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Classified- 34 B'
- Obituaries..-- .....A
Z Sports - B
2 Sections, 12 Pages
Volume 87- Number 197
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A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
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F LOORIo S
Feds launch Ala. gambling probe
MEDIA GENERAL NEWS SERVICE
DOTHAN, Ala: - Federal investigators
swooped into Alabama Monday morning
and arrested several state legislators, lob-
byists and two electronic bingo center
owners in connection with an investigation
into state corruption.
Four state senators and several top lob-
byists have been indicted on federal
charges accusing them of vote buying on a
bill to legalize electronic bingo.
U.S. Assistant Attorney General Lanny
Breuer said the alleged corruption was
"astonishing in scope."
State Sen. Harri Anne Smith was arrest-
ed on Monday morning, according to Tony
Yoakam, who serves on Smith's campaign
"This is an outrage. This is a nakedly
political move, coordinated by prosecutors
in cahoots with the governor's office to
deny the people of the Wiregrass their
right to vote and their lawful representa-
tion," Smith said in a statement released
by her campaign.
Federal investigators confirmed the
arrests of VictoryLand owner Milton
McGregor and Country Crossing develop-
er Ronnie Gilley, as well as state senators
Jim Preuftt, R-Talladega, Quinton Ross,
D-Montgomery, Larry Means, D-Attalla,
and Montgomery lobbyist Jerrod Massey.
Federal investigators have been involved
in an ongoing investigation since the most
recent legislative session. Legislative lead-
ers were called out of session several
months ago, and were told by investigators
that there was "substantial evidence" of
The indictment was released Monday as
FBI agents made arrests at several loca-
tions across the state.
It accused the casino owners and state-
house figures of conspiring to make pay-
See GAMBLING, Page 5A >
A Jackson County school
bus loaded with eight children
was struck by another vehicle
early Monday, but no one was
hurt in the traffic accident.
According to the Florida
Highway Patrol, Marianna res-
ident Jonathan D. Faircloth,
27, was westbound on State
Road 69 when he turned right
and traveled toward the front of
the bus, which was stopped on
Green Road at the intersection
with SR 69.
The right side of Faircloth's
vehicle, a two-door Toyota,
collided with the plastic safety
bar on the front of the bus,
according to reports.
Faircloth was charged with
careless driving as a result of
Neither he nor his passenger,
five-year-old Zaine- Gilbert,
The bus driver, 55-year-old
Emmit Gains of Greenwood,
and his eight passengers also
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Grand Ridge has come up with two long-
range programs to focus on in fiscal year
2010-2011. One is designed to save home-
owners money and improve fire safety.
The other is designed to help property own-
ers who have dilapidated structures, or prop-
erties that otherwise violate the city's nui-
"These are priorities for the next fiscal
year," said City Manager J.R. Moneyham.
"One of the biggest things we're working on
is to reduce our ISO rating from a 7 to a 5.
We've got several hundred thousand dollars
worth of fire equipment, and with the addi-
tion of the new truck next year and some
improvements in documenting things, we're
hoping that will put us in good shape for an
ISO rates fire departments and city infra-,
structure from a scale of 1 to 10. These rat-
ings are then used by insurance companies to
determine how much in premiums homeown-
ers should pay for fire insurance.
Moneyham said the city is now better doc-
umenting volunteer training.
A personal experience led Moneyham to
realize there was a way for the city to help
others get a break on their insurance costs.
"My personal carrier stopped writing
homeowners insurance in this area, so I had to
look around for a new provider," he said.
"The first quote I got was for $2,800, but that
was when they thought I lived well outside
city limits. When I corrected them on that, it
went to $1,350."
The city has been writing letters on behalf
of people who live within three miles of town
and are trying to reduce their premiums.
"We've been explaining to carriers that
they live within three miles of town and that
can sometimes reduce their premium,"
Moneyham said. "I think we can help further
reduce it with better records and training doc-
umentation, and with the new truck. We've
also made sure that our older trucks are prop-
erly outfitted, and the truck that was wrecked
is now back in service."
Moneyham said the city has also entered an
agreement that will help volunteers get certi-
fied if they're not, so they'll be in compliance
with some rules that could further improve
the ISO rating.
National peanut crown
goes to Marianna native
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Miss Marianna Courtney
Larkin was crowned Miss
National Peanut on Saturday
night, becoming the eighthcoun-
ty resident to take the tile since
She wasn't the only young
local woman to finish strong in
Miss Graceville Amber Nolin
was first runner up. Miss Jackson
County Elly Grace Clark placed
in the top 11.
On Monday, Larkin was still
relishing the National Peanut
Festival victory and the fact that
she was able to finish in the top
five in the pageant subcategories
of verbal skills, evening- gown
and peanut knowledge.
She said her best friend's father
is a peanut farmer, and that con-
nection helped her learn ahead of
time some of the things she need-
ed to know for the peanut knowl-
edge competition. That inside
track gave her extra confidence as
See PEANUT, Page 5A >
Miss Marianna Courtney Larkin is all smiles behind the wheel of her
car at Chipola College Monday after winning the Miss National
Peanut crown in Dothan Saturday night. - Mark Skinner / Floridan
Grand Ridge is getting a new fire truck similar to this one, and is hoping the additional
equipment will help improve the community's "ISO" fire rating. If that happens, it could
mean lower insurance premiums for homeowners in and within a five-mile range of town.
- "Mark Skinner / Floridan
"We're reimbursing the firefighters up to
$750 over a three year period after they've
earned their certification for Fire Fighter 1
status," Moneyham said. "They go out and do
the work to get certified, to help us, and we
want to take some of that burden off them.
They'll be paid in three equal annual install-
ments up to the $750, to help with their per-
He said water distribution lines have also
been improved in recent times, another posi-
tive that could positively affect the ISO rat-
"All the oldest lines, put in back in 1951,
have all been replaced and we finished the
final phase of improvements about three
months ago," he said. "The oldest lines we
have now have only been in for about nine
'The city will be regularly logging hydrant
and flow testing measures, he said, additional
documentation that could help in the quest to
improve the ISO rating. The city regularly
responds to assist with fires outside the city
limits, and is assisted by others when the need
arises. The city is considering formal agree-
ments which could further efforts to improve
In the second big project for fiscal year
2010-2011, the city is prepared to help those
who are in violation of the town's nuisance
Instead of automatically hiring a contractor
to tear down condemned structures and plac-
ing a lien on the property to pay for the work,
the city will offer the owners another alterna-
The city is willing to do the work for a sub-
stantially lower price than a contractor might,
Moneyham said. But the offer is only open to
properties that constitute a nuisance that has
been legally cited.
The price is set at a certain amount per hour
for each piece of equipment used, and
includes the manpower.
If the job requires use of a backhoe, for
instance, the city would want $35 an hour,
with a minimum of at least one hour charged.
See IMPROVE, Page 5A >
A man was
Tasered by a
arrested after Antonio
he allegedly Owden
struck anoth- wen
er individual, damaged a
dozen vehicless in a parking
lot, and advanced on a
deputy with a portable.
standing ash tray.
Authorities say Antonio
Owden, 30 was a resident of
a group liome in Jackson
County and was at the
Marianna Walmart on an
outing %when the .incident
Owden allegedly bumped
into another resident of the
home as the group prepared
to leave Walmart, according
to Major Donnie Branch of
the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office. A verbal
altercation ensued, and
Owden was .eventually
arrested. He allegedly struck
the second individual sever-
al times before staff could
After 'supervisors broke
them up and put the second
man in the transport van,
Branch said. Owden
allegedly : ran. and got a
shopping cart. According to
the complaint filed against
him, he threw the cart onto a
nearby car several times.
He then ran to the front of
the store, grabbed an out-
door ashtray' and allegedly
began swinging it at vehi-
cles. Branch said. The vehi-
cles were damaged to vary-
In some cases, tail lights'
were broken and vehicles,
were dented and scratched,
Branch said. The collective
damage to the 12 was esti-
"mated at $5,500. Authorities
were called to the scene as
the incident unfolded and a
When a responding
deputy got out of his cruiser
and ordered the man to stop
and drop the object, Owden
ran toward the deputy and
allegedly "swinging (the
ashtray) in an aggressive
manner," Branch said. The
deputy retreated several
steps and continued calling
for Owden to stop. When
Owden got within 10 feet of
him, the deputy deployed his
Taser once, then restrained
and secured Owden.
Owden was initially
booked into the Jackson
County jail and released to
await further action.
He was charged with bat-
tery in relation to allegedly
striking the fellow resident,
along with criminal mischief
of over $1,000, and aggra-
vated assault on a law
He is a resident of Sunrise
ARC, which is located south
of Grand Ridge on State
The facility is described
on its website as a transi-
tional home for the intellec-
tually and developmentally
Is Printed On
7 6 5 161 8 0 0 5 0I 9
Grand Ridge seeks to improve rating
Could mean lower insurance premiums for homeowners
2A " Tuesday, October 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
High - 80ï¿½
Low - 460
Another cool morning. A
bit warmer PM.
High - 870
Low - 550
Mostly sunny and very
High - 82'
Low - 50ï¿½
Mostly sunny and
High - 870
Low - 580
Partly cloudy, warm and
ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 Z.:
THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 6:38 AM
Sunset: 6:23 PM
Moonrise: 4:10 AM
Moonset: 4:48 PM
Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct.
7 14 22 30
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
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some reason it does not arrive call
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on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
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Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Home delivery: $11.23 per
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Tuesday, Oct. 5
* The Jackson County Early Childhood
Center School Advisory Council meets at 8
a.m. in building A's multi-purpose room.
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, continues its $3 Bag Sale on all
clothing Oct. 5 and 7. Shop hours: Tuesdays
and Thursdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior,Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* The Jackson County Adult Education
School Advisory Council meets at 2 p.m. in
the Marianna TABE Annex, 4294 Liddon St.,
Marianna. Call 482-9617.
* Life Management Center hosts a free
informational session for individuals and cou-
ples interested in foster care or adoption, 6
p.m. at 4403 Jackson St., Marianna. Call 1-
866-769-9481 (toll free) or e-mail lhelm@life-
* Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna-
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
* Cottondale High School Advisory Council
meets at 6 p.m. in the school's media center.
* Marianna City Commission convenes its
regular meeting at 6 p.m. in City Hall.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Wednesday, Oct. 6
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
* Marianna Middle School Advisory Council
.meets at 3 p.m. in the MMS Media Center. The
2010-2011 School Improvement Plan will be
Thursday, Oct. 7
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, continues its $3 Bag Sale on all
clothing Oct. 5 and 7. Shop hours: Tuesdays
and Thursdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* 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, com-
fortable clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
* Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or
sewing is welcome. Call 579-4146, 394-7925.
* The William Dunaway Chapter, Florida
Society, Sons of the American Revolution
meets at Jim's Buffet & Grill with a Dutch-
treat meal at 6:30 p.m. Compatriots Larry
Clere and Lionel Young will present a report
of recent Marianna Day activities.- Anyone
interested in SAR is welcome. Call 594-6664.
* 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.
Friday, Oct. 8
* Chipola College offers two small business
seminars today: "Choosing Your First
Business," 9 a.m. to noon.; and "Steps to
Starting a Small Business," 1-4 p.m. Cost of
each seminar is $20. To register, call 718-
2413, or e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org.
* Jackson Hospital Foundation hosts the
16th Annual James T. Cook Memorial Golf
Classic at the Indian Springs Golf Course.
Registration begins at 11 a.m.; tournament at
12:30 p.m. Cost per person: $70. Call 718-
* 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-'
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Oct. 9
* The Marianna Area Runners' Club
"Stryders" host a March of Dimes 5K
Walk/Run at Citizens Lodge on Caverns Road
in Marianna. Fees: 5K, $18 (early) or $20 (day
of); and one-mile fun run, $10 (all ages).
Sign-up is 7:30-7:55 a.m.; start, 8 a.m.; and
awards, 9 a.m. Early 5K registrants get a free
t-shirt while supplies last. Walk follows the -
5K. Proceeds go to March of Dimes.
* The 2010 Alzheimer's "A Walk to
Remember"' will be at Westgate Park in
Dothan, Ala. Registration: 7:30 a.m.; opening
ceremonies: 8:30 a.m.; and walk at 8:45 a.m.
Minimum $10 donation requested per walker.
Refreshments provided. Call 334-702-2273.
* The Third Annual Gulf Power
Transformers (Plant Scholz Chapter) Charity
Golf Tournament is at the Florida Caverns Golf
Course. Tee time: 8 a.m. Cost: $60 per player
of a three-man team (includes two mulligans,
cart, green fees and lunch).
* The annual Marianna High School
Cheerleading Kiddie Clinic is 9 a.m. to noon in
the MHS gymnasium. Registration starts at
8:30 a.m. Cost: $25 for ages 3 years through
fifth grade. Call 482-9605, ext. 306.
