Trisha
of Panama City Beach, and
David Rudd and wife Amy
of Panama City; grandchil-
dren Teyler Rudd and
Brayton Rudd; and six sis-
ters, Mallie Jackson of Lynn
Haven, Allie Vern Floyd of
Lynn Haven, Novell Porter
of Panama City, Jewell Kent
of Marianna, Jan Pierce of
Kynesville, and Bonnie
Bush of Mexico Beach.
The funeral service will
be 10 a.m. Thursday, Sept.
30, in Marianna Chapel Fu-
neral Home, the Rev. Bob
Johnson officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens, with full military
honors, conducted by the
American Legion Post 241
of Sneads.
Visitation will be 6 to 8
p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 29,
at Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home.
If you wish, contribu-
tions may be made to Cov-
enant Hospice in memory
of Ronnie Rudd.
Marianna.Chapel Funer-
al Home is, in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.co
m.









8A - Wednesday, September 29, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Gunman opens fire at UT



in Austin, kills himself


BY KELLEY SHANNON
ASSOCI.\xT PRESS WRITE R
AUSTIN, Texas - A stu-
dent wearing a dark suit and
a ski mask opened fire
Tuesday with an assault
rifle on the University of
Texas campus before flee-
ing into a library and fatally
shooting himself. No one
else was hurt.
The shooting began near
a fountain in front of the UT
Tower - the site of one of
the nation's deadliest shoot-
ing rampages more than
four decades ago, when a
gunman ascended the clock
tower and fired down on
dozens of people.'
Within hours of
Tuesday's gunfire, the
school issued an all-clear
notice, but the university
remained closed, and the
area around the library was
still considered a crime
scene.
"Our campus is safe,"
school President Bill
Powers said.
Austin Police Chief Art
Acevedo expected the
school to be "completely
open and back to normal"
by Wednesday morning.
Authorities identified the
gunman as 19-year-old
Colton Tooley, a sophomore
math major.
Police declined to specu-
late on his motive.
Tooley's parents did not
immediately respond to a
message left by The
Associated Press.
The 50,000-student uni-
versity had been on lock-
down while officers with
bomb-sniffing dogs carried
out a building-by-building
manhunt.
After the gunfire, authori-
-s searched for a possible
,cond shooter, but they
eventually concluded the
gunman acted alone.
Confusion about the num-
ber of suspects arose
because'shots were fired in
multiple locations, and offi-


Soldiers prepare to enter Calhoun Hall at the University of Texas in Austin, Texas on
Tuesday. A gunman opened fire Tuesday inside the Perry-Castaneda Library then
fatally shot himself, and police are searching for a possible second suspect, univer-
sity police said. - AP Photo/The Daily Texan, Tamir Kalifa


cers received varying
descriptions from witness-
es, campus police- Chief
Robert Dahlstrom said.
Before reaching the
libiar), the gunman appar-
ently walked for several
blocks wearing a mask and
dark clothing and carrying
an automatic weapon, wit-
nesses said.
Construction worker
Ruben Cordoba said he was
installing a fence on the roof
of a three-story building
near the library when he
looked down and made eye
contact with the suspect.
"I saw in his eyes he did-
n't care," Cordoba said.
The gunman continued
down the street, firing
three shots toward a cam-
pus church, then changed
direction and fired three
more times into the air,


Cordoba said.
A garbage truck driver
leaped out of his vehicle and
ran away, as did a woman
carrying two babies, the
construction worker said.
"I'm not scared, but I was
scared for the people around
me," Cordoba said.
Randall Wilhite, an
adjunct law professor, said
he was driving to class
when he saw "students start
scrambling behind waste-
baskets, trees and monu-
ments," and then a young
man carrying an assault rifle
sprinting along the street.
"He was running right in
front of me ... and he shot
what I thought were three
more shots ...,not at me. In
my direction, but not at me,"
Wilhite said.
The professor said the
gunman had the opportunity


to shoot several people, but
he did not. ,
Police said it was unclear
whether the gunman was
targeting anyone with the
AK-47.
Oscar Trevino, whose
daughter works on campus,
said she told him she was
walking to work near the
library when she heard two
shots behind her. She started
to run and fell down. She
said she later heard another
shot.
"She's freaking out. I'm
trying to calm her down.
I've just been telling her I
love her and relax, every-
thing's fine," Tjrevino said.
Acevedo said officers
were able to track the gun-
man's movements with the
help of students who "kept
pointing in the right direc-
tion."


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


f fit '~ I. III ir r icr ~1 ~/()j(t


I ' {tl i' ;~ iii


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Clouds put lid on Calif.

heat after record hot day
BY JOHN ANTCZAK
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

LOS ANGELES - Forecasters may never know
just how hot it got in Los Angeles during a day of
record-breaking heat: After the temperature soared to
113 degrees in downtown, the thermometer took the
rest of the day off.
"It just kind of quit functioning, but the temperature
had already peaked," National Weather Service fore-
caster Stuart Seto said Tuesday of the blistering
weather a day earlier. "We doubt that it went over
113."
The fall heat wave pushed temperatures well over
100 degrees from Anaheim, home of Disneyland, to
San Luis Obispo, Santa Cruz and Salinas on the usu-
ally balmy central coast. Many records were set or
tied. The Los Angeles Department of Water and
Power on Monday recorded its highest-ever demand
for electricity as round-the-clock demand for air con-
ditioning caused transformers to blow or burn out,
leaving thousands of people in the dark. The depart-
ment said more than 11,000 customers remained
without electricity Tuesday in the city, while Southern
California Edison was working to repair heat-related
outages for more than 27,000 customers.
Transformers and other equipment usually cool
down overnight "but when it doesn't, we see prob-
lems," Edison spokeswoman Vanessa McGrady said.
"Because we've had such hot nights, people are still
running their air conditioners, etc. So the equipment
really doesn't get a break."
The utility said Monday's usage of 22,771
megawatts was the highest demand on its system
since the all-time record of 23,303 megawatts was
reached in August 2007. Investigators were also look-
ing to what caused an underground electrical vault
containing transformers in downtown to explode,
shattering windows in an office tower. At 3 a.m.
Tuesday, with the temperature near 80, hundreds of
people were sprawled on the sand or across car hoods
at beaches in Malibu, Pacific Palisades and Santa
Monica to catch a cool breath of the Pacific.
Forecasters referred to Monday as a "temperature
explosion" and predicted it wouldn't repeat itself
Tuesday. By midday, few locations reported 100-
degree readings as clouds streamed overhead. Under
mostly gray skies, downtown Los Angeles was just 94
degrees a day after the heat record was broken.


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SECTION B

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


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


Inside
A fiery James
takes court
-ith Heat



ii -2B


WEDNESDAY




Tigers try to return to form


By DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Graceville Tigers will look to get
back on track Friday with a big road test
against the Blountstown Tigers.
Graceville (1-2) is coming off of a dis-
appointing 28-14 road loss to Franklin
County last week, a game that followed a
memorable 24-21 win over the Marianna
Bulldogs on Sept. 10.
The Tigers got the week off after the big
victory, but they weren't able to maintain
their form in the loss to Franklin County.
"As nice as I can put it, Franklin County
showed up to play and our team did not,"
Graceville coach Todd Wertenberger said
on Tuesday. "We didn't even look like the
same team. We got off the bus, and we did-
n't line up right the first play from scrim-
mage.
"It's just one of those things where, for
whatever reason, blame it on the coaching
staff or blame it on the moon, we weren't
ready to play at all. We didn't start playing
until the fourth, and by then, it was too
late."
The Tigers trailed by as much as 28-6 in
the second half before adding a late score.
Although it wasn't a district loss, it was
a disappointing defeat for the Tigers, who
are less than two weeks away from their
league opener against FAMU.
"We've got to learn from it. As players
and coaches, we have to learn from it,"
Wertenberger said of the loss. "We've got
to take personal responsibility, and show
up to play every game, every play.
"We beat Marianna, and I think (the
Graceville players) thought everybody
would lay down for us the rest of the year.
That's the only thing I can figure. I'm not
sure what the problem was, but I know it's
unacceptable to everybody, and we'll try
to do better this week."
It won't be easy against a Blountstown
team that has registered blowout wins of
Sneads and Wewahitchka by a combined
score of 72-6.


Graceville's Jeremy Watford (24) tries to fight his way through the Marianna defense during a game earlier this season. The
Tigers take on Blountstown on Friday night at 7 p.m. in Blountstown. - Floridan File Photo


The only setback for Blountstown was a
17-0 home loss to Chipley on Sept. 17.
Blountstown has shown it can be explo-
sive on offense, but it's the other side of
the ball that Wertenberger said will be the
biggest challenge.
"They've got a very good defense.
Defensively, they're just awesome," the


coach said. "Chipley just plinked and
plunked them 3 or 4 yards per carry and
kept the ball away from their offense.
"Offensively, we'll have our hands full-
because (Blountstown's defense) runs to
the football, and they're very disciplined.
They put a lot of people in the box and
make it hard to sustain a drive. We have to


be patient and keep the ball away from
them. It will have to be a mistake-free
game."
Blountstown has a dynamic, dual-threat
quarterback in senior PJ Buggs, and no
shortage of fast, explosive backs to give
See TIGERS, Page 2B >


Bulldogs have solid showing at Stampede Lady Indians


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs cross country
team delivered a solid performance on
Saturday at the Gulf Coast Cross Country
Stampede in Pensacola.
It was a large meet with 50 schools there,
and 283 boys running in competition.
Marianna's boys finished fourth in the jun-
ior varsity division, with Niceville, Fort
Walton Beach and Walton taking the top
three spots.
Jesse McGowan had te top time for the
Bulldogs, finishing 12t with a time of
19:18, nearly 90 seconds better than his time
in last week's meet at Lincoln High School
in Tallahassee.
"That's just his second race since coming
back from a knee injury, and he did very
well," Marianna coach Allan Gibson said of
McGowan.
"It helps our team scoring a lot to have a
front-runner. He's just getting back to run-
ning, so he's building his wind back up, and
getting back to pre-injury form."
Patrick Cox was next in line for the
Bulldog boys, finishing 20th with a time of
19:40, with Isaiah McFarland taking 28th
with a personal-best time of 19:51.
Zack Brockner was right behind him with
a near identical time, only .8 seconds slower
than McFarland.
Freshman runner Norris Adkins also deliv-
ered a personal record time at 21:02, 42 sec-
onds better than last week's previous best.
"He's looking very good for a freshman,"
Gibson said of Adkins. "He's a first-year
runner, so to make the top seven for us is
noteworthy. And any time you have (person-
al records), I'm happy with that because it


Marianna's Patrick Cox (579)
Saturday. - Contributed Photo


means they're getting better."
Gavin Shoupe posted a time of 21:10 for
Marianna, 43 seconds better than his previ-
ous best.
"That was a very good performance by
Gavin," the coach said. "He's moving in the
right direction."
For the Marianna girls, Samantha Arroyo
finished with a team-best time of 25:10, 92
seconds faster than last week's time.
Kathryn Huffman had a personal best time
of 32:55, 2:21 better than her previous best.
Gibson said he was happy with what he
saw from his team overall.
"It was a good race. It was an overnight


runs during a cross country meet in Pensacola on


trip, and wq got solid performances from
everyone," he said. "We're continuing to
move towards our goal of making regions,
but we're not there yet."
'The Bulldogs are currently seventh in in
the district standings, and will need to be
sixth to qualify for the regional meet.
"We have to keep improving," Gibson
said. "We've got six weeks left, so maybe we
. can knock off one team a week. We realize it
will be virtually-impossible to finish first or
second, but I would like to see us try for
third."
Marianna next competes on Saturday in
the Cougar Invitational in Tallahassee.


win again
BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT


The Grand Ridge Lady Indians
basketball team picked up anoth-
er win Monday evening when
they traveled cross county to take
on the Graceville Lady Tigers.
The Lady Indians came away
with the 26-11 victory.. Both
teams appeared evenly-matched
in the first half, with the game
knotted at 10 at halftime.
Grand Ridge came out deter-
mined in the second half, and
quickly ran away with the game.
Leading the Lady Indians in
scoring was Chasity McGriff
with eight points. Both Aaliyah
Williams and Randa Freeman tal-
lied six points each, with Brooke
Williams on the board with four.
Chelsea Perry and Ashlyn
Roberts posted two points each.
Grand Ridge coach Kyle
McDaniel said he Was pleased
with his team's efforts.
"The girls came out strong in
the second half and played much
better," he said.
On Tuesday night, they were
scheduled to play Vernon, but
results of that game were not
available at press time.
After a road trip to Chipley on
Thursday, the Lady Indians will
return to their home court on
Friday afternoon.


