Jackson County Floridan
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00411
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Sunday paper issued from <1979-1985> as: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna, Fla
Publication Date: November 3, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: 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: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00411
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text




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2 Sections, 16 Pages
Volume 87 -Number 218


Inside





Cm 2 JobSeq 70


A MEDIA. GENEP.A NEWSPAPER.


Pk* FLORIDAN
'V-LL OR 300


----- *.ALL FOR ADC 320
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


WEDNESDAY


Marianna looking for restaurant parking solution


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The Marianna City
Commission is looking for a way
to solve the parking dilemma at
Bistro Palms restaurant.
Restaurant owner Misty
Richards went before the com-
mission in September and
expressed concern that her cus-
tomers didn't have enough places
to'park, since the city's sidewalk
renovation project was completed
several years ago.


In September, the city agreed
to look at ways to ease the park-
ing problem on that section of
McPherson Street.
At the city commission meet-
ing Tuesday, Gene Nobles, an
engineer with David H. Melvin,
presented an option to add more
parking in the area.
Nobles presented a drawing
that would add five parallel park-
ing places on the east side of
McPherson Street south of U.S.
Highway 90 and north of the rail-
road tracks. The cost estimate for


the project was $13,875, accord-
ing to Nobles.
Nobles said there wasn't
enough room to put angled park-
ing on McPherson Street, some-
thing Richards said had existed
before the sidewalk project.
Commissioner Paul Donofro
said the restaurant would really
only gain two parking spaces
with the parallel parking option,
because three of the parallel
parking spots that would be
added are too far south for people
to walk to the restaurant.


At the September meeting,
Richards asked the commission
to consider turning a portion of
South Caledonia Street into a
ofte-way street, with angled park-
ing.
Nobles said the person renting
the space that is currently an art
studio, across from the restaurant
and at the intersection of
Caledonia and McPherson
streets, said the one-way street
would affect her business.
There was also concern that a
one-way street would affect


emergency vehicles going in and
out of the Chipola Apartments
complex.
Nobles said converting the
street to one way would add
about four extra parallel parking
spots on South Caledonia Street.
Donofro responded saying the
parallel parking option Nobles
presented was better than doing
nothing.
"Two spaces is better than no
spaces," Donofro said.
See PARKING, 7A >


Crutchfield, AVE





Coley win


Voters reject school board referendum ()
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTE For COmplete election failed over fellow
AND MORGAN CARION Democrat Howard
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITERS coverage and results, Glass in the Aug. 24
S, rimaryv. gathering in .. .


Voters have returned
Jackson County
Conummssioner Ed
Crutchfield to his District 2
seat for a second term. The
Democrat faced Republican
challenger Clinton Pate in
the election Tuesday in a
close race.
Crutchfield got 1,723
votes, or 53.4 percent of the
ballots cast, while.Pate gath-
ered in 1,500 votes, or 46.5
percent.
Crutchfield said he was
grateful for the win and glad
that it had been a clean race
with a worthy opponent.
"It was a close, clean elec-
tion," he said. My opponent
was always nice to me, there
was no mudslinging, and he
ran a fine race, the kind I
like."
Crutchfield said he wants.
to focus 'on road improve-
ments and econom-
ic development in
his second term. \
"I want to work
on paving what
roads we can, and
keep a close watch on
the dirt roads for quahlt
and frequency of grading."
he said. "I want to stay more
on top of that so they can be
as good as possible."
Crutchfield had a hosi of
friends and relatives ithi
him at election headquar-
ters.
His 84-year-old mother,
Lucille, was with
him. Despite
her family's ,
T. "


go to jCTlOridan.com.


protestations, she'd cam-
paigned on a street comer
for her son all day long,
starting at 6:30 a.m. and
working until 7 p.m., then
joining the family at election
headquarters.
"I -was with him all the
way," she said. "They want-
ed me not to come out, but
this is my son, and I'm
going to be there. He is a
very giving and caring per-
son who treats everyone
equal and that's why he
makes a good commission-
er."
Crutchfield's other sup-
porters included his wife,
Madelyn, daughter Marla
Greer, sisters Catherine and
Agnes, brother William,
sons Steven and Tracey.
Tracey's fiance Jennifer.
niece and nephew Je. icj
and Drew. grandsons TNler
and Shannon. and man\
neighbors and friends.
Cruichfield had pre-


60 percent of the votes
in that race.
Crutchfield's general
election opponent, Pate,
spent some time talking
with the Crutchfield camp
before leaving election
headquarters himself.
Asked if he thought he
might run for public office
again in the future, he
smiled and said, "My
options are open."
Pate and his family were
also keeping a close eye on
a race in a neighboring
community. Pate's father,
Joel, was winning in his
own county commission
bid over in Washington
County early in the going.
and at the end of the night
had prevailed. The Pate
camp had something to cel-
ebrate after all.
This was the only county
race on die No'ember
ballot.
See
ELECTION,
Page 7A > 0 -
'" Ti


m miTT rTmTi,


SScott Hagan waves to passing motorists while campaigning
Sfor several candidates Tuesday Mark Skinner/Floridan


Rates




OK'd


State approves

lower rates for

several utilities
STAFF REPORT
Marianna residents and other area
Florida Public Utilities customers
will see a reduction in their electric
rates starting in January 2011.
Alford, Malone, Greenwood and
Cottondale, along with customers in
surrounding areas, will benefit,
along with the company's cus-
tomers in Liberty and Calhoun
counties.
On Tuesday, the Public Service
Commission approved the rate
reductions sought by FPU and three
other utility companies.
The decreases were requested by
the companies n, wigs with the
commission, which regulates their
activities.
Florida Public Utilities
announced the possible reduction at
a press conference in Marianna
Monday afternoon.
The change approved Tuesday
means FPU customers will no
longer pay $155.54 for every 1,000
kilowatt hours used. The per-1,000
kilowatt hour rate will be reduced to
$152.06, a decrease of $3:48, as of
the first of next year.
Gulf Power also got the green
light for a rate reduction, meaning
savings to their customers, which
includes Florida Public Utilities.
Gulf Power's rate went from
$126.17 to $122.67, a reduction of
$3.52.
Tampa Electric Company saw a
decrease from $112.73 to $107.02,
a reduction of $5.71.
Progress Energy of Florida has
been required to file revised 2011
fuel charges, and possible rate
changes will be considered later in
November.
Florida Power and Light
Company's fuel cost recovery hear-
ing Lill be held in December.
All Florida Public ULitilities cus-
tomer, in this part ot the state ~ ill
realize a reduction in their rates ia a
result ot the PSC's decision
Tuesday .