* The Fourth Annual Jackson County
Master Gardeners Daffodil Bulb Program and
Sale is 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Jackson
County Extension Service, Room B, 2741
Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna. Cost: $15
(includes reference materials, lunch, door
prizes). Register by Oct. 7. Pick up pre-
ordered bulbs 1-2 p.m. or in the office during
business hours. Call 482-9620 or e-mail jack-
* The ninth annual Warner's Garment
Factory reunion begins at 10:30 a.m. in Jim's
Buffet & Grill in Marianna. All former employ-
ees/associates of the Marianna Warner's fac-
tory are invited. Spouses welcome. Lunch will
be Dutch treat.
I* 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. Saturday until Dec. 18. Cost: $2 a shot.
* The Fourth Annual Alford Community
Organization Auction, Cake Sale & Old
Fashion Country Dinner begins at 4 p.m. in
the Alford Community Center. Menu: Baked
ham, fried chicken, vegetables, casseroles,
salads, desserts, rolls, tea and coffee. Tickets:
$10 (dine in or take out). A variety of items
donated by area businesses and private
donors will be auctioned after the meal. Call
579-4482, 638-4900 or 579-4871.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at First United Methodist
Church, Marianna, in the AA room.
Sunday, Oct. 10
* The Compass Lake in the Hills Volunteer
Fire Department hosts a spaghetti dinner
fundraiser, 1-6 p.m. on Nortek Boulevard.
Plates are $6 for adults, and $3 for children
under 10. Take-out available. For tickets, call
579-4303 or 579-5183.
Monday, Oct. 11
* Quit Smoking Now classes begin at 4 p.m.
in the Chipola College Health Science Building
Q, Room 104. The free program has free
patches, gum, and/or lozenges for partici-
pants. The group meets Mondays, 4-5 p.m.
for six weeks. Curriculum designed by ex-
smokers for those who want to be ex-smok-
ers. To 'register, call 482-6500, or e-mail
* The Jackson County Democratic Party
meets at 6 p.m. in the Jackson County Board
of Commissioners offices. Public welcome.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Tuesday, Oct. 12
* The Republican Club of Northwest Florida
meets at noon in Jim's Buffet and Grill,
Marianna. Call 718-5411.
* The Optimist Club of Jackson County
board meets at noon in First Capital Bank,
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,
crocheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* An autism support group for parents with
and caregivers of children on the autism
spectrum meets the second Tuesday of each
month, 6-7:30 p.m. in the First Presbyterian
Church Fellowship Hall in Marianna (Clinton
Street entrance, across from Hancock. Bank).
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Oct. 3,
the latest available report:
One suspicious vehicle,
one suspicious incident,
one suspicious person, one
mentally ill person, one
verbal disturbance, three
burglar alarms, 22 traffic
stops, one larceny com-
plaint, one found property
report, two assaults, one
assist of another agency.
two public service one burglary, one
calls, and one '- verbal disturbance,
threat/harassment " J---c two woodland fires,
complaint. AtlM t 13 medical calls, two
4CyME traffic crashes, five
JACKSON COUN- burglar alarms, one
TY SHERIFF'S OFFICE panic alarm, 30 traffic
The Jackson County stops, one criminal mis-
Sheriff's Office and county chief complaint, one civil
Fire/Rescue reported the dispute, one trespassing
following incidents for complaint, one found prop-
Oct. 3, the latest available erty report, one juvenile
report: Two abandoned complaint, three fights in
vehicles, one reckless driv- progress reported, two
er. one suspicious incident, noise disturbances, two
assists of motorists or
pedestrians, three assists of
other agencies, one trans-
port, and one arson.
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
- Shilinda Newton, 22,
3070 Carters Mill Road,
- Antonio Owden, 30,
779 Highway 60 South,
Grand Ridge, aggravated
assault on a law enforce-
ment officer, criminal mis-
chief over $1,000, battery.
JAIL POPULATION: 224
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000. To report a wildlife
violation, call 1-888-404-
Panama City Low - 4:14 PM High - 9:04 AM
Apalachicola Low - 8:47 PM High - 2:58 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 4:19 PM High - 9:37 AM
Destin Low - 5:30 PM High - 10:10 AM
Pensacola Low - 6:04 PM High - 10:43 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 41.71 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 4.18 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.99 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.90 ft. 12.0 ft.
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Covenant Hospice and the
Marianna Fire Department have
joined together to promote a healthy
aware-ness of National Hospice
Month, by sponsoring a 5K run/walk
and a free Children's Fun Run on
Nov. 6 beginning 9 a.m. at Covenant
Hospice, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E,
The entry fee is $15 in advance;
after Nov. 1, the entry fee will be $20.
Shirt, race packet and lunch are guar-
anteed for runners registered before
Nov. 1. Water bottles will be provid-
ed for the children's one-mile fun run.
Registration forms can be picked up
at Covenant Hospice, or e-mailed.
Any business with five or more par-
ticipants by Oct. 15 will receive a free
logo on the back of the T-shirt.
Awards will be given to the overall
top three male and female in all age
groups and overall male and fe-male.
Age groups will be 14 and under,
15-19, 20-24, 25-29, 30-34, 35-39,
40-44, 45-49, 50-54, 55-59, 60 and
Swi,..j(l1 UI ( ANvoni
Experimental Aircraft Association
Fun Day Fly-in set for Nov. 6
Soi ti t _ ITO II IF tI AN
The Experimental Aircraft
Association Chapter 1464 of Bonifiay
will host a Fun Day Fly-in at the Tri-
County Airport on Nov. 6-7. The pub-
lic is welcome,
Gates open on the Nov. 6 at 8 a.m.
with breakfast served until 9 a.m.
There will be different vendors and
tood available during the day.
On Saturday only, from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m., the EAA will give Young Eagle
Rides (free airplane rides) to children
ages 8 through 17. Riders will receive
their own logbook signed by the pilot
and a certificate.
There will be door prizes given
through the afternoon. The EAA will
have airplanes on display, live mu-sic
under the hanger that night and camp-
ing under the wing or on the ground.
Sunday will be a get up and go home
day for the campers.
For more information, contact Curtis
Snell at email@example.com or
Molissa Snell at 850-260-5493.
r Nov. 6
up, and a wheeled division.
George Gay and Marianna Fire
Department will be selling $5 barbe-
cue lunch plates.
Please contact Merian Milton at
or Terri Glass at
482-8520 or 888-817-2191 toll free;
or visit www.active.com for more
For course information, please con-
tact Margo Lamb at
margolamb @ gmail.com.
Jackson County Floridan * Tuesday, October 5, 2010 - 3A
FCAT triple threat
Sneads Elementary School student Allie McCord is
congratulated by Jackson County Superintendent
of Schools Lee Miller. Allie had perfect scores on
all parts of the FCAT test - reading, writing and
math - and according to the Jackson County
School -Board, she was the only student in Jackson
County to do so. - Contributed photo
VF Outlet recognizes
The. Chipola College Theater.,i s in
rehearsal for its falF comedy, ~-"arly
Departed," which opens Nov. 4. Here,
Kayla Todd of Marianna rehearses for
her role of Suzanne with Griffin Smith of
Dothan, Ala., in the role of Junior. The
comedy centers on a dysfunctional
group of Southern eccentrics and their
struggle to bury the patriarch of the fam-
ily after he drops dead in the first act.
The play contains some adult humor. For
information about Chipola Theater, call
718-2227. - Contributed Photo,
VF Outlet recently recognized Loreatha Spears for 25
years of service with the store. Spears is one of the
original employees hired when VF Outlet opened its
Graceville location 25 years ago. She is a merchandise
specialist in the youth wear and intimate apparel
departments. In honor of her years of service with the
company, Spears received a special gift and a letter of
recognition from the president of VF Outlet. She is mar-
ried to Coe Spears and resides in Marianna. -
Cloud is top
Sybil Cloud has been selected the Chipola College
Faculty/Administrator of the month for October. Cloud
has served as a Director of Financial Aid since 1975.
From left are Chipola President Dr. Gene Prough, Sybil
Cloud and Dr. Jayne Roberts, vice president of Student
Affairs. -- Contributed photo
Mon. (E) 10/04 4-3-7
Mon. (M) 0-8-9
Tues. (E) 09/28 5-6-8
Tues. (M) 7-1-7
Wed. (E) 09/29 3-9-9
Wed. (M) 4-1-5
Thurs. (E) 09/30 1-9-6
Thurs. (M) 0-0-2
Fri. (E) 10/01 8-4-6
Fri. (M) 1-4-1
Sat. (E) 10/02 1-0-0
Sat. (M) 4-9-5
Sun. (E) 10/03 5-8-1
Sun. (M) 2-2-9 '
E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
Saturday 10/02 12-20-30-36-47 PB25 x4
Wednesday 09/29 13-44-51-52-55 PB30 x4
Saturday 10/02 06-17-30-34-39-47 xtra 3
Wednesday 09/29 04-17-18-19-45-47 xtra 5
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777.
Chain Soldering and
IN STORE REPAIR!
4432 Lafayette Street
Patsy Sapp, Broker/Owner,
Licensed Agent Realtor
Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
S 4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446 "
Covenant Hospice and fire
Scatter 5K Run/Walk set fo
See you at the Pole
Students at Dayspring Christian Academy participated in See You at the Pole 2010 on Sept. 22. The an-
nual See You at the Pole event is characterized by Christian student prayer groups gathering on their re-
spective campuses before or after the school day, usually around the flagpole, to pray, - Contributed photo
Chipley artist Karen Roland paints en plein air, that is, she paints scenes as she views them
outdoors. Two of Roland's plein air paintings will be on display Nov. 1-13 during the sixth
annual Sunday Afternoon with the Arts exhibit at Chipola College in Marianna. A recep-
tion is set for Sunday, Nov. 7, 1 to 4 p.m. at the Chipola College Arts Center. The event
will showcase two- and three-dimensional works by artists from throughout the region. For
more information, contact event chairperson Debra Pelc Menacof at 482-8289 or debi-
firstname.lastname@example.org. The Artists Guild of Northwest Florida, the Chipola Regional
Arts Association and Chipola College sponsor the exhibit. - Contributed photo
John W Kurpa, D.C.,
Fellow in Functional
Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions ,
* Auto Accidents
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals
4261 Lafayette St. * Marlnna
Ifforidd sholt"Casc (qdfty, Ific
expect poor peanut
and cotton crop
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MARIANNA - Farmers in the Florida Panhandle
say they're expecting a smaller crop of cotton and
peanuts because of low rainfall levels and the sim-
mering summer heat.
A Jackson County official says irrigated fields
could see a loss.of 40 percent of normal yields.
The county is one of the largesf'Florida producers.
of cotton and peanuts, and agriculture has a strong
-economic impact on the region, with $70 million in
expected annual sales in Jackson.
Locals are calling it the worst season in years.
Larry Ford of Ford Farms' says he's had to pump
large amounts of water into his fields, increasing the
cost of irrigation.
Another Broward school
board member indicted
TV Grid Key: Numbers shown on the right correspond to "over-the-air" TV stations; Numbers to the left match the Comcast Cable lineup.
TUESDAY MORNING /AFTERNOON OCTOBER 5, 2010
6:0016:3017:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:0019:30 10:00110:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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4A "- Tuesday, October 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
injuries, but Senn wouldn't
Gainesville, in the north-
central part of the state, is
home to the University of
There was no immediate
link between the school
and the shooting.
Authorities have sched-
uled a news conference for
10 a.m. Tuesday.
A Gainesville police offi-
cer works one of multiple
scenes of a shooting
spree involving seven vic-
tims in Gainesville
Monday. A gunman driv-
ing around Gainesville in
a red pickup truck went
on a shooting spree
Monday afternoon, leav-
ing two people dead and
five others wounded,
- AP Photo/The
Gainesville Sun, Rob C.
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
GAINESVILLE - A
gunman killed himself
Monday afternoon after he
fatally shot a person and
wounded five others around
Gainesville, police said.
The gunman shot himself
in his red pickup truck after
he drove through the neigh-
borhood picking off vic-
tims, Gainesville police
Cpl. Tschamrna Senn said at
a Monday night news con-
Police refused to confirm
the identity of the shooter,
victims or give a motive.
The first 911 call was at
4:03 p.m., followed by sev-
eral others, with the last
coming at 4:16, Senn said.
That was about the time the
gunman was pulled over
and shot himself, police
The wounded were being
treated at Gainesville area
hospitals, Senn said. They
had minor to critical
Student's message in
bottle found in Ireland
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS bottle during a family vaca-
MELBOURNE - A The boy and his father
message in a bottle sent by a responded to the letter,
Melbourne high school stu- which urged the reader to
dent as part of his marine write with details of the bot-
science class has come tale's location. Other bottles
ashore in Ireland. hiad already been found off
The bottle was released the United States coast.
into the Atlantic Ocean in The student who sent the
April 2009 and followed the bottle, Corey Swearingen,
current all the way to a small . says he didn't expect it.to be
fishing village in Ireland. A found. He is now studying at.
17-year-old boy found the Florida Atlantic University.