Green says he lost sleep worrying about suspension


BY CHARLES ODUM
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ATHENS, Ga. - A.J.
Green said Tuesday he lost
sleep worrying that his four-.
game suspension contributed
to Georgia's poor start.
Green's four-game suspen-
sion ends this week, and he
spoke for the first time about
selling his Independence Bowl
jersey for $1,000 to former
North Carolina and Marshall
player Chris Hawkins. The
NCAA ruled Hawkins was
deemed to be an agent when it
suspended Green, Georgia's
top receiver.
Georgia, 1-3 overall and 0-3,
in the Southeastern
Conference for the first time
since 1993, plays at Colorado
on Saturday. Green returns
with Georgia in last place in
the SEC East.
"It was just a painful
process," Green said. "I'm not
the type of guy who ever got
in trouble here or stuff like
that. Sometimes I couldn't
sleep just thinking about stuff
like that. It was a painful
T


process. I'm glad it's over."
The Bulldogs have strug-
gled on offense without
Green, a 2009 first-team All-
SEC pick. They scored a com-
bined 18 points in road losses
at South Carolina and
Mississippi State.
"Yeah, I feel that I caused a
lot of people pain, because I,.
felt like if I was out there some
of the time we really had a
chance," Green said. "I beat
myself up pretty much over
that but this taught me a valu-
able lesson. Now I'm growing,
up and I've got to do the right
thing because I'm under the
spotlight and this showed me
how much people are looking
at me now."
Green, a 6-foot-4 junior, had
109 catches for 1,772 yards
and 14 touchdowns in his first
two seasons.
Green said he has never met
or talked with Hawkins. Green
says he sold the jersey on
Facebook because he needed
the money for spring break.
Green's suspension
See GREEN, Page 2B >


This file photo shows Georgia wide receiv-
er A.J. Green on the sideline during the first
quarter of a game against Arkansas, in
Athens, Ga. - John
Bazemore/Associated Press


SPORTS


SHS wins 3rd straight


Sneads' Brandy Strickland serves the ball during a
match earlier this season. SHS beat Altha for its third
straight win Monday in Altha. - Floridan File Photo



















































Green
Continued From Page 1B


Tigers
Continued From Page 1B


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

WEDNESDAY MORNING /AFTERNOON SEPTEMBER 29,2010
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WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT SEPTEMBER 29,2010
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wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


2B - Wednesday, September 29, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Junior Varsity
Football
Thursday's scheduled
junior varsity football
game between the
Graceville Tigers and
Sneads Pirates has been
cancelled.

Golf Tournament
TROY Wiregrass The
Wiregrass Chapter of
the Troy University
Alumni Association will
host the 201, Jackson
Thornton Invitation
Golf Tournament on
Sept. 30 at Highland
Oaks in Dothan.
The 4-person scram-
ble will begin at noon
with a shotgun start.'
Registration begins at 9
a.m. the morning of the
tournament and lunch
will be served at 11 a.m.
The top four teams
will take home gift cer-
tificates and trophies.
Participants will also
receive Troy University
golf shirts and door
prizes. The annual golf
tournament raises
money for TROY stu-
dent scholarships.
For more information,
or to sign up, contact
Gayla White at 334-
983-6556 ext. 1377.

Recreation Football
Marianna Recreation
Department will offer
two tackle football
leagues and one boys
flag football league this
year, and will offer girls
the opportunity to play
flag football.
Registration for youth
ages 6 to 13 will be held
Oct. 1-2 from 8 a.m. to 3
p.m. at the MERE
Complex at 3625
Caverns Rd. in
Marianna.
For more information,
call 482-6228.

Pirate Fundraiser
A horseshoe tourna-
ment fundraiser for the
Sneads Pirates Baseball
Club will held Oct. 9 at
Sneads Park at Lake
Seminole.
Entry fee is $20 per
team. Contact Clint Hall
at 573-9409 for more
information.

March of Dimes 5K
The first March of
Dimes 5K Walk/Run
will be Oct. 9 at Citizens
Lodge in Marianna.
The entry fee is $18,
and early registrants get
a free tee shirt while
supplies last.
It's a $20 race-day
registration, while the 1-
mile fun run is $10 for
all ages. Sign-up is from
7:30 a.m. to 7:55 a.m.,
with an 8 a.m. start.
For more information,
contact Kerstin Hussey
at 850-209-1812, or
Dawn Sullivant at 850-
209-2157.

Men's Flag Football
Marianna Recreation
Department will offer a
men's 7-on-7 flag foot-
ball league.
Teams may sign up at
the MERE at 3625
Caverns Rd. in
Marianna. Registration
will take place from
Oct. 1-22 from 8 a.m. to
4 p.m., and Oct. 11 and
Oct. 18 from 4 p.m. to 7
p.m. at the MERE
Complex. For more
information, call 482-
6228.

Golf Tournament
Jackson Hospital
Foundation hosts the
16th Annual James T.
Cook Memorial Golf
Classic at the Indian
Springs Golf Course on
Oct. 8.


Registration begins at
11 a.m., with the tourna-
ment beginning at 12:30
p.m. Cost per person:
$70. Call 718-2601 for
more information.

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


BY TIM REYNOLDS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


before, doing so over the summer after
joining Miami and spurning an offer to
remain with the Cleveland Cavaliers,
essentially his hometown team and the
place where he grew into a global icon
over his first seven pro seasons.
And he wasn't laid-back in his first for-
mal Miami practice. Quite the contrary.
"That's what we're trying to get from
everybody, no possessions off, to have
that mentality," Spoelstra said. "It was a
good start."
Miami arrived 12 hours before its first
practice amid fanfare, a large crowd of
military personnel packed into a hangar to
greet the team that decided for many rea-
sons to hold their weeklong camp about
650 miles from home. Col. Michael T.
Plehn, commander of Hurlburt Field's 1st
Special Operations Wing, had a midcourt
seat alongside Heat president Pat Riley for
practice.
Players posed for pictures with some
reporters after practice, a sight that rarely,
if ever, happens in Miami.
"We can train here side by side with
some of the best to do it," Wade. said,
referring to the airmen stationed at
Hurlburt and nearby Eglin Air Force Base.
"So for us, it's an honor and a privilege to
be here."
In Miami, interest has apparently.never
been higher. The Heat said more than
20,000 single-game tickets for home con-
tests were sold Tuesday, the top one-day
total in franchise history - and noted that
none of the 41 regular-season matchups
has even sold but yet.


HURLBURT FIELD - On Day 1,
LeBron James looked perfectly comfort-
able in new surroundings.
He pumped his fist after passing over a
double-team and setting Joel Anthony up
for a dunk. He got wide-eyed after break-
ing free in a defensive drill for a thunder-
ous slam that left teammates more than
impressed. He shouted instructions during
drills, then got into an animated argument
with Dwyane Wade over a scoring dispute
as practice was ending.
"That's just me," James said.
That's who the Miami Heat-wanted.
The NBA's reigning two-time MVP
went through his first full practice with the
Heat on Tuesday, a workout so intense
even coach Erik Spoelstra was dripping
sweat when the first session of training
camp was over ata U.S. Air Force instal-
lation on Florida's\ Panhandle. A snaking
line of reporters and camera crews suir-
rounded nearly, half the court, and James
gave them a memorable show.
"It's not normal," James said. "It's not
normal just yet. It's a new beginning for
me. I don't feel like a rookie but I feel like
it's a new start. I've been around training
camps before, but it's not normal. You
guys know it's not normal. But as the year
goes on, with the team getting to know
each other, I continue to get to know you ...
you get more comfortable with one anoth-
er."
He'd put on the Heat practice uniform


Miami Heat's LeBron James, left, and Dwyane Wade
chat after participating in NBA basketball training
camp, Tuesday in Hurlburt Field. The Hedt open train-
ing camp at the U.S. Air Force installation, hoping to
avoid distractions. - Wilfredo Lee/Associated Press


sey was a big deal.
"I really didn't think it
was going to be anything
serious when I did it," he
said. "I didn't think it
through. I just did it. It came
back and it was a big thing. I
served my punishment and
I'm ready to play now."
Georgia coach Mark Richt
said he hopes Green and
other players learned a les-
son.
"I'm sure he learned
something from it," Richt
said. "I would think every-
body saw what happened to
A.J. and if they were in that
position would not kind of
give in to whoever is trying
to convince you this is a
good thing to do or this is
OK to do."


stemmed from an investiga-
tion of" athletes' alleged
improper contact with
agents at several SEC and
Atlantic Coast Conference
schools. Green said the
NCAA asked about a rumor
he attended a party at
Miami's South Beach.
Green said the NCAA
believed him when he said
he didn't attend the party. He
said the NCAA obtained his
bank statements during the
investigation and asked him
about the $1,000.
"I told theiim," Green said.
"I'm not going to lie to them
and jeopardize my whole
season. So I told them."
He said he deserved the
suspension though at first he
didn't think selling the jer-


Sophomore Malik Franklin was start-
ing at strong safety, while freshman
offensive lineman Ben Bodiford was the
starting long-snapper, sophomore Nick
Porter the starting defensive end, and
freshman Lamar Sorey starting at one
linebacker spot.
Wertenberger also said that sopho-
more Davonte Merritt was starting at
cornerback as of Tuesday.
However, .the coach said all spots
were still up for grabs throughout prac-
tice this week.
"We really just wanted to open it up,"
Wertenberger said. "The young guys
have taken the older guys' spots right
now, but we'll make a final decision on
who starts later in the week. The whole
reason we played good in the fourth
quarter against Franklin was that we put
(the JV players) in the game and they
got after it."
The game kicks off at 7 p.m.


the ball to.
"They're all fast," Wertenberger said.
"They're so explosive on offense. We
have to really focus on doing our assign-
ments to try to stop them. We know
we've got our hands full."
However, the coach said that such a
difficult opponent could be just what his
team needs this week after the loss to
Franklin County.
"I think we need a tough challenge
just to get the kids to focus,"
Wertenberger said. "I just think we need
a tough ballgame before we open dis-
trict. We definitely need to get back on
track. This is going to be a tough game."
Graceville will get some reinforce-
ments from the junior varsity team,
whose season has ended.
In fact, Wertenberger said that several
junior varsity players were running with
the first team during the week's first two
days of practice.


