Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


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Inside


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BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Florida gubernatorial Democratic can-
didate Alex Sink and running mate Rod
Smith visited Jackson County late
Monday, speaking at a gathering on the
first day of early voting in the state's gen-
eral election.
It was, by and large, a Sink crowd
assembled at the Chipola College Arts
Center for their dinner
meeting appearance.


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER

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FLORIL


Several tables had placards indicating
support for Sink in a particular communi-
ty. There was a Gulf County table, as well
as tables for Washington, Calhoun,
Holmes, and Jackson County supporters.
Law enforcement put in a large show-
ing, with sheriffs from Jackson, Leon,
Gadsden and Liberty counties attending
the rally.
Members of the Florida Police
Benevolent Association, which paid for
the dinner, came out in force to show their
See SINK, Page 7A >


WEDNESDAY

Florida guberna-
torial candidate
Alex Sink talks
about her cam-
paign during a
barbecue at
Chipola College
Mondaynight.-
Mark Skinner/
Floridan


Cody Mack, JR Schultz and Gary Mack lay in wait for unwary visitors to the 3 Harmony Lodge's haunted house in Marianna.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan


Haunted downtown Marianna better, scarier this year


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER


A downtown Marianna building ha
transformed into a haunted house
promises to be better and scarier than
past.
The 3 Harmony Lodge Free & Acc
Masons in Marianna has put on a ha
house for a number of years. It's a w
the organization to raise money for its
es and give back to the community, ac
ing to Worshipful Master Arthur McIM
The organization likes "doing it f
g .kids and adults," McMillan said.
The Masons are getting some help
a Marianna family which has been p
together haunted houses for years.
Gary Mack of North Florida Wild


Show does 1800s Western reenactments all.
over the country. He and his family also
have lots of experience building haunted
s been houses.
e that The family went to the Masons' haunted
years house last year and asked if they could use
their experience and props to make it even
cepted better this year.
haunted The family wanted to create something
lay for for families and children in the community
s caus- to enjoy. It's an activity for the community,
ccord- but it's also a chance for the family to have
4illan. some fun too, he said.
or the "October and Halloween is a good time
to have some fun," Mack said. "Good fam-
from ily-oriented fun."
cutting This year the haunted house has more
props, and people are Ialready having a
IWest great time, Mack said.


Groups of no more than eight are guided
through the exhibits. The details of what's
inside weren't revealed, but it wouldn't be
a haunted house without fog, mummies and
a graveyard. There might even be a gorilla,
Mack said.
The scare level can be adjusted to age.
The characters inside can tone it down for
younger kids, or go all out for the people
who want to be scared.
For those people, they'll "give 'em the
full business," Mack said.
The proceeds from the haunted house
will go to the Masonic Medical Research
Laboratory, the Masons' eye foundation;
the Masonic home; and other Masonic
causes that give back to the community,
McMillan said.
See HAUNTING, Page 7A >


Accused burglar can't make clean break


Police say Marianna man

broke into laundromat
STAFF REPORT
A Marianna resident was arrested
Tuesday after reportedly breaking into a
laundromat in Marianna.
' Terry Leon Williams, 43, of 1938 Wagon
Lane in Marianna, was arrested and charged


S with burglary, possession of
burglary tools, resisting an
officer without violence and
possession of drug parapher-
nalia.
Officers were called to
Wash & Fluff Laundry at'
2898 Orange St. in Marianna
Terry Tuesday morning. As offi-
Williams cers approached the busi-
ness, Williams allegedly fled
south toward St. Andrews Street, according


to a press release from the Marianna Police
Department.
Deputies from the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office happened to be in the area
and apprehended Williams, according to the
press release.
The Marianna Police Department
charged Williams with burglary. The sher-
iff's office made the other charges.
Williams was taken to the Jackson
County Correctional Facility to await first
appearance.


Power



bills see



increase

Chattahoochee residents
face half-cent rate hike
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Residents and businesses in
Chattahoochee will see an increase in
their upcoming October power bills,
unless. they've used significantly less
power in the billing period.
The half-cent increase per kilowatt
hour will mean an overall increase of
about $7.62 for people who use around
1,500 kilowatt hours per month,
according to City Manager Lee Garner.
But for much heavier users, the
effect will be more significant.
The city has increased, the rate once a
year for three years running. The
increases have hit some of the town's
businesses hard, as they
typically use far more
power than the average
quoted by Garner.
Bradley's IGA
Foodliner owner Tom
Bradley said his monthly
bills have increased by
Lee Garner $700 to $1,500 since the
city started raising the
rates.
These kinds of increases are difficult
for the business to absorb, he said. At
home, his bills are typically $30 to $70
dollars higher. As an individual, he's
concerned by that increase as well.
The city of Chattahoochee distrib-
utes power to residents and businesses,
purchasing. it from Progress Energy.
The city has used the same provider
since the 1950s, Garner said, despite
some people's belief that Progress
Energy is new to the city, based in part
on name changes and mergers through
the years. Progress Energy is the com-
pany formed in the 1990s from a merg-
er of Florida Progress and Carolina
Power and Light. Florida Progress used
to be Florida Power, before a 1980s
name change. Florida Power was the
name of the provider at the onset of the
city's contract in the 1950s.
Garner said the increase coming in
October has. nothing to do with
Progress Energy.
The half-cent rate increase in the
October billing cycle was a city deci-
sion, Garner said. It is the third
increase is a series that began in 2008.
In that year, a 1 cent increase per
kilowatt hour was imposed. In 2009, a
half-cent more was added, and this
year's half-cent could be followed by
another half-cent in 2011.
Garner said the city hasn't yet deter-
mined whether there will be an
increase next year. He believes
Chattahoochee may be able to forego
another one in 2011, but stressed that
decision has not yet been made.
"Hopefully, we'll look at the budget
and be able to make things work with-
out another increase next year," he
said. "I'm thinking that we can."
At the same time, Garner said the
2010 increase wouldn't be the last to
come over the next few years.
"I know that we can't have 20-some-
thing years between increases, like we .
had before the one in 2008," Garner
said.

See RATES, Page 7A >


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint


IJ8


7 65161 80050 9


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

(850) 482-3051 UsedCar Manager


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Nladaima
rnnms W
seasonbest
finish


-l-B


Sink visits Marianna

Candidate comes as early voting begins


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2A - Wednesday, October 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


WAKE-UP CALL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Today


Partly cloudy with a
stray shower.
-Justin Kiefer /
WMBB


High - 860

Low - 560


OI High -85�
Low - 500

Tomorrow
Sunny and dry.



O High - 840
Low - 590

Saturday
Some patchy AM fog,
then sunny and warm.


High - 840
Low - 52�


Friday
Cooler morning. Sunny,
warm day.


High - 820
Low - 620


Sunday
Partly cloudy. More
humid.


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


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

0 1 2 0


THE SUN AND MOON


Siunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:47 AM
6:04 PM
4:34 PM
5:29 AM (Thu)


Oct. Oct.
23 30


Nov. Nov.
6 13


FLORIDA'S hR1m

PANHANDLE j__

MEDIA PARTNERS wJAQ 1oo..

LISTENOR L EA D


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



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription
Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92Z24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
submissions.


Getting It
Right!

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


Today
* Eldercare Services will give out USDA and Brown
Bag food, 8 a.m. at 4297 Liddon St. in Marianna.
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* The Jackson County Tourist Development
Council meets at 10 a.m. in the Jackson County
Administration building, 2864 Madison St.,
Marianna.Call 482-8060. *
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 12-1
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
* The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce
Board of Directors meets at 4 p.m. at 4318 Lafayette
St., Marianna. Call 482-8060.
* Florida CHAIN, Jackson Hospital and the Florida
Council of Advanced Practice Nurses Political Action
Committee present, "The New Health Law: What's in
it for You?" The free presentation and question-and-
answer session on The Patient Protection and
Affordable Care Act is 5:30-6:30.p.m. in the Hudnall
Building, 4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna.
Refreshments will be served. Limited seating.
R.S.V.P. . to
http://newhealthlawpanhandle.eventbrite.com.
* Today is the deadline to order cartons of fresh
fruit in the Marianna High School Band Citrus Sale.
Fundraiser proceeds go to the band's trip to
Washington, D.C. Orders arrive between Nov. 17
and 20. Contact any MHS band member, call 573-
0065, or visit bit.ly/dglOuz.
Thursday, Oct. 21
* Adam Putnam, Republican candidate for Florida
Commissioner of Agriculture, hosts a campaign
meet-and-greet, 7-8 a.m. in the Gazebo Coffee
Shoppe and Deli, 4412 Lafayette St. in downtown.
Marianna. Call 863-578-5303.
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, is having an October Special Sale: Buy
one, get one free (equal or lesser value) on stuffed
animals, women's/children's shoes, women's small
sizes and purses. Hours are Tuesday and Thursday,
9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce will
conduct a ribbon cutting ceremony for Covenant
Hospice at their new location in Russell Plaza, 4215
Kelson Avenue, Suite E, Marianna, at 2 p.m. The
public is invited for refreshments and the releasing
of butterflies ceremony. Call 482-8520 or 482-8060.
* A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 3:15 p.m.
Wear flat shoes and loose, comfortable clothing. No


charge. Call 557-5644.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees con-
venes a contract ad hoc committee meeting at 4:30
p.m. in the hospital classroom.
* The Seventh Annual Chipola Breast Cancer
Symposium begins at 5:30 p.m. in the Assembly of
God District Activity Center, 4792 Highway 90,
Marianna, for a light salad supper and program fea-
turing Carla Falkson and Teresa Goodpaster. Seating
is limited. Call 718-2884.
* Jackson County NAACP meets, 5:30 p.m. at
2880 Orange St., Marianna (behind Bryant
Enterprises). Call 482-3766, 569-1294.
* The Marianna Woman's Club presents the Kirby
Holt Holiday and Christmas Decorating Show, 6
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church Wesley
Center. Holt, AIFD, the owner of Blossom's retail
florist in Chipley will decorate Christmas trees and
,design arrangements, wreaths and more. Door
prizes available. Proceeds benefit various Club proj-
ects. Tickets, $10 each, available at the door or from
* any Club member. Call 352-4935, 482-3385.
* Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-n-Sew
is the first and third Thursdays of the month, 6-8
p.m. at the American Legion Hall, Alford. Anyone
interested in quilting or sewing is welcome. Call
579-4146, 394-7925..
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Oct. 22
* Cottondale High School Homecoming parade is
at 2:15. p.m. The football game against the Rocky
Bayou Christian School Knights starts at 7 p.m.,
with Homecoming activities at halftime.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-
ings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a
safe environment" at Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9 p.m.
at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., .Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Oct. 23
* The Second Annual Robby Brown Charity Event
starts at 8 a.m. in the parking lot of Marianna's
Winn-Dixie shopping center, with a Memorial Bike
Ride, Bike & Car Show, Bike Olympics, vendors,
food, music and more. Call 209-7827 or visit
www.fireandiron202.com.


* The Alford Assembly of God Church Fall Free
Kids Day is 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 1782 Tennessee St.in
Alford, with food, games, prizes, candy a moonwalk
and more. Costume contest at 9 a.m. Donations
accepted.
* 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. Call 722-0291.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 4:30-
5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
* Mt. Olive Baptist Church, 6045 Highway 2 in
Bascom, hosts a Family Day Harvest Festival 5-8
p.m. for the Malone/Bascom community, with game
stations, adult.cake walk, chili cook-off, roasted
peanuts, hot dogs and more. Call 569-5080.
* Sneads High School kicks off Homecoming
Week (Oct. 23-29) with the Pirate Plunge, 5-6 p.m.
in the SHS gym, followed by a carnival in the SHS
courtyard.
* Ghost Stories by Dale Cox, sponsored by Blue
Springs Society, C.A.R. and Chipola Chapter,
NSDAR, a fundraiser for "Paws for Patriots," begins
at 5 p.m. in Marianna High School's front parking
lot, 3546 Caverns Road. A donation of $5 per adult,
$3 per teenager, and $1 per child (12 and under) is
requested. Cox will tell "The True Story of the Ghost
of Bellamy Bridge" and other-area ghost stories. For
reservations, e-mail snoop'yxii60@hotmail.com, or
call 209-4066...
Sunday, Oct. 24
* As part of the St..Luke's Episcopal Church Fine
Arts Series, two barbershop quartets - In-A-Chord
and Revised Edition - perform at 4 p.m. A "Meet
the Artists" reception follows the one-hour concert.
Donations accepted for the series. The church is at
4362 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Call 482-2431.
Monday, Oct. 25
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees con-
venes its regular Finance Committee meeting at 5:30
p.m. in the Hudnall Building community room.
* The F.M. Golson Elementary School Advisory
Council meets at 5:30 p.m. in room 10, building 1 at
the school. Public welcome. Call 482-9607.
* Riverside Elementary School hosts Third Grade
Parents' Math Night, 6 p.rr, in the media center.
Fourth grade parents will meet Oct. 26; fifth grade,
Oct. 28. Call 482-9611.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9 p.m.
at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Oct.
18, the latest available
report: One drunk pedes-
trian, three information
reports, three mental ill-
ness cases, two burglar
alarms, eight traffic stops,
one larceny, one civil dis-
pute, two follow up inves-
tigations, one fight in
progress, one noise distur-
bance, one fraud, one
assist of another agency,
two public service calls,
one patrol request, and
one threat/harassment
complaint.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for Oct.
18, the latest
available --"--'r -
report (Some ' "-
of these calls Ci-ME
may be relat- -
ed to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): One stolen
tag, one stolen vehicle, two
abandoned vehicles, one
reckless driver, one suspi-
cious vehicle, three suspi-
cious incidents, two suspi-


cious persons, one informa-
tion report, one highway
obstruction, one mental ill-
ness, one burglary, one
physical disturbance, two
verbal disturbances, one
hitchhiker/pedestrian com-
plaint, one brush fire, three
woodland fires, one vehicle
fire, one drug offense, 20
medical calls, one burglar
alarm, one robbery alarm,
12 traffic stops, two larce-
nies, one criminal mischief
complaint, two papers
served, one civil dispute,
three found or abandoned
properties, one juvenile
complaint, one suicide or
attempt, one fraud, one
retail theft/shoplifting, one


assist of another agency, six
public service calls, one
transport, and one
threat/harassment com-
plaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the county
jail during the latest report-
ing period:
- Johnny Sewell, 49, 475
W. Main St., Dothan, Ala.,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
- Jebther Grace, 47, 1305
Griff St., Chattahoochee,
worthless check, hold for
Bay County.


- Bryant Washington, 32,
16070 S.E. Ferm St.,
Blountstown, non-payment
of child support.
- Keisha Mathis, 34, P.O.
Box 668, Gretna, grand
theft auto.
- Brian Bledsoe, 28, 1212
Fountain Ave., Brewton,
Ala., driving without a dri-
ver's license, fugitive from
justice (Chambers County,
Ala.)

JAIL POPULATION: 204

To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-5000.
To report a wildlife viola-
tion, call 1-888-404-FWCC
(3922).


evrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna, FL.

(850) 482-3051


Rick Tidwell Billy Kendall Paul Hatcher . Jeffery Royster






Team Sales Team Sales Team Sales Team Sales


TIDES
Panama City Low - 4:39 AM High - 8:31 PM
Apalachicola Low - 9:24 PM High - 2:23 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 4:44 AM High - 9:04 PM
Destin Low - 5:55 AM High - 9:37 PM
Pensacola Low - 6:29 AM High - 10:10 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.12 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown .87 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.82 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.10 ft. 12.0 ft.


Community Calendar


_ -L 9


F~i










Cottondale High
Homecoming
Week Activities
Oct. 20-22
Wednesday - School
Spirit Day
Dress: Blue and orange.
"Olympics" in the gym:
Partner Balloon Squeeze,
Dizzy Bat, Balloon Pop,
Wheelbarrow race, sack
race, Eat on the go, Dress on
the go, Popsicle push up and
Tug of War.
High school, 8:30-10:15
a.m.; Middle school, 1-2:30
p.m.
Thursday - Walking
Down Levy Street Day
Dress: Fancy hats.
SGA and cheerleaders will
apply face paint in the court-
yard that morning.
Scavenger Hunt
Middle school: 8:30-9:30
a.m.; High school: 9:45-10:45
a.m.
Skits in the gym: 1:15-2
p.m.
Friday - Blackout Day
Dress: Black.
Students can purchase
glow-in-the-dark bracelets
and necklaces in the court-
yard.
Blackout Pep Rally: 9-
10:30 a.m.
Student early release: 1
p.m.
Parade: 2:15 p.m. (line-up:
1:45 p.m.)
Football: Cottondale High
School Hornets vs. Rocky
Bayou Christian School
Knights, 7 p.m. (Homecoming
activities at halftime).
Homecoming Dance (in the
cafeteria, following the
game).


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Homecoming Week at
Cottondale High School is
Oct. 20-22. This year's theme
is "CHS Unmask the


Knights Mardi Gras."
A host of activities are
planned for today through
Friday night.
Friday highlights include a
parade at 2:15 p.m.; the foot-


Wiregrass Heritage Festival on


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

On Saturday, Oct. 23,
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Landmark Park will cele-
brate the agricultural his-
tory of our region with the
annual Wiregrass Heritage
Festival.
Peanut harvesting
demonstrations will salute
our peanut farmers, past
and present. Park staff and
volunteers will use vintage
farm equipment and mules
to dig, stack and pick


peanuts. Exhibitors from
across the Southeast will
display restored antique
tractors, engines and farm
equipment. The annual
antique tractor pull for
pre-1964 tractors will be
held as well.
Cane grinding and syrup
making will be featured
activities on the Wiregrass
Farmstead. Syrup, still
warm from the kettle, will
be on sale at the event.
Other activities will
include blacksmithing,


basket making, corn
shelling, woodworking
and more. Volunteers will
also demonstrate spinning,
Weaving, cooking on a
wood stove and open
hearth, quilting, soap mak-
ing and traditional house-
hold chores. A quilt show
of over 150 quilts will
hang in the Stokes Activity
Barn.
Musical performances
will take place throughout
the day in the Gazebo. The
Shelley General Store and


ball game vs. Rocky Bayou
Christian School at 7 p.m.,
with Homecoming activities
at halftime; and following the
game, a Homecoming Dance
in the school cafeteria.


Saturday
Martin Drugstore will be
open, selling ice cream,
candy and old country
items. Concessions will be
available.
Admission to the
Wiregrass Heritage
Festival is $8 for adults, $6
for senior citizens, $4 for
kids, and free for members
and children 3 and under.
Landmark Park is locat-
ed on U.S. Highway 431
North in Dothan, Ala. For
more information, contact
the park at 334-794-3452.


Boyd staff to hold open office hours in Jackson County


SPECIAL TO THE i-LORIDAN
A member of Rep. Allen Boyd's
professional staff will be in
Marianna and Graceville next week,
to give the people of Jackson County
who are not able to travel to either


Robby Brown
Charity Event
Saturday
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Second Annual
Robby Brown Charity
Event is Saturday inr the T7e,
parking lot of the Winn- *
Dixie shopping center, 4478
Market. St. (US Highway * A
90) in Marianna. W
Festivities begin at 8 a.m.
with a memorial bike ride 0 P
($10 entry, $15 with meal
ticket) and registration for * S
the bike and car show ($10 $
entry, $15 with meal ticket).
Judging for the bike and car "
show begins at 11 a.m., and
trophies will be awarded at
1 p.m.
There will also be music,
vendors, prizes, food and
the "Bike Olympics."
The event, named -for
retired Fire Chief Robby
Brown, aims to raise cancer
awareness, support the
Robby Brown Firefighter
Scholarship Fund and honor ..-..
the memory of Vanessa
"Nessa" Meadows.
For registration, forms
and more information, visit
www.fireandiron202.com,
or call Mike Blum at 209-
7827.


What's

happening

when?

Check the

Community

Calendar

on Page

2A.


Read our top
stories, classified,
and obits online!
www.jcfloridan.com


his Tallahassee or Panama City
offices an opportunity to discuss
issues of concern.
Boyd's staff is trained to assist
constituents with a variety of issues
relating to various federal agencies.
Office hours with Boyd's staff are


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

eating Nerve Damage
second Opinions
uto Accidents
ith Impairment
physical Therapy
Chool/DOT Physicals
45. 00 I

" Nma' 04 O0p &7wytcSp ias&*
4261 Lafayefte St. *Ma nna
482-3696
'A-~w~r,'rstw~sB~ea~


M.jj
ujatson
CEMfOL OGLIrS
43-2 4 0 "


Thursday, Oct. 28, 9:30 to 11:30
a.m. in Marianna at the Jackson
County Commission meeting room,
2864 Madison St.; and 1 to 2:30 p.m.
in Graceville at the Commission
Room, Graceville City Hall, 5347
Cliff St.).