-.- - : . .. . ... . . -- . .- = , ..,
:: ^ï¿½tt^.^. ^
"a" cn - -
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L 2193 S. HWY.71 -- * (850) 526-2969 J
eral prison on a corruption
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
- Another oBroward
County School Board
member is facing corrup-
tion charges, this time with
her lobbyist husband.
School board member
Stephanie Kraft and hus-
band Mitch Kraft surren-
dered Monday after they
were indicted on state
charges of bribery, official
misconduct and other
counts. They were expected
to be released later'on bail.
It wasn't immediately clear
if they had lawyers.
Goy. Charlie Crist later
suspended Stephanie Kraft.
Prosecutors say the
Krafts illegally helped two
developers reduce ' an
impact fee by more than
$500,000 for a housing
projects in Tamarac. The
developers paid, Mitch
Stephanie Kraft is not
Beverly Gallagher is in fed-
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
DAVIE - A South
Florida man accused of
fatally shooting a 9-year-
old Davie girl who was rid-
ing inside a minivan has
turned himself in to Tampa
Davie police say 41-year-
old Jody Gordon turned
himself in Monday after-
Authorities say Gordon
opened fire on two women
and four children as they
tried to flee Stirling
Apartments on Sunday.
A bullet hit the girl in the
head. She was taken to a
Hollywood hospital, where
Gordon had reportedly
lived with the girl's mother
at the apartment complex
until a few days ago.
Police believe the shoot-
ing was related to a domes-
Visit the new
18TLC 17 Kids 17Kids Baby Baby
Police say gunman killed self, 1 other
TUESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT
Jackson County Floridan * Tuesday, October 5, 2010 - 5A
BY LIZ SIDOTI
AP NATIONAL POLITICAL WRITER
Leaked audio in Nevada
reveals a Republican Senate
candidate trashing her party.
Video of a Democratic
Senate hopeful wrongly
claiming he served in
Vietnam becomes a TV ad
in Connecticut. A house-
keeper steps forward to say
her employer, California's
GOP gubernatorial nomi-
nee, knew she was an illegal
Digging for dirt, political
foes are working overtime
to surprise rivals with skele-
tons and other embarrass-
ments, forcing them to
defend 'themselves rather
than focus on their closing
arguments in the home-
stretch of critical midterm
Control of Congress and
of statehouses nationwide is
at stake on Nov. 2, and -
behind the scenes or some-
times in plain sight - both
Republicans seeking power
and Democrats looking to
retain it are laboring to
unearth and highlight stains
in opposing candidates'
backgrounds. Both sides are
using the material to ques-
tion candidates' character
and trustworthiness, impor-
tant issues with voters who
are already sour on politi-
cians in general.
In one of the latest
episodes, GOP Senate nom-
inee Sharron Angle in
Nevada was recorded criti-
Republicans in a conversa-
Connecticut, Democratic Senate candidate Richard
Blumenthal, right, visits the International Association of
Machinists and Aerospace Workers, during a campaign
stop in East Hartford, Conn. - AP Photo/Jessica Hill
tion with tea party hopeful
Scott Ashjian, whose third-
party candidacy threatens to
siphon votes from her and
help Senate Democratic
leader Harry Reid win re-
"The Republicans have
lost their standards, they've
lost their principles ... really
that's why the machine in
the Republican Party is
fighting against me. They
have never really gone
along with lower taxes and
less government," Angle
said, according to a record-
ing that reached the Las
Reid's campaign used
that to claim "Angle will
say or do anything to get
That incident followed a
political bombshell that
shook the California gover-
nor's race last week.
GOP nominee Meg
Whitman was forced to
answer for employing an
illegal immigrant for nine
years when the Mexican
maid - and her attorney,
longtime Democratic sup-
porter Gloria Allred of Los
Angeles - stepped forward
to claim that Whitman had
known about her status
since 2003. Whitman dis-
puted that and dismissed
the allegations as a baseless
stunt engineered by
Democratic opponent Jerry
"Jerry, you should be
ashamed," Whitman told
Brown in a weekend
debate. "You and your sur-
rogates ... put her deporta-
tion at risk. You put it out
there and you should be
ashamed for sacrificing
Nicky Diaz on the altar of
your political ambitions."
Brown, in turn, accused
Whitman of refusing to take
responsibility: "You have
blamed her, blamed me,
blamed the left, blamed the
unions. But you don't take
McMahon rolled out a TV
ad on Monday that showed
a 2008 clip of Democratic
Senate nominee Richard
ited comment about "the
days that I served in
Vietnam." The controversy
surfaced in the spring, put-
ting a chink in the
Democrat's campaign in
what some strategists called
the opening salvo in the
The ad takes it to the next
level, asking: "If he lied
about Vietnam, what else is
he lying about?"
McMahon, the former
also is finding herself the
target of an unflattering dis-
closure: media reports of a
contract involving her
wrestling empire teaming
with the company that pro-
duces the "Girls Gone
Wild" videos and promot-
ing a 2003 "uncensored"
pay-per-view spring break
special. There's almost
surely more to come.
"Some of these stories, if
they check out and if they
get legs they can really
affect how people vote. In
close races, opposition
research can make a differ-
ence," said Mike Gehrke,
who spent several election
cycles as a Democratic
But opposition research
can backfire of simply fall
"There are so many dif-
ferent channels for it now
- TVN ads, web videos, e-
mail, blogs, radio, direct
mail. The message can
become so fractured that
people tune it out," said
Kevin Madden, a
tions operative. "It has to be
Political operatives on
both sides compile reams of
information on candidates'
personal backgrounds and
Divorce files and housing
documents are mined.
Video appearances and
audio recordings are col-
lected. Rumors'of wrongdo-
ing are chased down.
Politically damaging dis-
closures eventually are
leaked by allies to local
media' outlets or posted
without fingerprints on the
Internet, giving candidates
plausible deniability so vot-
ers don't hold them
accountable for negative
campaigning. In many
cases, the information finds
its way into TV ads in a
campaign's final weeks.
Timing is important:
Plant information too early
and voters may forget about
it, too late and they may not
learn about it before head-
ing to the polls.
And so, with four weeks
until Election Day, the dis-
closures and allegations pile
House Democrats are
contending that eight
Republican hopefuls around
the country "with disturbing
backgrounds and legal
problems" were recruited
and endorsed by House
GOP leaders. A news
release asks: "Did
Republican leaders know
- or just not care - about
their Republican recruits'
lies, harassment of women,
lawsuits, tax cheating,
assault and altogether negli-
One of those candidates,
Tom Ganley in Ohio, is hav-
ing to respond to a lawsuit
filed by a 39-year-old
Cleveland woman who says
he propositioned and
groped her in 2009 after she
tried to volunteer for his
campaign. Ganley denies
the accusations, and his
lawyer contends there's a
New high court era: Kagan makes 3 women on bench
BY MARK SHERMAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WASHINGTON - The Supreme
Court began a new era Monday with
three women serving together for the
first time, Elena Kagan taking her
place at the end of the bench and
quickly joining in the give-and-take.
In a scene that will repeat itself
over,the next few months, Kagan left
the courtroom while the other justices
remained to hear a case in which she
will take no part. She has taken her-
self out of 24 pending cases, includ-
she studied the peanut facts she and
the other contestants were given to
prior to the quiz.
"I can't even explain how I feel,
because I still haven't come down
from Cloud 9," she said. "It has been
the best weekend of my life, and there
are so many emotions that I'm still
Larkin said she was grateful to be
among good friends in the high-stress
competition. She was happy that
Nolin and Clark made a good show-
ing, as well.
"I was really fortunate that I went
with a great group," she said. "We
talk all the time and we're all
friends," she said, referring to Nolin
and Clark. "It helped for us to be
together, and it was a great experi-
ence. If I could have picked anyone
else to win, it would have been one of
the other local contestants."
Larkin won a trophy and a $2,500
scholarship to the school of her
choice. She is currently attending
Chipola College, as are Nolin and
Clark. She expects to finish there this
fall with a cosmetology certificate in
hair, skin and nails.
She plans to use her scholarship at
Florida State University, where she
wants to study communications.
Larkin said she'd like to be a side-
line reporter at college football
games, and ultimately to become a
She is looking forward to the chal-
lenge of managing life as a college
student and as a busy spokesperson
for the peanut industry in the coming
year. She will make appearances in
Alabama, Georgia and Florida
throughout her yearlong reign.
"There's already a lot on my plate
as it is, and I'm usually able to handle
whatever's thrown my way," Larkin
said. "I'm a very strong-willed person
and I think it will be a fun, meaning-
Larkin said she was glad to have a
strong base of support in her family
"I could hear them cheering for me
out in the audience, and it calmed my
The rate for an excavator or for a
bulldozier is $50, with a minimum of
at least two hours charged. A dump
truck is $40 an hour, with a minimum
of two hours charged. A
tractor/mower is $30 an hour, with a
minimum of one hour charged.
The cost for transporting a dozier is
extra, and would be billed at $150.
The cost for transporting an excavator
is also extra, billed at the same
Landfill charges for disposal would
be based on the landfill's tipping fee.
The city reserves the right to
ing the second of the two argued
Monday, because of her work as the
Obama administration's solicitor
general prior to joining the court in
Opening its new term on the tradi-
tional first Monday in October, the
court turned down hundreds of
appeals, including one from the rela-
tives of victims of the Sept. 11
attacks. They are seeking a proper
burial for material taken from the
World Trade Center site because it
could contain the ashes of victims.
The justices also refused to hear
nerves to have so many out showing
their support," she said.
Her parents, Stacy and Shawn
Larkin, were joined by many other
family members and friends at the
And on Monday, Larkin's great-
grandfather, Billy "BB" Dial, gave
her one more reason to celebrate.
He drove in from Gulf Shores and
showed up outside her cosmetology
classroom. He walked her to the park-
ing lot, where he presented her with a
brand new red Mustang. The gift had
nothing to do with the pageant - it's a
combination graduation and birthday
gift, and the purchase had been in the
works for more than a year. Since
Larkin will celebrate her 18th birth-
day in a little more than a week, Dial
thought giving it to her early would
dovetail nicely with her pageant win.
Her first public appearance as Miss
National Peanut will be Oct. 16 at the
Little Miss Peanut pageant. Next,
she'll be off to the North Florida Fair.
That week, Oct. 29-Nov. 7, will be a
very busy time, she said. .
Miss Graceville, Amber Nolin, said
she is honored to have finished as
first runner-up and is glad for her
Nolin received a $1,500 scholar-
ship and a trophy. She said the money
will pay for her next term at Chipola
She's working on her Assocate of
Arts degree there, and after that will
transfer to Troy State University.
There, she'll begin a pre-med pro-
gram of study.
She hopes to become an
optometrist, and said that in a way,
she's relieved that she won't have to
juggle studies with the duties wearing
the crown would have entailed.
"In a way, I'm on the lucky end,
because the next year will be very,
very busy with pageant duties for
Courtney," Nolin said. "You devote
your whole year to it. Of course,
everyone wants to be Miss Peanut,
but I look at it like this; I've been for-
tunate enough to finish as first run-
ner-up, she'll do a great job, and I
decline any particular job.
The owner would pay a deposit
before work began, based on the esti-
mated cost, and payment in full
would be due when the work is com-
plete, if the deposit doesn't cover it
all. Overpayment in the deposit phase
would be reimbursed within a week
of the work being completed.
Owners wishing to use the city's
service would have to sign ease-
ments, rights of entry, waiver of lia-
bility, a "hold harmless" agreement,
and a promissory note before work
several criminal appeals, including
one by John and Timothy Rigas,
founders of former telecommunica-
tions giant Adelphia
Communications. They wanted the
court to overturn their fraud convic-
tions in connection with Adelphia's
collapse in 2002. The court also
rejected an appeal by reputed Ku
Klux Klansman James Ford Seale of
his conviction for killing two black
men in rural Mississippi in 1964 and
another appeal by Georgia death row
inmate Jamie Ryan Weis, who said he
had no lawyer for two years.
Continued From Page 1A
won't lose a year that I need to con-
centrate on my studies."
Nolin said she'll never forget the
Peanut Festival pageant.
"It was a thrill each time they nar-
rowed down the field from 44, to the
top 11, and then down to five," she
said. "When it was down to just me
and Courtney,. it was a shock and an
adrenaline rush, because we knew at
that point it was going to be one of us,
both from Jackson County."
Nolin said her parents, Greg and
Renea Nolin, were by her side
throughout this pageant, and the one
that earned her the Miss Graceville
title. "They were very encouraging,
and there was a lot of prayer. They
were very, very supportive and I love
them very much," she said.
Miss Jackson County, Elligrace
Clark, finished in the top 11. She also
finished in the top five in the evening
gown and peanut knowledge cate-
gories. She said the National Peanut
pageant experience was one she'll
treasure for a long time to come.
"It was very exciting," she said.
"We were escorted everywhere, all
over Dothan, by security, and we
were pampered. It was a fun experi-
ence. It was a blast. I've known
Courtney since fifth grade, and I see
Amber on campus (at Chipola). We
talk all the time,* and it was good to
have friends winning."
A 2010 graduate of Marianna High
School, she's an elementary educa-
tion major at Chipola and hopes to be
a kindergarten teacher.