SPORTS


A fiery James takes the court with Heat









www.JCFLORIDAN.com NATIONAL


Deal news Depression up 25 percent on Gulf after oi
helps stocks ___


recover from

early losses
BY STEPHEN BERNARD
AP BUSINESS WRITER
NEW YORK - A late
push gave stock indexes
moderate gains Tuesday as
investors brushed off news
that consumer confidence
dropped to its lowest level
since February.
A big jump in earnings
from Walgreen Co. and
another corporate acquisi-
tion gave investors enough
confidence to extend a four-
week rally. Stocks were
mixed for much of the day
but struggled higher at the
finish.
With only two trading
days left this month, the
Dow Jones industrial aver-
age is on track for its best
September since 1939 with a
gain of 8.4 percent so far. It's
still up only 4.1 percent for
the year.
Stocks got off to a bad
start after the Conference
Board said its September
reading on consumer confi-
dence fell sharply from
August and came in well
below forecasts. Mostly pos-
itive readings from econom-
ic data on manufacturing,
home sales. and jobs have
helped push stocks higher
this month after a dismal
performance on August.
Scott Rostan, founder of
Training The Street, which
provides courses in financial
modeling and corporate val-
uation, said the small move
in stocks compared to the
k big decline in confidence
was indicative of a growing
schism between consumers
and traders.
"There's a big dichotomy
between Main Street senti-
ment and Wall-Street senti-
ment," Rostan said. Right
now, traders are more
focused on sentiment and
confidence among corporate
executives than consumers,
he said.
Drug developer Endo
Pharmaceuticals Holdings
said Tuesday it will buy
Qualitest Pharmaceuticals
for $1.2 billion. That comes
a day after major companies
including Unilever NV and
Southwest Airlines Co.
announced deals. Wal-Mart
Stores Inc. said it was pursu-
ing buying a South African
company.
In other corporate news,
Walgreen Co. soared 11.4
percent after the drugstore
chain reported income that
easily beat forecasts.
Meanwhile technology
stocks were .being dragged
down on disappointment
that Research in Motion Ltd.
said it would not roll out its
competitor to Apple Inc.'s
iPad, called the PlayBook,
until the beginning of 2011.
The Dow Jones industrial
average rose 46.10, or 0.4
percent, to 10,858.14. It's up
8.4 percent so far in
September, and extraordi-
nary showing for a month
that is historically a weak
one for the market.
Investors are "looking
beyond today's news at
broader indications a dou-
ble-dip (recession) is more
and more remote," said Joe
Heider, a principal at
Rehmann Financial.
If the Dow can climb
above 11,000 it would be a
strong indication the market
is ready to break out of the
broad trading range it's been
stuck in since hitting its
2010 high in late April,
Heider said.
The Standard & Poor's
500 index rose 5.54, or 0.5
percent, to 1,147.70, while
the Nasdaq composite index
rose 9.82, or 0.4 percent, to
2,379.59.
Treasury prices rose after
the weak report on consumer
confidence, driving interest
rates lower. The yield on the
10-year Treasury note,
which is often used to set
interest rates on loans, fell to
2.47 percent from 2.53 per-
cent late Monday.
Apple shares fell $4.30 to
$286.86 on heavy volume.
Its price plummeted $16.77,
or 5.7 percent, in the first
three minutes of trading
before quickly recovering


most of those losses.
Endo Pharmaceuticals
shares rose $2.49, or 8.1 per-
cent, to $33.10. Research in
Motion shares fell $1.45, or
3 percent, to $46.91.
Walgreen rose $3.46 to
$33.81.
Rising stocks outpaced
falling ones two to one on
the New York Stock
Exchange, where consoli-
dated volume came to 4.1
billion shares.


BY JAY REEVES
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


ORANGE BEACH, Ala. -
Before the BP oil spill, the Gulf
Coast was a place of abundant
shrimping, tourist-filled beaches
and a happy if humble lifestyle.
Now, it's home to depression, worry
and sadness for many.
A Gallup survey released
Tuesday of almost 2,600 coastal res-
idents showed that depression cases
are up more than 25 percent since an
explosion killed 11 people and
unleashed a three-month gusher of
crude into the Gulf in April that
ruined many livelihoods. The con-
clusions were consistent with trends
seen in smaller studies and wit-
nessed by mental health workers.
People just aren't as happy as
they used to be despite palr trees
and warm weather. A "well-being
index" included in the Gallup study
said many coastal residents are
stressed out, worried and sad more
often than people living inland, an
indication that the spill's emotional
toll lingers even if most of the oil
has vanished from view.
Margaret Carruth is among those
fighting to hang on.
Her hairstyling business dried up
after tourists stopped coming to the
beach and locals cut back on
nonessentials like haircuts. All but
broke and unable to afford rent,
Carruth packed her belongings into
her truck and a storage shed and
now depends on friends for shelter.
"I'm a strong person and always
have been, but I'm almost to the
breaking point," says Carruth.
The Gallup survey was conducted
in 25 Gulf-front counties from
Texas east to Florida over eight
months before and after the spill,
ending Aug. 6.
The survey found that 19.6 per-
cent of people reported receiving a
clinical diagnosis of depression after
the spill compared with 15.6 percent
before, an increase of 25.6 percent.
The study didn't conclude the addi-
tional cases were tied directly to the
oil, however. * - .
The survey said people along the
Gulf reported feeling sad, worried
and stressed after the spill, while
people living inland reported less
over the same period. Another sur-


Steve Barrileaux, psychologist with the Gulf Coast Mental Health Center in Gulfport, Miss., discusses
increased levels of mental health issues related to the gulf oil spill during an interview in his office, in
Gulfport. Surveys show that in some areas badly affected by the oil, more than 40 percent of those seek-
ing mental-health help say they are having problems because of'the spill. - AP Photo/Dave Martin


vey found that more than 40 percent
of people in coastal Mississippi'
reported feeling stress after the BP
geyser blew, a 15. percent increase
from before.
The survey is part of an ongoing
health index survey sponsored by
Healthways, a wellness and alterna-
tive health care company based in
Nashville, Tenn. Respondents were
randomly selected and interviewed
by telephone, and the survey of
coastal residents has a margin of
error of 3 percentage points.
The oil spill followed waves of
hard luck for the Gulf region,
including hurricanes and recession.
Experts say it's impossible to deter-
mine how much of the current men-
tal health downturn could have roots
in problems other than crude wash-
ing into marshes and beaches, dam-
aging the seafood and tourist indus-
tries. '
But an earlier study conducted in
13 counties and parishes with a total
population of 1.9 million showed


Residents long suspected corruption in Bell


BY JOHN ROGERS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

BELL, Calif. - A few would-be
whistleblowers suspected for years that
the government in this working-class Los
Angeles suburb was corrupt and that lead-
ers were secretly paying themselves six-
figure salaries. But- their attempts to
uncover the scandal were stifled at every
turn by the city. They claim they were
mocked, insulted and intimidated and that
their public information requests were
shredded or falsified. They were cut off or
ignored at City Council meetings when
they tried to confront leaders.
"Every meeting I went to there were
people addressing issues left and right,"
said Roger Ramirez, an emergency med-
ical technician who gr6w up in Bell and
has been attending City Council meetings
regularly since 1992. "They would just
blow people off. They would give you a
time limit of two minutes to speak, tell
you, 'We're working on the agenda, we
need to get on with this, and cut you off.'"
Bell has become a national embarrass-
ment in recent weeks since it was revealed
that top city officials in the modest blue-
collar suburb were making gigantic
salaries, including $787,637 a year paid to
the city manager and nearly $100,000 for
four members of a City Council that nor-
mally meets just once a month. A prose-
cutor called it "corruption on steroids" last
week as eight officials were hauled into
jail. City Manager Robert Rizzo lived lav-
ishly. He owns a home in upscale
Huntington Beach a.mile from the ocean
that is valued at almost $1 million. He also
has a. horse, ranch near Seattle where
acquaintances said he kept. several thor-


oughbred horses.
When numerous perks like vacation,
insurance and other benefits were added
to his salary, his total compensation pack-
age from Bell was about $1.5 million a
year. The City Council members lived in
modest homes in the community, but resi-
dents say they drove expensive cars and
talked of taking overseas vacations to
China and elsewhere.
The criminal charges have made the
scandal all the more frustrating to people
like Ramirez, who believe they could have
uncovered the abuses years ago.
When he publicly confronted the City
Council more than two years ago about a
tip he'd received that Rizzo was paid sev-
eral hundred thousand dollars a year,
Ramirez says he was all but laughed at.
He was told if he didn't believe the salary
tip was a lie, he should go to City Hall and
look up the salaries himself.
When he tried to do just that, Ramirez
says, he, was told to file a formal request
under the state's Public Records Act.
* When he complied, a city official handed
him a report weeks later that listed Rizzo's
salary as about $180,000 and the council
salaries as about $8,000 a year.
A criminal complaint filed by Los
Angeles County District Attorney Steve
Cooley's office said that Rizzo "did steal,
remove, secrete, destroy, mutilate, deface,
alter and falsify" the documents Ramirez
requested. Rizzo's attorney, James
Spertus, has said his client did nothing
wrong. While the public may believe his
client's salary was too high, Spertus said,
the City Council chose to pay him that
because members thought he was worth it.
City Council also have maintained they
did nothing illegal.


that 13 percent of coastal adults
from Louisiana to Florida suffered
probable serious mental illnesses
after the spill.
The level of mental illness was
similar to that seen six months after
Hurricane Katrina decimated the
coast five years ago, and experts
aren't yet seeing any improvement
in mental health five months after
the oil crisis began. Before Katrina,
a study by the National Institute of
Mental Health said only 6 percent of
area residents had likely mental ill-
nesses.
"From the types of patients we are
seeing in our emergency depart-
ments, clinics and hospitals, the
problems are persisting," said
William Pinsky of the New Orleans-
based Ochsner Health ' System,
which conducted the random tele-
phone survey of 406 people in four
states during the summer.
Sleeplessness, anxiety, depies-
sion, anger, substance abuse and
domestic violence are among the


most common problems reported. by
mental health agencies.
BP has provided $52 million for
mental health care in the Gulf
region, with $15 million going to the
Louisiana Department of Health and
Hospitals; $12 million each to the
states of Alabama and Mississippi;
$3 million to Florida; and $10 mil-
lion to the federal Substance Abuse
and Mental Health Services
Administration.
Even though the oil stopped flow-
ing in July and the BP well was
finally killed this month, some offi-
cials say the toll on mental health
may get worse as the financial
strains of summer persist into the
fall.
"It's like a virus that's spreading,"
said Tonya Fistein, one of four
counselors hired by AltaPointe
Health Systems specifically to help
people deal emotionally with the
spill in Bayou La Batre, a tiny
Alabama fishing community hard
hit by the disaster.