See UTILITIES, Page 7A >


HELPS group moves forward, still needs aid


Bishop Dr.
Jordan J.
Williams II with
the Trinity
International
Outreach
Ministries pres-
ents a check to
Angela
McFarland in
support of
HELPS efforts in
the community.
Mark
Skinner/
Floridan


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
A Jackson County organization is
one step closer to its goal of com-
pleting a $1.27 million state-of-the-
art clinic in Marianna.
On Friday, HELPS received a
monetary donation and an offer of
help with manual labor from Trinity
International Outreach Ministries.
Marianna's Trinity Deliverance
Temple is part of Trinity
International Outreach Ministries.
HELPS is a non-profit organiza-
tion. It is the parent organization of
the future HIS Care Clinic, a health
facility that will include a clinic,


pharmacy, health bar and communi-
ty outreach center.
HELPS has been seeking grants
and donations for more than a year
to build a clinic that will offer holis-
tic and homeopathic care for people
with and without insurance.
Bishop Dr. Jordan J. Williams II
presented a $1,000 check to HELPS
Friday afternoon. Williams also dis-
cussed plans with HELPS president
Angela McFarland to provide manu-
al labor to help clear land on
HELPS' property.
The property is 4.2 acres of land
on Old Cottondale Road. It is the site
of the former Pollock's Grocery
Store. The Pollock family donated


the land in hopes of revitalizing the
blighted west end neighborhood of
Marianna.
Trinity International Outreach
Ministries is going to help knock
down the two-story grocery store
building. The ministry will also help
remodel two houses on the property
for use as transition houses,
McFarland said.
Williams said the donation was
"to help fulfill whatever vision God
has put in (HELPS) hands." He also
expressed the hope that other people
will contribute whatever they can to
the organization and its efforts.


See HELPS, 7A >


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled 8
Newsprint




7 65161 80050 9


13, L- Chuck Anderson

ChevroIet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan


4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
: ., ,. .:Service Manager

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2A Wednesday, November 3, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


High 70'
Low 430


Tomorrow
Showers early, clearing
late. Chilly at night.



High 67
Low 390

Saturday
Cold start. Sunny cool
day.


;' High -650
S .-' iLow-370

Friday
Sunny, bright. Much
cooler.


High -700
Low 42


Sunday
Sunny and mild.


FLORIDA'S T EAL

PANHANDLE

MEDIA PARTNERS wJAQ 1009.

SE "LI EIER


WAKE-UP CALLwww.JCFLODAN.com


* ";' igh: 68
Low:57


High: 71


PRE CIPITATION


24 h. urs
MN:Inimh iw, dk
N omiAl IT DL


1 11 11.1
I I I.Ill'
I I I. II I


IN~rILI' "

. -.. High: 71 1 ..u. .ita1-.---- .
- Loo:58 \ ..-, High:.717 ..
Lii- E .o%,.: 6 0'
.., High:73 __.._ ,.'
* '"*"' Low: 601 ~~ ""-"' '*'' ....
.-.,.. .-- 21: .L.r; -
"" .-" -/" "" : _6_ @,o"

T:"" -" "'T ,:64 -, , ':'. V..-' 6 ..:^\


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N. -rn.l YTD 5).i.4,s
Nonr,'l I.:i [ I. u 5s5 25


TIDES
Panama City Low 3:50 AM High 7:37 PM'
Apalachicola Low- 8:43 AM High 1:35 AM
Port St. Joe Low 3:55 AM High 8:10 PM
Destin Low 5:06 AM High 8:43 PM
Pensacola Low 5:40 AM High 9:16 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 41.14 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 3.26 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.83 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.88 ft. 12.0 ft.







I igl-e


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX

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


0 1 2 3 4'


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:57 AM
Sunset 5:51 PM
Moonrise 4:05 AM
Moonset 3:55 PM


Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov.
6 13 21 28


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 applicable
state and local taxes. Mail subscrip-
tions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three
months; $92.24 for six months; and
$184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for dam-
ages arising out of errors and adver-
tisements beyond the amount paid
for the space actually occupied by
that portion of the advertisements in
which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence
of the publisher's employees or oth-
erwise, and there shall be not liabili-
ty for non-insertion of any advertise-
ment beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. This newspaper
will not knowingly accept or publish
illegal material of any kind.
Advertising which expresses prefer-
ence based on legally protected per-
sonal characteristics is not accept-
able.
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 announce-
ments. Forms are available at the
Floridan offices. Photographs must
be of good quality 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.


Wednesday, Nov. 3
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office will
host a blood drive 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. Blood
donations will also be accepted, 1-3 p.m. at
the Southeastern Community Blood Center,
2503 Commercial Park Drive in Marianna,
and beginning at 4 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna.
O-negative, O-positive preferred, but all
types will be accepted.
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Marianna One Stop Center offers,
"Budgeting," a free Workforce Skills
Workshop, 10-11 a.m. Open to anyone who
would like to update/improve workplace
skills. Call 718-0326.
The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at
Chipola College is open for public viewing,
Monday-Friday, by appointment (call 718-
S2277). Adults and children are invited to the
annual Sunday Afternoon with the Arts
reception, 1-4 p.m. 'Nov. 7. The Gallery Walk,
10 a.m. to noon on Nov. 13, is also open to
the public.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. *
Thursday, Nov. 4
The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at Baptist College
of Florida in Graceville, 9 a.m.to 4 p.m., or
donate blood at the center, 2503 Commercial
Park Drive in Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9
a.m. to 6 p.m. Call 526-4403.
St. Anne Thrift Shop November Special
Sale is 10 percent off all purchases. Shop
hours are Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. at 42,7 Second Ave., Marianna.
The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at
Chipola College is open for public viewing,
Monday-Friday, by appointment (call 718-
2277). Adults and children are invited to the
annual Sunday Afternoon with the Arts
reception, 1-4 p.m. Nov. 7. The Gallery Walk,
10 a.m. to noon on Nov. 13 is also open to the
public.
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.
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 or 394-
7925.
Chipola College Theater's fall comedy,
"Dearly Departed," plays Nov. 4-7 in the
Chipola Theater, 7 p.m. nightly with a 2 p.m.