Her parents are Monica Noblin and
Kern Clark. She is also the grandchild
of Dr. Glenn Clark and Mary Clark.
They, and many other family mem-
bers, were at the pageant, cheering
her one. Several friends were there,
"Basically, my whole family,
something like 30 people, and maybe
15 friends from Chipola Show
Choir," she said.
Clark is in the show choir and the
group is working hard on their
Jazzmatazz Christmas show right
Continued From Page 1A
"As staff, we don't try to go out
and hunt down non-compliant prop-
erties, but if we get citizen com-
plaints we have to address it,"
"We wanted to find a way to bene-
fit citizens who might be put in finan-
cial stress if their property were to be
found out of compliance, but at the
same time, enforce the ordinance in
order to beautify the city. This is a
solution we're going to try. It's one
option, one step between non-compli-
ance and the city taking action in a
( am bling Continued From Page 1A
ments and campaign dona- deemed to be appropriate.
tions to affect "pro-gam- Since then, we have been
bling legislation." moving forward with the
Breuer said the offering facts and the law and that is
and solicitation of bribes why we did it when we did
was brazen. One of the it," Breuer said.
indictments alleges that Jeff Emerson, communi-
lobbyist Massey and Gilley cations director for
offered to buy 100 Ford Governor Bob Riley,
vehicles from a car dealer- released the following
ship owned by Sen. Jim statement from the
Preuitt as part of a package Governor's Office:
offered to the senator in "An independent federal
exchange for his pro-bingo investigation by the Obama
vote. Justice Department has
Sen. Smith faces conspir- resulted in indictments and
acy, mail fraud, bribery and arrests surrounding the cor-
extortion charges. Breuer rupting influence organ-
said she is being accused of ized gambling has on the
being offered $400,000 in Legislature," Emerson
campaign funds by Gilley, said.
of which she received ."This is disappointing,
$200,000. She is also being but hardly surprising. For
accused of pressuring other many months, Governor
legislators for pro bingo Riley has warned
votes. Alabamians that organized
"We believe she has been gambling is a threat to our
a participant in this con- state because of its corrupt-
spiracy for quite some ing influence. That's exact-
time," Breuer said during a ly why Governoi Riley has
teleconference Monday. consistently fought the ille-
Breuer said the investiga- gal gambling interests. He
tion is ongoing, but called the gambling bill
declined to say where it that passed the Senate ear-
might lead, but added lier this year, 'the most cor-
"more will unfold in the rupt piece of legislation
coming weeks and ever considered by the
months." . Senate,' and today's action
Breuer also said the tim- by the Justice Department
ing of the arrests was not shows he was, sadly, right."
meant to interfere with the First appearances for
upcoming elections in some of the accused were
November. scheduled for Monday
"If you go back to the afternoon in Montgomery.
beginning, we determined
we should go overt, and let - The Associated Press
the legislature do what it contributed to this story.
There were no obituaries or death
notices submitted to the Floridan by
the deadline at 4 p.m. yesterday.
- it's the election's homestretch
Two-year-old Jaxon Holley gets ready to make a
pass to his mom in the stands during a recent
Marianna Middle School football game. - Mark
Skinner / Floridan
6A - Tuesday, October 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
Oil industry has yet to adopt lessons of BP sp
BY HARRY R. WEBER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
NEW ORLEANS - Oil
industry and government
officials could get caught
flat-footed again by another
deep-water blowout in the
coming months because
they have yet to incorporate
many of the lessons learned
during the BP disaster,
experts inside and outside
the business tell The
For one thing, it could be
another year before a bigger,
better cap-and-siphon con-
tainment system is devel-
oped to choke off leaks
many thousands of feet
below the surface. Also,
existing skimmers still don't
have the capacity to quickly
suck up millions of gallons
of oil flowing at once.
In interviews with the AP,
industry veterans and gov-
ernment officials also said
the industry needs better
technology and more thor-
ough testing and analysis to
prevent blowouts from hap-
pening in the first place.
And despite an overhaul
of the federal agency that
regulates the industry, there
are lingering doubts about
whether the government can
effectively police Big Oil at
the same time it relies on the
industry for revenue;
"It's going to take five
years before all those les-
sons are fleshed out and can
be implemented," warned
Louisiana State University
environmental sciences pro-
fessor Ed Overton.
The Obama administra-
tion's moratorium on deep-
water drilling in the Gulf of
Mexico is set to expire Nov.
30 and could be lifted even
sooner amid pressure from
the industry and its allies.
BP signaled last week that
it realizes there is still a lot
of work to do, firing a top
official responsible for
deep-water wells. It also
welcomed a new CEO on
Friday, the first American
ever to lead the British com-
Erik Milito, director of
upstream and industry oper-
ations for the industry group
American * Petroleum
room for improvement. But
he insisted that the industry
learned from the BP disas-
ter, which began with a rig
explosion April 20 that
killed 11 workers. The
blown-out well spewed
more than 200 million gal-
lons of crude before it was
finally capped in mid-July.
"If this happens again, the
difference will be it will get
capped a heck of a lot quick-
er," Milito said. "It won't
take 90 days again."
Exxon Mobil Corp. is
leading a coalition of oil
companies building a one-
of-a-kind system to contain
an oil leak in up to 10,000
feet of water - twice the
depth of the BP blowout. BP
recently joined the $1 bil-
lion project and agreed to
submit the equipment it
used to eventually kill its
But it could be 16 months
before the system is com-
pleted, tested and ready to
be used. Drawings of the
proposed system show a 'cap
and a series of undersea
devices - including cables,
a riser, a manifold and a
piece of equipment that
would pump dispersant.
Lines would be hooked up
to vessels on the surface.
Cleaning up oil once it
reaches the surface also still
poses problems. Even with a
fleet of large skimmers used
during the' BP crisis, the
process was slow-going at
times. Industry experts and
others are pressing for
development of more effec-
tive skimmer technology.
"We have to do whatever
we can to get the most out of
those technologies," Milito
Industry and the govern-
ment are also faced with try-
ing to prevent such a disas-
ter in the first place.
In its own report on the
blast, BP acknowledged
among other things that it
misinterpreted a key pres-
sure test of its well before
the explosion. BP, which
was leasing the rig from
Transocean, also blamed
employees from both com-
panies for failing to respond
to other warning signs that
the well was in danger of
Testimony before a feder-
al investigative panel
showed that real-time data
from the rig was available to
BP managers on shore, but
not to Transocean. And two
men who were key to the
successful operation of the
rig - one'for BP and one
for Transoceap - rarely
had contact with each other,
according to testimony.
Elgie Holstein, a former
Energy Department official
who now works for an envi-
ronmental group, said it is a
problem that real-time data
on a well's ability to with-
stand pressure is usually
only transmitted from the
rig to the headquarters of the
company in charge of the
He said data should be
made available more widely
to industry experts, a safety
consortium or government
safety officials so they can
determine if the readings are
being interpreted correctly.
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Repair GEMOLOGISTS Repair
The bottom of the blowout preventer stack, from the Deepwater Horizon explosion
and oil spill, which is being examined as evidence for federal investigations, is seen
at the NASA Michaud Assembly facility in New Orleans. Oil industry and govern-
ment officials risk being caught flat-footed again if another deepwater well blowout
occurs in the coming months because they have yet to incorporate many of the les-
sons learned during the BP disaster. - AP Photo/Gerald Herbert
National ........ 5B
A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
.. .. TUESDAY
Marianna Sneads dominates tri-match
BY SHELIA MADER
The Marianna High School
Lady Bulldogs bounced back
after dropping their first game of
the Liberty County Tri-Match to
Sneads Saturday, to pick up a win
against Liberty County.
The Lady Dogs took just three
games to pick up victory. They
won the first game 25-18, with
Game Two going into overtime
for a 26-24 win. The third and
final game gave the Lady
Bulldogs a 25-20 win for the
Michelle Bassin continued to
shine for the Lady Bulldogs,
picking up 17 service points with
four aces, followed by Erotn
Milton with 13 points and one
ace. Cayce Griffin was on the
board with 11 points, followed by
Meaghan Hinson with seven
Hinson stood out for Marianna
on defense with 18 spikes and 13
kills. Eron Milton picked up nine
spikes and three kills, while
Michelle Bassin had six spikes.
Checking in with five spikes and
one kill was Cayce Griffin.
Marianna was scheduled to
travel to Graceville Monday
evening, before returning home
on Tuesday to host the Chipley
Lady Tigers. Results ' of
Monday's matches were not
available at press time. Marianna
is scheduled to tip off at 5 p.m.
for junior varsity Tuesday, with
varsity following at 6 p.m.
BY SHELIA MADE
The Sneads Lady Pirates volleyball team
moved to 15-3 on the season with a pair of
wins Saturday at the Liberty County Tri-
Match held in Bristol.
The Lady Pirates defeated Liberty County
in five games. After dropping the first game
20-25, the Lady Pirates came on strong take
the second 25-19 and Game Three 25-18.
Sneads came up short with a 22-25 loss in the
fourth, forcing a fifth game. Game Five went
to overtime, with Sneads edging out to a 16-
14 win to take the match.
The Lady Pirates were led by. Kara Alford
with 22 kills, followed by Jordan Jackson
with 15. Alyssa Edwards was on the board
with six kills. Offensively, Becca Aaron led
Sneads with 10 service'points and three ace
serves, followed by Brandy Strickland with
10 points and two ace serves. Emily Jonfes
had nine points and two aces. Alford led in
digs with 13, while Jones added 12 digs on
the defensive side. Aaron led with 35 assists,
with Jackson recording three blocks and
Edwards picking, up two blocks.
In their second match of the day, Sneads
handed cross-county rival Marianna a solid
defeat in three straight games. Game One was
25-16, with Game Two closer at 25-22. The
third game was all Sneads, 25-15. Jackson
and Edwards led the Lady Pirates in defen-
sive with nine kills each, followed closely by
Alford with seven kills. Aaron had 21 assists
on the day. On offense, Brandy Strickland led
with 11 points, with Emily Jones on her heels
with 10 service points and two aces. Alford
recorded nine points and three aces. Jones led
in digs with nine, followed by Aaron with
seven and Jackson with six. Yoanna Bell also
had three digs. Jackson had three blocks, with
Edwards recording one block.
Michelle Bassin led Marianna with nine
service points, followed by Hali Stout and
Cayce Griffin picking up seven and one ace
each. Ciara Ham had six points with. one ace.
On defense, Bassin led with 11 spikes and
five kills, followed by Meaghan Hinson with
nine spikes and six kills. Eron Milton and
Griffin were on the board with nine spikes,
Sneads' Kara Alford knocks the ball over the net against Holmes County. The Lady Pirates
defeated Marianna and Liberty County this weekend at a tri-match tournament. -Mark
Cottondale falls to Holmes County
BY BRENT KALLESTAD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
TALLAHASSEE - Florida
State coach Jimbo Fisher would
like nothing better for a 45th
birthday gift than a win at Miami
on Saturday in the Seminoles'
second serious test of the season.
They failed the first one, a lop-
sided loss at No. 6 Oklahoma last
month. The Seminoles are bank-
ing on lessons learned from that
debacle to benefit them when
they visit 13th-ranked Miami.
Florida State (4-1, 2-0 Atlantic
Coast Conference) moved back
into the rankings at No. 23 this
week following Saturday's 34-14
win at Virginia - its third
impressive showing since the 47-
17 loss at Oklahoma.
' The Hurricanes (3-1, 1-0 ACC)
have also rebounded following
their lone loss of the season at
Ohio State. Miami coach Randy
Shannon will likely wish Fisher
happy birthday Saturday, then
would like to see his squad ruin
the Seminoles' party.
Fisher said he has been so dis-
tracted about preparing for the
Hurricanes that he'd forgotten all
about the aging process.
Cottondale's Chelsea Caudill returns
County Thursday. Cottondale won
the ball against Holmes
in five games.' -Mark
BY SHELIA MADER
The Cottondale Lady Hornets
volleyball team split a pair of
games against Holmes County
last Thursday, with the junior
varsity picking up a win and the
varsity losing a heartbreaker in
In varsity action, the Lady
Hornets went five games, with
two of those games going into
overtime. Game One was a 25-16
win for the Lady Hornets; they
fell in the second game 25-23.
Game Three went to overtime,
with 'Holmes County coming out
on top 27-25. Cottondale
bounced back to tie the match at
two games each in the fourth
game, with a 25-17 win. The
final game went to double over-
time, with Holmes County out-
lasting Cottondale 18-16.
The Lady Hornets' Haley
Boggs had seven service points,
three aces, eight digs, 38 assists
and six kills, followed by Shay
Wright with nine service points,
three aces, eight blocks, ten digs
and eight kills. Chelsea Caudill
was on the board with six service
points, two aces, 11 digs and
three kills, followed by Kourtney
Richardson with 13 service
points and 13' digs. Maggie
Braxton checked in with nine
service points, three blocks and
three kills, followed by Brittany
Shores with 14 digs. Katie
Mosier had six digs on the
Following the game, coach
Cassie Whiddon was a little, dis-
appointed in the loss.