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Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, September 29, 2010 - 3B









4B - Wednesday, September 29, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


ENTERTAINMENT


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


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FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


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Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT
kitncarlyle@comcast.net


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


ACROSS 43 Road map
no.
1 Kind of sal- 44 "Java"
ad trumpet
5 Divides into player
districts 48 Elk
10 Large es- 50 Degraded
states 52 Pianist's
12 Heated dis- span
course 53 Deserves
13 With hands 54 Cozy
on hips dwellings
14 Kampala's 55 Basilica
nation part
15 Shrill bark
16 Loud noise DOWN
18 Actress
Myrna of 1 Give's part-
"The Thin ner
Man" 2 Indigo plant
19 Wiped out a 3 Able
floppy 4 Scepter's
22 Ship of 1492, go-with
25 Copied a 5 Quick turn
drawing 6 Thermom-
29 Dove or eter type
pigeon 7 Prefix for
30 "M*A*S*H" second
clerk 8 Dust devil
32 Rock 9 Watery ex-
33 Compose, panse
as a letter 10 Indy 500'
34 Moose month
feature 11 Fizzy bever-
37 Best possi- age
ble 12 Piano ad-
38 Pines for juster
40 U.K.fliers 17 Egoending


Answer to Previous Puzzle

DIAL OASES
WI TER IA EN YA
ELYENICK EL

LE RDIREEN

KISSA LOASES
ALOE APEITIF

L A NE R EM D IR E
K I S S N APD E-ASEC


20 Seldom
21 "Beagle"
passenger
22 E-mail
senders
23 Pinch
24 Lunchtime
26 Riverboat
gambler
27 Peter
Gunn's girl
28 Information
31 Aunt or bro.
35 Paranormal,
to some
36 Lab
denizen
39 Quantity of
paper
40 Sports
event


41 Many NYC
homes
42 Royal de-
cree
45 Egyptian
goddess
46 Nerve net-
work
47 Six-point-
ers
48 Beat the
field
49 Motel room
fixtures
51 Fergie's
daughter


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


9-29


@2010 by UFS, Inc.


HOROSCOPE
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
There is a strong risk of letting
your ego put you in an embar-
rassing position, such as pre-
tending you know something
about which in truth you know lit-
tle. It'll be your loss.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Find a way to screen any con-
fidential activity from someone
who has an insatiable curiosity
and an even bigger mouth. If you
don't, be prepared for him/her to
circulate what you want kept pri-
vate.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - If you are too difficult a
person to please, it will cause
friends who want to be support-
ive of your efforts to leave you to
fend for yourself. It's up to you to
be either caring or cranky.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Patience, not speed,
needs to be your watchword if
you are engaged in something
complicated in the hopes of reap-
ing future rewards. Make haste
slowly.
AQUARIUS (Jan; 20-Feb. 19)
- Whenever the outcome of
something important falls under
your supervision but is being
handled by another, be on guard
at all times. S/he could ,make
gaffes you'll have to rectify.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Don't let a disagreement that
arises between you and your
mate be aired in front of family or
in-laws. That kind of audience will
blow things totally out of propor-
tion.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)-
Because you tend to be all
thumbs right now, it might be
best to forgo experimenting with
new gadgets, tools; material or
methods of which you're unfa-
miliar. Something is likely to run
amok.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
Indications are that you are likely.
to be an impulsive buyer, so
unless you have money to incin-
erate, don't go shopping. It could
turn out to be one big spending
spree of shame.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
The more irons you have in the
fire, the greater your focus must
be on following through on your
objectives. Before starting any-
thing new, make sure you finish
what you've already began.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)-
It's generally wise to seek out
advice from someone who might
have the answers. However, fol-
lowing the advice of the wrong
person can cause serious com-
plications.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - For
the sake of the relationship, it is
best not to get involved in any
business or financial involvement
with a good friend. If you ignore
these warning signals, 'storm
clouds could quickly move in.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Any frivolous outside interest that
invites distraction will cause you
to waver from pursuing an
important objective that should
be receiving your full attention
and effort. Focus like an expen-
sive camera.


Send her a birthday card
Dear Annie: My sister's 50th birthday is at high-priced stores. He won't dress his kids in
coming up, and I would like to acknowledge it anything but the best. I'm not crazy about Joe,
in some way. However, due to years of her but he lives in another state and it's never been
heavy drinking, lying, self-pity, verbal abuse a problem.
and the resulting toxic personality, she has Apparently, Joe asked to borrow $4,000, and
managed to lose her career, condo, dog, my husband sent the money without getting
friends, family members and health. I finally anything in writing and without telling me. I
followed Al-Anon's advice and suspended our only found out when I opened a note from our
relationship foir months ago. It was difficult bank addressed to my husband. I was shocked.
but necessary for me to do this. The trust in our marriage has been broken.
But, Annie, I don't want this monu- My husband now expects me to "forgive and
mental birthday to pass without recog- \ forget" what he did, but how do I do
nizing it and wishing my sister a ,, that? He says Joe will pay us back, but
future recovery. Perhaps this could (-'' ' . it's been almost a year and he has yet
be the turning point for her and she \ - 10o make any effort to do so. How do I
will seek help, ask forgiveness and forgive my husband for lending our
try to start over with all the people she - ,--' money to his brother behind my back?
has hurt. I want to let her know I will sup- ' \\- Still Waiting
port her if she decides to admit she is an \ ''- Dear Still: Your husband loves his
alcoholic and stop drinking. Do you have 'brother and quite logically assumed you would
any suggestions? - Mourning in not want to give him $4,000. That's why he did
Massachusetts , it without consulting you. He was wrong,
Dear Massachusetts: We appreciate your though we hope you can forgive him. But as a
optimism, but turning 50 is no guarantee that condition of your forgiveness, he must promise
your sister will reevaluate her life or come to -not to do anything like'this again.
the conclusions you are hoping for. She could Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell
simply become depressed and alleviate it by and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann
drinking. But by all means, send her a birthday Landers column. Please e-mail your questions.
card. Include a message that you miss her and to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to:
think of her often, and suggest she contact AA Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777
(aa.com) when she is ready. W Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA
Dear Annie: I have been married for 40 90045. To find out more about Annie's Mailbox
years to a wonderful man. I've always trusted and read features by other Creators Syndicate
everything he did with our finances - until writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators
now. My husband's brother, "Joe," holds a Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.
decent job, never misses a vacation and shops COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


-BRIDGE


Mother Teresa said, "Kind words can be short and easy to
speak, but their echoes are truly endless."
Today's deal is an echo of yesterday's. You have two chances
to make your seven-spade contract and must attack them in the
correct order. West leads a trump. What would you do?
It is easier said than done to reach seven spades. However,
that North hand is very strong when partner opens two clubs and
the spade fit is uncovered. So, after you control-bid (cue-bid) in
both minors, North leapt majestically to seven spades. Real
bridge players don't need Blackwood.
Try to find a safe lead against a grand slam; don't risk giving
away the contract at trick one.
When you are in a grand slam, you have little reason to count
losers, because you cannot afford any. Instead, count winners.
Here you have 12: seven spades, two hearts, one diamond and
two clubs. There are two chances for a 13th winner: the diamond
finesse might work (50 percent) or the hearts could be 4-4 (33
percent).
This suggests that you should rely on the diamond finesse.
However, if hearts are not 8-0 or 7-1 (a combined 4 percent), you
can try both. Take the first trick with dummy's nine and cash the
two top hearts, discarding diamonds from your hand. Then ruff a
heart with a high trump, lead a spade to dummy's jack, ruff anoth-
er heart high, and play a spade to dummy's ace. Were the hearts
4-4? If so, cash the heart six, discarding your diamond queen,
and claim. If not, take the diamond finesse.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: N equals M
"YLFGDYC DP EXDJF LY PFLYW; MJJ

DP EXDJF LY P MYR, EXF HW.NXPF

EXDJR MP DB FGW PMYR HWZW

PFLYW." - VLZCW J. ELZCWP
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "The less I behave like Whistler's mother the night
before, the more I look like her the morning after." - Tallulah Bankhead
(c) 2010byNEA, Inc. 9-29


North 09-29-10
A J 9
SAK 6 4 3
8 3
t 7 5 2
West East
4 5 4 4 7
SJ 9 8 2 Q 10 7 5
* K 7 64 952
4 Q 98 94 J 10 6 4 3
South
A KQ 10 8 6 3 2

* A QJ 10
4 AK
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
2 4P Pass 2 V Pass
2 A Pass 3 4 Pass
4 4 Pass 4 Pass
5 * Pass 7 A All pass
Opening lead: A 5


�2010 Rick Stromoskl DIstl by UFS Inc
wwwcoms corn soup2ntzl@cox net




-p









www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, September 29, 2010- 5 B




WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




MARKETPLACE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
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such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.


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Employer TDD#711 3/2 in Malone, No (334) 983-7990 excellent condition motor with trailer, 2 great rollin motor,
employerymeD#7t1 pets, security neg., (877) 692-8812 $1,996. 334-791-8238 fish finders tro g condition. 1979
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trailer, 2 seats, gear 334-793-2226' Royal - 05 ROYAL
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7$15/ea 863-304-3576 Chair-Butterscotch, OBO (850)482-5434 Ackermann & Lowe * Built in 2009
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a as 5-- 6" clay pots, orchid- 592-2507 Home Gym-iXLS 850-899-8601 HEAD-V-TRACK $50 *&Deck
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DealTaker.com Austin Tyler & Assoc rtment f Ellipic Trey ci in master
New ownership pe d - Quality rentals 18f ceiling in living area









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Miscellaneous Licenced stylist "Property Mgmt is R$341,500









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ers. Anywhere 1/2 '
price, Intl. also . 0,i i � �
Heai PL' Care Serin, Mnt.-l
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never opened. $750 Accounts Receivables and Collections ._ l.ve"tilse you r '--COOL ISTUF" for[ F I R E b -visiting �' . . "flor idSe sils.
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Competitive Pay and Benefits Package nice color. $100 850- works good. $150. VEMCO DRAFTING Energy efficient
pets~aimals6" clay pots, orchid- 592-2507_ Home Gym- XLS 850-899-860 HEAD- V-TRACK $50 Deck
pets & animals Backeround Clteck and Drug Screen BONSAI POTS, $2EA 5500 850-718-6354
R00 uir..J 00. rlioer., not ir,- COIN PRICE RED Pottery Barn Qn Sz (850)592-2507 Lennox Two Zone system
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i ic,.ALL $20 m tInl . printer All in excellent cond. $450. TERBED WITH*2 Hardwood firs.
9' Metal Studs. 26. 2850r92U25u7 Or,, lUSt add nk$60 850-209-8371. HEATERS $50. * Granite countertops
de -ip,,16n...,, , 40 a 5. 5 El r;cDr.erbvGE .0-20..55 Pramaac 1650 watt (850)209-1178 - Formaldining
f Iee1etsPolicy 2drr.I'.- tIPPI, i1-1 rA of S$100) 850.462.7316 Lg. ru::v spring rock- Portable Generator Wedding dresssz.5- * 2ca rage
tour pet deserves a io,- -." t I.*� is. thai, �, Protorm E \ COND C,,-, $4'850482- PSE Compound Bow, $400.�850-526-0094 eTreyceiling in master
;ng' caring home. An ad i 6c.J 526.(1094S4 Ituii '(650 P4821.544 353 arrow&accessories, Y18ft ceiling in living area
arr & acptssrr20 5-7 3 aa 80 origi- * $341,500
or a freeme retm .idrdAsti arte oup Goofy & Disney col- Mirror. Etharn Allen, $200 850-557-8393 R LTnaLC(
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rhsea hyor eednrnS000t06 C2.-u0094 $50u. 85,69.60 1 41c .71 $30 850-482-3853 850-209-0595
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spondents ,�ret"-ly when-w# Wedne-da S'. pt,:m:b,.r 2291 hI70 1,A
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Coupon. r real' �l . WASABI SOLUTION
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lit.r trained .tte.-. 3 pli,ar.:',. apparatus. and fl;tures ' i i l 0 7
850-4862 5880 850 Diagrqose maltJrin,,i:roriog item. O l AV - ' ( t l 8 6
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Siamese irten. pure cauE of a brea.dOIwn, and correct th, Fill in the 9x9 grd with the missing nurnm- -
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6 B - Wednesday, September 29, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
r fS motor Homes/RVs Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles j Motorcycles Trailers-Tractors I Trucks-Heavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Duty
reCreaA forSale forSale forSale
SSae Harley Davidson 1992 YAMAHA '08 V-star Cummings/Onan