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the follow-
ing incidents for Nov. 1, the lat-
est available report: One reck-
less driver, two suspicious inci-
dents, two suspicious persons,
one highway obstruction, one
mental illness case, one burgla-
ry, one physical disturbance,
six traffic stops, one criminal
mischief complaint, one follow
up investigation, two noise dis-
turbances, three public service
calls and one patrol request.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE


The Jackson -
Co u n t y .
Sheriff's Office .
and county ;CRIME
Fire/Rescue
reported the
following incidents for Nov. 1,
the latest available report
(Some of these calls may be
related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police
Departments): One drunk driv-
er, two accidents with injury,
two suspicious incidents, one
suspicious person, five infor-
mation reports, one mental ill-
ness case, one physical distur-


Sunday matinee. Tickets available in the col-
lege Business Office by phoning 718-2220,
or at the box office 30 minutes before each
show.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia'St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.,
American Legion Post 100 Fall Carnival
is Nov. 4-7 at the Jackson County Fair
Grounds in Marianna. No gate admission;
tickets/arm bands sold for rides. Call 482-
2290 or 482-4320.
Friday, Nov. 5
Staff and international English learners of
the Jackson County Public Library Learning
Center invite the public to International Chat
'n' Sip, 8:30-10 a.m. when learners can prac-
tice new English skills with native speakers,
and native speakers can pick up a few non-
English -words and phrases. Refreshments
will be served. Call 482-9124.
American Legion Post 100 Fall Carnival
is Nov. 4-7 at the Jackson County Fair
Grounds in Marianna. No gate admission;
tickets/arm bands sold for rides. Call 482-
2290 or 482-4320.
Marianna One Stop Center offers two free
Workforce Skills Workshops: "Employ
Florida," 10-11 a.m.; and "Overcoming
Obstacles," 3:15-4:15 p.m. Open to anyone
who would like to update/improve workplace
skills. Call 718-0326.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hi.ll Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856 or 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, Nov. 6
The Marianna Woman's Club Yard Sale
fundraiser is 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the clubhouse
on the corner ,of Clinton and Caledonia
Street. Plants, baked goods and riany yard
sale items will be for sale. Call 482-8204.
AARP's annual yard sale fundraiser is 7
a.m. to 1 p.m. at the United Methodist Youth
Center on Clinton Street in Marianna.
Experimental Aircraft Association
Chapter 1464 presents a Fun Day Fly-in at
the Tri-County Airport, 1983 Tri-County
Airport Road in Bonifay. Gates open at 8 a.m.
(breakfast served until 9 a.m.), and the day
features airplane displays, vendors/food, door
prizes, live music and overnight under-wing
or ground camping. Young Eagle Rides -


bance, two verbal disturbances,
one hitchhiker/pedestrian com-
plaint, one residential fire, one
woodland fire, 11 medical
calls, one traffic crash, one traf-
fic crash with entrapment, one
juvenile complaint, one assault,
one cow complaint, two assists
of a motorist or pedestrian, 11
public service calls and one
threat/harassment complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:


free airplane rides for childrefi'-7 avail-
able 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Public welcome. Contact
Curtis Snell (airgrc hound.',\ ah-o.comrnor"
Molissa Snell s85n-2fi I-55-0 1 .
The Altrusa International of Ivgrianna
Yard Sale Fundraiser is 8 a.m. to noon on US.
Highway 90 East, between Century 21 and
the One Stop Career Center. Proceeds benefit
Altrusa's Coats for Kids project. Donations
for the Coats for Kids project are being
accepted.
Members of American Legion Auxiliary
Unit 100 will be accepting donations for pop-
pies at Winn-Dixie, Grocery Outlet, Big Lots
and Fred's Hometown Discount Store in
Marianna. All Poppy Day proceeds are used
to assist veterans and their families.
The Covenant Hospice and Marianna.Fire
Department 5K Run/Walk Ladder Scatter is 9
a.m. at 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E, Marianna.
Entry fee: $15 in advance, $20 after Nov. 1.
George Gay and MFD will sell barbecue
lunch plates, $5 each. Call 482-8520.
The Civil Air Patrol will have a booth out-
side the Marianna Walmart, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
taking orders for holiday wreaths ($15. each)
that will be placed on local veterans' graves this
season. Call 482-8310, 573-3231,or 482-1431.
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.
The Hasty Pond Baptist Church Fall
Festival starts at 4:30 p.m. with a cakewalk,
face painting, games and a hay ride. Wear a
silly hat. Call 482-4685.
American Legion Post 1,0 ,Fall Carnival
is Nov. 4-7 at the Jackson County Fair
Grounds in Marianrra. No gate admission;
tickets/arm bands 'old for rides. Call 482-
2290 or 482-4320.
Sunday, Nov. 7
Adults and children are invited to the
.Sunday Afternoon with the Arts reception,. 1-
4 p.m. today, at the 6th Annual Fall Art
Exhibit at Chipola College, with art, music,
refreshments and door prizes. Nine artists
will demonstrate and share their work and
techniques. Free admission and parking.
The United States Army Field Band and
Soldiers' Chorus present a free concert, 3
p.m. at the Baptist College of Florida in
Graceville. The performance offers classical,
semi-classical and popular selections, choral
arrangements, novelty numbers and military
marches. Open to the public. For tickets, call
800-328-2660, ext. 418.


Carlos Sanchez, 20, 4711
Watson St., Marianna, no valid
driver's license.
-' Antonia Hall, 32, 95
McMillan Cooper Road,
Quincy, habitual driving while
license suspended or revoked.
David Thomas, 28, P.O.
Box 628, Cottondale, driving
without a license.
Millard Peaden, 36, 6938
Singletary St., Marianna, bat-
tery-domestic violence, resist-
ing arrest without violence.
-Angel Vega, 47, 785 Grand
St., Brooklyn, N.Y., fugitive-
from justice.
Maynor Lopez-Domingo,


21, 2370 White Pond Church
Road, Alford, no valid driver's
license.
Penny Campbell, 26, 2423
Albert St., Apt. B, Marianna,
battery-domestic violence.
Ebony Gains, 26, 148
Crescent Hill Drive, Selma,
Ala., failure to appear (driving
while license suspended or
revoked).

JAIL POPULATION: 196

To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-5000. To
report a .l,!i '. violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.

(850) 482-3051


777'
L'Wi


Community Calendar


TesubmsindedieifFoin.M


POLICE ROUNDUP


I


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 3, 2010 3A


Marianna High School honor roll


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Marianna High School
recently released its A and
A/B honor rolls for the first
nine-weeks.