"Once again, our passing was-
n't very good," Whiddon said.
"We had spurts of good passing,
but then we would get relaxed
and be on our heals not ready for
them to send the ball back over.
We still need to focus and con-
centrate on being ready and
being in our defensive position."
In junior varsity action, the
Lady Hornets took just two
games to pick up the match, 25-
21 and 25-23.
Connor Melvin led the team
with eight service points and two
kills, followed by Savannah
Sizemore with eight ser,'ice
points. Breanna Harrell and
Taylor Sheffield both recorded
six service points each.
Coach Whiddon was very
pleased with her junior varsity
"The JV played really well,"
"They ran the offense and
played good defense. This was a
team that beat them the first time
so they showed a lot of heart and
came out with the win. I'm very
proud of Breanna Harrell. She
has never served in a game and
she served out the last game very
well. Very proud that she was
tough enough to do that for her
team. Great job ladies."
The Lady Hornets were sched-
uled to host Chipley on Monday
before' hosting Bozeman on
Tuesday. Results .of Monday's
match were not available at press
Lady Bullpups"'A' team up,
'B' team down in Bonifay
BY SHELIA MADE
The Marianna Middle School
basketball team traveled to Bonifay
Thursday night and walked away
with a split, with the "A" team
picking up a 31-26 win. The "B"
team fell 25-18.
In "A" team action, the Lady
Bullpups jumped out early to an 8-
4 first quarter lead, with four points
coming from Cha'Quisha Spears.
Bonifay regrouped and outscored
Marianna 10-5, giving the Lady
Blue Devils a 14-13 lead at the
Marianna took the court follow-
ing the break with determination in
their eyes. Getting six points from
their starting forward, Marianna
took an 11-6 advantage in the third
period to give them a 24-20 lead
with one quarter left to play. Spears
put up six of the Lady Bullpups
seven points to secure the win for
Spears led Marianna "A" with
14 points on the night, followed by
Brianna Johnson and Rebecca
Mullins with five points each.
DeDe Green was on the board with
In "B" team action, the Lady
Pups trailed in the first quarter 8-6
and never seemed to get in the
game after that. Following a
shutout in the second quarter, the
Lady Bullpups trailed 13-6 at the
In the third quarter, Bonifay
outscored Marianna 6-2. The Lady
Pups bounced back in the final
quarter to rack up 10 points, but fell
short of a successful comeback.
Marianna "B" was led in scoring
by Keona Pollock with six points,
followed by Nichelle Long with
five and Faith Simmons with four.
Following the games, coach
D'leisha Ephriam was pleased
with her "A" team's perform-
"We were able to execute our
game plan and it paid off in the
end," Ephraim said. "Bonifay has
two good ball teams that never quit
on either end of the floor. I'm
happy we were able to step it up on
defense and come away with the
Marianna was scheduled to
travel to Grand Ridge Monday
Results of that game were not
available as of press time.
Marianna Middle School's Rebecca Mullins looks for an opening
against Cottondale earlier in the season. The "A" team won, and
the "B" team lost in Bonifay. -Mark Skinner/Floridan
2B - Tuesday, October 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
EVE.Y TEA"k' E.WGRT -' ,-''Ve NE.-.VE IADRE. RIOM.
kUMCcANE PRIEoRdARA OF WY . CL5-5E.5, WPAT5 5-E
BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
ZIM OH, DEAR. MRS GODFREY CAUGHT
HERE WHAT IS ME USING A SCHOOL
FOR. IT TIS COMPUTER TO READ
DETENTION, TIME, MY HOROSCOPE...
MRS. NATE? BUT WHAT'S SO BAD
CZERWICKIL ABOUT THAT ?
I MEAN., EVERYBoDY
LIKES TO READ
" . y-
SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES
F AW/ WE ST I A IOG STORM HIlT A ASIDE RMROT--- ,UCKILY
5TOcf / Til oN.Y DAMAt vWAS A TwNNS COURgT
WAr- / SLIING INTO THE OCEAN.
AF I...S -- -5LI-. THAT COMPANY'$
1WO \ \ TOCK---TIIY'-LL f
A A ' - L / ' R SPORTING A NfT
- o0$$ THIS QUARTif!
11101. Thcoc/Ocit. by UsF5,in.-XtCiAVC-S. o-3
GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR
ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
rI)KuE BOO8 "IMES TO FIGURE OUT HOW TO BE A KHN6...
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
Cow & BoY BY MARK LEIKNES
DEEP DOWN I THINK
"LMNO' IS REALLY ONE
LETTER. I USE A STAPLER
TO TIE MY SHOES IF I'M
IN A HURRY. AND I DON'T
S CANDY BAR .
EATING IT. -
' F -.
OK, I ADMIT IT,
I'M NOT PERFECT.
KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT
DARN IT, I'M-..
HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
10s5 C La, h0ngSt nenarna I rccI, st byUFS , Inc 2010
"The doctor says you'll still be
able to play the piano."
ACROSS 42 Ow!
1 Canine reg- org.
istry 47 Godiva's ti-
4 Sheet candy tie
8 Pirate's 49 Travelers
booty on foot
12 Mal de-- 51 Take advice
13 Roast cook- 53 Snail -
er 55 Zodiac sign
14 Musical 56 Poker stake
note 57 Biceps ex-
15 Vigoda or ercise
Fortas 58 Conger
16 Toy-block 59 Say in fun
brand 60 Iron and Ice
17 Spoken 61 Conclude
22 Loaded for 1 Memsahib's
23 Hurt all over 2 Steak on a
25 Without stick
heat 3 - de men-
29 Pay for the
31 Bullring bull 4 Ravel clas-
34 Woody's ex sic
35 Wingless in- 5 Confirm
sect 6 Avg. size
36 Get-- 7 Pinewood
37 Calif. neigh- 8 Unflinching
bor 9 Space-time
38 Perchance tunnel
39 Dune buggy 10 Collection
kin of tales
40 Fiesta decor 11 Thicken
Answer to Previous Puzzle
R ISE CIAB E R IE
K A FI
RE 0 NTEEDMHED
INCA F SU TO0GA
TASKS DAP SHAD
21 Glimmer of
26 Old Dodge
31 Aunt, in
32 - von
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
10-5 @2010 by UFS, Inc.
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: Uequals Z
"DE SJT WDT WMLJ KDER ... EWJE
EVMNR HFPDKFH EWF IVFJEKFTT
Z P WDT SZVC." - EX Y. VZHMGFV
TMTJ K UDVDKTCR, ZK
G Z V V F. TYZKHFKE WJ:VZN H HZ S
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I finally stopped smoking for good."'.- Liam Neeson
"Now that I'm gone, I tell you, don't smoke!" - Yul Brynner
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. . 10-5
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
This could be an excellent day to
check your sources to see if
something you wanted to buy but
couldn't afford is now on sale.
There are indications that you'll
be able to strike a good deal.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
It always pays to be nice to every-
body, because you never know
who will step forward and help
you out when you're in need.
Today might provide a good
example of reaping what you sow.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Some constructive forces
have been at work behind the
scenes, helping you to get a proj-
ect of yours off the drawing
board. Don't be surprised if it all
comes together for you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - That optimistic attitude of
yours will help immensely to
inspire others to be positive as
well. It will make anything you
want to do collectively far easier
to pull off.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Significant achievements are
possible, so be sure to establish
some meaningful objectives.
Don't waste these good aspects
on do-nothing, frivolous activi-
PISCES (Feb. 20-March .20)
- Have faith in yQurself and your
good judgment. If you have to
make a decision, do-so only after
carefully weighing and balancing
all of your alternatives, and you'll
make good choices.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
A heart's desire for which you've
been striving might come to pass.
If it doesn't come off as perfectly
as you hoped, you'll at least be
able to bask in the part you did
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
This might be the perfect time to
solidify a relationship with some-
one you recently met whom you
greatly liked. Don't wait for this
person to take the initiative, do it
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
You won't mind taking care of
those responsibilities that you've
been neglecting now that you
have more time. The only thing
that was problematical before
was not having enough hours in
the day to get 'er done.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
An assignment that has been far
too complex for your peers to
handle 'is apt to be foisted upon
you. The powers that be picked
the right person this time to get
the matter resolved.
LEO (July 23-Aug.. 22) -
Additional income can be derived
from some kind of source that
wasn't available before. Give any-
thing new that pops up a hard'
look in order to discern its true
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Don't let size intimidate you,
because you actually might be far
luckier with something that is
large in scope rather than what is
merely'a run-of-the-mill variety.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.
You handled it perfectly
Dear Annie: I am 15 years old and the and she or you can call the National Domestic
youngest of four children.My father and moth- Violence Hotline at 1-800-799-SAFE
er have had bickering matches for as long as I (ndvh.org) and ask for assistance. Please don't
can remember. Their fights sometimes get wait.
physical, but not enough to do real harm. , Dear Annie: Six of my old college friends
My mother has constantly tried to improve (along with our husbands) met at our country
my father's personality and parenting skills. He club for lunch. It had been many years since we
doesn't understand how -to communicate with were together, and some of us had never met
his family, specifically his children. Each con- the others' husbands. However, the men were
versation includes rude comments, sarcastic gracious and sat at one end of the table so "the
remarks and hurtful words. Well, . ladies" could catch up. One of the husbands is
now the physical stuff has been a minister. As the waitress was serving
directed at us. His reason for attack- us, this man announced that he would
ing us was because we were be happy to "bless the meal." We put
defending my mother from his \ Mdown our cutlery and sat cjuietly
fists. The fact that he knocked her \ ' ito. J while he prayed.
hand off the steering wheel while Was it inappropriate for him to
she was driving only makes it -. -\ impose his level of religion on all of
worse. Annie, my father does not act v \us? He had no idea if any of us was a
like this in front of his parents or his _ practicing Christian, Jew, Muslim or
friends. To them, he is perfect. But when - atheist. No one asked him to say a
he comes home, the littlest mistake will set blessing. Nonetheless, we complied with his
him off. "order" rather than making a scene. How
I am tired of this constant fighting, and my should this have been handled? - Los Angeles
mother has told me she wants to go to a coun- Dear L.A.: You handled it perfectly. Instead
selor. She tried that several years ago, and Dad of making an announcement, the minister
refused, saying he wasn't the problem. My should have asked if it was OK to bless the
mother works long hours, and I am afraid she meal. But there wasn't much you could do after
won't divorce, him because she doesn't have the fact. You behaved with polite courtesy,
the money. How do I make this better? - allowing him to observe his beliefs while you
Terrified Teen sat quietly and waited until he was finished. We
Dear Teen: Honey, if your father is hitting assume the blessing was nondenominational,
you or your mother, he is an abuser. It's not but if not, please inform the man's wife that the
simply an anger issue, because he is capable of blessing was inappropriate and potentially
controlling himself in front of others. Your offensive for some.
mother should seek counseling without him, COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM
Oscar Wilde said, "I am not young enough to know every-
Whatever your age, let's see if you can work out everything in
today's deal. Look at only the West hand. South'opens one heart;
you pass; North responds two clubs, natural and game-forcing;
East passes; South raises to three clubs; North rebids three
hearts; and South settles into four hearts. Do you feel called upon
to do anything positive? What would you lead?
Two-over-one game-force makes life easier for North with a
hand like that. Without being able to make low-level forcing bids,
North would be tempted to launch Blackwood. But a lack of aces
should always make one circumspect. If two aces are missing, it
is nice to stop at the four-level. And if South has three aces, he
will know that he has a slam-positive hand.
You know partner has at most one club and at least two
trumps. You can see how to defeat the contract, so it is tempting
to double. Wait, though - might the opponents take the hint and
run to a makable contract? If they choose five clubs, you can
defeat that. However, what about four no-trump? You cannot
guarantee stopping an overtrick in that contract. So you should
' pass. Now, though, you know to lead the club ace. But what about
When you give partner a ruff, the card you lead tells him where
your entry lies. Here, you want partner to shift to a spade, not to
a diamond. So lead your highest club, the seven. The play goes:
club ace, club ruff, spade to the ace, club ruff for down one.
*A 7 6
V 5 3
* J 6 3
4 A 7 4
Q 9 8
A 10 8 5 4 2
SJ 10 2
* 10 8 5 4 2
A J 3
V AK 7 6 4
* A 7
4 J 10 6 5
Opening lead: ??
A WHILE FAR FROM -, / I,
ME CAPITAL OF MOO... ï¿½ , C ,UD "
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Tuesday, October 5, 2010-3 B
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anw = W MM FousesUnfurnished Boats ___Boats_ Campers/Travel Campers/Travel Motor Homes/RVs 4-WheeDrive
Nicest in Marianna Fisher '01 Hawk 18' jDa - *. ' w/ REDUCED Montana 2009 Sportsmen 202
SB r area, nearly new 2 BR C E . lass 2. with I15 br h - 05 5th Wheel, 4 SLE Travel Trailer.