Corvette convertible, TO mid 50's K/KH exc. Low miles! Like newly 85KW 400amp, auto
Black, loaded, exc� -' cond. $5,500. OBO Asking $2,695., switch runs 4 poultry
cond., garage kept Honda 07 Fit sport, 794-2665 334-805- 334-693-5454 house $15,000. 080
$4800 334692-5624 loaded, less than 0810 Yamaha - 2005, 350 4-40X40 poultry
RVISION 20040K, $13,200 OBOHarley Davidson '95 Bruin 4 Wheeler, pou kers 3 -- CHEVY'91, 1 Ton 12ft
Campers/Travel loaded, like new 334-588-3658 nihts Volkswagen '02 Lowrider 36K mi. front wrench good 0978 or 334-795-6101 Flat BedDump Tr GMC '06 SLE2 Sierra
Trailers low ileae 42K H 3345'36 I Beetle 80k miles Exc.cond. 1340 cc condition $2,000 200 or reasonable 1500 Crewcab 4X4
Trailers low mileage $42K Honda '99SI NADA $8850 engine, spare seat (334)790-0976 Drying Trailers $700. offer 229-334-8520 Silver. 40k mi. Exc.
OBO 334-616-6508 * * n O ne a r 2-dr� $7999 or Trade $5500 334-984-2044 gunslinger7788@hot Good cond., good 229-296-8171 Cond. Cloth seats,
30 ft. 5th wh.'05 Sid- Exc. Cr n. 3Kmi. 479-2558 or 714-2700 Harley Davidson 98 mail.comtires 334-899-3914 evy '91 Cherokee OnStar, Bedliner,
ney OB Keystone 1 Ig 9. A.C. un f $8000 Harley Davidsonr tiRs 34evyM91Cherokee Toolbox, XM Radio
Ie Qbeed sfa,2s CHEVROLET 10 334-3474990 .e r.n . e , Yamaha '99XVS1100 FARM EQUIPMENT IH ickup lift gate $22,800 334- 596-2925
slide,a-bed sofa,T2sOARO E -4loaded u. 11 ,42K mi. Asking $3200 1440 Combine w/ $1500 850-352-4724
rockers, white cabi- CorvtnB TORCH RED 15010.-00. 850- 40 BO 3472 215 or h s . CAT352-4724
nets, many extras, WITH TAN INTERO L' riqn .nr31 34 4 -[-' Dz33r-4772F3152 Dio rh . lorum
very pretty. $17,000, HROME WHLEELSW 51 , L ,Te34-473157D rake 850.415-0438
334-803-7726. WINNEBAGO 5 02 SPED PADDLE SHIFT rk S045-48I L
CAIAGEr $0 YBrave, 2-slides, 2- LOADED l s HONDA 03 Sr e amaha VStar andye4 row ins 1 ,
$3000. Needs work TV'som Hom2-Arlevel Hyundia Sante. 0mi1,800 ACE 750, black 15K 229-758-3146 or 229- Runs Great $2,800.



pekr lideitchs AutDmate Freedom AM. FM, CO player. -- r8.-6233 miles, nedwfront tire ourMlesa t 400-5184 OBO 334-691-2987 options$1 ,100
334-678-0031 acks, 19Km olvo in good shape $2,900 ike GOlesF - FAIRWAY or3347981768 Km nadS
$35,000 772-631 5065 .hit trs, $5100.two cher SELMO- rtsil $4177. l.e.ya
CARRIAGE '02 Y.C w . a r40 HONDA "03 SHADOW Yamaha VStar l c mounted on tool bar Chevy '93 1500 172K 6)00V0 HD4-s, d
CAMEO 30 ft. 2slides our ome away wha .rHO I Good condition $300 . Iv. Nev AC, Loaded, auto trans new tires,
will kept includes from Home 01 Hyundia 03 Sante Fe mg. 120h mi $11,800 ACE 750, black 1 classic, pearl white & 229-758-3146 or 229- Runs Great $2,800. black, $4500. total
super slide hitch Aultimate Freedom AM.FM C pl68Kn r. 33-68-6233ing, silver, Mustang seat, 400-5184OBO-6568 334-691-2987 options. $1,100. ad






m4 ft . Wi nt te 1 light bar 335saddle4170 $r20hB 98352 L e t a
$15,000 334-687-9983 40 ft. Winnebago 1 fully loadr- '- V. Volvo U ,S40,, in good shape $2,900 bags, gar kept like GOLF - FAIRWAYs r ons. 64K ml n ad






lo 5' - ownergaage PAY a or e. pt. $ eor L2d800 auto. 334-693-3980








trasoK11K mi. Refi- ecIK^ condi? o in0. ,h t 3He barrger. fit l2,n blade & finishing 68 LF15117
nance 334-798-4462 5th6 Fleetwood 2 333-34or6 3 r12 Michael334-695-3JUNK HO59 new5,000 mi.vr $5100. GANG W/DIESEL retail $17,675. Kelley
Warraliving r w/slide 7Chevr8ol7 Eli. ca n rri- . e ..Good . 334-696-5531 nights TOR $3,500. 334-678- blue book private
Si thuuraou2 loa t a C lamno.Go tnd. Cl c .c.n.S15,500., Honda4Helix6568!party$18,765.
er eating. Spacious Needs minor work. 334.9! .2726 sr,;.,t~r250cc, auto- Sers/Mo TRGENSelfo$5,500








s ar at e L peds GOLFo334 334.818.1274 g'34 o HRn ory, 266-5248.
... ' - basemen $5500 c 334-699- t '05 Beetle. rra c garage kept, GOLF - TOROe GREENS Sell for $15,500.w. hda b ato
rSmode/w sgndeX.nsidet 1366 or 797-6925 LimiteO E ,ion, ,over & helmet, 9k' 88 cove 2:00 P.M. on a:EL


















Dutchmen40ft. a I-- neJ w Good Cond., l Mac Dump Teailer $99 83k leather i0teror. 1993 Honda, 2 Door,
38B-DSL, Sigeeps 8, Lincoln Executive Restore or ushwasher,Camaro Likefor Ner. $280helments CallLg $21,855.88 Util677 78156'$4000.334-678-$12,500 Must see. JHMBB1172PC000996
CarriageCameouts, 05 waser & dryer & a Cony. 35th Anniv. Ed. dul partsf. ,vB ess Trailer Sales of Ala- (850)592-2979.




















Like new. $19,750. small blockb eal. Blue w/grey leather 251-747-4022 BQ r n 00M IF BO. rrnl T 522R R06s 60k 0D ACucthon 9wuI be held
32ft. 3-slides, 2-A/C, comfortable Q bed. Auto. New top/New entry aarm. Undr F41 5.000 mi., blue, GOLF - TRI-KING 1900 great cond, 1500
5.5 K Generator, King dome in motion tires, Exc. Condition Jaguar 05 XJ8L Warrar,. $9.500. perfe: condition 3 GANG REEL series, leather $3000. 1 -2- 3
334-406-4555loaded, no smoke no satelte & more pow- vernew$7300 334-596-9966 4-door. Black. Ow ner Collector 33455 2 $4,300. 334-983874 W/DIESEL MOTOR Call 303-906-3683
pets, Exc. Cond. er than you willcond. need o.0065Knev7cash v5-r ing a$DshUng. a e $5g0 3 8-6568a
$29,900. 334-714-4001 w/ 350 Cumin0-20gs Che 9-705 1 firm serious inuirestan a25 a 1987 Goldwing al ViDodge '013500 Dual- I. CALL
Diesel5eng.8Onan die- in color6800K m.8i0 8I74HONDA i06 Shai-.vs Magnum '08 150RL John Deer 05' 48 HP, ly, 135K, great cond., -2 PLACE YOUR AD
4995334-6877862 sel generator, only owner god ord. 2.8 miles. LKE E. ooter. Adult full wh drive front 4 wheel, ext., cab,
$98,495.So Much $6.500. 850.526-5632 .ana, $4,800, 229334.8520 Ridden 1061 mi. 75 end loader, bushhog, auto, $12,500. 646- 3. GET RESULTS
AYO0 3 Mori! You must come or 850-209 0202 " c *01or 22. 29 .8171 MPG Street Legal. finish mower, disk, 620-9478 (Dothan)
. and see!! 850-849- $,1250 33-_ 83.4941 spredder & box blade










TV, loaded, very nice, exteriori4WD7500 1r i 0334-o u-4o170t8,200.e a tractor 750912-964 Dodge 2004 Dakota _
2634 or 8506381703 Less than 1000after Coupons & Deals reather Int. uad c a te: September 28,
Leus'98 40Clean condo. Fully
e 05' u RVs/Campers 1K miGd vtr PAY 875 kile;mi. 2 helmets. Kubota Tractor L2800 auto. 334-693- 3980
out, CH&A, micro-05' Wanted 3844 bs. 4 E built by terior, rae bo. ver. HST with front end00 Ranger 85KNotices
wavsleeps 8, lots ofam/fm cd Easy to pull. Over- local auto perf. team. seats, ABSe side son red heater, w/ tie ra port loader with box mi. good air, rims, LF15118
ra, $10,000.1K see at sized U-shaed d er. Inq.nly. Papers airbags, 37k mi, NA- Hec nd $10.9da 99 Shadow 00 334 rrer.Fosgat e Tr2n blade & fictornishing LF5117
nance 334-798-44623 th'06 Fleetwood 2- 333.34 or 12 FOR, ang r er000. OOes- plamower $ K 17,500. - r NOTICE IS HEREBY

























Montana 03'5th wh. blu o hvy 142K mi. white w/ ' seat, & witewall sage. 742 Branton 6925 or 334-699-1366_ back extl tan lather GIVEN BY THE JACK-
Warranty slides with 07' Chevy 08HHR Lincoln '0 Twn ar . . PS, $27,500. 793-7937e.NDUCT A PUBLIC
39,500334-34742 verdo 250 work E28ra Clean E Mtra 01gn 62ure rir LX CA11111time fcer 334-726-0067. FORD02 LARIAT HEARING TO REVIEW
Outback 04'29FBH- package Low . Loaded. beautiful rrh 05 Hnd F250n iesel, Crew THE FOLLOWING ANHorse
$20000334-726-6594 payoff urs 36000 Al Auo eu l adaded. 60 40 le keether customs 334-818-1274 heck336870225 Van LX, Cestnu, Dcol- '4 ed al
334-470-8454 aRed98 $13.700 'eats a m Cd e 8182 , 0 .4 0 279horseslant, p71 700. 4dr Hemi truck w/113 Recovery Inc. will
camer des 3279 good condition, Red, A 2-0394 res, tilt computer Honda 1962 C02 tack room electric k hveryy. m. Like new. hold a public auction















ma extras clan green and white ex- s, e cond., wmiondueuerfu car, 2007 S kier cub 50, able, $350needs0. o New rhino liner & on, Otober 8,2(I 010 at
sc- never imked n. miles, Black & white, Call 850-588-4883 bed cove. Infini 2:00 P.M. on a:






