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - 3A

Region 3 Career Fair for students


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Chipola Regional
Workforce Development
Board Region 3 Career Fair
will be Wednesday, Nov. 3,
at Eastside Baptist Church
on U.S. Highway 90 East in
Marianna. Students from
Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson,
Liberty and Washington
counties will be attending.
During the career fair, the
students will get information
that will assist them in mak-


ing career choices. Local
employers and business
owners are encouraged to
take advantage of this oppor-
tunity to share information
about their businesses with
the workforce of tomorrow.
The students will be in atten-
dance from 8 a.m. until
noon.
If you would like further
information, or are interest-
ed in participating, please
contact Robbie Bazzell at
638-1180, ext. 343.


Chipola College Chapter of FACC scholars


- U,3.


The Chipola College Chapter of the Florida Association of
Community Colleges recently awarded eight scholarships
to children of college employees. Scholarship recipients
and their sponsors are, front row, from left, students
Lindsay West, Darby Ebel, James "J.D." Tyler, Blair
Sherrill, Alexandra Sanchez, Curtis Stephens, Dustin
Dryden, Jessica Whittington; and back row, sponsors
Rachel Cooey West, Mark Ebel, Angie Tyler, Melinda
Sherrill, Elisa Cruz, Ana Stephens, Mary Bruce Hamilton
and Dr. Gene Prough. Since 1993, FACC has awarded
more than $106,000 to more than 100 students through
the FACC Scholarship Endowment. FACC members raise
funds through concession sales at college sports events
and with an annual silent auction. - Contributed photo


FLORIDA LOTTERY


Mon.
Mon.
Tue.
Tue.
Wed.
Wed.
Thurs.
Thurs.
Fri.
Fri.
Sat.
Sat.
Sun.
Sun.


10/18 0-0-2
0-7-4
10/19 6-8-6
2-5-.3
10/13 9-4-4-
3-3-1
10/14 2-2-6
4-3-1
10/15 4-9-0
6-0-5
10/16 1-6-4
7-3-9
10/17 7-7-8
7-1-9


4-7-1-3
7-4-44-7
7-0-0-4
8-0-8-3
2-7-2-3
0-2-9-9
8-8a8-3
0-3-5-2
7-7-5-2
4-3-9-3
9-1-0-8
5-5-4-2
9-1-0-8
5-5-4-2


2-21-23-28-30
' Not available
7-11-20-21-24
3-7-26-32-36
4-21-22-34-35
2-10-12-23-35
2-4-10-18-31


E = Evening drawing, I = Midday drawing
M *al


Saturday 10/16
Wednesday 10/13


11-12-15-16-28
12-22- 1,' 34-46


PB 11 PPx2
PB 2 PP\4


Saturday J10/16 7-8-9-12-13-25 Lra 5
Wedne-;day 10/13 1-2-32-35-38-47 x tra 3
For larierv infi'nnarion, call r(Sio.' 487.,-77,7 900~O) 73'.7-77,-


HOUSEHOLD HAZARDOUS WASTE
AMNESTY DAY EVENT

The Jackson County Board of County Commissioners is sponsoring
a project to collect, recycle, treat and properly dispose of household
hazardous waste. This event will take place at the Jackson County
Recycling Facility located at 3530 Wiley Drive. It is being held on
Saturday, October 23, 2010, starting at 9:00 a.m. and will end at
12:00 p.m.

Examples of household hazardous waste:


Pesticides '
Engine Degreasers
Stale Gasoline
Paint/Paint Thinners


Batteries
Solvents
Anti-Freeze
Insecticides


Used Oil
Brake Fluid
Pool Chemicals


kIJ .Pl! .Or


s/,
4. i


www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Cottondale High School 2010 Homecoming Court - Front row, from left, Terrican
Lloyd, 11th grade; Kaitlyn Lewis, 11th grade; Malaika Turner, 12th grade; Peyton
Berkley, sixth grade; McKaylah See, seventh grade; Chelsea Caudill, 12th grade;
Sage Hutto, eighth grade; Lindsey Hancock, 10th grade; middle row, from left,
Brittany Thurlow, ninth grade; Cierra Coleman, 12th grade; Kaitlyn Taylor, 12th
grade; Wendy Singleton, ninth grade; back row, from left, Neal Walker, 12th
grade; Terrell Bradley, 12th grade; Cody Saye, 12th grade; Maggie Braxton, 10th
grade; Josh Blackman, 12th grade; and Evan Davis, 12th grade. Not pictured,
Kaitlyn Baxley, 12th grade. - Mark Skinner/Floridan

Cottondale preps for Homecoming


Computer Electronics will also be accepted: CPU's, Monitors,
Keyboards, Printers and Scanners.

This service is being provided to households, Local Governments
only. No commercial / industrial businesses.

Conditionally - exempt small quantity generators (Small
Businesses, Schools, Growers and Etc.) will be accepted
at a reduced rate. Call Jim Wunderly, Recycling Business
Manager at 718-0437 to schedule a drop off time.

WHITE GOODS AND ELECTRONICS WILL BE ACCEPTED.

NO GAS CYLINDERS OR EXPLOSIVES!

WARNING: PLEASE FOLLOW MANUFACTURER'S HANDLING
INSTRUCTIONS AND USE CAUTION IN THE TRANSPORTING
OF HAZARDOUS MATERIALS TO COLLECTION SITE. DO NOT
MIX CHEMICALS OR ALLOW SKIN CONTACT.

3530 WILEY DRIVE, MARIANNA, FL. (IN THE INDUSTRIAL PARK)


I earty, H mes1tyle Cooking
2193 S. HWY. 71 - * (850) 526-2969


/




"/74
I'
li
ii
I'
1/
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4A - Wednesday, October 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


FLOOR


DAN


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion



Until the


rai li '


come, be


safe
Drought continues to affect the
region. And not only are the peanut
and cotton fields bone dry, but so are
the woods and forests.
As a result, government is working
to create some safe zones and battle at(
least one blaze that refuses to die. But
what are residents doing?
On Sunday, the Floridan reported
that work has already begun at Blue
Springs. Fire lines are being dug, to ,
create a safe zone for residents in case
they need to evacuate and can't get
out quickly, or are blocked by fire.
Similar projects are planned for
Compass Lake and Florida Caverns.
These are \\ ise and sensible precau-
tions; forest fires can $praad rapidi).
especially %k hen .th. upde'brush is dry
and can burn quickly.
Over by Jacob City, officials were
stymied in their efforts to fight a
woodland fire there because w while the'
underbrush is dr), the ground is still
swampy, making it hard to get vehi- ..
cles in to fight it. ,
This should serve as a warning to all
residents - Jackson Count\ 's drp
forests and %etland terrain inean '
woodland fires ma\ not only spread
rapidly, but will be hard-to control if
they do. '
Count residents can do their part.
At times like this, in more fire-prone
parts of the country, officials 'Will go
so far as to ban anm kind of outdoor
burning - even outdoor barbecues.
All it takes is one w a. ward spark or.
cigarette lbutt.
And while we aren't advocating anN
heavy-handed bans., \e do urge resi-
dents to take-extra precautions.with"
any and all types of fires. '

CONTACT YOUR .'

REP RESENTATIVE
Florida Legislature
Rep. Marti Coley; R-Distridt 7 ;
MAarti.ColeN (@'m\ tloridahousc.gov ...
Capitol office .' .
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-2873
Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726

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


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


Boost to infrastructure is too late


BY MORTON KONDRACKE It's estimated that as much as . efficiency and, sometimes,
$3 trillion is being held in cash reduced safety. This is work
One of the smartest policy or Treasur) bills by banks, cor- that needs to be done."
thinkers I know, the Brookings portions and institutional A bipartisan panel of trans-
Institution's Bill Galstonprzais- investors, and is not being put pprtation experts assembled by
es President Barack Obamna's to work. Republicans and the Miller Center of Public
proposal to develop a National Democrats fight over why - Affairs at the University of
Infrastructure Bank as "win, . uncertaintyi" about taxes and Virginia, and headed by former
win, win," but he fears the4pres-, regulation %ersus lack of Transportation secretaries
ident is advancing it toolate., demand for goods - but prop- Norman Mineta and Sam
Sadly, the politics of win- , erl\ structured user-fee infra- Skinner, just reported that the
ning-through-infrastrtictiJre is structure programs clearly nation needs to spend $134 bil-
turning terrible. with public could give investors better lion to $262 billion a year for
investment of all klnds increas- returps'"than 0.25 percent for T- 25 years to make its roads, rail
ingly dismissed as mere bills. systems and air transport better.
"spending" or "pork." Win, No. 2, Galstbn says, is As one example of America's
:The NIB is a piece of that a larrge-scale infrastructure falling behind, a White House
Obama's plan - unveiled on program would "create good economic analysis this week
Labor Day and bolstered with a jobs that can't possibly be out- noted that China has already -
White House conference&this sourced," especially in the con- built a rail line that covers 600
week - to build or repair struction industry, where the miles in three hours - the time
150.000 miles of roads, 4,000 unemplo\ ment rate is 15 per- it takes Amtrak's Acela to cover
miles of rail tracks and 1t50 cent. Estimates are that the 200 miles from Washington,
miles of airport run, ays o er a economy) needs to create D.C., to New York.
six-N ear period. 200.000 new jobs a month for Accordinglto a Texas study,
First-)ear costs would be $50 -f;e ears to get the unemploy- Americans in 439 urban areas
billion.- doubling federal! ment rate down from 9.6 per- spent some 4.2 billion hours sit-
transportation 'funding - with cent to 5 percent, but job cre- ting in traffic in 2007, the equiv-
declining outlays over the fol- ation has averaged less than alent of a full workweek for the
lowing five years. Details will 12,000 a month over the past average commuter.- and wast-
be in next year's budget. year., ed about $87 billion in fuel.
SIts not clear how much ,' The White House calculates According to the Mineta-
mone\ the NIB would get as $1 billion in infrastructure Skinner report, the U.S. spends
seed capital, but the idea is that spending would create 10,000 just 0.6 percent of gross domes-
the independent entity would jobs. The Federal Highway tic product on transportation
choose projects of major signif- Administration says $1 billion infrastructure versus 1.85 per-
icance on a nonpolitical basis, in federal outlays, plus a 20 -cent spent by Western Europe.
then leverage public money to percent state match, creates As Sen. John Kerry, D.-Mass.,
attract private investment, nearly 35,000 jobs. pointed out recently, Europe's
Galston, a top domestic poli- Win No. 3, Galston says, is infrastructure bank spent $350
cy adviser in Bill Clinton's that "this is a way to deal with-r billion from 2005 to 2009 mod-
White House, says win No. 1 is an infrastructure problem that is ernizing seaports, expanding
that the bank "would mobilize truly massive - trillions of airports, building rail lines and
large amounts of private capital dollars in deferred maintenance, reconfiguring city centers.
that is currently sitting on the which we are paying for in lost Actually, as Galston notes,
sidelines."


there's a win No. 4 to be had in
creating an NIB: Governments
- federal, state and local -
can't afford huge building pro-
grams. Private capital, which
now represents a small fraction
of infrastructure investment,
needs to be deployed, and the
bank is the way to do it.
But for all these potential
wins, Galston thinks - and so
do I - that Obama is a year or
18 months too late. It now
smacks of more "stimulus .
spending," even though trans-
portation projects accounted for *
only 7 percent of Obama's
$787 billion stimulus package.
All infrastructure, including
broadband deployment and
smarter electric grids, 'account-
ed for less than a third.
The infrastructure bank - if
it's truly independent and
"replaces current Congressional
formulas and earmarks .for
transportation projects - has
support from Republican-lean-
ing groups such as the U.S.
Chamber of Commerce and the
National Association of
Manufacturers.
But even some pro-infra-
structure Republicans, such as
former Congressional Budget
Office Director Douglas. Holtz-
Eakin, say federal programs
need to be reformed and the
budget deficit dealt with before
there are major new outlays.
Obama could have - should
have - based his economic
recovery strategy on making
U.S. infrastructure world class.
Alas, he didn't.


Vote to move ahead, or roll back?


BY DONNA BRAZILE
Things are getting mean on
the campaign trail, aren't they?
The "I'm not a witch" ad
featuring Delaware Senate
candidate Christine O'Donnell
is destined to be a timeless
classic, along with Karl
Rove's moaning about
President Obama attacking
anonymous donors.
This bunch of candidates is ,
saying some of the dumbest
things I've heard. It's too bad
the media focuses so much on
the dumb and follows too many
whiners. I'd like to hear about
the more intelligent things the
candidates are saying.
There must be a few good
ideas floating around out there.
You bet there are campaigns
and candidates who care about
our hopes, dreams and our
national destiny.
Somehow this election has
come down to one party's
attempt to nullify the 2008 elec-
tion while the other is forced to
explain how their policies have.
benefited the nation.
In fact, according to poll-
sters, many who voted
Democrat in 2008 are sitting
on the fence, disappointed
much more was not accom-
plished. Independents, who


'will hold sway, are consider-
ing voting Republican. Again.
If that happens, everything
will roll back to where things
were the day before we elect-
ed Barack Obama in 2008. If
people vote Republican, this is
what will happen, taken from
Republicans' own promises.
The Republicans will undo
health reform. Therefore, chil-
dren with disabilities will lose
insurance coverage. They will
revert to "pre-existing condi-
tions." Insurance companies
will once again be able to cut
off coverage in the middle of
serious illnesses because it
costs them too much.
Republicans will abolish all
regulation of the folks on Wall
Street who caused so much of
our financial crisis and are
responsible for so much
upheaval in the free markets.
A Republican majority will
repeal or severely weaken regu-
lation of banks and Wall Street.
Republicans will kill immigra-
tion reform. Republicans will
obstruct any policy proposal to
aide the middle class. Some of
the tea party-backed candidates
have even flirted with the idea
of repealing the minimum wage
and privatizing -Social Security.
However, they want a tax
holiday for the nation's top 2


percent highest income earn-
ers, forcing the nation to bor-
row trillions of dollars to meet
expenses of the shortfall.
In addition, the same eco-
nomic policies that resulted in
the greatest mass killing of mil-
lions of jobs will return with
the same economic stagnation,
deadly for Middle America.
All this will happen. It will
happen if you, the voter, return
all the Republican incumbents
and elect Republican con-
tenders. It will happen if
Democrats stay home. It will
be like stopping a movie
where the sun is just begin-
ning to peep over the horizon,
and running it backward to
where the storm was raging.
American voters are so
caught up in anger and frustra-
tion that they would rewind and
repeal common-sense solutions
like forcing credit card compa-
nies to disclose their fees.
I can only imagine that for
the millions of Americans who
have been waiting two long
years for personal hope, and
have seen none arrive, how dis-
couraging it must be to get out
to vote.
These two years for
America's jobless must have
been like those days the
Chilean miners went through


before the drillers made con-
tact. Then came the news that
there were months more of
confinement ahead of them.
We are not the first humans
to grow discouraged with
progress. We are not the only
folks on the planet angry with
our government or disenchant-
ed with. other public institu-
tions. Yet we seem to have for-
gotten what makes us great:
Our faith and resiliency.
Let me close with these
words by Sir Winston Churchill
to war-battered England at the
close of World War II:
"Thti is just the moment not
to slacken. All the races which
the calendar holds, or nearly
all of them, are won in the last
lap; and it is then, when it is
most hard, when one is most
tired, when the sense of bore-
dom seems to weigh upon one,
when ... the end seems to
recede before us - like
climbing a hill when there is
another peak beyond - it is at
that very moment that we ...
have to give that extra sense of
exertion, of boundless, inex-
haustible, dynamic energy that
we have shown. ...Tirelessness
is what we have to show now."
It is time for our better
angels to shine.


EDITORIAL www.JCFLORAN.com


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


~I � I









www.JCFLORIDAN.com STATE


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, October 20, 2010 5A


Fla. House leader wants data on health-care law


BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

TALLAHASSEE. Fla. -
Florida's incoming House speak-
er complained about "lack of
state executive leadership"
Tuesday as he demanded that
state agencies better inform law-
makers on their steps to imple-
ment President Barack Obama's
health-care overhaul.
In a letter to Gov. Charlie Crist,
Cabinet members and state agen-
cies, Dean Cannon asked for a
complete accounting of activities
related to the new federal law. He


sought information on how those
efforts benefit Florida. which state
workers are involved and the
amount of time and money they
are spending on implementation.
The Winter Park Republican
wants the information by Nov. 15.
That's a day before he assumes the
speakership if Republicans retain
control of the House as expected.
He added that any subsequent new
activities should not begin until the
Legislature has been notified and
consulted.
"The lack of executive leader-
ship on these important issues
compels a more proactive role by


the Legislature in monitoring
Florida's involvement in imple-
mentation," Cannon wrote.
That comment was an apparent
dig at Crist and the three Cabinet
members, who together oversee
the Office of Insurance
Regulation, and Insurance
Commissioner Kevin McCarty.
the office's top administrator.
Crist is a former Republican
now. running for the U.S. Senate
as an independent, and the
Cabinet includes Democratic
Chief Financial Officer Alex
Sink, now running for governor.
The other two Cabinet members


are Republicans. Agriculture
Commissioner Charles Bronson
and Attorney General Bill
McCollum, who is challenging the
health-care law in federal court.
The governor's office was
reviewing Cannon's letter, said
Crist spokesman Sterling Ivey, but
he didn't have an immediate com-
ment.
McCarty's spokesman, Jack
McDermott, said his office has
been consulting with Cannon's
staff of to address the issues
raised in the letter. Sink's office
referred questions to McCarty's
office.


Republicans unanimously
opposed passage of the health-
care law in Cqngress and many
GOP candidates for various
offices are advocating repeal and
are using it as a campaign issue
against Democrats.
Cannon wrote that Florida cai,-
not wait for a court ruling or
"until a wiser Congress read-
dresses the law's numerous prob-
lems" because some provisions
are going into effect immediately.
He added that the state's response
needs to "decided by elected state
policymakers rather than by
default."


Company to-drill in

deeper water, assess risk


HARRY R. WEBER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

TAMPA, Fla. - BP and
the industry will drill in
deeper waters and go far-
ther in their search for oil
reserves, and must under-
stand the risks so they can
mitigate them in the future,
a BP executive said
Tuesday.
Mike Utsler, the chief of
BP's restoration effort
along the oil-stained Gulf
Coast, also admitted to a
standing-room-only crowd
at an industry-sponsored
conference in Florida that
the oil giant was slow to
engage local leaders in its
response to the Gulf spill.
However, he' defended
the use of dispersantss to
break down the oil and
blamed a piece of equip-
�ment maintained by anoth-
er company - the blowout
preventer - for failing to
act as the last line of
defense.
Looking to the future,
with drilling going deeper,
new technologies will
need to be developed to
prevent and respond to
future blowouts. Bill
Burns, an environmental
administrator at the
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection,
said research and develop-
ment should be an ongo-
ing priority so that when
there is a spill officials can
focus on implementing
proven solutions.
Also at the Clean Gulf
conference, there . was
stinging criticism of media
coverage of the spill from
Coast Guard Rear Adm.


Mary Landry, who was fed-
eral on-scene coordinator
of the response until she
was replaced May 31.
Landry, commander of
th6 Coast Guard's 8th
District based in New
Orleans, said she believes
the media caused a distrac-
tion to responders by focus-
ing so much on who was in
charge of the response -
BP or the government. She
suggested that job cuts in
the news business and the
effort to break big stories
and boost ratings 'con-,
tributed to the tone and
quality of the coverage.
"The media has a chal-
lenge in how it's been
rationalized and; how they
compete for .their liveli-
hood," Landry said.
"Nobody's trying to hide
anything here. We also are
not trying to raise alarm
where there's no need to."
As for who. was in
charge, Landry said it was
the government.
"I think it was pretty
clear to BP who was in
charge," she said.
Landry also said respon-
ders were worried about the
stress levels of people
along the coast and the
misinformationn and how
that causes you to do work
that distracts you from
doing the, work that's
important." '
She did riot offer
specifics or single out
media reports she found
objectionable.
"No matter what we
could do, we couldn't bal-
ance reportifig," Landry
said. "Could we just have
some balance in the report-
ing? That's all we are look-


-ing for."
The Coast Guard has
said Landry's replacement
as on-scene coordinator
had been planned since the
start of the response.
On other topics, Landry
said that six months after
the worst offshore oil spill
in U.S. history, the Gulf
ecosystem is on its way to


being healed.
That was cold
for Plaqueimines
La., President


comfort
Parish,
Billy


Nungesser, who noted dur-
ing a break in the confer-
ence that oil continues to
wash up on the shores of
his parish.
"I had to leave the room,
my blood pressure went up
hearing that everything is
beautiful," Nungesser said.
"I knew that it would be a
dog and pony show, but I
had to come and give my 2
cents worth."
After the April 20
Deepwater Horizon rig
explosion, which killed 11
workers, more than 200
million gallons of oil were
released by BP PLC's well
a mile beneath the sea. The
gusher was capped in mid-
July, but not before dealing
a disastrous blow to the
entire region. The well was
not permanently sealed
until September.
While many scientists
agree the spill did not bring
about a worst case scenario
as originally feared, there is
still a great deal of concern
about long-term impacts.
The federal government
maintains much of the oil is
now gone from the Gulf of
Mexico. Some independent
researchers have disputed
that.