SHomes S525 w.lease Mercuri , .autMoara slides, king bed, 22.5" in total length
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dark grey w/lite (850)209-8595. excellent condition. Been in water maybe 2 slideouts Loaded, cruise Maoster LE, 05, Aultmate Freedom
swirls, Kelson & Jef- (1 99633c7d- 8 10 times. 95 Mercury '06 Travel Trailers Like new. $19,250. sis 8 1 gas engine, 40 ft. Winnebago 1
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Miscelaneous R & nads water/ walls, trolling motor, ney OBKeystone g. el334-470-8454
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never opened. $750 MH's. Lot rent incl. $1,500 OB 334-687- new,garage kept, 334-678-0031P/U $15,000.334-684- or 8502275606
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Don't Pay Full Price! 1 furnished TOWNHOUSES 17ft. complete refit ready to fish, 36ft, 4 slides, large outdoor stove, elec. Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 v6,automatic Price! Shop Deal
Shop DealTaker.com Chipola River '07 350CID/450 hp $12,500, 334-685-3226 shower, 30/50AMP. awning, 28" flat mi, many upgrades transmission,green Taker.com. The Place
The Place for IBR Apt & 2 BR MH Townhouses Penta outdrive, gar, $27,000 OBO 334-695- screen TV, $26,000 $159,700. 850-866- exterior 4WD,$7500 for Coupons & Deals!
Coupons & Deals! avail, water, garb, 850-482-1050 kept. exc. cond. very 4995, 334 687 7862 OBO 229-310-7252 2774 OBO.(334)237-8933 DealTaker.com
DealTaker.com sewer incl. $400- fast!!! $10,750. ..
$500. No pets. 850- 334-347-7930 - ': * .*
pets & animals 526-8392 reesae CROWN LINE '07,210
SIB n commeal fO rrei Bowrider w/wake
- I300hp, like new, Sailboat 76-C atalina
$26,000. 334-470-8454 30%2 yl Yarmer diem
WELCOME HOME Javelin '98 16'8" Bass sel eng., Very low hrs
t WILLOWBEND Boat 115 Evinrude, less than 250. Roller
fr- ebPolicy APARTMENTS trolling motor,2 live furling, bimin, head,
FreePetsPoCy 850-593-5137 wells,2 depth finders, micro, fridge. Good
Your pet deserves a lov. Have 1&2BR Apts. single console, cond. Docked @ Snug
ing, caring home. An ad Rent starting at $481. Otherproperties bought new, kept Harbor slip 8 B 34
for a free pet may draw This Institution isan u1drshelter.$5500 .673-0330. REDUCED Adve -rt..LSTUFF"-forF E v i - -i. Lr.-See .s-efr details.
response from individuals Equal Opportunity 334-899-8540 6-9pm $13,900.
whowillsellyouranimalfor Provider and 3489 Hwy 231 N of 10W30 OIL(8) 5QT- BOOKCASES (5)DK Deep Fryer, Presto, Mac stove wood Sunbeam Mixmaster
research or breeding pur- Employer TDD#711 Co fttondw/ar CONTAINERS,$3/QT OAK- FIN 30"X6' EA like new, $20 plus burning fire place in- Stand Mixer, never
poses. Please screen re- ace avail. Great I- (850)592-2507 LIKE NEW $300 cookbook 850-482- sert with blower $475 used $35 850-482-
dents arefully cation, high traffic . 14 cu.ft Chest freezer (850)592-2507 2039 850-482-1085 2039
gana awa Equal H ng count.850-352-4443 w/baskets & key, ex- Bug Shield, Avis, Elliptical Machine- OLDIE ALBUMS- (100) Tires, .Maxxis ATV
Oqu HoDrus n g coun t85-244 cel. cond. $225. 850- chrome, $40 863-304- Proform EX COND .50EAOBO Mud tires, setof 4
BirdstBeesy realestate 573-6834 b4 7pm 3576 $100 (850)482-5434 (850)592-2507 28x12x12, $300 850-
SDuplex/Triplex 1 )entilfr 21cu ft. frost free Chair - Butterscotch, Entry door w/frame Pramaac 1650 watt 272-9318
IeaUaIU . raImB1 Mfreezer, like new, nice color. $100 850- & threshold, RH, Sun- Portable Generator
DealTaker.com $200 850-482-7316 592-2507 burst, brand new $125 850-557-8393 VEMCO DRAFTING
Coupons &.Deal! Section 8 accepted 4 center caps from Clothes, boys sz 4/6, $95850-5734425- Rhinestone & Cos- HEAD- V-TRACK $50
1st & last Prudential ' '04 Ford Ranger nice & clean $10/bag Fisher free standing tume Jewirey $100 (850)592-2507
Cats Jim Roberts Realty , HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRETI $15/ea 863-304-3576 850-557-5490 wood burning stove, for all 850-566-7066 Wedding dress sz. 5-
850-482-4635 699 CO RD 100 HEADLAND 6" clay pots, orchid- Clothes, girls sz $350 850-482-1085 Rocking Chair, 100 6. white, strapless.
CFA Ristered Per- 2/1 Duplex,CH/A, wa- * 699 CO RD 100 HEADLAND BONSAI POTS, $2EA 10/12, nice & clean FRYE CLOGS yrs old, great cond. $400. 850-526-0094
sian Himalayan kit- ter, sewer, applian- * Craftsman Desn OBO, flowers not in- $10/bag 850-557-5490 WOMENS- SZ 8 $150 850-566-7066
tens. Litter trained, ces ,lawn care incl. a r s dd (850)592-2507 Clothes, girls sz 6/7 $40
ready for their ne $550 850-26-4425 each Properties Approx 2 920sqluded (850)592-2507 Running boards, Wil- Wedding dress sz 8,
y for their new 5BR/3BA Assortment of nice & clean $10/bag (850)592-2507son chrome, from '04 New, ivory, long
homes. $200-$250 2/2 duplex in Grand * Built in 2009 clowns, make offer 850-557-5490 GTX 10W30 Ford Ranger $200 sleeves, $99 850-592:
(334)774-2700 Ridge $425/mo +$425 Panama City Beach * Energy efficient 850-526-0094 COIN PRICE RED - OTOROIL (8)5QT 863-304-3576 8769
FREE Kittens to good dep 8505925571 DeewatoxTwoZonesystem Asti Spumante soup BOOKS- 1965-1989 CONTAINERS SHEARLING JACKET- Window Slider, vinyl,
home.850-526-2958/ 1366 Sq. Ft. Center of Lennox Two Zone system ladle'set. $50 850- ALL $20 $15EA (850)592-2507 WOMENS LG NICE!!! 3x2, low E w/screen,
209-2932 Houses Unfurnished Tower 1. $365,000 Slate & tile 526-0094 (850)592-2507 Hammock & wood (XMAS) $25 brand new, $45 850-
f (334)596-4921 * Hardwood firs. Big Chef Elec. Smok- COIN PRICE RED stand Pottery Barn (850)592-2507 573-4425
I Dogs j 3/1 House on 1 acre * Granite counter tops er, 501b cap. w/box BOOKS- 1965-1989 kept covered $100 SHEARLING JACKET-
lot,$650/mo 2855 * Formal dining of wood chips $50 ALL $20 OBO (850)482-5434 WOMENS LG,SHARP Xmas decor, Porce-
Owens St. Mar.850- Real Estate Wanted 2 car garage 850-482-2039 (850)592-2507 Lg. fuzzy spring rock- (XMAS) $25 (850)592- lain Tree, baskets,
...I -9.5 * 2stal bar . BOOKCASES (5)DK Country Music ing horse, very -good 2507d g2mr
P iM ' i ' Austin Tyler &Assoc Wanted: Sm lot or * Trey ceiling in master OAK.30"X6' EA, con- Cassett tapes, exc. cond. $45 850-482- Skylight, brand new $25 850-482-2039
-- Quajity rentals partial land w/septic * 18ft ceiling in living area nected LIKE NEW cond. $.50/ea. 850- 3853 3 x 4 Reduced to $35 Xmas tree 6%,
p 850 526-3355 & water in place - $341, EALTORS WELCOME! $300 (850)592-2507 209-0798 OLDIE ALBUMS (100) 850-573-4425 w/accessories &
r ONY BusMess" Cash 850-482-3469 Call 334-596-7763 Electric Dryer by GE, Home Gym- XLS .50EA Washing Machine more $30 850-482-
_____.u __. Buns a 80 23 $100 850-482-7316 $500850-718-6354 (850)592-2507 $30 850-482-3853 2039
CKC Reg. 8 wks Chow Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center
PuppiesOni, 2 L-h' as accepting applications for: Tuesday, October 5, 2010
$350 fmi $iu ,. CHA's (3-11 & 11-7) Tuesday, October 5, 2010
t34.464.044,) Applications may be obtained from I
r.1 ,rianna Health & Rehabilitation Center ï¿½
DealTaker.com ,-,r online: cityofmarianna.com/health- -- - ---- -
Pet Itemr for Les"' 4295 5th Avenue Marianna, FL 32446
e0ai0 Tari (850) 482-8091 '
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4 B - Tuesday, October 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles Scooters/Mopeds Trailers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty
for Sale for Sale for Sale for Sale for Sale J
Honda 1962 C102 Cummings/Onan
- l - -geP " Honda '99 SI Mercedes 82' 380SL VW '05 Beetle, su er cub 50, 4k generator 703 hrs.
One owner. 2-dr. 93K mi. H/S tops Limited Edition, miles, Black & white, 85KW 400amp, abto
-ï¿½ Exc. Cond. 73K ml. chalk brown Like New. New tires, Good Cond., electric switch runs 4 poultry
A/C, Sunroof $8000 PWRS/B, windows, moonroof, keyless start 3 speed, $2500. house $15,000. OBO
hevy 76mala, 350 graded sound system, Warranty, $9,500. 334-347-9002 , house of Lubing np-
small bloc wall Icar cover & top stor- Call 334-655-0702 Harley 07 R Glide Scooter, Adult pie drinkers 334 72 hevy 97 SA
new parts, block age rack, clean, well 13k mi, adult ridden, Ridden 161 0978 or 334-795-6101 great cond, 1500
.. iu bored 60 over, new maintained w/re- garage kept, lots of MPG Street Legal, Drying Trailers $700. series, leather $3000.
flow master exhaust words $14,200. 334- extras, fuel injected, $1,250 334-983-4941 Good cond., good Call 303-906-3683
2010 Toyota- 10 system, platinum 792-9789-. speed, $16,500. OBO or 334-596-4170 tires 334-899-3914 Dodge '01 3500 Dual
Camry $17,500. Super everything (plugs, Mercedes '96 S320, Call 334-464-5916 - U-M 08 150CC FARM EQUIPMENT IH ly, 135K, great cond.,
white, Auto, CD, wires etc. )$3500 black, a/c, 154K, 1 f a 875 miles, 2 helmets, 1440 Combine w/ 4 wheel, ext., cab,
cruise, Tilt Wheel, 850-209-7051 owner, mint cond., 1 Honda 1987 Goldwing storage box, cover, heads $10,000. CAT auto, $12,500.646-
22,000 miles, keyless $6000. firm., WE 82k miles, cordin e straps, transport Dozer D4b & root 620-9478 (Dothan)
entry, Super clean inp- d 03 Sante Fe, 334-406-7530 seat, w/drivers back carrier, fits 21n rake 850-415-0438
side & out, No dents. - AM/FM, CD player, PAY rest, looks good runs receiver $3000. OBO Gandy 4 row insec-
334-793-7431 Cell fully loaded, V6 , great $2800. Neg Call 334-792-7105 Gandy 4 row isecti
334-805-5317. garage kept, Title in H Call 334-237-3697 cde applicator
hand. $6500. Harley 08 Road King --| > n w/double boxes, for
99'Mercury Grand Call 931-624-6821 FOR JUNK like new, less than HONDA '98 Valkyrie two chemicals
Marquis "limited tMi' roe - 1500 miles, $15,750. Tourer all original. mounted on tool bar. Ram il
edition" land roof, *ley 81' Corvette* CARS! I! Call Mike low miles. runs great Good condition. $300. Dodge4mitr4 aw/d
leather, all power, Red, Auto, Mirrored 334-797-4576 asking $5 900. OBO 229-758-3146 or 229- 4dr Hemi truck w/114
keyless entry, tinted, Tops 52K ml. New 334-818-1274 334kin693-5454 . O 400-51846 or 229- khwy.mi. Likeiew.
See it is to love It. Tires, Calipers, 34 50 B5 New rhino liner &
$7500. OBOv9 1 G Braket & Shocks. White pearl T _ ' Honda '99 Shadow GOLF FAIRWAY S bed cover. Infinity
uall 592 36 ket $ 0. C E 24. W tcame l eather An -2 T 1100 Arrow Lots of U.M. 250 cc. Sea GANG W/DIESEL MO- factory sound, red/
OR 334-596-23 76 Jaguar '05 XJ8L E w amoroofl wer (Classics & Antiques Harey- 2009 FXSTC trasFullW/S 2, 2 events, L TOR $3,500.334678- bk leather interior.
sunshad - 3-e-237- Jaeua u JS. nt. 6un roo, power softail Fwd ctrls exc chrome mtr guard, Scooter. 80mi pe r 6568 Svcd by deal erio.