Ninth Grade
A Honor Roll Jamine
Alsonso, Angie Carpenter,
Levi Cobb, Madelyn
Craven, Sarea Davis,
Vallen Driggers, Jackson
Gilmore, Brianna
Granberry, Jacob Leff,
Shanna Letner, Kendall
Lowery, Sarah Mclntire,
Ashtin McMullian, Katrina
Milliser, Keionna Mitchell,
Kaitlyn Moss, Jasmine
Mount, Caroline Rogers,
Anne Sapp,- Gabrielle
Simpson, Timothy Snyder,
Riby Stephens, Hailey Tew,
Megan Tillman, Morgan
Willis, Masha Yardshenko
and Madison Zimmerman.
A/B Honor Roll -
Brittany Adams, Kathryn
Barfield, Colin Barrentine,
Devan Baxley, Madison
Benton, Alli-Ann Bigale,
Zakerie Blank, Kenyotta
Brown, Kody Bryan,
Alexandra Bunting,
Benjamin Byrd, Iman
Coleman, Brein Curry,
Francis Davis, Ashley
Delameter, Demontray
Edwards, Brianna Godwin,
Madison Gullett, Nicholas
Helms, Bowen Hughes,
Jordan Hussey, Hannah
Isler, Michelle Kilpatrick,
Chelsea Kuhajda, Reid
Long, Christopher
Martinez, Kate Mayo,
Christina McKeen, Randyn
McMillan, .Dylan Meeks,
Faith Moore, Kaydee
,Nance, Betty Ni, Trentpn


Nobles, Reagan Oliver,
Marcus Pender, Mary
Pittman, Tori Porter, Harry
Prim, Dakota Raines,
Forrest Sammons, Kelly
Scott, Andrew Shouse,
Marlena Smith, Shayli
Tharp, Landon Turnmire,
Julia Velez, Amber Ward,
Douglas Waters, Evan
Wester, Rebecca Williams
and Ashley Willis.

10th Grade
A Honor Roll Blake
Benton, Adam DeWitt,
William Glover, Delaney
Geidner, Madison Harrell,
Elizabeth Hester, Cassie
Lentzsch, Jamie McCoy,
Cassandra Pereda, Tamera
Pope, Christopher Roberts,
Marylu Sanchez, Michaela
Sanchez, Tiffany Stephens,
Rattika Suebphimpha,
Siera Sylvester, Benjamin
Whiddon, Abigail White,
David White and Jeremy
Wilson.
A/B Honor Roll -
Taylor Adkins, Brian
Barnes, Linsey Basford,
Morgan Cook, Willi.am
Daniels, Mallory Dean,
Desiray DeClouet, Shawna
Donofro, Taylor Downs,
Joni Flowers, Mason
Flowers, Randi Flower,
Emily Fuqua, Jeffery
Gardner, Joseph Gay,
Jonathan Githens, Chesten
Goodman, Ta'Tiana Hall,
Tiffany Hansford,
Courtney Hasty, Jason
Helms, Dalton Hendrix,
Megan Holloway, Justin
Holmes, Kathryn Huffman,
Nicholas Hussey, Alana
Jarrett, Elizabeth Jones,
Kaitlyn Kosciw, Rebekah
Kowalczyk, Faith


Art in, Afternoon on


Chipola College freshman Clint Touchton assists The
Artists Guild of Northwest Florida member Toollie
Harkins with the installation of art pieces for the fall art
exhibit at the Chipola Arts Center, which features over
160 works by 65 artists. The annual Sunday Afternoon
with the Arts reception is 1-4 p.m. Nov. 7, and is spon-
sored by The Artists Guild of Northwest Florida,
Chipola Region9l Arts Association and Chipola
College. Contributed photo


Library groups recognize Rep. Coley


I -,. V. NE' ll J
Dr. Merle Jones, right, chair of the Panhandle Public
Library Cooperative System, presents Representative
Marti Coley, R-Marianna, with a plaque from the PPLCS
and the Florida Library Association, in recognition of
Coley's "outstanding dedication to the survival of rural
public libraries." Contributed photo


MARRIAGES, DIVORCE

REPORT FOR THE
WEEK OF OCT. 25-29.
Marriages
Althea D. Brinson and
Eric Terrell Clark.
Dawn Michelle Stacy
and Christopher Lee
Whiddon.
Robert Woodroe
Chapman and Ally L.
Malloy.
Charity Elizabeth Hare
and Walter James Warner.
Sean Thomas Edenfield
and Samantha Shea
Simpson.
Juliana Abston Holt and
Gregory Anthony Simpson.
Dianna Marie Bischert
and Barrett Paul Rogers.

Divorces
None.


Kpandee, Salina Lamb,
Whitney Lipford, Katie
Long, Sarah Lowenthal,
Bria Mathews, Isaiah
McFarland, Bradley
Middleton, Shelley Miller,
Jake Mitchell, Porsha
Morgan, Brianna Moss,
Irene Muniz, Shantel
Paramore, James Partin,
Audra Peacock, Zachary
Perkins, Jerrod Rabon,
Rachel Redfern, .Charles
Reiff, Stacie Ross, Brittany
Scharlach, Tammi Sims,
Taylor Strauss, Clayton
Touchton, Megan Trotman,
Lori Tucker, Connor Ward,
Brittany Watson, Roneika
Williams and Ophiela
Wooden.

11th Grade
A Honor. Roll Cody
Barfield, Alexandra
Brockner, Colton Day,
Kristi Folds, Christopher
Godwin, Gavin Hall, Kati
Lane, Ashlee Laramore,
Courtney Massengill,
Courtney McKeen,
Michael Mader, Whithney
Merritt, Mallory Mock,
Clayton Rooks and
Lindsey Starling.
A/B Honor Roll -
Samantha Arroyo, Jacob
Beasley, Brandon Burch,
-Rachel Callahan, Justin
Curlee, Robert Davis,
Reshamiah Dawsey, Joshua
Etheridge, Felix Franck,
Necaycia Gadson, Robert
Gause, Kyle Griffin, Alyssa
Grimes, Caitlyn Griswold,
Ryan Hughes, Michael
King, Enrique Mannatrizio,
Jesse McGowan, Sharon
Price,. Larissa Raines,
Arthemise Renegar, Gavin
Shouppe, Steven Varnum,


Alexandria Watson, Dupe
Watson and Deauntrie
White.