Fla. voter registration
down 30,250 from 2008


ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Florida voter registra-
tion is down slightly from
two years ago, but the ranks
of independent voters have
grown since then.
Figures released by the
Division of Elections on-
Monday show Florida has
11,217,384 voters, regis-
tered for the Nov. 2 elec-
tion. That's 20,250 fewer


than in 2008.
Of the total, 2,186,246
registered without party
affiliation - 83,127 more
than in 2008.
Both major parties lost
registration, but Democrats
still top Republicans kby
about 4.6 million to 4 mil-
lion. The GOP losses,
though, were smaller than
the Democrats' and it
closed the gap by nearly
66,000 voters.


Fla. judge refuses to
remove Sansom prosecutor


BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. --
A judge refused to dismiss
corruption charges Tuesday
against former Florida
House Speaker Ray Sansom
and two co-defendants
based on their allegations of
prosecutorial misconduct.
Circuit Judge Terry Lewis
also declined to remove
State Attorney Willie Meggs
from the case, though he did


reprimand Meggs for mak-
ing inflammatory public
statements and sarcastic
comments to a 'grand jury
that "conveyed not only dis-
belief, but disgust."
"His choice of words on
occasion, perhaps meant to
be 'folksy,' were clearly
inappropriate," Lewis wrote.
He noted Meggs at one
point suggested to grand
jurors that Sansom was
speaking "with a forked
tongue."


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Even in liberal bastions GOP sees election chance


GLEN JOHNSON AND JULIE
HIRSCHFELD DAVIS
AS-soCATED PRESS VRITERE
HYANNIS PORT, Mass. - In
the congressional district that's
home to the Kennedy family com-
pound, a Kennedy public skating
rink and a Kennedy museum, the
heart of liberalism is beating
uneasily.
Republican Jeff Perry is niaking
a serious bid to take over a seat
held by Democrats for nearly 40
years - and it's just one of nearly
100 seats across the country that
now appear under at least some
threat of slipping away from the
majority patty and giving control
of the U.S. House to the GOP.
At least 75 House seats - the
vast majority .held by "Democrats
- are at serious risk of changing
hands, and roughly 25 more where
Democrats were assumed to have
the upper hand have tightened in
recent weeks, raising the possibili-
ty that some could flip to the
Republicans as well.
Perry, a Massachusetts state rep-
resentative, is in one of those, con-
tests here in the 10th
Congressional District, which
stretches from Quincy, just outside
Boston, along Cape Cod and
across to the vacation playgrounds
of Martha's Vineyard and
Nantucket. He is talking tough on
taxes, immigration reform and the
health care law, and he's locked in


a competitive race with Democrat
William Keating for the open seat.
It's a surprising turn in
Massachusetts and just one of
nearly a dozen contests across the
country illustrating trouble in
Democratic paradise.
Republicans have long believed
they have a chance to win back the
House, and possibly the Senate.
Now, emboldened by polls show-
ing even more of their candidates
running strongly, they're reaching
into territory where Democrats
were thought to be safe, in races
from New York to Georgia to
Wisconsin and Arizona.
Even the longest-serving
Democrat, Rep. John Dingell of
Michigan, who has coasted to re-
election in recent years, is mount-
ing an aggressive campaign
against his GOP challenger, Rob
Steele. Amid whispers that
Dingell could-be in danger, the
Democrats' House campaign arm
last month issued a memo saying
he would win but adding pointed-
ly: "All Democratic incumbents
should take a page out of his
playbook and 'run scared' each
cycle, especially 2010, even if
they are not truly afraid of los-
ing."
The Republicans' strategy is part
psychology and part raw numbers:
By targeting lawmakers once
viewed as safe, the GOP can goad
Democrats into spreading their
money and energy across more


races. By placing more bets
around the map, however long the
odds, Republicans increase their
chances of reaching the 40-seat
gain that would drive out House
Speaker NancyPelosi and hand
them House control.
Emotions are running high.
� In Hyannis Port, someone
swiped a pair of "Jeff Perry for
Congress" signs from the front of
chiropractor Kristin Weber's
heavily trafficked office, so she
drove to her mother's house on a
side street and grabbed one to
replace it.
"I think people are fed up with
the government," said Weber, 41.
"They're fed up with the over-
spending. They're fed up with the
bailouts. It has not helped the
economy, whatsoever. And we
really do need change we can
believe in."
Other voters also suggest the
Democrats have reason for alarm.
"There's so much dealing;
power tends to corrupt," said
Philip Faulk, 57, a jewelry store
owner from Thomasville, Ga. He
lives in the district represented by
a nine-term congressman, Sanford
Bishop, who is running against
state lawmaker and Baptist minis-
ter Mike Keown. Faulk, an inde-
pendent, says he leans Republican.
Dan Kapanke of Wisconsin, a
Republican state senator challeng-
ing veteran Rep. Ron Kind, said:
"It's resonating out here that, 'Who


is Ron Kind representing?' That's a
question I hear."
Ruth McClung. a 28-year-old
scientist working for a Tucson.
Ariz.. defense contractor, is sini-
larly optimistic about her chances
against Rep. Raul Grijalva. who
coasted to easy re-election in 2006
and 2008.
Says McClung: "We have a lot
of grass roots that are fighting for
it. It's politics, but I think we want
it more than they do."
Some of the more long-shot
GOP challengers are being pro-
pelled by the tea party movement.
McClung, for example, won
movement support after Grijalva
called for a boycott of Arizona
when his home state enacted a
tough immigration law that's since
been blocked by a federal judge.
"We about two months ago said
that was a tactical, logistic mis-
take," said the congressman. "It
was bound to tighten up."
Other Republicans are backed
by nationally known surrogates
such as Sarah Palin and Sen.
Scott Brown, R-Mass., who won
the special election to replace the
late Sen. Edward M. Kennedy in
January and, in the process, gave
confidence to Republicans
nationally.
Brown plans to travel to Rhode
Island on Monday to endorse
Republican state Rep. John
Loughlin, who's battling
Providence Mayor David


Cicilline to succeed Kennedy's
son. retiring Rep. Patrick
Kennedy. President Barack
Obama is coming the same day in
support of Cicilline and incum-
bent Rep. Jim Langevin.
The president? For a seat the
Democrats now hold?
"He's here raising money for
tight races in other places, and to
make sure that Mr. Langevin and
Mr. Cicilline serve in the majori-
ty come January." said Joy Fox, a
.Langevin spokeswoman.
In New York, where Democrats
hold all but two of the state's 29
congressional seats, Republicans
are eyeing as many as eight pickup
opportunities, from eastern Long
Island to the Adirondacks.
Sensing danger, Democrats
have deployed former President
Bill Clinton to campaign for sev-
eral House Democrats. One is
Rep. Dan Maffei, a Syracuse-area
freshman who is facing a strong
challenge from Republican Ann
Marie Buerkle. Buerkle, an anti-
abortion activist, has struggled
with fundraising but is highly
popular with conservatives and is
one of Palin's "Mama Grizzlies."
Associated Press writers Ray
Henry in Atlanta, Carrie
Antlfinger in Milwaukee, Bob
Christie in Phoenix, Michelle R.
Smith in Providence, R.I., and
Beth Fouhy in New York con-
tributed to this report.


Beef industry woes may mean poorer meat quality


CHRISTOPHER LEONARD
AP AGRIBUSINESS WRITER
AINSWORTH, Neb. -
In this Great Plains ranch-
ing town, cowboys still
lasso steers'as part of their
daily routine and cattle
producers, like Bob Sears
still take pride in the long
tradition of raising
American beef.
But Sears and many
other ranchers say the
market for domestic meat
has withered to the point
where they often receive
only a single reasonable
bid for their animals - a
trend that could eventually
mean lesser-quality meat
on dinner tables across the
United States.
The struggle to get a
competitive price, they


II1


say, is helping to push
thousands of producers
out of business and might
put pressure on others to
sell sicker, weaker cows
with less tender, less fla-
vorful meat and smaller
rib-eyes, for example.
"When the marketplace
is not profitable, the only
recourse a producer has is
to cut the cost and try to
produce more pounds with
less money," said Bill
Bullard, chief executive
officer at R-CALF USA, a
Montana-based . trade
group that represents cat-
tle producers.
The cash market for
domestic beef has been
declining slowly for years.
Without a competitive
market, experts say, cattle
producers could lose the


motivation to raise high-
quality meat. Some of
them might cut corners on
medicine, feed and veteri-
nary care.
"Food animal husbandry
requires substantial expen-
ditures," said Peter
Carstensen, a law profes-


11.


sor at the University of
Wisconsin and former
Department of Justice
antitrust attorney. "If
you're not going to be
compensated for that, your
incentive as a farmer to
produce the quality just
isn't there."


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Haunting
Continued From Page 1A
The haunted house in one
way for the Marianna lodge to
make money and enable the
organization to give to the
community, McMillan said.
The Masons try to do as
many things as they can' each
year for the community.
Annually, the organization.
makes child IDs, with chil-
dren's pictures, fingerprints
and other identification, to
help ensure the safety of chil-
dren in Jackson County,
McMillan said.
The Harmony Lodge in
Marianna is the third oldest
Masonic lodge in the state
and has more than 250 mem-
bers, McMillan said.
The haunted house is locat-
ed on the comer of Jefferson
and Lafayette streets in down-
town Marianna, across from
the Jackson County
Courthouse.
It will be open nightly from
now until Oct. 31. The hours
are Sunday through Thursday
from 6 to 10 p.m. and Friday
and Saturday nights from 6
p.m. to midnight.
Admission is $4. There will
also be hotdogs, snacks and
drinks for sale.



Rates
Continued From Page 1A
According to Gamer, the
city delayed its plan to raise
rates for more than a decade.
"There was a plan to
increase the rate in tenths of
cents, but it was never imple-
mented," he said. "We were
able to set the plan aside
because we had other revenue
streams, but those have since
dried up in the current econo-
my, and we've had to make
some hard decisions like this.
The city just can't operate
with out getting these rates
adjusted."
The 2008 1 cent increase
was the city's first since the
late 1980s, Gamer said. That
bump cost the average con-
sumer $15.24 more per
month. The increase caused
the city's annual utility
income to go from $3.6 mil-
lion in 2007 to $4 million in
2008, and to $4.3 million in
2009.
The increases are necessary
to properly carry out city
functions, according to
Gamer.
"Our tax base is low," he
said. "Since most of the prop-
erty in town is tax-exempt,
because it's state or church
owned - something like 65 or
70 percent - we only collect
about $28,000 in property
taxes. 'We can't operate the
city functions without some
kind of revenue stream."
Garner cleared up one mat-
ter that has troubled some city
residents. Some are under the
impression that the rate
increase has to do with a
planned power outage that
happened about a week ago,
and blame it on Progress
Energy. Garner said the
blackout had nothing to do
with the rate increase,
Progress Energy was simply
replacing some transmission
lines that send power to a sub-
station, and ultimately to the
city's distribution lines.
Garner said those replace-
ments have no effect on the
city's, utility rates.
Tuesday night, a public
meeting between Progress
Energy and the community
was planned for 6:30 p.m. at
city hall. The session was set
at the request of community
members concerned about the
utility increases.


Sink
Continued From Page 1A
support for the candidate.
The PBA acts as the, union for law
enforcement officers, and is active in the
political process on behalf of the law
enforcement professionals it represents.
PBA has endorsed Sink for governor,
its support perhaps bolstered by her
opponent's apparent plan to reduce the
Florida Department of Corrections budg-
et by $1 billion if he were elected.
Republican candidate Rick Scott has
made such statements, according to the
Sink camp and articles written about
Scott's stated plan.
With several prisons in Jackson
County, that platform plank isn't sitting
well with families who depend on the
jobs that might be cut.
The Democratic candidates hammered
home some other information about
Scott, the strategy apparently designed to
question his integrity.
Before the live presentations began, a
Democratic Party ad called "Fraud Files"
was played on a large screen. It states that
Scott invoked his 5th amendment rights
75 times when being questioned about
activities related to one of his health care
companies, accused in a fraud probe. It


Foreclosure mess lingers


BY ALAN ZIBEL
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON - Big lenders are trying
to move past the foreclosure-document mess,
saying they're now confident their paperwork
is accurate.
Yet they face so much organized resistance.
that they can't just snap up their briefcases,
declare the crisis over and move on.
Consider the opposition:
- Attorneys general in all 50 states are
jointly investigating whether lenders violated
state laws.
- Lawyers for evicted homeowners are
preparing lawsuits against major lenders.
- State judges have signaled they will
review the banks' foreclosure documents with
skepticism. o
- Lawmakers on Capitol Hill plan to. hold
hearings.
The document crisis, in other words,
appears far from over.
Statements on Monday by Bank of America
and GMAC Mortgage that they are resuming
foreclosures in the 23 states that require a
judge's approval brought a wave of denuncia-
tions from public officials Tuesday. Attorneys
general and other officials said bank officials
could face civil - and potentially criminal --.
charges for flouting court procedures in han-
dling foreclosure documents.
Hundreds of judges around the country have
the authority to penalize bank officials who
violate their procedural rules. They could also
force thousands of foreclosure cases to go to
full trials rather than issue a quick ruling.
Judges won't take well to banks that filed
erroneous documents with their courts, said
Indiana Attorney General Greg Zoeller..
"There could be some serious conse-
querices," including criminal charges, Zoeller
said.
Even if there aren't, lawsuits are likely to


continue for years, said Guy Cecala, publisher
of trade publication Inside Mortgage Finance.
"Some of these plaintiffs' attorneys clearly
smell blood in the water," Cecala said.
Bank of America and GMAC say they have
yet to find mistakes in the documents they've
reviewed so far.
The banks' decisions came several weeks
after they began halting some foreclosures.
They froze those cases amid allegations that
their employees signed but didn't read docu-
ments that may have contained errors.
State officials argue that the systems the
banks used to process foreclosures were
inherently flawed and likely remain so. They
are vowing to push ahead in their investiga-
tions.
"While they are telling us that they have
fixed those problems, we can't just take their
word for, it," said Patrick Madigan, an assis-
tant attorney general in Iowa who is spear-
helading the 50-state investigation. "We intend
to independently verify whether the problems
have been fixed."
Some judges say the document problems
are persisting.
Justice Arthur Schack of State Supreme
Court in Brooklyn, who's gained national
attention for throwing out flawed foreclosure
cases, said he's still finding errors. In a stack
of foreclosure cases sitting on his desk, he
said he found flaws in most of them after a 10-
minute once-over.
"It's nice of Bank of America to issue a
press release," Schack said. "But they'd better
file all their paperwork and makes sure it's
done correctly, because they're asking me to
take someone's house away."
-Florida has been the state most affected by
the document mess. Officials there say they're
skeptical that banks have managed to resolve
their paperwork problems so fast.
Chief Judge J. Thomas McGrady of
Florida's 6th Judicial Circuit on Florida's Gulf


Killed soldiers not afraid


BY ANGELA K BROWN
ASSOCIATED PRESS

FORT HOOD, Texas -
Three young soldiers were
fatally shot while protecting
civilian nurses hiding under a
desk during last year's deadly
rampage at Fort Hood, wit-
nesses testified Tuesday at a
military 'hearing for the Army
psychiatrist charged with the
shootings.
"All three of these kids just
stood their ground. They did-
n't flinch. They weren't afraid
of him," Theodore Coukoulis,
a nurse who worked in a med-
ical building on the Army post,
said at the Article 32 hearing.
"All three looked directly at
the shooter. They were looking
at death and they knew it."
The hearing will determine
if Maj': Nidal Hasan -
charged with 13 counts of pre-
meditated murder and 32
counts of attempted premedi-
tated murder - should stand
trial for the Nov. 5 shootings.
Shemaka Hairston, another
nurse who worked in the
building, testified the three
soldiers stood around the desk
as she and several other civil-
ian workers' hid underneath.
She said they were wearing
scrubs, not Army combat uni-
forms like the dozens of sol-
diers there that day.
Coukoulis, who was crouch-
ing nearby, said the shooter
walked past. the desk and
instead shot the three soldiers.
The prosecutor asked if he was
sure the gunman saw the civil-
ian staffers; to which
Coukoulis replied, "Yes."
Based on various soldiers'
testimony about where the 13
victims were in the building
that day, the three soldiers
were Staff Sgt. Justin DeCrow,
32; Spc. Jason Dean "J.D."
Hunt, 22; and Pfc. Michael
Pearson, 22.
Among the 13 killed, only
one was a civilian: Michael


Grant Cahill, a physician
assistant who was shot after
trying to hit the gunman with a
chair, according to testimony.
All the wounded were sol-
diers.
Coukoulis said he heard the
slow, deliberate steps as the
gunman walked around, stop-
ping in one area "because
there was nobody left. to
shoot." The spent rounds of
ammunition had become stuck
in the tread of the shooter's
boots.
"You could hear the 'clack,
clack, clack,' as you'could hear
the 'bang, bang, bang,' of the
gunfire," Coukoulis said,
adding that the rampage lasted
about 10 minutes.
Sgt. 1st Class Ingar
� Campbell testified that after.
running out of her office when
the gunfire finally stopped, she
saw a wounded DeCrow and
tried to revive him, but "he
died in my arms."
Coukoulis and Sgt. 1st Class
Maria Guerra, a manager of
the building where soldiers get
vaccines and other medical
tests before deployment, both
said they recognized Hasan as
the gunman because about a
week before the shooting, the
major had been uncooperative
while discussing vaccinations
at the medical center.
Several witnesses at the
hearing have said the gunman
in an Army combat uniform
shouted "Allahu Akbar!" -
"God is great!" in Arabic -
then opened fired in the
crowded building.
Guerra said that' the shooter
. reloaded three times before
moving from the front area,
"in one motion, dropping a
magazine and up came another
one." After the rampage ended,
Guerra locked the doors to
make sure the gunman would
not come back inside, and she
saw the carnage amid the room
darkened by thick smoke from
the gunfire.


also states that Scott has refused to
release a videotape of his deposition into
the matter.
The ad served as an appetizer for
Smith's impassioned speech later in the
*program.
I In it, Smith reiterated some of the
points made in the ad, and said integrity is
one of the major strengths that separates
Sink from Scott.
Sink let Smith do the heavy lifting in
going after the opponent. She focused her
remarks on other issues.
She talked about why she chose Smith
as a running mate, for instance.
He's a lawyer who can help her with
intricate legal matters that might arise,
she said. Smith's highest-profile case was
his successful prosecution of Danny
Rollling in the murders of five University
of Florida co-eds in the 1990s, a case he
handled as Florida's state attorney for the
Eighth Judicial Circuit. He remains in pri-
vate practice.
He's a former legislator - he served in
the Florida Senate from 2001 to 2006 -
and is already grounded in the process
and can "hit the ground running," she
said.
As a fellow Democrat. she said, he also
shares many of her goals and views.
Both Sink and Smith come from farm
families, and share many of the values
they learned in that environment, she said.


"All I saw was soldiers, just
bodies all over the floor -
bodies and blood," she testi-
fied. "No one was moving."
. Hasan has attended each day
of the hearing, now in it's sec-
ond week, in a wheelchair. The
40-year-old American-born
Muslim is paralyzed from the
waist down from. police gun-
fire that ended the onslaught.
On Tuesday, the court heard
two recordings of 911 calls:
one by Hairston," who could be
heard breathing heavily amid
the screams and rapid series of
gunshots in the background.
"The shooter just came in
and shot soldiers and started
shooting!" a frantic Hairston
told the 911 operator.
The facility's chief nurse,
Regina Huseman, also called
911 while barricaded inside
her office.
"He's coming back in! He's
got all of us! He's still walking
around. ... I don't know where
he is," the clearly terrified
fluseman said.
Staff Sgt. Michael "Chad"
Davis testified Tuesday that he
was shot in the back as he
crawled from beneath a desk.
Under cross-examination, he
told defense attorney Lt. Col.
Kris Poppe that" he didn't see
the shooter and that the bullet
may have pierced the cubicle
wall before hitting him.
"I'm pretty sure there was
no direct line of sight, so he
(Hasan) heard people over
there or it was a ricochet,"
Davis said.
At some point after the hear-
ing, Col. James L. Pohl, the
investigating officer in the
case, will recommend whether
Hasan should go to trial. That
decision - and whether the
Army will seek the death
penalty - ultimately will be
made by Fort Hood's com-
manding general.
Hasan remains jailed. There
is no bail in the military justice
system.