S4-door. Black. Owner sunshade. 6-disc CD cond 4500 mi saddlebags, mu Scooter. 80mi pe $12,500 Mustsee
pd. $68Knew. Asking changer. $11,545 1959 220S Mercedes blk/chrome intake kit seat, & whitewall g gallon. 000mi Fac. GOLF TORO GREENS (850)960-3922
-2i ',5,985.850-896-3774 334-718-5251 s aust lug sat Warranty $3000 OBO. MASTER TRI-3 REEL2
S25,985. 850-896-3774 334-78-5251 Restore or use for slip on exhaus t lug. tres,Lots of Chrome Call 334 445-6302 6' $4000. 334-678- d 5 Dakota
* Mustang '68 good parts. Best Offen gage rack etc. a must Must seel $3,500 6568 quad-cab SLT, 34k
cond. teal qreen, 251-747-4022 see $15,999 obo 229-416-1051 OSo
BMW '05,325 Sedan, newly rebuilt engine Coet M334)618-3118 D portit1-ityVehices GOLF - TRHI-ING 1900 mi, 6 cylinder, full
Blue w/tanleather, $9,000. 334-333-4913 ol Mer edes email@example.com In tme for cooler 3 GANG REEL wer, Exc $13,800.
45k mi, one owner, Cruiser Limited cd remer 0 5 Hn GNRE p o c 1 380
$15,900 97Ktmi, NEW TIRES! Lexus '98 , e 5 5 speed. 32k n,. speed man. trans.. to many ad on to listTruck
No paintswrK, E itser E S !ae Nassan iss hifti 6. 5 Goi$ cond0. 36V 4 ri- Trik e-,ï¿½" c rabe pr e $ e,$500.33685 DoBg1 K5
334-685-6233 $5,800 (334) 790-7959 114K .Gold w/tan lie new.REDUCED ve smooth shing. 6000 ad6.000 John eer 05 48 HP, $26,999
Bmw 2000 Z3speedIthr mint.Lheated seats. 510.900 850.482-2994 a reamnto dr ve. a Cash or cashiers full wh. drive, front $18,999 orTrade
Biarw 2000e 3 -spered exc cond $l0.900 33. 4 bargain at $6 800 check. 334-687-0225 fend loader, bushhog, $ 1 4-2 7
dark blue, leather' 333-3436 or 673712 334 797-4883 finish mwer disk
new tires, garage 333-3436 or 67 L-3712 334797-4883 f4 ... ral r l -
new tir es, garage Lc "0 Tm spredder & box blade Dodge 2004 Dakota
kept, 77k miles Lincoln '00 Town Fcar DealTakeromotive HARLEY DAVIDSON $18,200.OBO 798-3352 crew cab, Exl cond,
$10,000. Call signature series For Automotive 07 FLSTSC S ringer Less than 1000 hrs 79K-fullower, 8 cyl,
334-687-4446 beautiful Birch Silver Coupons & Deals! 07 FLSISC Sriger tLess than 1000 hrs 79K, fuli power, 8 cyl,
classic 3000K mi. '05 Xterra.83.5K Longhorn 05 Horse auto, cruise, $7200.
bnc ne tresai loaded. 60ww 40 leather r al l h -oe ri nw Call 334-449 -1864
one alor, Corvette '81 seats am/fm/cd Blacka$B, 3.020 080 _nls Gr_ wondi-e
leather CD player, Automatic 350 crews, tilt computer -54-6tion48On inal owner. 2-horseslant, pad, Ford '01 4X4 V-lB
PcIN-&seatser $53003i.mincond.GW.' Kawasaki '04 XS636 Rockford Fosgate tack room, electric Pickup Truck
PW & seats, $5300 (Silver) sell as is never smoked in, so re s r Custom Paint: premium sound w/ 6 brakes, $3500.080 71K Mi.$8500
850-526-5832 $4900. OBO never wrecked NISSAN - '05 Maxima son red. 4 sweater, w/ Extended; Lowered disc mp3/CD. Off- Call 850-588-4883 229-220-0456
Cadillac'89 Seville, 334-774-1915 $15.250. 334-791-7330 excellent condition, condition. $2000. 334n - $6500 or Trade road package. Call c Dump Trle'99 Ford 01' arlat
special edition, pearl o0.n4c onde $6,ly 479255 o260 r0714-270 7904201. Leave mes-n Mc m Traler'99 Ford 016 FS.00 3 a6ala9
white 137K mi, 17 Corvette 94'85K mL loadnr s er i e ned o 08e 0 se .d r 140 0 7 420 La S selling price 5.4 liter, 154K mi.
inc Imag whee sï¿½ blue, Coriginae cr85m *Lincoln '01Executive on ed y 655-0962,8or55.8 Utility black ext tan leather
inch image wheels. blue, original car like miles.$11,500 36303 i Trailer Sales of Ala- seats, super cab, au-
$2800. 334-548-3171 new condo. $11,500. - Blue w/grey leather m il ue in - 303 -awaa 202 Auto $9795 0 M oryl U650 ne&tireS&a
$2800.334-648-3171 OBO 334-6nd.$118-932200or interior, new tires & 334-805-3656 Motorcycles Harley Davidson '08 b650 new tires & bam 522 Ross Clark totrans 00.417-
S334 -61922r new tires & Ultra Classic Scream - ra es. great condi Circle Dothan 36303 793-7937
Cadllac '99 Devine 334-596-1790 brakes w/regsev - Pontiac G-6GT'07 ingEagleAnniversa- n. 5kmiles.$3500 334-7941345
white w/tan leather - ,Ice, pwoer seats, con , black 26.5 Kmi. i aenryngEage OBO or trad0n0mle s3 0_-forP $7FORD E 02 LARIAT
int. newtires, air & Datson 78 280Z 2-dr. windows & door all leather loaded, 26900. 334-685-0380 good sportsman 4- Tractor 00' Kubota F250 Diesel, Crew
front end. good cond. white, needs some locks. 112K mi. exc. gar. kept. $15,000. wheeler. 850-592- M-120 DT 4x4 w/ Cab, 123K miles
$3600 334774-5333 work. $1000. 334-693- cond. $6,500. cash OBO 334-796-6613 Harley Davidson 1986 3287, .Kubota loader 120hb $16,000 334-687-9983
3978 firm serious inquires FLTC w,' side car. - MW '06 X5 78k LA1601 (canfire) 3100
only 334-790-4892 exc. condo. $10.500. Kawasaki '09 KXF250 miles NADA $26k hrs. original tires
OBO 01334-794-2665 or Motor by BPM, 2 $18,999 or Trade 50r0. engine, fuel
Lincoln '0 Towncar. '06 HD Dyna Wide 334-805-0810 brothers perform- 479-2558 or 714-2700 tanks ok. REDUCED
Signature series w/ Glide-FXDWG. Black. an oanceRrUpe. Very fast 0 36e
101,130 mi $6,000 Like new. customs. Harley Davidson 1986 bike or the 0.00.motor- tract or. 850-212-6964trade for
bikew lrtoe_1 0 3 tractor. 850-212-6964
Cameo '2Z28. 850 579-4467 after O - 6600 mi. $12.900. 404- FLTC w/side car. crossing extremist --
0adedo 02 c. 6pm Toyota 04 Sienna 578-1482 jeff-. exc. cond. $10,500. 334-726-3842 04 F-3"0
cond. original own- Ford 03 Expedon Lincoln '07 MKZ. Champagne color, truthinsong.com 334-2665 or Kawasaki '09 Nin Super Duty XL truck
er, gar. kept. $9,500. Edde Bauer edion. Light tan w/beige in fully loaded, 91k 2007 Suzu3ki 250. 3k mi. Perfect auto. AC. 6 liter
OBO 334-795-6255 fully loaded, tan terior, leather heated miles luage rack Boulevard C50- Red Harley Davidson 1992 condition Blue ' fpowerstroke diesel
L '02 leather, moon roof, seats, AB side power siding door, ouvr - R garge ke on edition . 1heBu Pe i h pw o
Cheolet '02 CD & DVD player, all arbags 37k m NA- $11,2 0. Call and black, 9k miles Sposter 1200 custom asking $3000 e oe du al
gre.at 122k ai. a s , 37k fio great f o cruising,, m id 50's K/KH exc.!C 04 T CD &ll6 7 -7k ainga c0 0 addle Iu roo w heelsl10 1a bed1l.500.a c C allrear
(334os,683900erea for, c , e r 798m99 $4 ond 50' K,500K e 7 334-648-0195 LT Leather, DVD
edition. Custom ex- $1,49 5 $17,900 85014-0155 -Toyota$054Prius_43 9 o 0.417 794-2665 334-805- Kawasaki 2000 Clas. Considered Call CSI Ferguson w/5'disk, 334-464-3189
haust. .$15.000. Must ox- $in5 0140e ta 05' Pri 43K ' 92 Goldwing, 60k 0810 sic LT.2007 Under Auto 334-714-2700 1 set bottom plow &
huseetï¿½~ 334.0005 Acc 43, Lincoln Congress. on ml s light blu im iles, red, exc. paintHr D so 9 W ay 1 2 s Ta ,
see. 334 798-4346. 1 al Town Sedan 03 color good cond. t running condy D idson Warranty til 2012. e set Coington
CHEVROLET '08 142K mi. white w/ 5$4,500. 334-596-4902 $7000 850-445-2915 Sporster 1200 custom 2053CC Low ml. chevy 01 Tahoe planters $3K 797-
Corvette convert le tan leather top, mid 50's KnKH exc. $8500.334-774-3474 155k mi 3rd row 6925 or 334.699- 1 366
Blckloade d csreat5. 8 loaded $6000. Toyota 07 Prius, leave message cord.$5,500. BO or 334-791-1074 seat, fuly loaded, Tractor: JD 4450
Blackloa ed. exc. seats., I 28K $6000. lev.e messa. geO
Black. goaded exc. 334-693-2274 Black, 53k, Ex. Cond, American '07 794-2665 334-805- Mojo Motor Scooter $5,900. 646-620-9478 MSWD duals, cab Fo o
cond., garage kept Ford 04Mutang GPS, backup camera, Ironhorse Texas 0810 '05, 200mi, Blue (Dothan) PS, $27,500. Edde Bauer all op-
48000. 334-692-5624 40th Anniv., V6 Lincoln m JBL soundin, great Chopper 1500K mi. Ha Davidson95 1650850- 258-1638 334-726-0067. tons, new tires, good
6k 334-790 tane le atherK mi. whto,/ex erabe warranty,c334-447-2131 Lowrider 36K mi. Utility Trailer cond. I owner 4
Aloatc, loe d t al Town Seban 03' as mileage, nwtrans- H0rley Davidsond $4 ,5 .1o wn H.
L O O K me $8,500 334-790-7959 tan leather top, new tires asking Exc.cond. 1340cc MOTIVATED . 6ftI0"W-14ft.6" L. mi. 334-347-3441
seats, loaded $6000. $15,900.00B BMW R1200CL engine, spare seat WIFE! 2005 Elec brakes, tanaen
,- 1- Ford 06' Focus SES4- 334-693-2274 Call 334-470-3192 11k miles $5500 334-984-2044 Yamaha Royal Star axles, lift gate & Ford '05 Sports Trac
dr. red, auto leather. NADA $13,850 Harley Davidson 98 motorcycle, spare tire. Heavy Du XILS 89K mi. Tonneau
sun roof, spoilerlik M $8999 or Trade xc. cond. orange, model XVZ3CT t 4-7-8136 Top Exceent
sne roo0, spoiler mi. Roo90g M hin, L ded 714-2700bodystyleis evy C3856 Tahoe, ' Conditon$
Corvette TORCH RED OBO 334-389-3071 or player, White tan Int. Dirt Bike 07' Honda $12,000. 334-791-4799 road/street, drive 100 m leather, Vans 4-569966
334-726-950 type is RWD. Asnew tirs, g
WITH TAN INTERIOR 334-726-9500 $4000 334-692-4084 CRF70o Excellent Honda 04 Helix 4 cypnders, 35,000 e nic. t 8,9 5
ME EE 6 Honda 3 Accord EX Mazda '04 RX, scooter 25cc, auto- miles. In great White 850-579-4694 1999 Ford Wndtar
SPEED PADDLE SHIFT5M50 (33 4 R 334-798-2337 Van LX, C hestnut col-
LOADED 10,500 miles V6. White w/tan Ithr 4 doors, moon roof, Vokswa en '02 matic, garage kept, - condition. Chevy '07 Tahoe LT van L, Chseetin d
$49,500 e Sunroof,heated seats custom rims, new Beetle 80 miles cover & hemet, 9k Features double Loaded out! 76K m. or, d g,
(334)268-3900 122k mi. $10,400 tires. 58k miles, great NADA $8850 -- $2800. Call 677-7815 'hard case saddle Sun roof, Silver, 5 dingdoors, A/C
334-685-6233 Cond.. wonderful car. $7999 or Trade Honda '06 CBR bags, highway Asking $27,500 bis yrs old, very el-
Honda ' Accord, s 0.000.Call 479-2558or 714-2700 F41 5,000 mi., blue, control. Tires in work, $2800 Sport Trac, mited,
s g O.bars. cruiPseI 334-692-4084 work,8 7 $ 2 800 ,Syor a
Honda '05 Accord, - Rachel or Jay erfect condion ood shape. Full Chevy Blazer LS. '03 334-798-0576 V-8, Full Loaded,
seats. Exc. Cond- . $3 5983874 ront windshield, 4-dr. gold, air/power Chevy ASTO '97 con - 56K Miles, Blue
$9800 334-446-1943 ask for double seat tour windows, exc crond. version Van raised $204500, 334-687-4686
28K actual miles 2.8 miles LIKE NEW 00. Please call 334-791-2360 tires 51K m59.500. FORD 2005 Sport Tra
Camino.Goodecn Coupe EXL, Blackr customized out of $4.80, 229-334-8520 334-790-738 0. (16 334-897-2054 or 334- reLdwo tone grey ex
smino ond. w/blk leather, sun Volkswagon '06 Jetta Easy Rider, all or 229-296,817 I--- 464-1496 condition. $17,800.
lNeeds minor wr nMotorcycle Oe
$5500 OBO 334-699 roof, XM radio, 44k TDI. Grey w,. gray chrome-up. 55 c arbs. . - Motorcycle o e CHRYSLER '0 Town OBO.334-692-4572
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Jackson County Floridan * Tuesday, October 5, 2010 - 5B
Police seek young victims of alleged pimp
By THOMAS WATKINS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
LOS ANGELES - The case
of an alleged pimp suspected of
abducting two teenage girls and
keeping them captive while forc-
ing them into prostitution could
include dozens of other victims,
authorities said Monday.