12th Grade
A Honor Roll Allison
Andreasen, Jaren Bannerman,
Whiney Basford, Alexander
Bigale, Steven Blanchette,
Hannah Colbert, Sierra
Cutchin, Katelyn DeRosier,
Madison Dean, Kayla Ellis,
Christopher Gilmore, Cayce
Griffin, Bailey Harkins,
Elizabeth Huckaby, Tiffany
Jackson, Michael Lingerfelt,
Meghan Lowry, Brandi
Middleton, Cameron Oliver,
Shayla Pittman, Caitlin
Shouse, Murphy Sims,
Rebekah Smith, Christin
Wiggins, Alyssa Williams
and Christopher Woods.
A/B Honor Roll Sara
Adams, Taliyah Barkley,
Kendra Bennett,
Christopher Blevins, Taylor
Blount, Alanna Clayton,
Andrea Cook, Jennifer
Cramer, Kyle Cumbie,
Austin Gammons, William
Gause, Elizabeth Glover,
Ilva Habazaj, Ciara Ham,
Juntao Ham, Robyn
Honeycutt, Micheal Lipford-
Hall, Katelyn Miller, Eron
Milton, James Morrison,
Dustin O'Hearn, Kelsey
Olive, Akta Patel, Chase
Roberts, Meagan Seay,
Zachary Snyder,, William
Soto, Hali Stout, Julia
Tanner, Kaylee Toole,
Shicola Weston and
Cycloria Young.


Siblings, from left, John, Kayla and Cole Maddox
pose for a picture following their bowling fun. -
Contributed photo
CHE enjoys costume bowling


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Chipola Home Educators
enjoyed their annual
Costume Bowling event on
Oct. 28, at Kindel Lanes
Amusement Center in
Marianna.
The children came
dressed as a variety of their
favorite characters, ranging
from Bowser, sports fig-
ures, and an Army captain
to princesses and even a


Free Workforce
Skills Workshops
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Marianna One
Stop Center is offering
free Workforce Skills
Workshops to the public
in November.
The classes are open to
anyone who would like
to update or improve their
workplace skills.
November workshops
are:
Monday "Successful
Resume Skills," 3:15 to
4:15 p.m.
Wednesday -
"Budgeting," 10 to 11
a.m.
Friday "Employ
Florida," 10 to 11 a.m.;
and "Overcoming
Obstacles," 3:15 to 4:15
p.m.
Second and fourth
Tuesday (Nov. 9 and 23)
- "Diligence," 5:30 to
6:30 p.m.
For more information,,
call 718-0326.


John W Kurpa, D.C.,
D.A.B.C.N., FA.C.FN.
x Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
Fellow in Functional
Neurology

Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents
With Impairment
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals
$45.00


4261 Lfayette St. Marianna
482-3696
^Wp p^pp ^pW WN


child riding an ostrich.
In addition to bowling,
children played arcade
games, indoor golf, and
tackled the maze. Before
leaving, each child was
given- a candy-filled treat
bag.
To learn more about
Chipola Home Educators,
go to their website at
www.ChipolaHomeEducat
ors.com.


Tobacco-Free

Partnership to meet


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Tobacco-Free
Partnership of Jackson
County will hold its quar-
terly meeting at 4:30 p.m.
on Tuesday, Nov. 16, at
the Citizens Lodge, 4577
Lodge Drive in Marjanna.
The public is welcome
to come out and learn
about what is going on in
tobacco prevention in
Jackson County,
exchange ideas and learn
how to be involved in our


efforts. Immediately fol-
lowing the partnership
meeting, there will be a
county-wide SWAT meet-
ing. All SWAT advisors
and youth are expected to
attend. Come out and
let's work to create a
tobacco-free Jackson
County. For more infor-
mation, feel free to con-
tact Jackson County
Health Department
Tobacco Prevention
Specialist Adrian Abner
at 526-2412, ext. 188.


FLORIDA LOTrERY
Cas 3 lay4 Fntay


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


11/2

10/27

10/28

10/29

10/30

10/31


5-3-6
2-6-7
0-7-7
4-7-7
6-0-6
5-0-4
3-3-7
6-8-4
2-6-3
2-7-0
5-3-6
3-4-9
5-3-6
3-4-9


5-8-6-0
0-5-1-8
8-6-2-3
2-2-2-3
4-2-3-9
1-2-1-8
5-2-5-8
1-6-0-2
3-2-0-2
7-3-7-2
1-2-7-9
7-4-2-5
5-8-6-0
6-0-5-2


4-6-20-25-31

Not available

9-14-17-19-21

1-3-10-14-33-

9-14-26-28-33
3-4-7-16-18

19-25-26-35-36


E = Evening drawing. NI = Nhidda drawing

'SI*I !


Saturday 10/30
Wednesday 10/27


1-7-27-36-49
20-24-25-53-59


PB 39 PPx5
PB 15 PPx5


Saturday) 10/30 10-24-30-36-41-44 extra 4
Wednesday 10/27 8-11-14-25-33-39 xtra 4
For lottery' ilormation. call (8501487"- "77 or (900) 737-'777




GOLD STIMULUS

WE BUY GOLD

(Paid on the Spot!)

S -MIf S]nI 4432 Lafayette Street

JEWELERS
www.smithandsmithonline.com


Patsy Sapp,
Licensed Agent


Tim Sapp,
Broker/Owner,
Realtor


Tim Cell (850) 209-3595


Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
ls 4257 Lafayette St. L1
Marianna, FL 32446
www.floridashowcaserealty.com