Sink also talked about some of her
goals for the state.'
"I'm committing that we further diver-
sify our economy," she said. "I'll be right
back over here (after the election) to
determine how we can attract new busi-
nesses and protect your way of life."
She also spoke of her commitment to
work for more local control of school dis-
tricts, and to ensure that pension funds
will be safe.
Sink said she was appreciative of the
fact that, when she ran for and won the
race to become the state's chief financial
officer, she carried the section, of the state
stretching from Pensacola to Jacksonville.
Sink encouraged people to take advan-
tage of the opportunity to vote ahead of
the official Nov. 2 election date.
Several people spoke on behalf of the
Sink-Smith ticket before the candidate
took the podium.
Those included former Lt. Gov. and
Governor Wayne Mixson, former Florida
representatives Robert Trammell and
James Harold Thompson, former Florida
prison warden Duffy Harrison, and cur-
rent state Sen. Al Lawson. Trammell was
also the host at-large for the event.
On her website,
www.alexsink2010.com, the candidate
has laid out her basic plans in various
areas, such as education and economic
development.


coast, said judges in his circuit will scrutinize
foreclosure documents, case by case.
Peter Ticktin, a Florida plaintiffs' attorney,
said, "Pragmatically, it is impossible" for the
bank to fix documents so quickly.
Bank of America says it will begin next
week to refile documents for more than
100,000 foreclosure cases next week. CEO
Brian Moynihan said on a conference call
Tuesday that employees who have reviewed
the bank's documents have found no inaccu-
rate information that "would affect the plain
facts of the foreclosure."
Attention will shift next month to Capitol
Hill, where House and Senate lawmakers have
scheduled hearings.
Rep. Maxine Waters, D-Calif., said Tuesday
that she was "disappointed by Bank of
America's rush to resume foreclosures after
such a short review." Waters has introduced
legislation that would bar lenders from fore-
closing without offering homeowners any
assistance.
Consumer advocates and some lawmakers,
meanwhile, argue that banks need to do far
more than refile and re-sign piles of flawed
documents. They say the banks must correct
the way they handle foreclosures and requests
for aid from distressed homeowners. Those
efforts have been widely criticized as inade-
quate.
The White House has said federal agencies
are investigating the allegations of flawed
foreclosure documents. But the Obama
administration has rebuffed calls for a nation-
al halt to foreclosures. It says doing so could
hurt the housing market by making it harder
for buyers of foreclosed homes to complete
their transactions.
Gibbs said Housing and Urban
Development Secretary Shaun Donovan,
Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner and
other officials will meet on the- issue
Wednesday.


Lawmakers


tackle laws


on citizenship
BYAMANDALEEMYERS
AND PAUL DAVENPORT
ASS-CIATED PRESS

PHOENIX - Lawmakers in at least 14
states announced Tuesday they are working
on legislation to deny U.S. citizenship to the
children of illegal immigrants, although they
weren't specific about how they plan to do
it.
Arizona Sen. Russell Pearce said he and
the lawmakers have.a working draft of their
model legislation and have consulted consti-
tutional scholars to change the 14th
Amendment and deny automatic citizen-
ship.
"This is a battle of epic proportions,"
Pearce said Tuesday during a news confer-
ence at the Arizona Capitol. "We've allowed
the hijacking of the 14th Amendment."
Pearce declined to say how the legislation
will differ from similar measures that have
been introduced in each two-year congres-
sional session since 2005. None of them
made it out of committee.
He and another Arizona lawmaker did
argue that wording in the amendment that
guarantees citizenship to people born in the
U.S., who are "subject to the jurisdiction" of
this country does not apply to the children of
illegal immigrants because such families
don't owe sole allegiance to the U.S.
. Carlos Galindo-Elvira, vice president of
Valle 'del Sol, a
Phoenix group
that provides Th IS a
social services to battle of epic
community mem-
bers and advo- proportions.
cates for immi-
grants, said the We ve allowed
part of the amend- the hijacking,
ment Pearce is
contending clear- of the 14th
ly was meant for
children of for- Amendment.
eign diplomats
who are born in - Russell Pearce,
the U.S. . Ariz. Senator
Pearce's "inter-
pretation is being used to qualify his argu-
ment to legitimize bullying babies," he said.
The efforts by Pearce and the other law-
makers come amid calls to change the U.S.
Constitution's 14th Amendment. Supporters
cite costs to taxpayers for services provided
to illegal immigrants and their children.
Constitutional changes require approval
by two-thirds majorities in both chambers of
Congress, an impossibility now because
Democrats have the majority in both houses
and most oppose such a measure. Even if
Republicans gain power in N6vember and
legislation is passed, an amendment would
still need to be ratified by three-fourths of
the states.
Pennsylvania state Rep. Daryl Metcalfe,
the founder of a national group of legislators
critical of illegal immigration, said the 14th
Amendment "greatly incentives foreign
invaders to violate our border and our laws."
He had a news conference Tuesday in
Harrisburg, Pa., on the multistate endeavor.
The effort could run afoul of the language
in the 14th Amendment and lead to a court
battle over the constitutionality of the law.
But Metcalfe said providing birthright citi-
zenship to children of illegal immigrants is
an "ongoing distortion and twisting" of the
amendment.
Metcalfe's office said lawmakers in at
least 12 other states besides Arizona and
Pennsylvania said they were making their
own announcements about working on the
citizenship legislation. Those other states:
Alabama, Delaware, Idaho, Indiana,
Michigan, Mississippi, Montana, Nebraska,
New Hampshire, Oklahoma, Texas and
Utah. 4


Jar-kson county Fioridan - wednesday, october 2o, 2olo-~7A









wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


8A m Wednesday, October 20,2010 * Jackson County Floridan


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SECTION B

Crossword ......5B
Classifieds .... 6-7B
Comics ..........5B
International .. 4,8B
TV Grids .........2B
4----


Inside
FSU's Ponder
looking forward
. . A to bye week.



-3B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER




SPORTS


WEDNESDAY



Bullpups one win from title game


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Middle School
Bullpups have had an uncharacteris-
tically down year in 2010 - at least
by their lofty standards.
For a program accustomed to rack-
ing up undefeated season, a 3-2 mark
could be considered an off season.
However, the Bullpups can still
give themselves a chance at another
Big Bend Conference championship
with a victory over Jefferson County
on Thursday night at 6 p.m.
The Bullpups play host to
Jefferson in a game that could earn
them a rematch next week with
Quincy, who dealt Marianna Middle
its largest loss in the past five years,
34-6 on Sept. 30.
Assuming Quincy beats Taylor
County on Thursday night, it would
take on the Bullpups in Marianna on
Oct. 28 for the conference title.
For the Bullpups to get there, they
need only to beat a Jefferson County
team that has won just one game this
season.


"This a game that we should win,"
Marianna coach Hunter Nolen said.
"They've only won one game, and
most of the teams they've played
we've already beaten. They're kind
of young and inexperienced like us,
and they're a little down this year like
we are."
. Marianna is coming off of a bye
week last week, which followed a
40-26 win over Taylor County on
Oct. 7.
The Bullpups didn't practice
Monday or Tuesday due to fall break,
but Nolen said they'd go three hours
in pads today to get ready for the
game.
"Hopefully, the rust won't affect us
too much," Nolen said. "We've been
clicking real- well in practice, and
during the off week, we were able to
walk through a bunch of new stuff
that we hope to put in on Thursday."
Nolen said he used the bye week to
try to make his team more diverse
offensively in anticipation of a possi-
ble rematch with Quincy.
See BULLPUPS, Page 2B >


Marianna Middle School's Shaquarious Baker (15) looks to make a play during a game ear-
lier this season. The Bullpups play host to Jefferson County on Thursday night at 6 p.m. at
Bulldog Stadium. -. Mark Slkinner/Floridan


Undefeated Bulldogs


Marianna Bulldogs junior varsity players celebrate an undefeated season after beating Bay 20-8 on.Thursday in
Panama City. - Mark Skinner/Floridan ,



Marianna takes season-best finish


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs cross coun-
try team put together a season-best
performance on Saturday at the
Mosley Dolphin Dash at Mosley High
School.
, The Bulldog boys' varsity team fin-
ished third in the team standings
behind Arnold and West Florida Tech.
It's the best finish of the season for
the Bulldogs, who moved three sec-
onds closer to seventh-place Wakulla
in the district standings.

"We took another step
closer to Wakulla, and
we had a few people
improve their times."
-Allan Gibson,
Marianna head coach

"It was a great result for the boys,"
Marianna coach Allan Gibson said.
"We took another step closer to
Wakulla, and we had a few people
improve their times. There were sev-
eral who didn't have good races, but
we some who stepped up, so it turned
out good. To finish third place, we
were real happy about that."
Patrick Cox set a personal record
for the Bulldogs with a time of 18:34
to finish 16th overall.
Jesse McGowan was the top runner
for Marianna with a time of 18:20 to
take 12th.
Zack Brockner took 20th with a
time of 18:59, while Isaiah
McFarland was a second behind to
take 21st.
James Lien and Paul Kelson took
the 28th and 29th spots with times of
19:30 and 19:31.
Gavin Shouppe was the seventh
runner for Marianna with a time of


High school runners compete in the Mosley Dolphin Dash cross country
meet on Saturday in Panama City.- Mark Skinner/Floridan


20:19.
The Marianna girls didn't have
enough runners to compete as a team,
but Samantha Arroyo led the Bulldog
girls with a season-best time of 23:56.
Christine Johnson took 37th for
Marianna with a time of 28:17.
The Bulldogs will next compete at
home in the Panhandle
Championships at Marianna High
School on Saturday.


The boys 5K race will be at 8 a.m.,
with the girls to follow at 8:30 a.m.
The open 5K race for junior varsity
and community runners will be at
9:45 a.m., with a cost $5 per runner to
compete.
Admission to watch the event is
free.
There are 713 runners registered
for the race, and 33 high schools will
be in competition.


Lady 'Dawgs take


second straight


over Cottondale


BY SHELIA MADE
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT,
The Marianna . High
School Lady Bulldogs %ol-
leyball team took a pair of
road wins from Cottondale
on Mondaynight.
This was the Lady
Bulldog.'. second \\in in a
rot\ oLer the youngg Lad)
Hornets.
The Lady Bulldogs var-
sity squad utilized their
entire team to pick up the


match win.
SGame one was a 25-22
win before Marianna took
control in game two with a
25-10 victory.
Game three was a 25-18
victoryy to secure the match.
Leading Marianna in
serves was Eron Milton
%\ ith 12 service points and
four aces, followed by
Michelle Bassin with 10
points and six aces.
See 'DAWGS, Page 2B >


Marianna's Eron Milton serves the ball during a
recent game. - Mark Skinner/Floridan



Indians winding


down fall season


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
As the Chipola Indians
baseball team winds down
its fall schedule, coach
Jeff Johnson finds his
team in need of rounding
out a roster thin at key
spots.
The Indians said good-
bye to all but six members
of last year's team this
summer, with only one
experienced pitcher
returning to the mound.
� The new-look Chipola
squad has played eight
games against live compe-
tition this fall with mixed
results.
The Indians will play
intra-squad games next
week following fall break,


and will conclude the fall
season on Oct. 29 against
the Tallahassee Eagles in
Tallahassee.
"We've had a good fall,"
Johnson said of his team.
"It's just a new group to us
this time, with a lot of new
faces. It's going to take a
while to adjust. Hopefully,
we'll bring in a couple of
new guys in January to
solidify some things.
We're not as deep in the
field or deep on the mound
as I'd like to be."
Johnny Cristi is the only
experienced pitcher
returning to the Indians,
after the departure of
Rodney Quintero this
summer.

See INDIANS, Page 2B >


ZI/


z










2B - Wednesday, October 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


'DAWGS
Continued From Page 1B
On the board with 10
points and five aces was
Ciara Ham, with Cayce
Griffin on the board with
eight points and three aces.
Checking in with four
points and two aces was Hali
Stout.
In spikes and kills, it was
Ham in the lead with eight
spikes and six kills, followed
by Bassin with four spikes
and three kills.
Milton had five kills and
one block, while Meaghan
Hinson had five kills.
Griffin had three spikes
and two kills. Hayden Searcy
was on the board with one
spike and one block, while
Porsha Morgan had two
blocks.
Linsey Basford picked up
one kill.
In junior varsity action, the
Lady Hornets took game one
25-23 before Marianna took
control of game two 25-5,
and finished off the match
with a 15-3 win.
Trailing late in game one,
Reagan Oliver went to the
serve line to pick, up seven
serves in a row, but it was too
little too late for the Lady
Bulldogs, as Cottondale took
game one.
Games two and three were
all Marianna.
Leading Marianna . in
serves was Oliver with 21
service points and 15 aces.
April Harrison tallied 18
points with 10 aces, while
Megan Tillman recorded
nine service points and three
aces.
Ann Renegar picked up
three points and two aces.
In spikes and kills, it was
Tia Bass with nine spikes
and six kills, while Tillman
had three spikes and two
kills.
Ashtin McMullian picked
up two spikes and one kill.
Marianna was scheduled
to travel to Altha on Tuesday
evening before returning
home for their final regular
season game on Thursday
against Blountstown.
Marianna's senior players
will be honored before
Thursday's varsity game.


SPORTS BRIEFS


High School Football
Friday - South Walton
at Sneads, 7 p.m.;
Marianna at Chipley, 7
p.m.; Rocky Bayou
Christian at Cottondale, 7
p.m.; Graceville at
Jefferson County, 7 p.m.

Middle School Football
Thursday - Jefferson
County at Marianna, 6
p.m.

High School Volleyball
Thursday - Cottondale


Indians


Catcher Tyrone Dawson,
infielders Josh Allen and
Michael Revell, and out-
fielder Michael Revell
return in the field.
But Johnson said iis
team still isn't where it
needs to be from a person-
nel standpoint.
"We've got a couple
spots where we're just too
thin," Johnson said. "You


at Altha, 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.;
Blountstown at Marianna,
6 p.m.

Recreation Football
Marianna Recreation
Department will offer two
tackle football leagues and
one boys flag football
league this year and will
offer girls the opportunity
to play flag football.
Registration for youth
ages 6 to 13 will be held
through Oct. 27 from 8
a.m. to 3 p.m. at the


can never account for
injuries happening, but you
know they're going to hap-
pen. If you have injuries
where you're thin, you're
going to be in big trouble.
We just need to find a few
guys who can help us and
be the right fit for us."
Johnson said he hasn't
been that concerned with
his team's win-loss record


MERE Complex at 3625
Caverns Rd. in Marianna.
For more info, call 482-
6228.

Men's Flag Football
Marianna Recreation
Department will offer a
men's 7-on-7 flag football
league.
Teams may sign up at
the MERE at 3625
Caverns Rd. in Marianna.
Registration will take
place from Oct. 1 to 22
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., and


this fall but rather his team's
overall progress.
"In the fall, we don't get
caught up in (wins and loss-
es)," he said. "We're play-
ing everyone and pitching
everybody one or two
innings each.
"The fall is the time to
evaluate who you've got,
and see what you need to
get. That's what we've been


Oct. 11 and Oct. 18 from 4
p.m. to 7 p.m. at the
MERE Complex. For more
info, call 482-6228.

Golf Tournament
The Annual Tri-County
Home Builders
Association Golf
Tournament will be Nov.
19 at Indian Springs Golf
Club.
Shotgun start is at 12:30
p.m., with dinner and
awards to follow. Four-
person/select-shot format.


able to do"
The fall has 'also given
the Indians a chance to pre-
pare for a fairly significant
change to their equipment.
The aluminum bats the
players are used to swing-
ing will be modified to act
more like wood for the
.2011 season.
The Indians have been
using wood bats this fall to


Entry is $60 per person.
Proceeds go to Tri-
County Home Builders
Scholarship Fund/commu-
nity service projects. Call
482-8802 fqr more infor-
mation.

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


Continued From Page 1B


prep for the change.
"They've reduced the
aluminum bat down a little,
so we're using wood right
now, and it's a big adjust-
ment for our guys," Johnson
said. "We swung it really
well opening weekend with
aluminum, but then we
changed to wood and it's
been an adjustment for
everybody."


Miami's Berry not thinking about personal streak


BY Tim REYNOLDS
AP SPORTS WRITER

CORAL GABLES, Fla.
- Damien Berry is in
some select Miami compa-
ny.
Only four Hurricanes -
Willis McGahee, Edgerrin
James, Clinton Portis and
Frank Gore - have had
three straight 100-yard
rushing games in their
Miami careers, an exclu-
sive club that Berry joined
last week.
Extending that- streak
isn't Berry's goal this
weekend. Seeing another
streak end, that's his only
real priority.
Berry will aim for his
fourth straight 100-yard
game when .the 25th-,
ranked Hurricanes (4-2, 2-
1 Atlantic ' Coast
Conference) host North


Carolina (4-2, 2-1) in a
critical Coastal Division
matchup on. Saturday
night. His bigger concern
is making sure that the Tar
Heels don't beat the
Hurricanes for a fourth
straight season - because
if that happens, Miami's
ACC hopes will be in seri-
ous' trouble.
"The streak feels really
good, but it'll feel even
better knowing that I led
my team to a BCS bowl,"'
Berry said. "I want to be a
part of that."
The Hurricanes won't
secure' a BCS spot
Saturday night.
They could lose all real-
istic hope for one, howev-
er.
A second-defeat in the'
division now would put
Miami behind North
Carolina in the standings,


plus possibly leave the
Hurricanes two games in
the loss column back of
Virginia Tech and Georgia
Tech, depending on other
results this weekend.
So it's easy to see why
Berry and Miami have a
now-or-never sense about
them this week.
"Most definitely, it's just
time for all the seniors to
step up," Berry said. "We
just need to go out there
and play Hurricane foot-
ball, plain and simple."
The numbers suggest
Berry's doing his part.
He leads Miami in rush-
ing with 539 yards,
accounting for' 56 percent
of ihe Hurricanes' total
yardage on the ground this
season: by himself. Berry
- a converted defensive
back - ran for 101 'yards
at. Clemson on. Oct. 2,


posted exactly the same
total a week later against
Florida State, then had 111
yards last Saturday in a'
win over Duke.
"Man, Bill Clinton
could run behind our line
for that many 'yards,"
Berry said. "They're
blocking great. They're
doing phenomenal
things."
Berry's numbers may be
taking some pressure off
quarterback Jacory Harris,
who's been bothered by an
array of minor injuries like
a sore shoulder and groin.'
And his penchant for try:-
ing to. run over defenders
instead of around: them.--
"Why waste time?" Berry
asked, a sly grin on his
face, - has gotten the
Miami sideline fired up
more than once this sea-
son.


"When a running back
runs that hard, it's fun
blocking for a guy like
- that," Miami center Tyler
Horn said.
It'll likely take some
hard running for Berry to
get anywhere on Saturday.
North Carolina couldn't
stop anyone in the first two
.weeks of the season, giv-
ing up a combined 534
yards bn the ground in
losses to LSU and Georgia
Tech. The Tar Heels are 4-
0 since - having allowed
a total of 393 rushing
yards in those four games,
and.,only one runner
(Virginia's Keith Payne,
last week, thanks largely
to a 49-yard run when the
outcome was long decid-
ed) has topped the 55-yard
mark in a game against
North Carolina during that
span.