Police urged other possible
victims of suspect Leroy Bragg
to come forward.
Bragg, 34, was arrested Sept.
28 and charged with trafficking a
minor, solicitation and other
crimes in the alleged abduction
of a 13-year-old girl.
He also is suspected of kidnap-
ping a 14-year-old girl, though
charges have not been filed in
"We believe that Mr. Bragg
had encounters with many of our
young women in Los Angeles,"
police Capt. Ann Young said.
"This is such a hideous crime.
These young women ... are
Bragg has pleaded not guilty
and remained jailed on $1.3 mil-
He had not yet been assigned a
public defender. With previous
burglary convictions, he could be
sentenced to life under the three
strikes law if convicted of the lat-
Police found the two girls
while checking hotels southwest
of downtown Los Angeles to see
if managers had been properly
documenting guests to make sure
no 'one was renting rooms by the
hour for use by prostitutes.
The girls told officers Bragg
had kidnapped them, Young said.
"They are not street-wise," she
said. "They may think they are
when they leave home, but when
Los Angeles Police Department Capt. Ann Young, at podium, asks the public to help identify other victims of of alleged child pimp, Leroy
Bragg, seen in photo, left, during a news conference on Monday in Los Angeles. The 34-year-pld Bragg had befriended girls and young
women in the Los Angeles area then forced them to work for him. He has been charged with recruiting a 13-year-old girl into prostitution.
He has pleaded not guilty to human trafficking, crimes involving a minor and an unrelated burglary. - AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes
they run into someone like Mr.
Bragg, it changes their whole
Bragg is suspected of keeping
the girls captive, though officials
did not give details. The father of
one of the girls has said she was
locked in a room for three or four
days and given drugs.
The father also said his daugh-
ter had been forced to get a tattoo
identifying her as Bragg's prop-
erty under his alias, Snipe King.
Pimps often tattoo girls with
their name or a symbol as a way
of asserting control, police Cmdr.
Michael Moriarty said.
One girl was returned to her
family, the other was placed in
School holds vigil for student who killed self
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J. -
Rutgers University held a silent vigil
Sunday night to remember a student
who committed suicide after his sex-
ual encounter with a man in his dor-
mitory room was secretly streamed
The tribute to 18-year-old fresh-
man Tyler Clementi drew a few hun-
dred people, many holding candles,
to the school's campus in New
While some area religious officials
briefly addressed the crowd during
the hour-long vigil, few words were
spoken by the participants. Most in
attendance took the time to reflect on
what had happened to Clementi, shar-
ing hugs and holding hands with oth-
ers in a show if unity,
Among those attending was
Rutgers student Julie Burg, who said
she wanted to spread the message that
help is available for students in crisis.
"There are many groups anywhere
you go to that could help support
you," Burg told. WCBS-TV in New
Burg was joined at the vigil by her
mother, Annmarie- Burg, who was
saddened by the events leading to
"It had to take such an unfortunate
incident like 'this to create, probably,
an even larger awareness," the moth-
Prosecutors say Clementi's room-
mate and another student used a web-
carn to broadcast on the Internet live
images of Clementi having the inti-
mate encounter. Clementi, a promis-
ing violinist, jumped off the George
Washington Bridge into the Hudson
River three days later.
People participate in a candlelight vigil for Rutgers University freshman Tyler
Clementi at Brower Commons on the Rutgers campus in New Brunswick,
N.J., Sunday. Clementi jumped to his death off a bridge a day after two
classmates surreptitiously recorded him having sex with a man in his dorm
room and broadcast it over the Internet. - AP Photo/Reena Rose Sibayan
' His body was identified Thursday.
Rutgers President Richard
McCormick said the vigil was an
opportunity for students and staff to
come together and "reaffirm our com-
mitment to the values of civility, dig-
nity, compassion and respect."
The vigil was the latest in a series
of remembrances for Clementi at the
university that included the establish-
ment of a Facebook group, In Honor
of Tyler Clementi.
On Friday, students wore black and
were encouraged to leave flowers or
mementoes at a makeshift memorial
for Clementi. The Rutgers Glee Club
marched to the memorial and per-
formed a rendition of "Rutgers
Prayer," which is traditionally sung
when an important member of the
Rutgers community dies or a tragedy
happens at the university.
On Saturday, the school had a
moment of silence for Clementi
before the start of its homecoming
football game against Tulane.
Clementi's death was one of a
string of suicides last month involv-
ing teens believed to have been vic-
tims of anti-gay bullying., On Friday,
more than 500 people attended a
memorial service for Seth Walsh, a
13-year-old. central California boy
who hanged himself after enduring
taunts from classmates about being
Pastor, 3 others killed in Ga. church van crash
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BLAKELY, Ga. - An
aging church van headed to
an out-of-state revival blew
a tire on a highway and
flipped repeatedly, ejecting
all 19 people on board and
killing the pastor, his daugh-
ter and two others, authori-
ties said Monday.
A woman who survived
told investigators that
"everybody just flew out of
the van," said Early County
coroner Todd Hunter.
"She said she remembered
rolling, but didn't know if
she was rolling inside or out-
side of the van," Hunter said.
In addition to those who
died, 15 passengers were
injured in th6 crash Sunday
evening on U.S. 27 south of
Blakely, said Gordy Wright,
spokesman for the Georgia
The dead included
Apostle Ronmyka D.
Williams, the 35-year-old
pastor of the Tabernacle of
Prayer and Deliverance in
Columbus, and his 13-year-
old daughter, Jasmine
Shelly, said the pastor's
brother. Michael Williams.
The State Patrol identified
the other two killed as 20-
year-old Jennifer Walton
and 19-year-old Cameron
Freeman. All were from
Columbus. They named the
Authorities survey damage at the scene of a vehicle accident involving a church van
on U.S. 27 south of Blakely, Ga. An aging church van headed to an out-of-state
revival blew a tire on a highway and flipped repeatedly, ejecting all 19 people on
board and killing the pastor, his daughter and two others, authorities said Monday.
- AP Photo/The Dothan Eagle, Danny Tindell
driver as Kenasha Seldon,
29, from Shiloh, Ga.
Michael Williams said the
pastor's wife, Timika
Williams, and their infant
son, Prince, were among
those hospitalized, but their
injuries did not appear to be
serious. Other church mem-
bers were hurt badly, he
said. Wright said the passen-
gers- ranged in age from 11
months to adults in their 40s.
He said all 15 survivors
were taken to hospitals, with
several being airlifted to
hospitals in Tallahassee,
Fla., and Dothan, Ala.
Wright said it appears no
one in the van was wearing a
seat belt. The 1987 Dodge
Ram Wagon van was on a
150-mile drive from
Columbus to a revival in
Quincy, Fla., when a rear tire
blew out, causing the driver
to lose control, Wright said.
The vehicle hit the median
and flipped several times. No
other vehicles were involved.
The van, which is meant
to carry 15 passengers, was
registered to Williams'
Columbus church. A phone
listing for the church was
determined how fast the van
was traveling. But the
stretch of highway where its
rear tire blew out has a post-
ed speed limit of 65 mph.
The aging van was likely
the best Williams could
afford for his small, store-
front church, said David
Smotherman Jr., a close
friend of the pastor since
they first met as young
church musicians 20 years
British physiologist Robert Edwards, left, attends the
30th anniversary of the world's first "test tube" fer-
tilization baby Louise Joy Brown, right, holding her
son Cameron. At centre left is her mother, Lesley
Brown, at the Bourn Hall, in Bourn, England. - AP
Photo/Chris Radburn, PA '
Nobel Prize given for
test tube baby research
BY KARL RITTER AND MALCOLM RITTER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
NEW YORK - The Nobel Prize in medicine went to
a man whose work led to the first test tube baby, an
achievement that helped bring 4 million infants into the
world and raised challenging new questions about
human reproduction. Robert Edwards of Britain, now an
85-year-old professor emeritus at the University of
Cambridge, lived to see the far-reaching ramifications
of his hugely controversial early research.
'Today, Robert Edwards' vision is a reality and
brings joy to infertile people all over the world," the
Nobel Committee said in Stockholm. It began with the
birth on July 25, 1978, of the first test-tube baby, Louise
Brown, to a couple who had been trying to conceive for
With in vitro fertilization, or IVF, an egg is removed
from a woman, mixed with sperm in a laboratory,
allowed to divide for four or five days, then implanted in
the womb to grow into a baby. Today the odds of a cou-
ple having a baby after a single cycle of IVF treatment
are about 1 in 5, roughly the same odds as a fertile cou-
ple trying to have children naturally.
Edwards and research partner Patrick Steptoe, who
died in 1988, faced opposition to their IVF experiments.
Some religious leaders called it inorally wrong. Some
government officials thought it more important to limit
fertility than treat infertility, and some scientists were
worried about the safety of embryos.
"In retrospect, it is amazing that Edwards not only
was able to respond to the continued criticism of IVF,
but that he also remained so persistent and unperturbed
in fulfilling his scientific vision," the Nobel Committee
said. Society still wrestles with issues that arose from
his work, such as:
- Is it appropriate to obtain stem cells from embryos
- embryos created through IVF? Some people object
because the embryos are destroyed to get the cells.
- Should women who donate eggs be paid? The
Vatican's top bioethics official, Monsignor Ignacio
Carrasco de Paula, said Monday that Edwards opened
"a new and important chapter in the field of human
reproduction." But he also said IVF is responsible for
the destruction of embryos and the creation of a "mar-
ket" in donor eggs.
- Should there be an age limit on women using IVF?
In 2006, a 67-year-old Spanish woman made headlines
when she gave birth after using the technology to con-
ceive twins. The uproar continued when she herself died
only two years later.
Even so, Edwards' research deserves a Nobel, said
bioethicist Laurie Zoloth of Northwestern University.
"For millions of families, it created the possibility of a
truly joyful and extraordinary event."
William Ledger, head of reproductive medicine at
Sheffield University, said, "The only sadness is that
Patrick Steptoe has not lived to see this day because it
was always a joint team effort."
The Nobel is not given posthumously. It was not
immediately clear why it took so long to honor such
groundbreaking research. Initially, there was concern
about the health of test-tube babies, "so it was, of
course, very, very important that Louise Brown was
healthy and that subsequent babies also were healthy,"
prize committee member Christer Hoog said.
6B - Tuesday, October 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
JACKSON COUNT Y~" \
-- - Please cut along dotted line
i , i- m mi ,m mm , ,,- ,--
IWe 5 HOW TO PLAY
Select a winner from each of the v
16 _games, listed below. Select in desi
order of your CONFIDENCE in yoi
S_ choices. Win' points at left for each
14 selection toward possible total of 1
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13 must be at least 8 (eight) years ol
enter. To enter, clip along dotted lir
1 _place game entry in POWER POIN
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You may enter only one
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City, State (zip),
Day Phone( )
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Jacksonville at Buffalo
Denver at Baltimore
Kansas City at Indianapolis'
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St. Louis at Detroit
Chicago at Carolina
Tampa Bay at Cincinnati
Atlanta at Cleveland
ns) in this
t San Fran.
. .. ,,,1
NY Giants at HI
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Illinois at Penn
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