593-5675D3c)4140%37 Garagekept $13,500. Ra-l30 and black, 9k miles, ) Go Cod. 334-798-0576 Super Duty XL truck, struct a truck stop to
T ravel Trailer f06 errellr16250. 334-7 7330roadrunner. OBO 334596-2376 eed, ru$2500. Mac Dump Trler'997 co blk leather interior. 1993 Honda, 2 Door,
38clean, s leeps 8, buck co. , . - ' E 1e u t Mer cedes . s' Firm. Cal noon(M-F) U.M. 08 250 cc. vSeats Seli Vang price Svcd by dealer. Green in Color, VIN#
beds , wnin Lincoln '01 Executive Restore or use fo r 334-347-9002 : 2 helmets, Lg $21,855.88 Utility $12,500 Must see. HMBB1172PC0k fue0996-
sides Loaded, Chevy' Impala, 50 Series adult river, parts. Best Offer! Scooter. 80mi per s trailer Sales of Ala- (850) 592-2979.
Like new. $19,750. small block wall Blue w/grey leather 251-747-4022 gallon. 1000mi Fac. bama 522 Ross Clark Auction will be held
334-406-4555 new parts, block interior, new tires & CollAmerican07 650. Warranty $000TahoeBO. Circle Dothan 36303 Dode 05 Dakota at Mallory Towing
5 k.dker bored 60 over, new brakesw. con. serv- onnre Ter re, grCall 34 445-6302 34-794.7345 qseaad 7, -cab SLT, 34k and Recovery Inc.
FLEETWOOD '05 flow master exhaust ice, pwoer seats, 198:-. 240D ir, very mi, 6 cylinder, full 4141 West Lafayette
Prowler AX6, th wh, system, platinum windows & door good 'cond.. rare . ubota Street in Marfanna,
ft, 4 slides, large 4-Wheel Drive everything (plugs, locks. 112K mi. exc. spoil- Chopper 1500K mi. $3500 seat, fully loaded Dimore Road and
shower, 3/AMP. wiresetc.)$3500 er, new tires $11,995. exc. cond. $16,000 ortradefor $5,900.646-620-9478 .. 334688-5154 Ford Ex$6,500. cation shay 231 in
A '95,354- ft.,8aLiokdeMercedeutm3a tB ea to drive.,M a HondL 1 d hrs. dorir.ginaitis Viper Truc tiresMalory

















center, cabinet, built 4--000 . Dirt Bikeo Honda anc pipe. Ver last GMC 95. Conversion 82kies r50.XL5 89K m. Tonneau ORC Report re-
New 2 slides 27" flat ransmissiongreen Linna '01 T wc Dearraker.com rest, looks good runs $10,900. or trade for 714-2700 reject any and' all


































in radio & dvd, 1 ' '^^'*IS inauMersceres 82'380SL CRF70 Excellent bike lor me mtor- Van. new A/C. runs Top: Excellent sponse.
TV, loaded, very nce, exterior4WD,7500 101,1PT 93 mi. H/$6,000 t ops Condimotion $97ve reangtr$280Q.eg tractor. 850-212-6964 Dodge 2004 Dakota n s.500
$20,000 334-687-3606, Automobiles Misc(334)237-8933. Cruiser Lmted 850-579-4467 after Coupons & Deals! all 334-237-3697 leather t ale - - The public hearing
334-695-4225large bedroom. E- decrew cab, Ex cond, will Date: September 28,
Sydney 10 Outback hevy 2009 Sportsmen 202 cords. 6pm $14,200.HONDA '9334- Valkyrie 79K, full power 8 cyl, 2010
Keystone Cougar 01' ravedio, b lu e . blk wblkint. Lincoln '07 MKZ, Tourer all original, auto, cruise, $7200. ber, 2010 at 7:00 p.m.
5th wh. 28 ft. slide- 22.5" in total length Muscle Car 454, Light tan w/beige Ain- low miles, runs great Call 334-449-1864 Loedede
out, CH&A micro- and UVW of 3844 bs 411RE, Engbuilt by telakor, leather heated Golf cart, 36V crime - asking $5,900. 334 BO74 '05 Xterra. 83.5K MiesBlue Anyone desiring in-
wave, TV, am/fm cd Easy to pull. Over- local auto per. team. seatsAB side son red, 4 sweater, w/ 334-69-5454 miles. Great Condi- Ford '00 Ranger 85K
radio, $10,000. see at sized U-shaped di- Ser. lnq. Only. Papers airbags, 37k m, NA- headlamps, pristine tion! original owner. mil. good air, rims, LF15118
Alabama Wildwood nette that slides out. Available. Estate DA $21,175 sell for condition. $2000. 334- Ho1tda '99 Shadow RockfordFosgate oTrator 30 Massey tinted windows
camp round in Queen bed. Movingle 10 $17,900 850-814-0155 655-0962 00 o T m sound w 6 Ferguson w/5'disk, $5000. 334-791- NOTICE OF
pcamp lfroig &ee n bEE! . Fir Sale. $14,500 OBO.$17,-7-4 01 Xtras Full W/S disc mp3/CD. Off- 1 set bottom plow & 4672 PUBLIC HEARING










































good cod $30009- an ll.43 197ds - z 9329625 r e dmon g if mdteF a
Daleville. 334-598- and must sell. 352-219-7370 li L chrome mtr guard, road package. Call 1 set Covington Ford 01' FISO lariat
4695 or 334-791-8363 (334)3cables/00-1122new 33496-1790 rece e e and Motorcycles saddlebags mustang 790-4201. Leave es- planters $3K 797- 5.4 liter, 154K mi NOTICE IS HEREBY













































MoncorCa chman w e. &0 wheD y 78 Impa -d* Ia 4 Town hedn03saddle 33484519 rac4Km. D A
Montana 03' t . blue bo chevy 142K mi. white w/ seat, & whitewall sage. 742 Branton .6925 or 334-699-1366 black ext. tan leather GIVEN BY THE JACK-
2 slides w/ 05' Chev. Aviation 500. Call e awk . tan eaer top. . f ti reLt ' L f C hrom' Road. $9,950 Firm. T SON COUNTY PLAN
LT2500HDdiesel44o3 kw687-500ClHak a tan erSc0p0.u s.s-70-7380 16) 000 Loac ar:sJD44450ISSIO
both under warr.TV, 2 33Au4.:9m.obile0 o . .-Bn 2416.05 IV, I" 7 rMSWD5duals, cab, to trans $8000. 417- NING COMMISSION

















































A/C, auto leveling, R | Sale J3Ford 03 4 Expedition, 3 e 334-355-1373 Planning Secretary
39,500334-3474228334793J034 33469-2274 PS, $27,500. 7 7OF ITS INTENT TO
S9Roan tn di r n, E W lrr o r R eer may be CONDUCT A PUBLIC
9,500 m . 0kMazda '01 626 D H 0 o In time for cooler . A U RU 334-726-0067. FORD '02 LARIAT HEARING TO REVIEW
utbak 4' 29H- 1.499.33458K M Ladke new, less thedan $1300. OBO 3er'05 Honda 08 B F250Dor98 F50, re THE FOLLOWING AND
all alum. structure, 1966 Cessna 310K for Pvr evryr, ir .cd Trike.cranberry red. Cab, 123K miles OTHER BUSINESS:
ie Nissn Am. 2.5 t500 miles, $15,750. 1072 or 3346992280 78 68to list Chevy04 ilverado conI65THNe L IN5115
Slayer Whte, tan . '06FINISHING MOW- 2500 LTWide8.1L V8 MPI Brakeslternator



























h ritch 5th ,e10.u - L O O K $ 0 Y3 A"65 68 ob The dac$on o
hitch short bed partner. C Slemill up- er4000 334692r Hrley 009FXST PRICE REDUCED PN I RS CALL WHITk 791-0576 For t 5150 misioner of
$20,000 334-726-6594 grade. 110 hours 500 azda 04 R, Like new. customs. Cash orcashiers cond NADA $2ne 1999 Ford ndstparts - $7300.334-596-9966 th onty Cwill hond a
32ft work horse entry, Super clean in check a3346870225 $18999 HP MASSEY FE 4059221 Chestnut cl- Planning Commission
Sabre by Palamino ce engine over- 50m.8.0 NIdoors, moon roof, 6600 mi.$12,900 404 - or V-8, turbo dieseet, 7.3L Tallahassee, Florida.
camper, 3 slides 3279 good condition, Red, Auto, Mirrored tires, 58k miles, reatin truthinsong.com n1,, yo, oers Clod Stops LOeti w b Ta
many extras, clean, green and white ex- Tops, 52K m. New C wod, wonderful car, 2007 Suzuki Red'c awdo, mneeF ex 10 oun. to y c
sacrifice @ $29k 850- tenor, light gray Tires, Calipers, asking $10,000. Call Boulevard C50 work, $2800 Ford 04 F-350 A reque tocon-


























