Town of Campbellton
2ND PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
The Town of Campbellton is applying to the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for a grant
under the Neighborhood Revitalization category, Small Cities Community Development Block Grant (CDBG)
program, FFY 2010 in the amount of $600,000. For each activity that is proposed, at least 70% of the funds
must benefit low and moderate income persons. The activities, dollar amounts, and estimated percentage
benefit to low and moderate income (LMI) persons for which the Town is applying are:
Activity Amount %LMI
Well Rehabilitation and Components $519,900.00 over 51%
Administration $ 48,000.00
Engineering 32,100.00
TOTAL $600,000.00.
The project entails construction of potable water well rehabilitation.
The Town does not plan to displace any persons as a result of the planned CDBG funded activities.
The public hearingto receive citizens views concerning the waterline and well project will be held at the
Town of Campbellton Community Center, 2336 Highway 2, Campbellton, Florida, on Tuesday, November 9,
2010 at 6:00 p.m., Central Time or soon thereafter.
For information concerning the public hearing contact the City Clerk at Campbellton City Hall, 5283 Highway
231, Campbellton, Florida, 32426, or by telephone at 850-263-4535.
The public hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible location. Any handicapped person
requiring an interpreter for the hearing impaired or the visually impaired should contact City Clerk at least
five'calendar days prior to the meeting and an interpreter will be provided. Any non-English speaking person
wishing to attend the public hearing should contact City Clerk at least five calendar daysprior to the meeting
and a language interpreter will be provided. To access a Telecommunication Device for Deaf persons (TDD)
please call the City Clerk. Any handicapped person requiring special accommodation at this meeting should
contact City Clerk at least five calendar days prior to the public hearing.
Pursuant to Section 102 of the HUD Reform Act of 1989, the following disclosures will be submitted to
DCA with the application. The disclosures will be made available by Town of Campbellton and DCA for public
inspection upon request. These disclosures will be available on and after the date of submission of application
and shall continue to be available for a minimum of five years.
1. Other Government (federal, state, and local) assistance to the project in the form of a gift, grant, loan,
guarantee; insurance payment, rebate, subsidy, credit, tax benefit, or any other form of direct or indirect
benefit by source and amount;
2. The identities and pecuniary interests of all developers, contractors, or consultants involved in the
application for assistance or in the planning or development of the project or activity;
3. The identities and pecuniary interests of any other persons with the pecuniary interest in the project
that can reasonably be expected to exceed $50,000 or 10% of the grant request (whichever is lower);
4. For those developers, contractors, consultants, property owners, or others listed in two (2) or three (3)
above which are corporations, or other entities, the identification and pecuniary interests by corporation or
entity of each officer, director, principal stockholder, or other official of the entity. The expected sources
sources of all funds to be provided to the project by each of the providers of those funds and the amount
provided; and
6. The expected users of all funds by activity and amount.

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER/FAIR HOUSING
AND HANDICAPPED ACCESSIBLE JURISDICTION


a
tSrC
KMM~


iE~i~









4A Wednesday, November 3, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN,com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion


City



does



well in



funding





Give credit where credit is due.
Marianna deserves to be congrat-
ulated for being named the state's
top rural community by USDA
Rural Development.
Mariannabeat out roughly a
dozen other applicants to win the
award this year. The federal
agency cited Marianna for its
ability to "leverage funds to max-
imize funding opportunities" or
in plain English, the city's ability
to apply for, receive and even
bundle various grants and low-
interest loans.
USDA in particular noted "city
leaders have also been very suc-
cessful in funding and securing
alternative funding for their proj-
ects." That is to say,,city officials
leave no stone unturned in fund-
ing whatever money may be out
there and available.
And that's a good thing.
Marianna doesn't have the sort of
economic base to generate
enough tax revenue to fund all the
road, water and sewer projects
that need to be undertaken. If the
city can't generate that kind of
revenue, the money has to come
from somewhere. And as USDA
has pointed out, Marianna is very
good at locating various funding
sources, and getting its applica-
tions approved.
This matters, because the alter- r:
natives are either that the projects
don't get done. or cit} taxes and
fees ha\ etti.gO up.pto generate the
needed re\eihue. .. '' ,
So kudos to the6lcit 'fr shov,-.
ing initiative and ingenuity. Now
if omeonc could just.get aU thosp
torn-up city roads repaved. we' 4
really have reason to celebrate..


LETTERS To THE EDITOR
,,l ... ... , ... li. l,,,,, 1,;t ,, r I b \ '. ,
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850'482-4478 or
send enail to editorial@jcfloridan.com. The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish any letter Be
sure to include your fidl address and telephone number:
These will only be used to verify the letter and will not
be upiqped. For more infonnation call (850) 526-3614.


Democrats face big losses for decisions


BY MORTON KONDRACKE
Let's stipulate: The Supreme
Court's Citizens United deci-
sion was an odious act of con-
servative judicial activism that
overturned 100 years of legal
precedent barring, corporations -
and, for the past 60 years,
unions as well -from trying to
buy elections.
Let's stipulate further that the
decision has unleashed a torrent
of independent advertising --
overwhelmingly negative and
unedifying -- with anti- : -
Democratic, ads outpacing anti-
Republican by more than 2 to 1.
And, further, let's stipulate
that the sources of the funding
ought to be fully disclosed, as
would have happened had
Republicans not blocked legis-'
lation in the Senate that they
say was skewed to help unions.
All that said, "secret money"
is not as President Barack
Obama and many of his aides
claim the reason Democrats
stand to get clobbered in
Tuesday's elections.
Nor is it "a failure to commu-
nicate," as the president, some
White House aides and
Democratic pollsters contend.
"We had to move so fast,"
Obama said last week in
Seattle, listing the crises the
country faced when he came to
office. "We were in such emer-
gency mode that it was very
difficult for us to spend a lot of
time doing victory laps and


advertising exactly what we
were doing, because we had to
move on to the next thing."
After White House political
adviser David Axelrod made
that argument in a Roll Call
interview last Tuesday, Senate
Republicans passed out stats
compiled by CBS White House
correspondent Mark Knolle' for
Obama in 2009: 42 news confer-
ences, 158 interviews (including
'five Sunday talk shows in one
day), 23 town hall meetings and
seven campaign rallies.
As to money, The New York
Times reported Wednesday that,
actually, in the 109 most con-
tested House races, Democratic
candidates have outspent
Republicans, $119 million to
$79 million.
While thd Center for
Responsive Politics reported
that pro-Republican independ-
ent groups have outspent pro-
Democratic groups $177.2 mil-
lion to $83.1 million so far, it
turns out that the biggest out-
side spender is the American
Federation of State, County and
Municipal Employees, at $91
million, according to The New
York Times.
Let's stipulate again, corpora-
tions ought not be spending
stockholders' money on cam-
paigns -- as Congress first
decreed in 1907 -- and unions
shouldn't spend member dues,
as Congress ruled in 1947.
. Contrary to the opinions of
the five conservatives on the