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

Continued From Page 1B WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON OCTOBER 20,2010
"We want to spread the - 6:006:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
defense out a little more and 2( The Early Show Bras for different ages. (N) E Griffith Family Fd Let's Make a Deal l The Price is Right [ JNews Young & Restless Bold The Talk (in Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show (N) Oprah WInfrey News News . News News
do some different stuff 30 WTVYThis Momng The Early Show Bras for different ages. (N) X Lve Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right 2 Youngs & Restless Live at Bold The Talk (In Stereo) B Let's Make a Deal I Rachael Ray (In Stereo) OprahWInfrey News News
offensively," Nolen said. 50 NewsChannel7 Today Today Giuliano Hazan; Todd English. (N) (in Stereo) a MDays of our Lives f News7 at Noon Rachael Ray (In Stereo) The Doctors B Ellen DeGeneres Show Millionaire Jeopardyl News NBC News
"W e put in a few new wrin- News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) (l Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) I The Dr. Oz Show (N) 11 All My Children (N) ] One Ufeto Live (N) I General Hospital (N) I Dr. Phil (in Stereo) Oprah Winfrey Newis ABC News
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still got to take care of busi- 18 ESPN2 (5:00) Mike and Mike In the Morning Mike Golic; Mike Greenberg. (Live) ESPN First Take (In Stereo Uve) iESPN First Take (In Stereo) I Best of NFL Fims Scott Van Pelt SportsNation (Live) B NASCAR Around Nation Pardon.
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e get t Quincy. 21 DISN immy Mnny Mickey Mickey Mickey Manny Agent Oso Jungle Timmy Chugging Mickey Mickey Movers Movers Sonny Sonny Sonny iSonny |Good Luck GoodLuckGood LuckGoodLuckGood Luck SuitDeck
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going to Quincy earlier - 25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes X[ Wake Up With Al [ Day Planner K] Storm Storms Storm Storm
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to. I hope we do well WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT OCTOBER 20,2010

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www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - 3B


Florida State quarterback Christian Ponder, front left, scrambles as Wake Forest line-
backer Hunter Haynes, right, dives for him during a football game at Doak Campbell
Stadium in Tallahassee, Fla. - AP Photo/Stephen M. Dowell/File




Ponder hoping to heal



before NC State game


BY BRENT KALLESTAD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Florida State's Christian
Ponder hasn't escaped
many games this season
without some kind of nick.
This week it's a ruptured
bursa sack in the elbow
region of his throwing arm


that has forced the senior
quarterback into ,another
round of treatment. Ponder
said Tuesday he was thank-
ful for.this weekend's open
date because he might not
otherwise have been ready
to play. But Ponder said he
would be ready for the
Seminoles Oct. 28 date at
North Carolina State.


Ponder said he won't
throw again for a few days
to give his injured arm
more time to heal.
Coach Jimbo Fisher also
said starting guard David
Spurlock is out indefinitely
after suffering a second
concussion this season in
Saturday's 24-19 win over
Boston College.


Florida hoops picked as



preseason favorite


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. -
The Florida Gators are the
favorites to win the
Southeastern Conference
men's basketball title.
A panel of SEC and
national media members
picked the Gators to unseat
Kentucky. in balloting
released Monday.


The Gators return all five
starters from a team that
went 21-13 last season and
made the NCAA tourna-
ment. They received eight
first-place votes while
Mississippi State received
three. Tennessee and
Kentucky got ,two . votes
apiece, and Georgia one.
Florida was picked to
win the East Division


ahead of Kentucky,
Georgia, Tennessee,
Vanderbilt and 'South
Carolina.'
Mississippi State is the
West favorite. Mississippi,
Alabama, Arkansas, LSU
and Auburn rounded out
the predictions.
Georgia's Trey
Thompkins is the presea-
son player of the year pick.


One Tough Animal m


SCOREBOARD


COLLEGE FOOTBALL
The AP Top 25
The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football
poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through
Oct. 16, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote
through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous rank-


ing:
1. Oregon (39)
2. Boise St. (15)
3. Oklahoma (3)
4. TCU (3)
5. Auburn
6. LSU
7. Alabama
8. Michigan St.
9. Utah
10. Wisconsin
11. Ohio St.
12. Stanford
13. Iowa
14. Nebraska
15. Arizona
16. Florida St.
17. Oklahoma St.
18. Missouri
19. South Carolina
20. West Virginia
21. Arkansas
22. Texas
23. Virginia Tech
24. Mississippi St.
25. Miami


Record Pts Pv
6-01,471 2
6-01,433 3
6-01,355 6
7-01,340 4
7-01,279 7
7-01,132 9
6-11,121 8
7-01,062 13
6-01,019 11
6-1 920 18
6-1 895 1
5-1 828 14
5-1 768 15
5-1 684 5
5-1 619 17
6-1 615 16
6-0 575 20
6-0552 21
4-2 372 10
5-1 346 25
4-2 343 12
4-2 267 -
5-2 122 -
5-2 111 -
4-2 85 -


NFL

AMEBICAN CONFERENCE


N.Y. Jets
New England
Miami
Buffalo


Houston
Indianapolis
Tennessee
Jacksonville


Pittsburgh
Baltimore
Cincinnati
Cleveland


Kansas City
Oakland
Denver
San Diego



N.Y. Giants
Philadelphia
Washington
Dallas


Atlanta
New Orleans
Tampa Bay
Carolina


Chicago
Green Bay
Minnesota
Detroit


Arizona
Seattle
St. Louis
San Francisco


South
W L T Pct PF F
4 2 0 .667 153 11
4 2 0 .667 163 1;
4 2 0 .667 162 !
3 3 0 .500 110 11
North
W L T Pct PF P
4 1 0 .800 114 1
4 2 0 .667 112 !
2 3 0 .400 100 11
1 5 0 .167 88 12
West
W L T Pct PF F
3 2 0 .600 108 !
2 4 0 .333 120 1!
2 4 0 .333 124 1'
2 4 0 .333 157 12
NATIONAL CONFERENCE


South
T Pct
0 .667
0 .667
0 .600
0 .000
North
T Pct
0 .667
0 .500
0 .400
0 .167
* West
T Pct
0 ,600
0 .600
0 .500
0 .167


Miami 23, Green Bay 20, OT
Houston 35, Kansas City 31
Pittsburgh 28, Cleveland 10
St. Louis 20, San Diego 17
N.Y. Giants 28, Detroit 20
New England 23, Baltimore 20, OT
Philadelphia 31, Atlanta 17
New Orleans 31, Tampa Bay 6
N.Y. Jets 24, Denver 20
San Francisco 17, Oakland 9
Minnesota 24, Dallas 21
Indianapolis 27, Washington 24
Open: Buffalo, Cincinnati, Arizona, Carolina
Monday's Game
Tennessee 30, Jacksonville 3
Sunday, Oct. 24
Buffalo at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Washington at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Atlanta, 1 p.m.
Philadelphia at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Miami, I p.m.
St. Louis at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
San Francisco at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Oakland at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
New England at San Diego, 4:15 p.m.
Minnesota at Green Bay, 8:20 p.m.
Open: Indianapolis, N.Y. Jets, Detroit, Houston
Monday, Oct. 25
N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.

NBA

Preseason Conference Glance


Orlando
Boston
Cleveland
Milwaukee
Toronto
Washington
Indiana
Miami
New Jersey
Charlotte
Chicago
Detroit
New York
Atlanta
Philadelphia


Memphis
Utah
Minnesota
Houston
Denver
Golden State
Dallas
L.A. Lakers
Oklahoma City
Sacramento
San Antonio
Portland
New Orleans
Phoenix
L.A. Clippers


EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L Pct GB
6 0 1.000 -
6 1 .857 1/
4 1 .800 11/2
3 3 .500 3
3 3 .500 3
3 3 .500 3
2 3 .400 3V2
2 3 .400 312
2 3 .400 31/2
2 4 .333 4
2 4 .333 4
2 4 .333 4
1 3 .250 4
1 4 .200 4V2
1 4 .200 41/2
WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L Pct GB
6 0 1.000 -
6 0 1.000 -
5 1 .833 1
4 2 .667 2
3 2 .600 2V2
3 2 .600 2/2
3 3 .500 3
2 2 .500 3
2 2 .500 3
2 3 .400 3/2
2 3 .400 3/2
2 4 .333 4
1 5 .167 5
1 5 .167 5
1 6 .143 51/2


Monday's Games
Orlando 102, Atlanta 73
Charlotte 102, Miami 96
Memphis 96, New Orleans 91
Oklahoma City 111, San Antorio 102
Golden State 100, Portland 78
Tuesday's Games
Philadelphia vs. Cleveland at Cincinnati, OH, 7 p.m.
Washington vs. Detroit at Toldeo, OH, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Indiana at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Denver, 9 p.m.
Utah vs. L.A. Lakers at Anaheim, CA, 10 p.m.
Golden State at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
Sacramento at L.A. Cliopers, 10:30 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
New Orleans at Charlotte, 11 a.m.
Chicago at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Dallas at Orlando, 7 p.m.
New York at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Milwaukee vs. Cleveland at Columbus, OH, 7 p.m.
New Orleans at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
Miami at Atlanta, 8 p.m.
Houston at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Denver at Portland, 10 p.m.
Golden State vs. L.A. Lakers at San Diege, CA, 10 p.m.
From wire reports


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4B - Wednesday, October 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Islamic militants raid



Chechen parliament


BY MusA SADULAYEV AND
SIMON SHUSTER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

GROZNY, Russia -
Islamic insurgents attacked
Chechnya's parliament
Tuesday in a brazen suicide
raid that left six people
dead and 17 wounded,
defying Kremlin claims of
stability in the volatile
southern region.
In a clear challenge to
Moscow, the raid occurred
just as Russia's interior
minister was visiting the
provincial capital of
Grozny.
The three attackers drove
to the' tightly guarded par-
liament complex and got
inside. One militant blew
himself up at the doors and
another two ran into the
building shouting "Allahu
akbar!" - "God is great!"
in Arabic - as they opened
fire on the people inside,
said Chechen police
spokesman Ramzan
Bekkhoyev.
The regional chief prose-
cutor's office said the
remaining two attackers
also blew themselves up
after exchanging fire with
police, while other officials
said they were killed in a
gunbattle. Two police offi-
cers and a civilian govern-
ment employee were killed
in the raid and 17 others
were wounded, prosecutors
said.
Bloodstains, body parts
and a decapitated corpse
were still scattered outside


A woman cleaner carries her materials as she helps to
clean up debris after the attack by Islamic insurgents at
the Parliament building in the Chechen regional capital
Tuesday in Grozny, Russia. - AP Photo/Musa
Sadulayev


the building hours after the
attack as police and special
forces backed by armored
vehicles patrolled the area.
An Associated Press
reporter at the parliament
saw ambulances take away
two bodies, along with the
severed head of a militant.
Chechnya's Moscow-
backed regional president,
Ramzan Kadyrov, sought
to play down the attack,
saying the assailants were
killed quickly. His office
said Russian Prime
Minister Vladimir Putin
and President Dmitry
Medvedev called him to
offer assistance. Medvedev,
on a visit to France, was
briefed about the attack by
Russian security officials.


In Washington, the U.S.
offered condolences to the
families of the dead and
wounded.
"We also express our sol-
idarity with Russia in the
struggle against terrorism.
We're concerned about
continued violence in
Russia's North Caucasus,
which contributes to insta-
bility and personal insecu-
rity in the region," said
State Department
spokesman Mark Toner.
"Several independent non-
governmental reports con-
firm that the level of vio-
lence has increased in 2010
in several North Caucasus
regions, and we've been
following these events
closely."


US, Cuban officials meet


about jailed US man


BY PAUL HAVEN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

HAVANA -
Washington's top diplomat
for the Americas had a rare
face-to-face meeting with
Cuba's foreign minister to
discuss the fate of an
American jailed in Cuba
for nearly 11 months on
suspicion of spying, the
State Department said
Monday.
Assistant Secretary of
State Arturo Valenzuela
met Cuban Foreign
Minister Bruno Rodriguez
on Sept. 24 on the side-
lines of the U.N. General
Assembly in New York.
The meeting is thought to
be among the highest-level
diplomatic encounters
between the two Cold War
enemies since President
Obama took office in
2008.
"The meeting was to
encourage the release of
Alan Gross," State
Department spokesman
P.J. Crowley said.
"Unfortunately, that has
not yet happened."
Crowley confirmed the
meeting after The
Associated Press broke
news of the encounter, cit-
ing two State Department
officials who spoke on


condition of anonymity
because they were not
authorized to discuss it.
Gross, a 60-year-old
native of Potomac, Md.,
was working for a firm
contracted by USAID
when he was arrested Dec.
3, 2009, and sent to Cuba's
high-security Villa Marista
prison. He has not been
charged, but senior Cuban
leaders including
President Raul Castro
have accused him of spy-
ing.
In a potential sign of
progress, Cuba allowed
Gross's wife, Judy, to visit
him for the first time in
August. U.S. diplomats
insist Gross was not doing
anything wrong, and have
said his continued deten-
tion makes it difficult to
improve relations.
Crowley said
Washington continues to
work toward Gross's
release..
"We would hope that it
happened today, but that is
up to the Cuban govern-
ment," he said.
Cuba and the United
States have been at odds
since shortly after Fidel
Castro's 17959 revolution.
The U.S. has maintained
an economic embargo on
the island for 48 years.


A senior State
Department official
described the meeting
between Valenzuela and
Rodriguez as brief and
"cordial." He said there
were no major develop-
ments in the case, or sig-
nificant discussions on
other matters.
Relations between Cuba
and the United States have
improved little in recent
.years, despite hope by
some that Obama's elec-
tion would open a new
chapter. But diplomatic
contact between the two
sides has increased after
being nearly nonexistent
under President George W.
Bush.
As assistant secretary of
state for Western
Hemisphere * affairs,
Valenzuela is the senior
U.S. diplomat for the
Americas. He is the high-
est-ranking U.S. diplomat
believed to have met with
Cuban officials since a
March encounter between
Rodriguez and Cheryl
Mills, the counselor and
chief of staff to Secretary
of State Hillary Rodham
Clinton. Gross' case also
came up at Mills' meeting,
which took place on the
sidelines of a U.N. confer-
ence on Haiti.


French retirement


protests take violent turn


BY JENNY BARCHFIELD
' ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

PARIS - Masked
youths clashed with police
and set fires in cities across
France on Tuesday as
protests against a proposed
hike in the retirement age
took an increasingly radi-
cal turn. Hundreds of
flights were canceled, long
lines formed at gas stations
and train service in many
regions was cut in half.
President Nicolas
Sarkozy pledged to crack
down on "troublemakers"'
and guarantee public order,
raising the possibility of
more confrontations with
young rioters after a week
of disruptive but. largely
nonviolent demonstrations.
Sarkozy also vowed to
ensure that fuel was avail-
able to everyone. Some
4,000 gas stations were out
of gas Tuesday afternoon,
the environment minister
said. The prime minister
said oil companies agreed
to pool gasoline stocks to
try to get the dry gas sta-
tions filled again.
Prime Minister Francois
Fillon said, "The govern-
ment will continue to dis-
lodge protesters blocking
the fuel depots. ... No one
has the right to take
hostage an entire country,
its economy and its jobs."
The protesters are trying
to prevent the French par-
liament from approving a
bill that would raise the
retirement age from 60 to
62 to help prevent the pen-
sion system from going
bankrupt. Many workers
feel the change would be a
dangerous step in eroding
France's social benefits -
which include long vaca-
tions, contracts that make it
hard for employers -to lay


off workers and a state-
subsidized health care sys-
tem - in favor of
"American-style capital-
ism."
Sarkozy's conservative
government points out that
62 is among the lowest
retirement ages in the
world, the French are liv-
ing much longer than they
used to and the pension
system is losing money.
The workers say the gov-
ernment could find pension
savings elsewhere, such as
by raising contributions
from employers.
In Paris, huge crowds
marched toward the gilded-
domed Invalides, where
Napoleon is buried. Police
estimated the crowd at
60,000, down from 65,000
at a similar march last
week. Riot police wielding
plastic shields surrounded
the massive Place des
Invalides.
At a high school in the
Paris suburb of Nanterre, a
few hundred youths started
throwing stones from a
bridge at nearly as many
police, who responded with
tear gas and barricaded the
area. Youths also knocked
an Associated Press pho-
tographer off his motorbike
and kicked and punched
him as they rampaged
down a street adjacent to
the school. Another - AP
photographer was hit in the
face by an empty glass- bot-
tle in Lyon, where rioters
smashed several store win-
dows.
The violence recalled
student protests in 2006
that forced the government
to abandon a law making it
easier for employers to hire
and fire young people.
Those protests started
peacefully but degenerated
into violence, with trouble-


makers smashing store
windows, and setting cars-
and garbage cans ablaze.
The specter of 2005 riots
that spread through poor
housing projects nation-
wide with large, disenfran-
chised immigrant popula-
tions was also present.
At the Place de la
Republique in eastern Paris
on Tuesday, young people
pelted riot police with pro-
jectiles, while youth in the
central, city of Lyon
torched garbage cans and
cars as police riposted with
clouds of tear gas.


A youth umps over a burning garbage bin during
clashes in Lyon on Tuesday in central France. - AP
Photo/Laurent Cipriani


Sylvia D. Stephens, Supervisor of Elections, Jackson County, 482-9652 www.jacksoncountysoe.org
� - !1 I I!


ap nia nd lp""s"'�'Mos.R X1 L









www.JCFLORIDAN.com ENTERTAINMENT


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, October 20, 2010 - 5B


NO, MAAM, I PON'T MY BROTHER 15 THE I'LL JUST SIT
HAVE A BLANKET ONLY ONE IN OUR HERE ANP REAP
FOR NAP TIME.. FAMILY WITH A BLANKET, THE PAPER..
AND I DON'T WANT TO
END UP LIKE HIM..
C 74





BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
O YOU l-AX -VE A I C>RTATINLc DO. AFTE ,
E -UCAcTEb OPINION E EXTENSIVE. RESEARCH
ON TRETAXTI- 9 ATL TLE Y-^ 8 E
MAD LEY Lo'WATRoY


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
NATE, YOU DON'T HOW ABOUT THE
NEED A SCHOOL "TREASURE CHEST'?
PICTURE PACKAGE NO
WITH 50 MANy' NOr
BELLS AND THE "PRECIOUS
WHISTLES' - KEEPSAKES"'
OKAY, OKAY. " NO- '
FORGET THE "
-TIMELESS
MEMORIES"
PACKAGE.


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR
PlD I gR TELL YoUm
AT TiTIBLUkiAL? "


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK *


WHY ARE YOU
BLENDING A CARROT?
IT'S CALLED
VEGETABLE SYNERGY.


STUDIES SHOW THAT
IT'S NOT SO IMPORT-
ANT THE AMOUNT OF
VEGETABLES YOU EAT
AS IT IS THE VARIETY.
SO I'M MAKING THE
PERFECT
ANTI-
OXIDANT
COCKTAIL
/, e-i.
I- Sm


THE "DREAM
WEAVER-"'?
NO.
THE 'CLASS-
COMPANION" I till
^w^


" '64 CONVERTIBLE..
IARPTOP..BLACK ANP
REP INTERIOR..$19,000"
YOU 5HOULP CHECK
INTO IT, MA'AM..


THE 'CHEAP bAAD."?
SH ERE WE GO'
'THE "FENNY-
O WISE"

00
t fill


ACROSS 40 Kilmer
of films
1 Summery 41 Purina rival
5 Dusting 43 Add vita-
cloth mins
8 Observance 46 River from
12 Milky Way Lake Tana
unit (2 wds.)
13 Logging tool 48 Beery or
14 Ottoman title Webster
15 Autry 50 Arab chief
of oaters 51 "Old"
16 Plover London the-
18 Clumps atre
20 Blarney 52 Benefit, often
Stone locale 53 Fluency
21 Grassy 54 Wild ox of
surface Tibet
22 Caviar, 55 Plow
actually through
23 Stone Age
homes DOWN
26 Meadows
29 Club fee 1 Chow mein
30 Door part additive
31 Go team! 2 List detail
33 Mr. in 3 Superboy's
Bombay girlfriend
34 Blyth and 4 Gowns
Miller 5 Did a fall
35 Canape chore
topper 6 Graph part
36 Darth's real 7 Thicken
name 8 Kind of tire
38 Muscle cell 9 Disney CEO
39 A-Team Bob-
heavy 10 You, for-
(2 wds.) merly


I.., AAMP IR W T 1 TOLA6 A



kb toI~


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


Answer to Previous Puzzle
UR L READ RIOG
TOE HALE RAIT.A

AOPE GNOANo
SCE HUH J IR F
YES ORM IDP A
LY S LE W
EEL S E CLAN
AHS R AIPIE
MRPH GOAPE
TBAR WELLPAID
N ICE HUGO RIE D
S E ES ORE P R Y


11 Auricle
17 Raze
19 "Titanic"
message
22 Van Gogh's
medium
23 Music
media
24 Ambiance
25 Marble
streak


38 Way off
40 Sweater
style
(hyph.)
41 Mme. Gluck
of opera
42 San -
Obispo
43 Lamb's pen
name
44 Fossil fuel


HOROSCOPE

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Conditions look extremely
favorable concerning your
worldly desires and material
wants. Take advantage of this
period to try to advance your
career.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- There are strong indications
that you could end up the vic-
tor in two competitive involve-
ments related either to busi-
ness or sports. In both cases
you will have your lance ready.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) - Because opportu-
nities might hot occur right off
the bat, try to remain patient.
Even though you might have
your work cut out for you, all
should go.well in the end.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Put your lesser objec-
tives on the back burner,
because you, are far better
equipped to handle major
assignments than. you are
small, insignificant ones.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) - Make any promising
developments you have going
for you career-wise your top
priorities. There are excellent
indications that you will be
quite fortunate in many ven-
ues.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Don't throw your authority
away, because most situations
will work out far better under
your direction.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Shaky matters in your finan-
cial affairs will begin taking a
new positive trend. Seize
advantage of what occurs in
order to get money matters
more in line with what you can
,handle.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- A good financial transaction
you make will have an excellent
chance of becoming even more
bountiful. A well-respected
friend or associate is apt to be
responsible for this.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- When meeting anyone who
performs a similar job as you,
you should be as pleasant and
friendly as you can. There is an
excellent chance that s/he will
be responsible for introducing
you to a significant contact.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Whatever happens to you,
both positive and negative, will
turn out to be advantageous for
you in the long run, so don't
take yourself or events too
seriously.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
The full force of what you have
going for you might not come
into play until you really need
it. Be content with the fact that
you'll grow stronger the closer
you 'get to the finish line..
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept..22)
-There are strong indications
that you will derive a number of
personal benefits through two
very different points of power.
What they share in common is
having favorable allies.