Damo n26 r dion"1andu0roof Fordaks0 Fusion White lokd. d108000 , . Yamh V-r ua. $5.000 334.774. met i wil be open
593-5675 r, $105,000 36330 Brakes & Shocks. Rachel or J36ay and black, 9k miles, 334-798-0576 Super Duty XL truck, struct a truck stop to
d341498-379 Garage kept. 334-393-99596atruck4top
Salem '06 ex-tra ferrellr@roadrunner. OBO 334-596-23760 great for cruising ' ,Chevy ASTO '97 cow auto, AC, 6 liter include two restau-
beds, awning, s upep b r n'92.K al04.,-C.version Van raised powerstroke diesel, rants, passenger car
.'92 idi... . .-ru " - Chvrle10' flat bed, dual rear and semi truck fuel-
pull w/0reg/.00 334-6- m l.-, r ,3. E., p3Nrt, E,-r3,-eu Lowered LT Leather, DVD tires, 51K ml. $9,500. wheels $11,500. Call ing stations, a tire
P/U$5,00s4- - "- running corod. $,65 or Trade $14,999.00 Trades 334-897-2054 or 334- 334-894-2315 or barn,, and a conven-
2080 or 334-300-6112 .5i.44521 4.2 or 714-2700 Considered CallCSl 464-1496 334-464-3189 ience store. The de-
Chwleavemkes.0g6 R Auto 334-714-2700 CHRYSLER '06 Town velopment is located
Chevy '87 Corvette Kawasaki '06 KLR Chevy014Taho0 ConRYS V nc- on the stth side of
SCory. y..l'red imt35'0Mazda 3'08 5sp. 4. American '07 650. nE tires & Chevy '01oTahoe &eContry Van E . -uintErstate 10 at the
Mooney silver, ev. cond. Ironnorse Te a' brakes,, great condi- 155k mi, 3rd row cond. 5 IK. seats 7,?iner-ectio,,. of
i I1 Mooney96 eng. 4+3 Man trans, 39,800 mi. rear spoil- Chopper 1500K mi. tion, 5k miles $3500 seat, fully loaded A. C povser. $9500
Airport Hang EstateSale.$0k OBO er, new tires $11,995. exc. cond. $16,000 OBO or trade for $5,900..646-620-9478 OBO.8 334.688-5154 Dition U.S. Highway 231 in
New from only 352-2197370 334-805-0818 334-447-2131 good sportsman 4- (Dothan) Chrysler '95 Voyager, Eddie Bauer all op- unincorporated Jack-
Supernice! 2007 Firewall Fo reward Mercedes '73 450 SL BMW R1200CL welr807921 V6. auto. seats 8. tons, new tires, good son County.
5th wheel. 2-side Co ,wneBest (hard/softtop) NADA $13,850 iawa ua� ,i'64 F0 nevs ires. NOW $14.500. 104K Hwy. 2 Discussion: EAR
outs. Lg. rear LR possiblewayto $12,000 OBO904-368- $8999 or Trade Motor b, BPM. 2 $1975 OBO 850-592- mi. 334-347-3441 Based Amendments-
w/entertainment own a plane. 1153 Leave msg 714-2700 bro-ther s pert.r rr, . 2832 Ford '05 Sports Trac prehensive Plan
center, cabinet, built 334-790-0000. Dirt Bike Or Honda ante pip. Wr a t GMC '95. Conversion XLS 89K m- Tonneau ORC Report re-
in radio & dvd, Mercedes 82' 380SL CRF70 Excellent bike or t[e 'i'cter � Van. new A/C. runs Top: Excellent sponge.
surround system, Chrysler'02 PT 93K mi. H/S tops Condition $970. c rc.vng estreni.'t Chevy '0 Tahoe, grt, $2500 S& MNAu- Condition $11,500
dinnett/kitchenett, I Automobiles Misc. ) Cruiser Limited chalk brown 334-798-2337 334-726-3842 49,100 ml, leather, to Sales'850-774- 334-596-9966 The public hearing
large bed, mEdition, Loaded PWRS/B, windows, new tires, power, 9189,850-774-9186
____baaaa97K mi, NEW TIRES' ant. auto, AC, up- K 09 Ninja very.nice. $18,995
Private bath. Fully BUICK '91 Lesabre, 6 $5,800 (334) 790-7959 graded sound system, 250. 3k mi. Perfect Wite850-579-4694 Jackson County Cor
_____ny_________odmission Board Room
age rack, clean, well asking $3000 Chevy '07 TahOe LT Automobiles Building oteat
or 334-805-0859 OBO 334-695-8840 maintained w/re- 334-648-0195 Loaded out! 76K mi.Bled at
Sydney '10 Outback Chevy 2010 Malibu LT cords. $14,200. 334- Kawaski 2000 Ca Asking $27,500 FODl7exloer nMadenn4 t r o -t,
31ft. Only used 3 10K mi. on-star, XM 792-9789 sic LT.2007 Under20
radiosblue.al7SundrofrSiltyel20 .r 334-692-4084 I JII FORD07 Explorer on the 4th of Oto-
times, dual slide radio, blue. $17,050. Warranty til 2012. Sport Trac Limited, ber, 2010 at 7:00p.m.
outs, sleeps, 10, 2- 334-889-4226 Mercedes '96 S320, FATBOY'93, 2053CC Low ml. I.' r _ V 8 ull Loaded,
entrance doors, _ _ _oaded,
in/out ent.rcenter, _ - . Corvette '81 black. a/c. 154K. 1 28K actual miles. $8500. 334-774-3474 . - , . i56K M els, Blue Anyone desiring in-
n/ue ner, -- Automatic, 350 owner. mint conad. Cu.tOrimzed out OT or 334-791-1074 $0,500, 334-687-4686 formation may con-
outdoor stove, elec. " ..$6000. firm.. EaV, Rider..all -WANTED
awning, 28"$flat , (S$4900.r080 334-406-7,530 chromeup. SS cars. MOTIVATED FORD 2005 SportTrac Development Depart-
screen TVGd$26o000n9screamoing egleXLT, 57K, loaded, drk ment between 7:30
OBO 229-310-7252 334.774.1915 exhaust svste Yamaha Royal Star Equipped. redtwo tone grey, ex m. and 4:30 p.m.
Viking 99"Pop-up Dodge 06Charger Corvette 08' Stingray - $,5)o 3349motorcycle.6di50MondaythroughFri-
camper, sleeps 6 22K. loaded. A MUST convertible 108K m. GoldWing '9 1500SE Model XVZ13CT, 80k miles OBO. 334-692-4572 day at 4487 Lafayette
people, frig & stove, SEE3i $1.7.000 Firm $9 800. 34-791-3081 70K mi. Pearl white. body style is NADA $8870 Dearraker com Ford 89 Bronco Runs Street, Marianna,
good cond $3000. Call 3344472147 Corvette 94 85KmL Mnz'01 $7,500. 229.321.9625 road/street, drive $6999 or Trade A ls Sop wi t l co d $350s p Florida or contact by
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Drenched Mexico hillside collapses


BY IXTLI MARTINEZ
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

OAXACA, Mexico - A hillside col-
lapsed on hundreds of sleeping residents
Tuesday in a rural Mexican community
drenched for days by, two major storms,
killing at least seven and leaving at least
100 missing, disaster officials said.
The death toll could rise much higher in
Santa Maria Tlahuitoltepec, a town about
130 miles (220 kilometers) southeast of
Mexico City.
Oaxaca state Civil Protection operations
coordinator Luis Marin said 100 people
were confirmed missing, but Oaxaca Gov.
Ulises Ruiz told the Televisa television
network 500 to 1,,000 people could be
buried.
At least 100 homes were buried, and
residents who made it out have had no
success in digging out their neighbors,
said Donato Vargas, an official in Santa
Maria de Tlahuitoltepec reached by a
satellite telephone.
"We have been using a backhoe but


there is a lot of mud. We can't even see the
homes, we can't hear shouts, we can't hear
anything," he said.
An eighth person was killed in another
mudslide in the state of Oaxaca. Weeks of
heavy rains, including those brought by
Hurricane Karl and Tropical Storm
Matthew, have caused havoc and dozens of
other deaths in southern Mexico, Central
America and parts of South America.
Vargas said the slide dragged houses
packed with sleeping families some 1,300
feet (400 meters) downhill, along with
cars, livestock and light poles.
"We were all sleeping and all I heard
was a loud noise and when I left the house
I saw that the hill had fallen," Vargas said.
"We were left without electricity, without
telephone and we couldn't help them.'
There was no way to move the mud."
Vargas said he contacted the governor
on the town's satellite phone but that eight
hours after the slide no rescue crews had
reached the area.
"There is no way to communicate, the
roads are shut down. All we have is this


satellite phone," Vargas said.
Meanwhile, Vargas said there is another
hill about to give way in another area of
the community of 9,000 people.
"We are in a serious risk situation,"
Vargas said. "In all of our neighborhoods
there are houses and roads cracked and
about to fall."
Rescuers were flying in from Mexico
City and emergency personnel have been
sent to the town about 50 miles (80 kilo-
meters) east of Oaxaca, the closest large
city.
'There has been lots of rain, rivers have
overflowed and we're having a hard time
Reaching the area because there are land-
slides on the roads," Ruiz said.
The federal Interior Department issued a
statement that rescue workers from the
army, navy and federal police were being
flown to the area with rescue dogs and
heavy machinery.
Marin, the Oaxaca emergency 'official,
said rescue crews had yet to reach the area.
President Felipe Calderon offered his
condolences in a statement and said


Interior Minister Francisco Blake would
be in charge of coordinating federal rescue
efforts.
Marin said Tuesday another slide, in the
community of Villa Hidalgo,,killed at least
one person.
Huge swaths of riverside communities
in southern Mexico were still under water
Tuesday - flooding exacerbated by the
passage of Karl and Matthew. Before the
landslide, at least 15 deaths in Mexico
were blamed on the hurricane.
In Colombia, about 30 people were
buried Monday by a landslide northwest of
Bogota, the capital. Many were changing
from one bus to another because a moun-
tain road was blocked.
In Honduras, authorities said four peo-
ple, including a child, drowned in rivers
and creeks swollen by Tropical Storm
Matthew.
The National Emergencies Commission
said Tuesday that three adults died in the
town of El Oregano and a 10-year-old
child in the Caribbean coast town of La
Lima.


U.S. in last-ditch attempt to save Mideast talks


BY KARIN LAUB AND MOHAMMED
DARAGHMEH
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

RAMALLAH, West Bank -
Frustrated by a new impasse, the
White House sent its Mideast
envoy to the region Tuesday in a
last-ditch' attempt to prevent the
collapse of peace talks over
Israel's decision to allow new con-
struction in West Bank settle-
ments.
Israel refuses to renew a 10-
month-old moratorium on housing
starts that expired over the week-
end, while the Palestinians say
there's no point in negotiating if
settlements keep expanding on
lands they want for their state.
Palestinian President Mahmoud
Abbas, who has repeatedly threat-
ened to quit the talks unless the
freeze continues, has so far reject-
ed informal Israeli proposals of a
watered-down moratorium, such
as building only in some settle-
ments, Abbas advisers said
Tuesday.
However, the Palestinian leader
seemed reluctant to walk away
from the negotiations, which
began just a month ago. Even
though the moratorium expired
Sunday, he has given the U.S.
another week to try to find a com-
promise, saying he will announce
his decision only after Arab for-
eign ministers meet in Cairo on
Monday.
With that deadline looming,
U.S. envoy George Mitchell
arrived in Israel on Tuesday in a
last-minute push to close the gaps.
"We want the Palestinians to
stay in the direct negotiations and
we want the Israelis to demon-
strate that it is in the Palestinian