Court, corporations and unions stimulus was going to bring
are not "persons" entitled to back the economy. They didn't
First Amendment rights. The appreciate how difficult it
law allows individuals at unions would be. People thought the
and companies to band together stimulus was just a one-shot
in political action committees to and not a strategy."
"speak" politically. The new Associated
That said, all pro-Republican Press/Roper poll shows that,
and pro-Democratic spending among likely voters, only 41.
will basically balance out. It's percent approve of Obama's
so enormous that it's merely handling of unemployment and
making the rubble bounce and only 33 percent think that his
so negative it's making voters stimulus program improved the
more disgusted with politics. economy.
So if it s not money and it's So how bad will it be?
not "messaging" that has Personally, I'd like to see a
Democrats m a hole, what is it? result that was eern as a rebuke
At a forum on health 6a&e` to the tea party right aid
reform's role in the campaign, indeed, "regular" Republicans
Republican pollster Whit Ayres such as Rep. Roy Blunt in
said, "this election is a rejection Missouri, Kelly Ayotte in New
of Democratic governance, just Hampshire and Rob Portman in
like 2006 and 2008 were a rejec- Ohio are doing far better than
'tion of Republican governance, tea party favorites Ken Buck in
"Independents are particular- Colorado, Sharron Angle in
ly upset. It's not just health Nevada and Joe Miller in
care. It's the auto bailout. It's Alaska.
the stimulus bill. It's the $1.3 But if Real Clear Politics is
trillion deficit...The problem is correct in forecasting a GOP
not marketing. It is what (the pickup of perhaps 62 seats, the
Democrats) did. It's taking the national wave likely will bring
country in a direction people in all Republicans in close races.
didn't want it to go." Then the question becorrs:
At the same event, sponsored can.an thing get done inrmi
by the journal Health Affirs,, next two ear, The '
even Democratic pollster Stan asked -oter. ho\ thev- ,di
Greenberg said the Obama about poliuc.j. Fifty~ e r-
administration and Congress cent are "disusted Seentm -
seemed to get "diverted from 'nine per "lfrirated But a
the public's No. 1 concern, the sUrp .5 percent are
economy," to health care. efiil' Whoever gets elect-
"They made the big mistake .ff.d 'ad better not dash those
in 2009 of thinking that the ~ hopes.


Afghanistan's government for sale to highest buyer
BY DIANA WEST reported. Karzai himself was recent spate of nek s stories Philip Cit'\e leN.
in on this fix. Answering a about our Afghan "ally" is Crowley continued- "What
Last Sunday, the New York question at a press conference just the bag of cash that broke we think is important is
Times described a crude scene on Monday about whether his the sucker s back or should Afghans having the ability to
that smacked of not exactly chief of staff had indeed have. The question is, how do shape their o%% n future .iith-
petty graft. There was received Iranian cash, Karzai we ask the American military out negative influences from
Afghanistan's presidential replied, matter-of-fact, the to fight and possibly die for its neighbors. We'll let the
plane on the Tehran airport practice was government- Afghanistan when that gov- Government of Afghanistan
tarmac, waiting for one last wide, "transparent" even: eminent is unabashedly in speak to how they spend the
passenger before wheels up to "They do give us bags of Iran's pocket even as Iran is financial assistance received
Kabul. The missing passenger money yes, yes, it is done. simultaneously training fight- from other countries, but We
was Iran's ambassador to We are grateful to the Iranians ers to bring it down? The remain skeptical of Iran's
Afghanistan. The ambassador, for this. Washington Examiner report- motives given its history of.
Feda Hussein Maliki, climbed Welcome to transparency, ed Iran is training Taliban playing a destabilizing role
aboard and took his tardy seat Afghanistan-style: payola in fighters on the use of surface- with its neighbors. We hope
next to Umar Daudzai, plain sight. And why not? In to-air missiles. Is there an ally that Iran will take responsibil-
Afghanistan President Hamid that wonderful bazaar that-is left in Afghanistan? ity to play a constructive role
Karzai's chief of staff and Afghanistan, as Karzai put it, But Zombie Nation when in the future of Afghanistan."
closest adviser. Maliki then "Patriotism has a price, it comes to the two wars Sn wedon't question
presented Daudzai with a But what price suckerhood? American soldiers remain Iranian f ialt question
plastic bag bulging with about This is the'only spoil left in ensnared in doesn't question Iranian financial assistance
$1 million in packets of euros. Afghanistan for the United it. As far as our leadership (bags o' cash) or
This, the Times reported, States. Iran, a global sponsor goes, it's all so much more to Afghanistan's acceptance of
was "part of a secret, steady of jihadist terror long before manage, to set into context, to Iranian financial assistance
stream of Iranian cash intend- al-Qaida attacked the United rationalize and move on. But (bags o' cash) but we "remain
ed to buy the loyalty of Mr. States on 9/11, has simultane- isn't war more important than skeptical" of Iran's "destabi-
Daudzai and promote Iran's ously spent most of the past spin? Not so long as "spin" lizing role" even as we "hope"
interest in the presidential decade buying, cajoling, keeps the war in a blur. Iran will play a "constructive
palace" in Kabul. pressing, weaseling and forc- Case in point: "We do not role." Diplomatic niceties
On Tuesday, the New York ing its influence into the high- question Iran's right to pro- aside, there are limitations to
Times revealed that it wasn't est circles of our so-called vide financial assistance to such doubletalk. It's no match
just the infamously anti- Iraqi and Afghan "allies" even Afghanistan, nor do we ques- for the double game Iran is
American Afghan chief of as it fights American troops tion Afghanistan's right to playing, one in which Uncle
staff trucking home with mul- on those very same Iraqi and accept that assistance," said Sucker will be lucky to come
lah moolah as originally Afghan battlefields. This most State Department spokesman home with just a booby prize.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Fall festival gets big
thumbs up
Dear editor,
I felt it necessary to give a
public thank you to the First
Baptist Church in Marianna
for the spectacular job they
did planning and providing the
fall festival for the children
J


and parents of Jackson
County. This is the first year I
have attended, and I was thor-
oughly impressed with the
hard work that must have been
put into this project.
I had three children with
me, ages 3, 6 and 7. They had
such a wonderful time. They
enjoyed the bounce houses,
the games, the balloon artists,
the concessions and the treats.
T


The church and planners truly
thought about every age group
as they prepared this event. As
a parent, I was thankful for the
presence of law enforcement
at the event.
Halloween can be particu-
larly worrisome for parents.
Knowing that the children
were in a controlled environ-
ment gave me peace of mind
and allowed me to have an


enjoyable evening with my
family.
This is a wonderful alterna-
tive to traditional trick or treat-
ing for the children of Jackson
County. I believe that the First
Baptist Church and their mem-
bers should be given acknowl-
edgement for a job well done.
Amanda Braxton
Cottondale


II r I I I ii II









Jackson County Floridan 0 Wednesday, November 3,2010 5A


Hundreds of People Cash n at the Marianna Roadshow Yesterday!