26 Helsinki na- 45 Moon ring
tive 46 Winged in-
27 Colorless sect
28 Satisfy fully 47 Dorm cov-
30 Tizzy erer
32 Any ship 49 Crone
34 Rubber city
35 Bridge sup-
ports
37 Fuse unit


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


10-20 @2010by UFS, Inc.


Sister wears out welcome


Dear Annie: My sister, "Didi," has been liv-
ing with my husband and me for several
months., Didi pays a modest amount of rent
based on her income - but we set it up before
she started working more consistently. She
now has a part-time job and still doesn't con-
tribute anything more. If she were saving her
money, I would understand, but she's spending
it on clothes and makeup. She rarely helps
around the house with cleaning or cooking. I
realize she is lucky to have a job,
but she refuses to pick up a second
one. I should also point out that she
doesn't drive, and I take her to work
each day. On days when I have
to drop her off early or pick her SO %t '
up late because qf my own job,
she gives me a bit of attitude. 4 1\
Frankly, I'm ready for her to\
move out, but I don't think she
can afford it yet, and I don't want her
asking me for money to help pay her rent.
The complicated part of all of this is that
my husband and I want to have a baby, but
Didi is living in what would be the baby's
room. Nine months seems like a reasonable
period of time for her to get her stuff together
and move out. But if she truly cannot afford it,
I don't want to be the one making her live on
the streets. I love Didi, but am beginning to feel
she is taking advantage of me. How do I help
her get her own place? - Love my Sis
Dear Sis: Didi is definitely taking advantage
of your tolerance levels. Are there any other
relatives who might take your sister off your


hands? If not, set up a timeframe. Inform Didi
that you are plarining to get pregnant and once
it happens, you will need her room for the baby
and she will have to move out. That will give
her at least nine months to find another place.
Tell her you'll be happy to help her search for
another part-time job, an inexpensive apart-
ment and a roommate. Whatever it takes.
Dear Annie: I am a 21-year-old female vir-
gin. Two-years ago, I had my first and only
"relationship," in which my boyfriend dumped
me after a week when he realized I
was not going to have sex with
him. Since then, I have been
'"_ afraid to seek out relationships
r because I'm scared of being
,* \ pressured to move too fast. I
Snow it is ridiculous to judge all
men based on a single experience.
*\But society projects the idea that
S , /\women are expected - even
Obligated - to give sex to their
boyfriends. I want to avoid the
risks of STDs and pregnancy,
but I don't know whether I am strong enough
to keep saying "no." Is it wrong of me to
expect a relationship without" sex? - Lonely,
but Afraid
Dear Lonely: Of course not, but you are right
that a lot of men expect a physical relationship
with someone your age (although not after one
' week). There are plenty of guys who would be
willing to get to know you and commit to a
relationship before attempting to get you into
bed. Keep looking. They are out there.


BRIDGE


"If I give myself up, do I get
the reward money?"


General Francisco de la Lastra, a Chilean military offi-
cer and, in 1814, first Supreme Director of Chile, promul-
gated a law: "After the last of 16 mounting screws has
been removed from an access cover, it will be discovered
that the wrong access cover has been removed."
At the bridge table, try to have the frame of mind that
whatever might go wrong, will go wrong. In today's deal,
most players would go down in six no-trump, then com-
plain they were unlucky. But the cautious would assume
a bad break and work out the best way to survive. What
would you do after West leads the spade jack? South's
response showed a balanced hand with 13-15 points and.
denied four hearts. North overbid slightly, but liked having
all of his points in aces and kings.
You have 11 top tricks: three spades, three hearts, four
diamonds and one club. It looks trivial to get the extra
winner from hearts. And most of the time the missing
hearts will divide 3-3 or 4-2. But what if they are 5-1 or 6-
0?
Let's look at 6-0 first. If West has them, you are
doomed. But if East has all six, you can succeed by play-
ing a low heart from the board, planning to put in your
eight. (If East plays an honor, you take the trick and run
the eight on the way back.) What about 5-1? You could
cash the queen, succeeding if the 10 or jack falls. But if
you collect only low cards, you will fail. How about trying
a low heart to your eight? This gains when West has a
low singleton or East has a singleton honor. It is the best
play, working almost 92 percent of. the time.


West
A J 10 9 8
S4
* 10 8 5 3
4 K 8 2


North
A A5 2
A K 9 3 2
* AK
4 10 7 4
East
7 A 6
V J


South
AK
YQ

A


. 9
4 Q


10-20-10


10 7 6; 5
4 2
J 9


Q 4
8
J 76
653


Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both
South West North
1 V
2 NT Pass ' 6 NT


East
Pass
All pass


Opening lead: A J


- 4p


SoUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: N equals C
"TBKD ZL ROB FMJI R DPB BMBHI,
W F DM FT Z OMF D KMNB KMS R C.B

V K DB MR FT KMOBD KMS C K R B." -

BSXKDS KJWBDR
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Be brave enough to live life creatively. The creative
place where no one else has ever been." - Alan Alda
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 10-20


Cow & BoY BY MARK LEIKNES


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT









6 B - Wednesday, October 20, 2010 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com







ur WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED


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Gift Suggestions i5 ei | Apartments - Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR 27990 cared for 677-7195 B - L ,,8 w w pleas cm P M
unfurnshe H's.Lot rent $fo 77-19 PROLINE'83 Dutchmen 40 ft. please come M-'F from 8AM-3:30PM
DealTaker.comFor details 50-557- MLS# 136386 new V BOTTOM 90HP Travel Trailer '06
SuperStuff for Less! 2BR Apt $450. IBR 3432/850-814-6515 334-718-9093 ec .$1700.334- bJoamow/trailer d .BD5L. EP
Shop with $400 I.-,r rent r, 596-1738 al Estate$3,500 69 Ro2228L 2 .jidut. Lr.ad.
DealTaker.comS G reer,...d. 550 .i26 T w os2 L-,T oe*. - 9.2 " . .
17i aRealsEstate Wanid Royal .W Ri AL .7 r i 63
Miscellaneous E.1955. 0HP 4 .Ctrokt..n
forSale F it a DpeT e 2BR/2BA lo,. hrs. loaded. FLEETWOOD '05 ,Ir1
or FruitVegetables Duplex/Triplex TOWNHOUSES Wanted: Sm lot or .. - rea fr Pr. r A. h n.
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ - - i� -i Chipola River partial land w., ep;r: 12.500,334.665 3226 36t, 4 3ldes, large
Airline Ticket Vouch- & water in place - shower. 3050AMP.
ers. Anywhere 1/2 Peas for Sale- Pre or- 1/1 2989A Oats $350 Townhouses w e CHRYSLER 78
price, Intl. also der by calling 850- Section 8 accepted 850-482-1050 wi thin 25m of Mar. FiCrr,i S. h5ft. $27r00 OBO 33 69-.
price, Intl.also 2 3 lst& last Prudential Cash 850-482-3469 iirP .hryler mo0or8 3.6.
646-464-8747 Jim Roberts Realty $i-IP r1.500,08 03O --4AYO7. 5tL.
4-44 8747 e850-482-4635e Classified IT'S AS i 00 657- -.wAC s i L 27, -
HasFresh Produce 2/2 duplex in Grand EASY A S . Correct Craft 973. ad,er r
So n g We have Peas, Rdg $425/mo +$425 Advertr ive wc 1 -. e3 a n aa 6 $20.0f;334.68; R06.
Something New? dep 850-592-5571 Advert 1 2 3 p, p, runs great , cylbo Y-amadie- 334.65-1464
Want to Spend Less? 334-596-r5032 sel eng., Very low hrs Mountaineer '04
WDon't Pay Full Pries . I CALL less than 250. Roller Montana 5th Wheel
Shop DealTaker.com Craiast bLan be Stratos '95 285 Pro furling, bimin, head,, sleeps 6 comfortably -
The Place fu r i RealEstatefor2Rent CanLACEeYOUR XL. Dual console. micro, fridge. Good exc. cond. no leaks.
Couons & Deals 2. PLACE YOUR AD Johnson Fastrike 175 cond. Docked @ Snug Great for family fun!
DealTaker.com 5X5 Round rolls, Rent:+'. 110 acres 2 depth finders, gps. Harbor slip B-6. 334- Lots of cab. & rawer HEADLANDS BEST KEPT SECRET!
Agentina Bahia, good Paiture Grass for beat! 3. GET RESULTS tec . e. r$r, .:.r $i 673 0330. REDUCED .pacr. Ser. ir,3. , Oni,
Readershi quality, $37/roll.850o- Gr ,n Has . near *334. 671-9770 513.900. 860.546)636 * 699 CO RD 100 HEADLAND
S482-5274/209-3970 Grnwdava,. Jan Is Craftsman Design
Gets Classified Approx 2920 sq ft
I 5BR/3BA
* Built in 2009
RESULTS!!! Adverising... Energyefficient
3/2 brick w/dbl ga- * Lennox Two Zone system
C l Your source rage, 2375 Westwood * 6.1 acres
all Your sour Dr. Alford, $850 + *Slate & tile
dep & ref. 850-579- * Hardwood firs.
Th foe reing 4317/866-1965. Granite counter tops
o s e i 4/2 house at 2844 Formal dining
Classifieds an buin , Calloway St $8002cargarage
Call 850-718-6541 r ,Tray-ce.iling in master
14 pair of sz 10 slim Cannon Powershot Glass boat green New Verizon Black- Skylight, brand new ceilng in living area
Jeans, $40 for all Digital Camera, new 13.5ft fiberglass boat berry 8703E,never ac- 3 x 4 Reduced to $35 REALTORS WELCOME!
850-557-7084 in box $75 850-272- with title and trailer. tivated, no minutes 850-573-4425 Call 334-596-7763
18" rims & tires, $400 3752 850-557-6644. $300. plan $110 8505691200
OBO 850-557-5011 Car seat- Evenflo GTX 10W30 (8) 5QT- OLDIE ALBUMS- ARRET&CRAFTSMAN-
2400 watt Ampx rear facing 5 to 30 lbs CONTAINERS $15 EA (100).50EA or OBOS 200-350 MACHINIST
2, 10" subs in ox, front facing 20 to 40 (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507 BXS&TOOLS $200-350 - -
$175 for both 850- bs $25 85-557-6644 High chair- plastic Panasonic Lap top
272-3752 Changing table- dark evenflo highchair in computer '02w/win- Swimming Pool, 14'x
S25" Lg birdcage wood changing table good condition $25 dows XP $75 850-579- 3.5 deep w/access
,, . w/bottom tray & in good condition $30'850-557-6644 4650 $100 850-557-7084
spash guard $30 850- 85-557-6644 IVORY WOOL Paystation 2 w/2 DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS
Must have a high school diploma or GED 592-2927 COIN PRICE RED TOGGLE-COAT NICE ames & 2 control- Tnery new cond. CITY OF GRACEVILLE FLORIDA
2 Gator Rugs '06 BOOKS- COLLECTI- (XMAS)WOMENS M-L ers $100 850-294- w/battery, new cond. CIY OF GRACEVILLE, FLORIDA
with 1-2 yrs. of institutional experience in Food championship $15/ea BLE 1965-1989 ALL@ $45 (850)592-2507 0899 $20 850-526-3426
a high school dip loma or 850-526-3426 . $20 (850)592-2507 Kenmore Sewing Ma- Queen Bedroom Suit Toilet & Tank $40 The City of Graceville is now accepting
ervce orker. Must have a high school diplo2 Home Decor Show- Color TV,19" Emer- chine, works great $275OBO 850-352- OBO 850-593-9987 or applicationsfor a full-time Service worker
GED with.1-2 yrs. of institutional experience in cases, 32x18x78 $500 son $30 850-482-8957 $45 850-526-3426 9960 573-4425
for both. 850-593- Rifle, Ruger M77 Temporary Position with the Department of
preparing food for large numbers of people. 1836 btwn 5&9pm Electric Fireplace, Kerosene Heater, Hawkeye 30-06 w/2 Wall hung lavatory
less than lyr old, works great $35 bxs ammo $475 850- sink $15 OBO 850- Public Works. Job requires High School
Starting Salary: $17,236.00/yr. S Gameboy Advance $200 OBO 850-352- 850-526-3426 263-2701 593-9987 or 573-4425
Games $40 for all 9960 Leather Purse, looks Rifle Scope, Sihtrn diploma or GED, as well as ability to perform
850592-29Scope, htro, Whirlpool Washer,
92292lectricPeaSheller- like a sadie, good 6-24 X 42 Widt / runs great $100 manual labor for extended periods of time,
ElectriclPeanSheller- cond. $20 850-482- Paralax Adj. New, 850-482-3267
i- etOe I8 very clean Little Sheller by Tay- 3853 $35-80-23-70
sheets $16 for all Ior$300850-482-5434 $350850-263-2701 CDL Class B Drivers License a plus.
Must have a high school diploma or GED with 850-482-3853 Electric Pea Sheller- .g. fuzzy spring rock- Rim & tires, 17inch Window panes, se, Background check and drug screening
1-2 yrs. exp. In the safe operation of farm tractor ASUS Pent.3 w/win Electric Pea Sheller- ing horse, very good white, Image, new eral sizes, $60-$75 Bacgroun ceck an rug screening
1-2 yrs. exp. In the safe operation of farm tractor dows xp, monitor tt heer y Tay cond. $45 850-482- $250. OBO Chris850- OBO 850-693-5833 Iv re uired Startin sala is $9.46 er hour
w/cutting head, hydraulic/electrical switches and keyboard, & mouse, or $300. 850-482- 3853 209-6224 msg if no answer. i . 4 h
$150 8505922927 5434'banapiainatCtyHl
SMotor, 1970 18 HP Seft of 12" speakers, Window Slider, vinyl,
driving truck w/loaded trailer attached. Must have Bissel Vacuum Clean- Exercise bike - Evenrudge handle in box & 800 watt 3x2, lowE w/screen,
valid FL class B CDL prior to employment. er, nice cond. $20 Proform 920S EKG steer, runs needs Autobon Amp $150 brad new, $45r850-
850-526-3426 $75 850-482-5434 work, $200 557-6644 850-209-7051 573-4425 OneStpCreCn
Starting Salary: $17,236.00/yr. BOOKCASES (5) DK Gamneboy Advance Nat'l Geographic - SHEARLING JACKET- E V
OAK- FINISH 30"X6' Game Player for magazines, lots of Womens LG Wooden bunk beds ADA, VA.
EA LIKE NEW $300 GameCube $15 850- back issues. 10 cents SHARP(XMAS??) $25 w/o mattress $100 Applications accepted until position filled.
E n a(850)592-2507 592-2927 each (850)482-7507 (850)592-2507 850-557-7084


Must have a high school diploma and some
exp. driving heavy equipment. Must have
valid FL class B CDL prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $18,074.00/yr.

"" , ?," "TII I


Wednesday, October 20,2010


Must have AA degree, or high school diploma A M A iA WMin |
and 4-5 years of progressively responsible exp.o ,
In Fleet Maintenance & Purchasing. Must be
proficient in the use of computers; MS Word, . '
MS Excel and MS Access. Must have valid FL iTiE SUDOKU GAME WITH fl KICK!.
drivers license prior to employment. HOW TO PLAY
Starting Salary: $27,303.00/yr.
Fill in the 9x9 grid with tne missing
Submit employment application to the numbers so that each column, row and
Jackson County Human Resources Dept, 3x3 box contains the digits 1-9 only once.
2864 Madison Street, Marianna, FL 32448. There is only one correct solution
PH: 850-482-9633. for each puzzle.


Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com C LASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, October 20,2010-7 B

HMotorHomes/Vs ob.AutomobilesMisc. Automobile Automobiles Motorcycles Scoote opeds Trailers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty LegalAd .egalNotices
MECURY LATE '70' 5 2KC NARROW LF5131
85HP w/power trim51
cables/ wiring, new~vBODYROW IN THE CIRCUIT
gears & water pump PEANUT PICKERS, LF15136 COURT OF THE 14TH
900251-599-5127 GREAT COND., JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
CALL 334-726-1530 IN THE CIRCUIT FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
Need Auto Parts? HAR ' Chevy '04 S1verado COURT OF THE JACKSON COUNTY
DAMON '05 DaybreakTires? Don't Pay Full Ford '04 Mustang Toyota 04 Sienna LEY DAVIDSON Magnum 40 HP MASSEY E- 2500 LT 8.1L V8 MPI FOURTEENTH
32ft. work horse gas Price! Shop Deal 40th Anniv., V6 Champa ne color, 07' FLSTSC Springer Scooter, Adult GUSON TRACTOR W/ 8100 V84 WHEEL DR JUDICIAL COURT IN CASE #: 2010-CA-
eng. 35K miles, no Taker.com. The Place Automatic Loaded fully loaded, 91k clasck 3000K mi. Ridden 1061mi. 75 TURF TIRES. $4,500. POWER EVERYTHING AND FOR JACKSON 000237
smoking, 1 slide, for Coupons & Deals! 65k miles, Like New! miles, lugage rack, Bla254- $503RA 6 COUN LODA DIVISION #:
awhing, 2 TV's, DealTaker.com $8,500334-790-7959 powesliding door. 2 -4802$150334-59683-4170 4430 Jn De CHANGER$17,5006 VL DIVISION
AC's, generator $11,200. Call or 334-59a-4170 4430 John Deere w/ CALL WHIT 791-0576 R K
$6000334-775-7548 Automobiles Fo 6' SES 4- 334-798-5699NO.
d d$63,000 3347757548 r red auto, leather, new clutch, good Chevy 07 Colorado 322009CA000729XXX Plaintiff,
Damon 2000 Ultra for Sale sun roof, spoiler, like aint and tires. Z71, crew cab, 5-cycl, XXX
7787 or 70681- 560OKFor Sale $13,500 ASmOCIA11_ c AS INup
gen. $527 K 334 706-681- 5630 Honda '05 Accord, Ha avidson'08 Call 334-886-9003 Chevy '91 Cherokee DENTURE TRUSTEE LAURA HARBISON;
r- White 100K Mi. Ithr Ultra Classic Scream -. . . or 334-726-4661 pickup, lift gate ON BEHALF OF THE MILA J-MURRAY;
DAMON DAYBREAK seats. Exc. Cond. Toyota'05Matrx XR ing Eagle Anniversa- U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats $1500 850-352-4724 H.DtERSI OF THE
06, 34ft. 6K mi. 2 $9800334-446-1943 40K m No accidents ry Ed. Very low miles 2,2 helmets, Lg 6X12 enclosed trailer TERWIN MORTGAGE Defendlant(s)
slides, like new, big 7' ' _0.. 1 or 205-799-8988 Like new. Reg. Maint. $26900.334-685-0380 Scooter. 8m per s in back $1900 ASSETBACKED20 NOTICE OF SA
Ford engine 12mpg. New tires, 30 mpg Harley Davidson 1992 Warranty $3000 OBO. new cond. 850-933- CURITIES, TMTS SER-
$61or 85000334-446-1094 . TO $11,000 334-618-5019 Sporstdr 1200 custom Call 334-445-6302 9228/643-8312 IES 2006-1, NOTICE IS HEREBY
or 850-227-56061 Hna Toyota 07 Prius, mid 50's KKH exc6 GIVEN pursuant to an
Fletwood Oun Camy ,500o Sper Ho d s o oB 5k , . Cond, nd. $5,500. 0B0 s Vhl 6X12 enclosed trailer Plaintiff, Order of Final Judg-
� -etwood2010 toyota''0 ,1Hond, lFsspthan,3794-2665,5-. Fo rUiw/1 side door & dbl
der 36'. 1 side Good whiteAuto CD, loaded less than GPS backup camera, 794-2665334-805- doors in back $1900 ment of Foreclosure
ape. New Tires. cruise, Tlt Whe , 40K,$13,200 0BO JBL sound, tint, great 0810 dewcondbac09 '93 500172K vs. saledated Octber 4,
abused T$2One 22,000 miles, keyless 3345883658 nhts eae rans- Harey Davidson 1500SLE20dr, long 9228/643-8312 Runs Great $2,800. BRENDA MCMILLAN Case No. 2010-CA-
abused!$26K One entry, super clean - be warranty, exc. cond. orange, wheel base 176,90 OBO334- 987 metal , 000237 of the Circuit
Allreasonableoffers 951011111 "., 0^ lo Se! mi. $4,000. call or 334-798-1768 Court of the 14th Ju-
reasonable offers 56 334-793-7431 Cell $15900OBO $10,000. 334-791-4799 Polyengineering, Inc. CHEVY ick- Defendants dicial Circuit in and
considered. 308-2756 334-805 5317 Ca334-470-3292 CHEVY'96 S-10 Pick- Defendants dicia Circuit in and
Fleetwood Bdr '07 .. . scooter 250ccn auto- .up sell for artly. NOTICE OF SALE Florida, Wherein
3-sd, loaded CH&A matic, garage kept, $800 334-689-9183 RSUANT TO EverBank, Plaintiff
gafbp, wk. horse, 8.1 00kcover & helmet, 9k c oe Pro". CHAPTER 45 and John Murray and
gas, 5,900 ml. $100k $2800. Call 677-7815 24,000 pound capaci- Laura Harbison are
OBO334-898-1201 yHonda96A.c.rdL tytrailer. $4500.850- NOTICE IS HEREBY defendantss, I will
Loaded & Road HONDA '06 Shadow, 209-4266 GIVEN pursuant to an sell to the highest
Ready $3,990 or l2.8 miles, LIKE NEW, Order or Summary and best bidder for
� - l % Trade 5( 210 4166 Beetle 808 miles $4,80, 229-334-8520 BAT WING MOWER Final Judgment of cash ,,AT THE FRONT
SBM ICW '0028 Honda99 -dr SI NADA $885de0 or229-296-81714 3 G6 $9,400. foreclosure1dated DOOR OF THE JACK-
Very NI CE.Cr! One owner. 2-dr $7999 or Trade October 4, 2010, and SON COUNTY
$5.995 or Trade E 850210 4166 A/C, Sunroof $8000 miles. Great Condi- Turbo+2Excellent great cond, 1500 322009CA000729XXX 11:00 A.M. CENTRAL