- .- W I,
Israeli left-wing activists stand outside a police station in Ashdod, southern Israel, Tuesday. Israeli
naval forces on Tuesday intercepted a catamaran carrying nine Jewish activists as they sailed toward
the Gaza Strip. Israeli forces encountered no resistance taking control of the sailboat and escorted to
the Israeli port of Ashdod, the military said. The incident occurred four months after a deadly Israeli
raid on an international flotilla, in which nine Turkish activists were killed in clashes with naval com-
mandos. Banner in Hebrew reads "End,the occupation". - AP Photos/Dan Balilty


interest to stay in these negotia-
tions," said State Department
spokesman P.J. Crowley in
Washington.
"Are we frustrated?" he said.
"Of course, we're frustrated. But
we understand that these are just
Very very difficult (issues.)"
Crowley expressed hope the Arab
League would encourage Abbas to
remain in the peace talks.
Mitchell was to meet early
Wednesday with Israeli Defense
Minister Ehud Barak, a political
centrist who, with the West Bank
under military rule, has sweeping


powers to veto or approve settle-
ment projects.
Officials close to Barak have
said he favors requiring any future
settlement construction to receive
his personal approval - a move.
that would in effect leave a build-
ing freeze in place. It remains
unclear whether Israel's prime
minister, Benjamin Netanyahu,
supports the proposal. *
On Wednesday and Thursday,
Mitchell was to speak separately
with Netanyahu and Abbas.
In a statement, Netanyahu said
he hoped negotiations would con-


tinue, though he gave no indication
he was willing to extend the settle-
ment freeze. "I believe with a full
heart that it is in our power to get
to a framework agreement within a
year, and to change the history of
the Middle East," he said.
The statement also said
Netanyahu accepted an invitation
from French Presidenf Nicolas
Sarkozy to meet Abbas in Paris
next month.
Abbas faces a tough choice.
He would lose more credibility
among his already extremely skep-
tical constituents if he backs down


on his demands for a settlement
freeze. He'd also give an inadver-
tent. boost to his Islamic militant
Hamas rivals who run the Gaza
Strip, one of the lands that is to
make up a Palestinian state.
However, Abbas' international
standing and future as a leader are
tied to the quest for a peace deal.
The 75-year-old Abbas also
believes that onilly negotiations
with Israel can deliver a
Palestinian state. He was among
the first top Palestinian officials to
criticize 'the armed Palestinian
uprising against Israeli occupation
that erupted 10 years ago Tuesday.
President Barack Obama has
promised Abbas to work hard to
broker a deal within a year.
"Abbas has no choice but to
continue the negotiations," said
Palestinian analyst Hani'al-Masri.
"He wants to give this American
administration a chance."
Still, some Abbas advisers sug-
gested Tuesday that quitting the
talks remains an option. "It would
be unrealistic to go for negotia-
tions under the shadow of the
Israeli bulldozers on our land,"
said Mohammed Dahlan, a senior
member of Abbas' Fatah move-
ment.
On the upside for Abbas,
progress was reported this week in
long-stalled reconciliation talks
between Hamas and Fatah.
Mending the rift' would give
Abbas a stronger position in nego-
tiations and reduce the risk of
Hamas trying to derail the talks
with violence. A month ago, as
talks were launched in
Washington, Hamas gunmen
killed four Israelis and wounded
two others in a pair of West Bank
shooting attacks.


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In this photo released by Korean Central News Agency via Korea News Service,
North-Korean youth dance to celebrate North Korean leader Kim Jong II's re-elec-
tion to the party's top position of general secretary in Workers' Party meeting in
Pyongyang, North Korea, Tuesday. - AP Photo/Korean Central News Agency via
Korea News Service


NKorea: Kim Jong II's son


named to political posts


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEOUL, South Korea - The youngest
son of North Korean leader Kim Jong II
was elected to leadership roles in the rul-
ing Workers' Party, state media said early
Wednesday, bolstering speculation 'he's
being groomed to succeed his father as
leader of the nuclear-armed nation.
The announcement of Kim Jong Un's
election to key party positions came a day
after Kim Jong II made him a four-star
general. The announcement of his promo-
tion marked his official debut in North
Korean state media.
The son was named vice chairman of the
party's Central Military Commission as
well as to the party's Central Committee,
Nii, Korea's official Korean Central
News Agency said in a dispatch from
l'',,j -,.,ig. The posts would be the son's
first known political posts.


. His 68-year-old father is widely believed
to be preparing the son to succeed him as
leader and to take the Kim reign in North
Korea to a third generation.
The elder Kim, who rules the nation of
24 million with absolute authority, report-
edly suffered a stroke two years ago and is
said to be suffering from diabetes and kid-
ney trouble.
The military commission is authorized
to formulate the party's military policies,
direct the country's 1.2 million-member
army and oversee military build-up proj-
ects, .according to South Korea's
Unification Ministry. KCNA said Kim
Jong II remains chairman of the commis-
sion.
Kim Kyong Hui, the leader's younger
sister, retained her post on the Central
Committee while her husband, Jang Song
Thaek, was named a "department director
of the Central Committee, KCNA said.
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Haiti still
B) JONATHAN .M. KATZ ANi)
MARTHA MENDOZA
Assc(xI' im) PRilssWiniK
PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti
Nearly nine months after the earth-
quake, more than a million Haitians
still live on the streets between
piles of rubble. One reason: Not a
cent of the $1.15 billion the U.S.
promised for rebuilding has
arrived.
The money was pledged by
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton
in March for use this year in
rebuilding. The U.S. has already
spent more than $1.1 billion on
post-quake relief, but without long-
term funds, the reconstruction of
the wrecked capital cannot begin.
With just a week to go before fis-
cal 2010 ends, the money is still
tied up in Washington. At fault:
bureaucracy, disorganization and a
lack of urgency, The Associated
Press learned in interviews with
officials in the State Department,
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, the White House and
the U.N. Office of the Special
Envoy. One senator has held up a
key authorization bill because of a
$5 million provision he says will be
wasteful.
Meanwhile, deaths in Port-au-
Prince are mounting, as quake sur-
vivors scramble to live without
shelter or food.
"There are truly lives at. stake,
and the idea that folks are spending
more time finger-pointing than get-
ting this solved is almost unbeliev-
able," said John Simon, a former
U.S. ambassador to the African
Union who is now with the Center
for Global Development, .a
Washington think tank.
Noris Haiti getting much from
other donors. Some 50 other
nations and organizations pledged a
total of $8.75 billion for recon-
struction, but just $686 million of
that has reached Haiti so far - less
than 15 percent of the total prom-
ised for 2010-11.
The lack of funds has all but halt-
ed reconstruction work by CHF
International, the primary U.S.-
funded group assigned to remove
rubble and build temporary shel-
ters. Just 2 percent of rubble has
been cleared and 13,000 temporary
shelters have been built - less than
10 percent of the number planned.
The Maryland-based agency is
asking the U.S. government for
$16.5 million to remove more than
21 million cubic feet of additional
rubble and build 4,000 more tem-
porary houses out of wood and
metal.


waiting for pledged U.S. aid Policesay
� � _Norway terror

S plot targeted
--.. .JY � U Danish paper


Catholics pray in the rubble of the Notre Dame cathedral during mass in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Sunday.
Haiti was devastated by a magnitude-7 earthquake on Jan. 12, 2010 that killed a government-estimated
300,000 people and left millions homeless. - AP Photo/Ramon Espinosa


"It's just a matter of one phone
call and the trucks are out again.
We have contractors ready to con-
tinue removing rubble. ... We have
local suppliers and international
suppliers ready to ship the amount
of wood and construction materials
we need," said CHF country direc-
tor Alberto Wilde. "It's just a mat-
ter of money."
Last week the inaction bore trag-
ic results. On Friday an isolated
storm destroyed an estimated 8,000
tarps, tents and shacks in the capi-
tal and killed at least six people,
including two children. And the
threat of violence looms as
landowners threaten entire camps
with forced eviction.
In Washington there is confusion
about the money. At a July hearing,
Ravij Shah, director of the U.S.
Agency foi International
Development, thanked members of
Congress for approving the funds,
saying, "The resources, are flowing
and are being spent in country."
' It wasn't true then, and still has-
n't happened.
When the earthquake hit, U.S.
agencies sent troops, rescuers, aid
workers and supplies to the devas-
tated capital, Port-au-Prince. On
March 24, President Barack
Obama asked Congress for $2.8
billion in emergency aid to Haiti -
about half to pay back money
already spent by USAID, the


Defense Department and others.
An additional $212 million was to
write off debt.
The heart of the request was'
$1.15 billion in new reconstruction
funds.
A week later, Clinton touted that
figure in front of representatives of
50 nations at the U.N. secretariat,
the president of Haiti at her side.
"If the effort to rebuild is slow or
insufficient, if it is marked by con-
flict,' lack of coordination or lack of
transparency, then the challenges
that have plagued Haiti for years
could erupt with regional and glob-
al consequences," Clinton said.
That was nearly six months ago.,
It *took until May for the Senate to
pass a supplemental'request for the
Haiti funds and until July for the
House to do the same. The votes
made $917 million available but
did not dictate how or when to
spend it. Without that final step, the
money remains in the U.S.
Treasury.
Then came summer recess,
emergencies in Pakistan and else-
where, and the distractions of elec-
tion politics.
Now the authorization bill that
would direct how the aid is deliv-
ered remains sidelined by a senator
who anonymously pulled it for fur-
ther study.
Through calls to dozens of sena-
tors' offices, the AP learned it was


Sen. Tom Coburn, a Republican
from Oklahoma.
"He is holding the bill because it
includes an unnecessary senior
Haiti coordinator when we already
have one" in U.S. Ambassador
Kenneth Merten, Coburn spokes-
woman Becky Bernhardt said.
The bill proposes a new coordi-
nator in Washington who would not
oversee U.S. aid but would work
with the USAID administrator in
Washington to develop a rebuilding
strategy.
The position would cost $1 mil-
lion a year for five years, including
salaries and expenses for a staff of
up to seven people.
With the bill on hold, the Stated
Department is trying to move the
money along by avoiding Congress
as much as possible. It sent law-
makers a "spending plan" on Sept.
20 and gave legislators 15 days to
review it. If they fail to act on the
plan, the money could be released
as soon as specific projects get the
OK. * " .
"We need to make sure that the
needs of the Haitian people are not
sacrificed to procedural and
bureaucratic impediments," Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
chairman John Kerry told the AP
by e-mail. "As we approach nine
months since the earthquake, fur-
ther delays on any side are unac-
ceptable."


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
COPENHAGEN,
Denmark - Three terror sus-
pects who were arrested in an
alleged al-Qaida plot in
Norway were likely planning
an attack against a Danish
newspaper that caricatured
the Prophet Muhammad,
Norwegian and Danish police
said Tuesday. The intelli-
gence branch of Denmark's
police, PFT, said the plot was
believed to be targeting either
the Jyllands-Posten newspa-
per directly or people in
Denmark linked to the 12
drawings that sparked outrage
in Muslim countries in 2006.
The men were arrested
July 8. U.S. and Norwegian
officials believe the plot was
linked to the same Pakistan-
based al-Qaida planners
behind thwarted schemes to
blow up New York's subway
and a British shopping mall.
Siv Alsen, spokeswoman
at the Norwegian Police
Security Service, told The
Associated Press that one of
the suspects, 37-year-old
Iraqi Kurd Shawan Sadek
Saeed Bujak: Bujak, had
revealed the plot to investiga-
tors.
"We can confirm that he
has confessed, and explained
about his role in planning
terror. He was planning this
together with the two others
arrested," Alsen said. "The
information we got indicates
that it (Jyllands-Posten) was
the target."
It was the second time this
month that Scandinavian
police said the Danish news-
paper was the target of
planned attacks.
On Sept. 10, a Chechen
boxer was injured in a small
explosion at a Copenhagen
hotel while preparing a letter
bomb, likely intended for the
Jyllands-Posten, Danish
police said. PET head Jakob
Scharf said Tuesday that the
two cases, which were not
believed to be related, "illus-
trate that there is a priority
among militant Islamists to
carry out acts of terror against
Denmark and symbols con-
nected" to the cartoons.


AI








BlackBerry� CurveTM 8530 r l

> Wi-Fi ready

> View email and attachments

BlackBerry' CurveTM 8530: $129.99 2-yr price - $129.99 mail-in rebate debit card with new 2-yr
activation on voice plan with data pak $29.99 or higher.
r" --" -- m- " - - m-- m


*FREE
I Car Charger with Purchase of Phone I
. Bring in this coupon for your free car charger with any

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Void if copied or transferred. Cash redemption value 1/100th of $0.01
Any use of this coupon other than as provided constitutes fraud.


4887 Westside Plaza Drive

Suite E (Next to the Dollar Tree)

Marianna, FL 32448

(850) 482-6255


1tj0<"110O

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veri-on



Wireless Retailer




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