2006 Ford F350Lariat premium sound w/ 6 Cummings/Onan county, Florida following described
Lance '081181 truck I134-347-4990 - tion' Original owner. Condition $3500 series, eather3000. XXX of the Circu STANDARD TIME, on

4x4,60K ,ext warr to " -- premium sound w/6 Cummings/Onan Dodge '01 3500 Dual- wherein U.S. BANK property as set forth
t to s disc mp3/CD. Off- generator 703 hrs. ly, 135K, great cond., NATIONAL ASSOCIA- In sai Final Judg-
many options to list,"I N-FI
many options d ,900 HONDA '07 CBR 600, road package. Call 85KW 400amp, auto 4 wheel, ext., cab, TION, AS INDENTURE ment, to-wit:
exc. cond $59,900. Volks 06Jettaloaded, 4,000 miles, 790-4201. Leave mes- switch runs poultry auto, $12,500. 646- TRUSTEE ON BEHALF
334-714-400 wagon stretch/owered, 2 sage. 742 Branton house $15,000. OBO 620-9478 (Dothan) OF THE HOLDERS OF COMMENCE AT AN
Monoco Knight, BMW leae Infinty '10G37 Road.$9950 Firm. 4-40X400 poultry THE TERWIN MORT- AXLE MARKING THE
Save $25K or more. 45k mi, one owner Silver, Black Leather heated seat'. alum. .20 3. house of Lubing nip- GAGE TRUST 2006-1, SOUTHEAST CORNER
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 No paint work, Int. Premium pack,- wheels. sat. radio 40 Honda 1962 C102 - pe drinkers 334-726- ASSET-BACKED SE- OF THE SOUTHWEST
mi, many upgrades $15000 age 7500 Mi. New mg. 120Kmi$11800 super cub 50.4 0978 or 334-7956101 CURITIES, TMTS SER- 1/4 OF SECTION 29,


new tires, garage 334-347-9002 FARM EQUIPMENT IH k hwy. mi. Like new. JUNNIE F. SOUTH 89 DEGREES
$10,000. Call L heads $10,000. CAT bed cover. Infinity CITIFINANCIAL EQUI- ONDS WEST, ALONG
334-687-4446 _____ 08 Tahoe LT,29K Dozer D4b & root factory sound, red/ TY SERVICES, INC.; THE SOUTH LINE OF
SMiles. Gold Color, E. rake 850-415 0438 blk leather interior. UNKNOWN TENANT SAID SOUTHWEST 1A,
77V92-55-2706 TBail Buick IG12 Regal LS, WE
R-VISION 2006 Trail Buick 02 Regal L Jaguar'05 XJ8L W. cellent Condition. GOLF-FAIRWAYS Svcd by dealer. NO. 1; UNKNOWN A DISTANCE OF
Lite, 26 ft., lully bronze in color, 4-docr. Black. Owner PAY $30,500. 685-3226 GANG W/DIESEL MO. $12,000 Must see. TENANT NO. 2; and 208.71 FEET, TO A W'
oaded, ke new leather CD player, d68Kr. Asking B R 3500 334-678- (850)960-3922 ALL UNKNOWN PAR- IRON ROD AND CAP
low mileage$42K PW & seats, $5300 . $565086r-3774,w 6I S Blue'05 Chrysler TOR $3.500. 334- TIES CLAIMING IN- (PSM 6525); THENCE
OBO 334-616-6508 850-526-5832 Honda 1987 Goldwing Pacifica Touring. has 68 Dodge 05 Dakota TERESTS BY, LEAVING SAID
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. Cadillac '89 Seville, 82k miles. cordin 3rd row seat 143.640 GOLF - TORO GREENS qua -cab, SLT, 34k THROUGH, UNDER OR SOUTH LINE, NORTH
by Gulf Stream 99' special edition, pearl FORJUNK seat. w/drivers back mi. $6.000. Call MASTER TRI-3 REEL mil, cler, full AGAINST A NAMED 00 DEGREES 42 Mi-
Immaculate cond. white, 137K mi, 17 , A rest. looks good runs Polyengineering. m. 6' $4000. 334-678 power,.E xc $13,800. DEFENDANT TO THIS NUTES 5 SECONDS
laewpon icIaewesgreat $2800. Neg 3 930 34 6568 080 334-449-1864 ACTION, OR HAVING EAST, A DISTANCE
must seef Dothan $27000803. 334-648- 334-818-1274 Cal 334-237-3697 GLF TRI-KNG 1900 I- AVE ANY R GHT T THENCE NORTH
$49,500. 334-803-3397 3171 - Lexus98LS4 1 HONDA 98 ValkyeGANG REEL
114K mi.Gold wanO alriW/DIESEL MOTOR .. TLE OR INTEREST IN DEGREES 43 Mi-
Cadillac '99 Deville 114K m.Gold w tan Tourer all origin $2,500 334618-6568 H THE PROPERTY NUTES 44 SECONDS
white w. tanleather lthr nt.heated seats, Buses low miles. runs grat HEREIN DESCRIBED, WEST, A DISTANCE
int. new tires, air& exc condo 10300334 asking $5.900. OBO John Deer 05'48 HP, are Defendants, I will OF 695.56 FEET, TO A
front end. good condo. 333-343 Ford '2 Pacer Bus 334-693-5454 BMW 'S78k full wh. arie. front Dodge '05 Viper sell to the highest '" IRON ROD AND
4BMW '6 X5 13k n
$3.600. 334-774-5333 Lincoln '00 Town car forsale to the high- Honda '99 Shadow miles NADA $26k end loader, bushhog. Truck. NADA $26.999 and best bidder for CAP (PSM 6525);
Snatlure seri'res, est bidder. The bus 1100 Arrow Lots of $18,999 or Trade finish mower, disk, $18,999or Trade cash at the North THENCE SOUTH 00
Your Home away white, loaded 60 40 leatckedr Adult Care Center, chrome mtr guard, 229-6-051 $18,2.OBO 798-3352 Cun at Courthouse, SAIDNUTES 05 SECONDS
TV's. 2Air. level seatsam/fmcd 128 Court St, Elba, saddlebags mustang Lessthan1000hrs Dodge 2004 Dakota 4445 LafayetteWEST, A DISTANCE
c , r e a S dsear w teaau Tccrew cab, Exi condo Street, Marianna, OF 117.58 FEET, TO A
jacks35.000 K es crews, tilt computer Alabama. Sealed seat, & wieall Kuta Tractor 28 79K, full power, 8 cyl, Florida 32446 at Jack- �" IRON ROD AND
$ak.0 1Kre C e'0 , 69K mi. mint cord, bids must be sent to tires.Lots of Chrome! HST with front end auto, cruse, $7200. son County, Florida, CAP (PSM 6525),
-Camero '02 Z, nver smoked in, Wiregrass Rehabilita- Must see! $3.500 loader with box Call 334-449-1864 at 11:00a.m. on the SAID IRON ROD BE-
Your Home away white, loaded, exc. never wrecked tion Center, 795 Ross 229-416-1051 blade & finishing
from Home '01 cond. original owner, $15,250. 334-791-7330 Clark Circle, Dothan, mower $17,500. Ford'014X4V-10 4thday of November, ING THE POINT OF
Ultimate Freedom gar.kept. $9,500OBO t Alabama, by October n time forcooler - Call 334-774-771 PickupTruck 2010, the following BEGINNING; THENCE
40ft.Winnebago 1 334-795-6255 Lincoln 01 Executive 20, 2010, by 4:00 pm. father '05 Honda Chevroet '04 Tahoe 71K Mi. $8500 described property CONTINUE SOUTH 00
owner garage lt e T Blue d w/greyt If: youhave ques- Trike, cranberry red, LT Leather, DVD Mac Dump Trailer '99 229-220-0456 as set forth in said DEGREES 42 MI-
only 54K mi. Kitchen Blue/g int reyior, new tires & ions, contact Mona to many ad on to list $10,900.00 Trades Selling price Order or Final Judg- NUTES 05 SECONDS
& living rm w/slideath- brakes w/re sev" Meadows (334) 6000 mi. $26.000 Considered Call CSI $21,855.88 Utility mert. to-wit: WEST, A DISTANCE
er seating. Spacluxurious leath brakes w/ie, p ser- 792-0022, Ext. 283 Cash or cashiers Auto 850-210-4166 Trailer Sales of Ala- 112.98 FEET, TO A "
er seating Spacious , check. 334-687-0225 C bama 522 Ross Clark COMMENCE AT AN IRON ROD AND CAP
storage w/ basement -Wnd . door cec 34 Chevy '01Tahoe Circle Dothan 36303 EXISTING CONCRETE (PSM 6525); THENCE
modelw/side X side k Ic.ckz. 112K mr. evc. Classics & Antiques 155k mi, 3rd row 334-794-7345 MONUMENT MARK- SOUTH 89 DEGREES
frig, dishwasher, Co0n1. $6.500 r , an seat, fully loaded, Ford'05 Ex n ING THE NORTHEAST 34 MINUTES 35 SEC-
washer&dryer&a CHEVROLET - r10 ir sr-rousinquires "$5,900. 646-620-9478 � ' ' ' .Eddie Bauer all op- CORNER OF THE ONDS WEST, A DIS-
comfortable Q bed. Corvette TORCH RED only 334-790-4892 1959 220S Mercedes . (Dothan) M-120 DT 4x4 w/ tions, new tires, good SOUTHWEST /4 OF TANCE OF 409.01
King dome in motin WITH TAN INTERIOR Restore or use for Kubota loader 120hp cond. 1 owner THE NORTHWEST 4 FEET, .TO A �" IRON
teite moe CHROME WHEELS6 Lincoln '01 Towncar, LA1601 (cabfre)3100 $14,500. OO 104K OF SECTION 7, ROD AND CAP (PSM
erthan you will need SPEED PADDLE SHIFT signature series w/ pa hrs. original tires Hwy m TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, 6525) LYING ON THE
S3u i mnLOADED 10,500 miles, 101,130 mil $6,000 251-747-4022 Rs50%, oii engine, fuel 334-347-3441 i RANGE 7 rEST, EASTERLYIRIGHToF T
w/ 350 Cummin's c all a s3kl 04 RANGE 7 WEST, EASTERLY RIGHT-Ot-
Diesel engnan die- $49,500, 850-579-4467 after Antique '65 Chevelle usto Paint; COUNTY WAY LINE OF MILL
sel generator, only (334)268-3900 6pm Malibu SS 138in 283Extended; Lowered Chevy 02 Tahoe LT $ . OO or tra de FLORIDA, THENCE ROAD; THENCE
$98,495. So Much -...---- Lincoln '07 MKZ. l , factory $6500 or Trade white w,'tan leather. - NORTH 00 DEGREES NORTH 23 DEGREES
Mor!! You must come . Light tanr w. beige ir $5,500. OB 334- 850-210-4166 235k mi. keyless s 07 MINUTES 18 SEC- 01 MINUTES 38 SEC-
and see!!!!850-849- er;or. leather heatEd 687-1017 evenings entry.new AC.2nd ONDS WEST A DIS- ONDS EAST, ALONG
2634 or 850-638-1703 seats, ABS, side Collector Mercedes Kawasadi '06 KLR owner $8250. TANCE OF 46.52 FEET SAID EASTERLY
airbag;. 37k mi. NA. 1983, 240D in very 650newtires &ni Call 334-726 7008 -, TO AN EXISTING RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE,
SRVs/Campers ' DA $21.17 5 sell lor good cond., rare 4- brakes, great condi- FORD '07 Explorer NAIL, THENCE SOUTH A DISTANCE OF
$17.900 850814-0155 speed man. trans., ion, 5k miles. $3500 Chevy Blazer LS '03 SportTrac, Limited. 89 DEGvsg9d- 123.13 FEET, TO A D
smoothshifting,e or 4-dr. gold. airpower .8 Loaded. NTES 10 SECONDS IRON ROD AND CAP
CamChevrolet 74 El Lincoln Congression ream to drive, a good sportsman 4- windows. exc cond. 56K Mi es, Blue WEST A DISTANCE (PSM 6525); THENCE
th'06 Fleetwood - Camino.Good cond. al Town Sedan 03' bargain at $6,800 wheeler. 850-592- $5,500. 334 792.8058 Tractor 30 Massey $20,500, 334-687-4686 OF 604-89 FEET TO LEAVING SAID EAST-
5t'06Fltwood2- Needs minor work. 142K mi. white w/ 334-797-4883 3287 - 334-791-2360 Ferguson w/5'disk,AN IRON ROD RLY RIGHTOFWAY
sides, with 07 $5500 OBO 334-699- tan leather top, 1 set bottom plow & Ford 08 F150 XLT AN IRON ROD, ERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY
Silverado 250 work 1366 or 797-6925 seats, loaded $6000. DeaTaker.com Kawasak, '09 KXF250 1 set Covington 4 doors, ext cab, exc THENCE SOUTH 15 LINE NORTH 89 DE-
truck as package 334-693-2274 For Automotive Motor Dy BPM. 2 planters $3K 797- cond, 4.6 liter V8, DEGREES 09 M GREES 34 MINUTES
payoff $36,000 Chevy '02 Camaro Coupons & Deals! brothers perform 6925 or 334-699-1366 Chrome wheels, NUTES 35 SECONDS 35 SECONDS EAST, A
334-470-8454 Conv. 35th Anniv. Ed. Mazda '01626 LX ance pipe. Very last J loaded, 68K mi, EAST A DISTANCE OF DISTANCE OF 362.22
Auto. New p/New 158K Mi. Loaded! biker t motor Trator JD 4450 $14,600.3.5 FEET TO A CON- FEET TO THE POINT
Stores, Exc. Condition Pwr everything, cd GolfCarts I rn resist MSWD duals, cab, Call 334-237-1039 CRETE MONUMENT OF BEGINNING.
tranS n $7300 334-596-9966 player, White, tan int. 334 726 3842 PS, $27,500.SET ON THE SOUTH-
$4000 334-692-4084 Golf cart, 36V crim- Ford '04 Explorer 334-726-0067. FORD 2005 Sport Trac ERLY EDGE OF AN EX- ANY PERSON CLAIM-
334-797-9290 son red, 4 seater, w/ Kawasald '09 Ninja 80k miles Utility Trailer XLT, 57K, loaded, drk ISTING GRADED ING AN INTEREST IN
-7Md 04- :-, headlamps, pristine 250. 3kmi. Perfect NADA $8870 6ft10"W-14ft.6" L red two tone grey, ex COUNTY ROAD AND THE SURPLUS FROM
- 4 doors, moon roof condition. $2000. 334- condition! Blue, $6999 or Trade Elec brakes tanden ditionBO. 334-692-45$17,800. CAL2 L THIS THE THE SALE IF ANY,
custom ri new 655-0962 asking $3000 850-210-4166 axles lift gate & 334-692-4572 POINT OF BEGIN- OTHER THAN THE
Caz n~tjeekef custom rims, new "334-648-0195 pax, Ift g D B cR NING,. THENCE PROPERTY OWNER
Cai^^ee-er .... . tires 58k miles, great 334-64805 - spare tire. Heavy Du- Ford "89 Bronco, Runs NING, - N C P ERTY OWNE
s ond.,wonderfulcar,9 Kawasaki 2000 C la p 334.7968136 grt, JinBed. mud tires. SOUTH DEGREES ASOF THE DATE OF
SChevy 81"Corvette - asking $10,000. Call ic LT.2007 Under excel, cond. $3500 ONDS EAST A DIS- MUST FILE ACLAIM
Red, Auto, Mirrored Rachel or Jay '92 Goldwng. 60k Warranty til 2012. Vans OBO trade 850.774. TANCE OF 19398 WITHIN 60 DAYS AF-
4-WheelDrive Tops, 52K mi. New 334-393-9959 miles. red e c. Dait 2053CC Low ml. 9189/774-9186 FEET TO A CONCRETE TER THE SALE.
Tires. Calipers. & running condo. $8500. 334-774-3474
or 334-791-1074 1999 Ford Windstar - - _ '. MONUMENT, THENCE
Brakes 0 Shocks. 0 G-o S000 830-4-1129 or 334-791-1074 FORD '99 Expedition, Van LX, Chestnut col- NORTH 89 DEGREES IF YOU ARE A PER-
SF150 Good condi- Garage kept. S13.500. leave message M Motor Scooter 3 seats, fully loaded, or, quad seeing, du-20 MINUTES 59 SEC- SON WITH A DISABIL-
tion94,000mi4.3 OBO 3345962376 05.200miBu157Kmiles, new al sliding doors, A/C ONDSWEST A D1- ITY WHO NEEDS ANY
v6,automatic American Ironhorse '05. 200m6, B ue, tires, $6,300 OBO is 5 yrs old reli /CTANCE OF 194.46 ACCOMMODATION
transmissiongreen - '07 Teas Chopper $1650850-258-1638 334-845-0519 able, needs ody- RFEETTOACONCRETE IN ORDER TO PAR-
exter or 4WD.$7500 O1500K rri. evc. cond.oy-
OBO3extr4WD 237-893350 $14.500. -34 447-2131 MOTIVATED G-- MC'00 Jimmy, work, $2800 MONUMENT, THENCE TICIPATE IN THIS
OBO (34)237-8933 Mazda09Miata MX5 4.500 344472131 W 2005 great cond., $4200 334-798-0576 FORD '89 F150, 4wh, NORTH 00 DEGREES PROCEEDING, YOU.
2009 Spor.smen 202 . H.ardl Convertible a Y Romaha I Star OBO 850-526-2491 - 4v4 Auto. $4.600 or 07 MINUTES 12 SEC- ARE ENTITLED, AT NO
SLE Travel Trailer. . Loaded, Bluetooth & PYamaa Ro t ar ask for Tom 0 reasonable offer 229- ONDS WEST A DIS- COST TO YOU, TO
22.5 -in total le h rSiriuRl l ' 334-8520.229-296- .TANCE OF 234.15 THE COURTHOUSE,
22.5" in total ergth Chevy '87 Corvette SMoriladoLo Honda '03 Santafewi8mt7orcycle,1Tk
and UVW of 3844 lbs. Conv, blk/red int. 350 $23,500 334-379-6749 Modye 13T, H3nda 03 Santafe E8520. 229-296- T ONTO N STR EET E OUAN
Easy to pull. Over- eng. 4+3 Man trans. road/street, drive good cond new tires. Ford 93 Ranger over THE NORTHERLY FON L 32446S WITHIN 2
sized U-shaped dut. New paint job. Estate cped srD.00 6.500. 334-449-6071 K mi D er OF THE SO ORKIN YSO
Quen bed.oving 352-219-7370 . miles. In great "- Chevy '93 G20 $3500 334-685 3214 NORTHWEST /,% OF THIS NOTICE OF
a34)00-1122 Chryslere"lSebring BMW RI200CL condition. Conversion Van. SAID SECTION, SALE: IF YOU ARE
$9,900.00 Cohvtol, runs/looks miles. NADA $3,850 Features double Mechanic's Special Ford 'Sue THENCE SOUTH 89 HEARING IMPAIRED
great, $oaded, 140k $7999 or Trade hard case saddle Loaded $1350 334- Fo . DL
grea, loaded 140k Mazda 3 '08 5sp. 4 r 850.210.416 bags, highway 477-4497 Lv. message V-8, tur e diesel, 7L NTEES 58 SECONDS IF YOU. ARE VOICE
Ford '77 F-150 4WD miles $2900. 08 siver, exc condo bars, cruise
Runs, in good shape, Call 334-596-5032 39800 m rear spoi- Dirt Bike 07'o Honda control. Tires in Chevy ASTO'97 con- auto trans, power EAST ALONG SAID IMPAIRED CALL 1-
$4500334-447-5316 - ne $115 CRF7 Excellent ood shape. Full m m ' H2 version Van raised windows, many ex- FTY NE A DIS- 800-955-8770
_ _ _ _ _ tires, 51K mi $9,500. 334-774-3271 TO A C1ONClR-TE DATED at MARIAN-
-- Mercedes '73 450 SL 334-798-2337 double seat tour extras $16,999 or 334-897-2054 or 334- MONUMENT SET ON NA, Florida, this 5th
Aviation , Convertile GoldWing '971500SE bike. Asking $9,500 Trade 850-210-4166 464-1496 Ford '98 F150 great THE SOUTHERLY day of May, 2010
Shard, oft i) 70K mi. Pearl white, OBO. Please call oond, 165K mi New EDGE OF AN EXIST-
P12.000 uOBO 9u436. $7,500.229-321-9625 334-790-7380. (16) Jeep '94 Wrangler CHRYSLER '06 Town Brakes, alternator ING GRADED COUNTY DALE RABON GU-
Chr'nsler '02 PT I Le"a .... . ...-- Yamaha'05 V-star Air Elecrn a u wTi cdE own s & SOUIH 66 DE CR OF THE CIR-
Cruiser Liomted Mercedes 82' 380SL 650 Silverado,Saddle new cd player A/C power, $9500 door locks.$4800 obo 36 MINUTES 51 EC- CUlT COURT Jackson
1966 Cessna 310K for 'W RES 93K mi. H/S ops bags, wind shield, new front seats, 080., 334-688-5154 334-691-4643 ONDS EAST ALONG County, Florida
sale or will take on chalk brown Chrysler'95 Voyager Mazda 89jSl- E SxtR
partner. Colemill up- $5,800 (334) 790-7959 PWRS/B, windows, gar. kept $3750obo $7,500. Chr s e u THed EE OF I Rl Bys/TAMMY BA-
grade. 110 hours Chrysler '07 PT ant. auto, AC, 334-691-4643 334-792-1994 Vpoer. a /fmuto, seats 8, Cab. Runs, Needsrk ED COUNTY ROAD A LEY
since engine over- Cruiser, Loaded, 48K upgradedsound Ypamha '06 perm new tire s . minor carbw. DISTANCE OF 103.91 Deputy Clerk
haul Ca Ron at 498- iles, Automatic, system, car cover & Harley 07 Road Glide Raven Edition Track I $1975 080 850-592 or 334-695-6368 FEET TO THE P 1OINT
3279 good condition, LIKE NEW! $8,500. top storage rack, 13k mi, adult ridden, Ready. Lots of Extras 2832 O_________F BEGINNING. LF15147
green and white x- (334) 790-7959 ' clean, we main - garage kept, lots of Exc. Cond. $5500 080 GMC '95, Conversion ANY� PERSON CLAIM. PUBLIC NOTICE
rior, $105,000 36330 REDUCED record$12,000s. extras fuel injeted,$16500B 334-432-5800 Lexus 08 GX470 Van, new A/C, runs ING AN INTEREST IN " Verizon Wireless
(334)498-3279 , 334-792-9789 Call 334-464-5916 for details white, exc cond, 40k grt, $2500 S & M Au- THE SURPLUS FROM proposes to con-
ferrellr@roadrunner. Yamaha '07 V-Star miles, Loaded w/nay, to Sales 850-774- THE SALE IF ANY, struct a 198-ft flag-
coin '1 1100.I1.600 mi, new $40,500. OBO 9189/850-774-9186 . OTHER THAN THE p o I e
- - " rear tire and e'ras, Call 334-618-7972 Silverado '03 LS 2500 PROPERTY OWNER telecommunications


(Silver) sell as is Harley 08 Rad King options. $1,100. ad TER THE SALE. in Maranna, Jackson
S $4900. OBO Mercedes-Benz '03 like new, less than YAMAHA .'08 V-star Ions. 64K mi. nada County, Florida.
Money 1965 334-774-1915 C240. White pearl 2000 miles, $14,950. 250 Burgundy, 5 Pathfinder retail $17,675. Kel In accordance with Wireless teleommu-
I.-,rnr,-,^k. v ,,,I,...-,.i It =, 0 Call Mike Low miles! L ie new! Nissa. ................. ........ ..,, ..the Americans with nicatlon antennae


Airport Hangered Corvette 88' Stingray int. Sunroof, power 334-797-4576 REDUCED $2,250. 334- 4X4 Maroon, DIK tnr I T '. . .. ......arty8 Disabilities Act of will be placed on the
New from convertible 108K mi. sunshade. 6-disc CD 693-5454 MUST SELLI Great WANTarED ty34-266-5248. 1990, persons need-tower and related
Firewall Forward $9,800. 334-791-3081 changer. $11,545 Yamaha 2004 V-Star Cond.$16k, Loaded! Sell for $15,500. ing special accom- electronic cabinets
Co. Ewpe Corvetteeb 4'e or KmLgnancrrik$251W,5451033am .4-25a2360-808-058448elf1990,- modation to partics- will he placed next to
IFR Equiped- Corvette 94' 85K mL 334-718-5251 1100 Classic. Black & o on Totoya 01 Tacoma ate in this proceed- it. In accordance with
Co. OwnedBest blue, original car like Harley - 2009 FXSTC chrome, excellent Toyota'05 4Runner And Equipped. silver, auto, air, Ing should contact regulations imple-
possible wayto new cond. REDUCED softail Fwd ctrls exc condition.$4500 OBO Limited, 105k miles 850-548-5719 bucket seats, factory the Clerk of the Court meeting Section 106



tnBUICK d91 Lesabre .6 8 Marquis 39K . see $15,999 obo fnt wnc g stereo, $17,000 334- oDealTaker.oa or SR ler to box, courthouse. Tele- comments conce
woko$00.34-ewhite, needs someLOADED! 334)618-3118 condition $2,000 685-6233 red, extended ca.802-9552 Ing its proposal. Any
work. $1000. 334-693- Exc. Cond. $9400 robert6500@gmail.co (334)790-0976 WANTED Pre'82 4yl autoACbed- phone 850-4E
BUICK '91 Lesabre, 6 3978 334-794-6781 m gunslinger7788@hot . Toyota Corolla or SR liner tool box, looks or 1-800-955-8770 via comments should be
cyl., for parts, good - mail.comrn5 hatchback or'89/90 ood r great Florida Relay Service made within 30 days
trans/motor $700 Ford '02 Taurus SE Mustang '68 good e stick $8800 Ca1 791-2826 tf this no-
OBO 334-695-8840 Loaded, LIKE NEW! cond. teal green, Yamaha '99 XVS1100 f 2724243 791-2826 DATED at Marianna. twice and directed to
ONLY 15,125 miles newly rebuilt engine 42K mi. Asking $3200 shift. 850-272-4243 Place your Florida, on October 4, Zachary Hall, Excell
Chevy 2010 Malibu LT $6,725. CALL: $9,000.334-333-4913 OBO 334-726-1215 or Volvo: 07 SUV Trucks-Hea e your 2010. Communications,
radio, blue.$17,050. (334) 790-7959 Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 Sport, 8CyI 4WD ad in our DALE RABON GU- Road, Trussville, AL
334-889-4226m 5. 5 speed, 32k m(205)532
like new,REDUCEDMait49 ii THRIE 35173, (205) 532-4914.
S$10,900 80-482-2994 Harley Davison'03 8 500 34 ' CLERK OF CIRCUIT Pease inc t
- . 1 ,Ultra Classic. Black & COURT tower location and
low miles, very nice, Max. chrome.Garage J By:/s/Tammy Bailey historic resource you
3 E in reen, new tires kept. 12K mi. $14,500 TAMMY BAILEY believe might he af-
Ford 03"Expedition, ?5300. 334-726-1215 334-792-8701 Yamaha 15 CarUBC GUtLF i' yU AS DEPUTY CLERK fected."
D 6 Er dEd , Bau erL,-re ,ilon, classic, pearl white & CARTS 206 8 MODELS C'96 bCied Can
Dodge 06 Charger fully loaded, tan Pontiac G-6 GT '07 Harley Davidson 1986 silver, Mustang seat, W/08 BATTERIES Chevrolet '96 Ex Cab andlr o uSiied C
22K, loaded, A MUST leather, moon roof, conv. black 26.5 K mi. FLTC w/ side car. light bar, saddle $1750. EA 6786568 Duely, Diesel, Great and row your Sell Itl
T SEE!!! $17,000. Firm CD & DVD player, all all leather loaded, exc. cond. $10,500. bags, gar. kept like 50 EA. 678-656 ork truck, Runs
Call 334-447-2147 options, 90k miles gar. kept. $15,000. OBO 334-794-2665 or new. 5,000 mi. $5100. 16' FINISHING MOW- great, $5,599 or business C T
or 334-464-5413 $11,499.334-435-0786 OBO 334-796-6613, 334-805-0810 334-696-5531 nights ER $600. 334-678-6568 Trade 850-210-4166 usinessI C To
I.! T












8B * Wednesday, October 20,2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Military staff listen as Britain's Prime Minister David
Cameron addresses them at The Permanent Joint
Headquarters in Northwood near London, Tuesday.
Britain will lose thousands of troops, slash weapons
programs and likely delay a major project to upgrade
its nuclear-armed submarine fleet following a once-in-
a-decade defense review being published Tuesday,
leaving allies worried the cuts could damage the coun-
try's status as a global power. - AP Photo/Toby




UK's Cameron



announces


military



austerity plan


BY DAVID STRINGER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

LONDON - Britain will
lose thousands of troops,
reduce its ability to fight
complex missions like the
wars in Iraq and
Afghanistan and delay a
program to upgrade its
nuclear defenses, Prime
Minister David Cameron
announced Tuesday.
Outlining the first
defense review since 1998
- intended both to sweep
away strategies crafted
before the Sept. 11, 2001
attacks on the U.S. and to
help clear the country's
crippling national debt -
Cameron said 17,000
troops, a fleet of jets and an
aging aircraft carrier would
all be sacrificed.
Cameron's government
has hinted for months that
the cuts would be severe -
and sweeping.'
Communities around the
country watched the
announcement nervously,
worried about jobs and the
impact on local communi-
ties in a time of economic.
hardship.
The numbers were stark.
Naval warships, 25,000
civilian staff and a host of
bases will also be lost,
while the country's stock-
pile of nuclear warheads
will be trimmed from 160
to 120.
Two new aircraft carriers
will be built at a cost $8 bil-
lion - but one will effec-
tively be mothballed and
another won't have any
British fighter jets to trans-
port until 2019.
Instead, Britain will
invest in its much admired
special forces and develop
expertise on cyber threats to
secure the country's status
as a major global power,
Cameron said.
"Britain has punched
above its weight in the
world, and we should have
no less ambition for our
country in the decades to
come," Cameron told the
House of Commons.
He said funding for the
mission in Afghanistan,
which does not come from
the regular military budget,
would not be trimmed,
promising extra resources
for troops there.
Military cutbacks come a
day before Treasury chief
George Osborne's long-
anticipated announcement
of a government-wide pro-
gram to drastically cut
department budgets and
welfare bills. The largest
cuts to public spending
since World War II are
aimed at virtually eliminat-
ing Britain's deficit, which
stands at more than 10 per-
cent of gross domestic
product.
Osborne's announcement
will provide details of
Britain's spending plans for
its intelligence agencies,
though Cameron confirmed
there will be an extra $785
million in funding to count-
er cyber threats.
Cameron said the over-
haul wasn't just aimed at
cutting the military budget
- saying he was breaking
decisively with the strategy


of predecessors Tony Blair
and Gordon Brown.
"Iraq and Afghanistan
have shown the immense
financial and human costs
of large-scale military
interventions," Cameron
told lawmakers. "While we
must retain the ability to
undertake such operations,
we must also get better at
treating the causes of insta-
bility - not just dealing
with the consequences."
He criticized the previous
government's decision to
sign contracts for two new
aircraft carriers - explain-
ing that canceling the pro-
gram would have cost more
than building the vessels.
"That is the legacy we
inherited, an appalling lega-
cy the British people have
every right to be angry
about," he said.
He said there would be
an 8 percent cut to the
annual $59 billion defense
budget over four years -
but insisted Britain's spend-
ing on defense would-
remain above a NATO-
demanded benchmark of 2
percent of gross domestic
product.
Cameron said some mili-
tary bases would be closed
- though he didn't specify
which, leaving communi-
ties anxious.. In Morayshire,
in the northeast of Scotland,
residents warned 'that the
closure of a Royal Air
Force base there would rav-
age the local economy.
About one in six jobs in
the region, north of
Aberdeenshire, including
hotels, hospitals and retail
are related to two threat-
ened military bases.
"The closures will
destroy the economy as we
have nothing else here but
the bases," said Winnie
Ross, owner of the
Sunninghill Hotel in Elgin,
the main town near the
bases. "Our hotel has been
used by MoD suppliers like
BAE Systems, families of
RAF personnel, NATO per-
sonnel and visitors to the
bases. That will all go now."
Late Monday, the British
leader shared details with
President Barack Obama in
a phone call, hoping to
assure the White House that
Britain will still be
equipped to fight alongside
the U.S. on missions over-
seas.
However, Britain will be
limited in the future to a
force of about 30,000 per-
sonnel on major operations
- smaller than the 45,000-
strong force initially sent
into Iraq in 2003.
A total of 7,000 army
troops will be axed, along-
side 5,000 personnel each
from the air force and navy.
Britain's Army will number
about 95,000 troops by
2015, Cameron said.
Cameron hopes a greater
use of reservists and special
forces will help retain
British military might.
Lt. Gen. Graeme Lamb,
a former adviser to U.S
Gen. Stanley 1McChrystal
and formerly director of
Britain's special forces,
said the cuts would not
leave the military
weakened.


Rash of ki




Pakistan's


BY ZARAR KHAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

ISLAMABAD
Gunmen killed 16 people
in Pakistan's largest city
Tuesday, officials said, the
latest victims in a surge of
violence to grip Karachi
and underscore the poor
state of law and order in
this U.S.-allied nation.
At least * 48 people,
including several political
activists, have been killed
and another 48 have beeni
wounded since Saturday in
the southern port city,
according to Sharmila
Farooqi, a spokeswoman
for the Sindh provincial
government, and police.
The violence coincided
with Sunday's election to
replace a provincial law-
maker killed in August.
Karachi, a vast metropo-


lis with more than 16 mil-
lion residents, is prone to
political, ethnic and reli-
gious strife. While officials
would not name any sus-
pects, many so-called "tar-
get killings" in Karachi
have been linked to gangs
allegedly controlled by
two of the city's long-feud-
ing political parties.
Because of its status as
the country's main eco-
nomic hub. keeping
Karachi calm is of prime
importance to Pakistani
leaders who have already
seen criminal activity soar
alongside Taliban-led
Islamist militant violence.
A major chunk of sup-
plies for U.S. and NATO
troops is shipped to the
city before traveling over-
land in Pakistan and into
neighboring Afghanistan.
The two parties most


wings grips



largest city


linked to violence in
Karachi - the Muttahida
Quami Movement and the
Awami National Party -
have their electoral bases
in different ethnic groups
that make up a large share
of the city's population.
The MQM claims to rep-
resent the Urdu-speaking
descendants of those peo-
ple who came to Karachi
from India soon after the
birth of Pakistan in 1947. It
is secular and likes to
speak out against the so-
called Talibanization of the
city, a jab at the Awami
National Party, which rep-
resents the ethnic Pashtuns
from the Taliban heartland
in the northwest.
Raza Haider, the mem-
ber of the provincial
assembly who was gunned
down in August, was a sen-
ior member of the MQM.


Both parties were com-
peting for Haider's vacant
seat, but the ANP
announced Saturday
evening that it.would boy-
cott the election, saying
the MQM would rig the
vote. The MQM won the
seat.
MQM lawmaker Haider
Abbas Rizvi said the party
had handed authorities a
list of 150 alleged crimi-.
nals it suspects in the
attacks but that nothing
had come of it. He not only
blamed the ANP, but also
faulted the Pakistan
People's Party, which con-
trols the provincial
government.
ANP spokesman Amin
Khattak said the MQM
was to blame, noting that
the killings began shortly
after his party said it would
boycott the election.


Lawmaker: Mine collapse warning ignored


BY FEDERICO QUILODRAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

SANTIAGO, Chile - A
Chilean legislative com-
mission is' investigating
reports that mining opera-
tors ignored danger warn-
ings from a man who was
later among 33 later
trapped when a mine col-
lapsed.
Deputy Carlos Vilches, a
commission member, said
Tuesday that miner Juan
Llanes has alleged that
operators refused his
request to leave the mine
three hours before it col-
lapsed on Aug. 5. Llanes
reportedly had heard loud
sounds that indicated a col-
lapse could be brewing.
Vilches spoke at the
opening of a public exhibit
of the capsule used in last
week's rescue of the min-
ers after 69 days under-
ground, an achievement
that served as a rallying
point of national pride. The
exhibit in the plaza outside
Chile's presidential palace
is drawing hundreds of
people.
Vilches represents
Copiapo, the community
closest to the San Jose
Mine where the collapse
occurred. He said he would
call Llanes and other min-
ers to testify before the
commission about condi-
tions at the mine.
Another worker, Gino
Cortez, lost his leg in a
smaller collapse inside the
San Jose Mine in July.
,The mining company's
owners and supervisors of
the mining operation are
under investigation in con-


CLDELOK
DOE &Ri v K i'


Auto&Cycle
Services



HEAT &
A/C SERVICE


Workers from the San Jose mine protest for back pay and higher salaries in
Copiapo, Chile on Tuesday. The San Jose mine is inoperable following the cave-
in that trapped 33 miners for 69 days and its owners have declared bankruptcy.
-AP Photo/Martin Mejia


nection with the earlier
accident.
A spokesperson for the
San Esteban mining com-
pany that owns the mine
said the firm would have
no comment pending pos-
sible legal proceedings.
"It's simply incredible
that even in the face of the
miners' warnings, meas-
ures were not taken to pre-
vent the accident, and td'
ensure that they were not
in the mine when the col-
lapse occurred," said
Ipterior Minister. Rodrigo
Hinzpeter.
The minister oversaw a
ceremony opening the
-exhibit of the Phoenix 2
capsule, which was used to
rescue the men.
Government employees


Lawn Services


could view the capsule up
close, and even pose next
to it for photographs, but
the public had to view it
from several yards away.
Painted in the red, white
.and blue of the Chilean
flag, the capsule showed
only a few scratches from
its multiple trips down and
up a tight tunnel to extract
the 33 men and their six
rescuers.
At least two cities are
vying to become the per-
manent home for that cap-
sule. One is Copiapo,
about 50 miles west of the
mine. The other is
Talcahuano, 1,300 miles
south, where officials feel
entitled to it because the
capsules were built there at
a Chilean navy workshop.


Hinzpeter has suggested
it will probably end up at,a
mining museum.
Three capsules were
assigned for the rescue
operation, but only two
were used. They were
named for the mythologi-
cal bird reborn from the
ashes. The other two cap-
sules were not used but are
also to be displayed. One
has already been sent 'to
China,, where it will be
exhibited at the Chilean
Pavilion at Expo Shanghai.
Meanwhile, some the
rescued miners began
enjoying some of the mul-
tiple trips and other gifts
they have been given,
including $10,000 each
from a wealthy
businessman.


A R epel w ith
all natural
SWAMPGATOR


l~~l


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


. abit 104U 10
Pressure Washino
I Service -




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