By Jason Delong
Treasure Hunters Roadshow
STAFF WRITER

Yesterday at the Fairfield Inn &
Suites, hundreds lined up to cash
antiques, collectibles, gold and
jewelry in at the Roadshow. The free
event is in Marianna all week buying.
gold, silver antiques and collectibles.
One visitor I spoke with yesterday

"It is unbelievable, I
brought in some old coins
that had been in a little
cigar box for years and
some old herringbone
necklaces and in less than
fifteen minutes I left with
a check for $712.37."

said "It's unbelievable, I brought
in some old coins that had been in a
little cigar box for years and some
old herringbone necklaces and in less
than fifteen minutes I left with a check
for $712.37. That stuff has been in my
jewelry box and dresser for at least 20
years." Another gentlemen brought an
old Fender guitar his father bought
years ago. "Dad had less than fifty
bucks in that guitar." The Roadshow
expert that assisted him, made a few
phone calls and a Veterinarian in
Seattle, Washington bought the guitar
for $5700.00. The seller continued,
"I got another $150.00 for a broken
necklace and an old class ring, it`s not
everyday someone brings six thousand


SGold and Silver pour into yesterdays Roadshow
due to highest prices in 40 years.


Above A couple waits with anticipation while Roadshow expert examines their antiques
and gold items. The Roadshow is at the Fairfield Inn & Suites this week.


dollars to town with your name on it."
Jeff. Parsons, President of the
Treasure Hunters Roadshow
.ommenied. "Lots of people have
items that they know are valuable but
just don't know where to sell them.
Old toys, trains, swords, guitars,
pocket watches or just about anything


old is valuable to collectors. These
collectors are willing to pay big money
for those items they are looking for."
This week's Roadshow is the place to
get connected with those collectors.
The process is free and anyone can
brings items down to the event. If the
Roadshow experts find items their


collectors are interested in, offers
will be made to purchase those
items. About 80% of the guests that
attend the show end up selling one or
more items at the event.
Antiques and collectibles are not
the only items the Roadshow is
buying. "Gold and silver markets


are soaring." says Archie Davis, a
Roadshow representative. "Broken
jewelry and gold or silver coins add up
very quickly. I just finished working
with a gentleman that had an old class
ring, two bracelets, and handful of
silver dollars,... his check was for over

"If you go to the
Roadshow, you can cash-in
your items for top dollar.
Roadshow representatives
will be available to assess
and purchase your items
at the Fairfield Inn &
Suites through Friday in
Marianna."

$650.00. I would say that there were
well over 100 people in here yesterday
that sold their scrap gold."
One gentleman holding his check
for over $1250.00 in the lobby of the
event yesterday had this comment, "I
am so happy I decided to come to the
Roadshow. I saw the newspaper ad for
the event and brought in an old German
sword I brought back from World War
II and some old coins and here is my
check. What a great thing for our
community. I am heading home now
to see what else I have they might be
interested in."
The Roadshow continues today
starting at 9am. The event is free and
no appointment is needed.


Collectors desire vintage military items,
Items from both U.S. and foreign
origins from the Civil War, World War
I, World War II, Spanish-American
War, Revolutionary War and Calvary
times have great value. Items such as
swords, daggers, medals, hardware
bayonets, etc.
1111111ilp


All sports memorabilia is in high demand including:
Pre 1970's-baseball cards; autographed baseballs, foot-
balls & basketballs; jerseys; signed photos; etc...


Roadshow Coin and gold expert Paul
Dichraff examines a large presentation of
coins, gold and collectibles.


Here is how it works:
* Gather items .fiinteresi roim r our
mtil., garaee., baut'enent, eit There is
ino limit to the anointl ol item ii'nl
.tan ring
* A\o appoinimentl necearY'
* If interested in selling,, iwe will
con uil oour ollet for database io 'ce'
i/f buyer e\xi't. 90".. oi all iit'm haiirve
//ler% in our hirdaaba'se
* The offer is made on their pot on
behalf of our collectors making their
offer
* 1/ You decide to iatept the ofiler., ie
iill pay you on the spot and %hip the'
iten' iit iihe' collector. The' tollefhor
paiy' all \~ipping and halindlintg
. hlarik',c
* You get 100;. o.1f the offer within ni,
hidden fees







The Treasure Hunter's
Roadshow event continues
through Friday in Marianna.


Sww.treasurehuntersroadshow.com


Cash in with the power of the
International Collectors Association
Treasure Hunters Roadshow represents over
5000 members worldwide who are paying
TOP DOLLAR the following types of items.


* COINS Any and all coins made before 1964 This includes all
sili er and gold coins, dollars. half dollars. quarters. dimes, nickels
and pennies. All conditions w anted!

GOLD & SILVER PRICES AT 40 YEAR HIGH! for platinum, gold
and silver during -his event. Broken jewelry, dental gold. old coins,
pocket watches, Kruggerands, Gold bars Canadian Maple Leafs, etc.

* IE\\ELRY- Gold, Silver, Platinum. diamonds, rubies, sapphires and
all types of stones, metals; etc. Rings, bracelets, necklaces, all others
including broken jewelry. Early costume jewelry wanted.

* WAInt-llS & POKI \'AICHES Role\, TilY'an. Huhlot Omega.
Chopard. Cartier. Philippe. Ebel. \\altham. Swatch. Chliopard. Elgin,
Bunn Special. Railroad, [ilinois., Hamilton, all others

. CO1 S, FRAINS a DOLLS All t\ pes of to's made before 19,5l
including. Hot \\heels. Tonka. Budd L.I Smith Miller. N.lint,
Robots, batters to\s, Mlicke1 Mouse. train _LtS. all gauges.
accessories, individual cars. Mlarklin. American Fler. Lionel.
Hafner, all other trains. Barbie Dolls. GI Joe, Shirley Temple.
Characters. German. all makers accepted.

* MII'I.AiVY I ElMS.SWORDS Ciil \\ar. Rc olutionary \ar. WW\VI,
\\ \VII etc. Items of interest include sbaords. badges, clothes, photos.
medals. knt i es, .ecar. lettils. The older the gs\\ords, the better All
[u pes wanted.

* .\1\. LRTISINeG II M% Metal and Porcelain signs. gas companies.
bee, and liquor makers automobile, implements, etc



r Silver and Gold Coin Prices Up
l \During Pooor Economy.
'o 1'Collectors and Enthusiasts in MLarianna
with $200,000 to Purchase Yours!
.,al iGot Gerin? It might be jus the rime S alT sh in. Tlie
a'A starring ,llondam. and continuing through
IlWO ridl '\, the Inte,Rauional Gdlictors lN ciatiWIn

in 'mniunl tio l l w'it d [reatu l lnc',s Road/ia 5,
dirte t'im I til e pr bht. Ill are weih ,ae and tlt
DuinPorEooy


We represent many of the
world's top numismatic
coin collectors
We have been directly involved in
millions of dollars worth of rare cash
and coin sales over the past 15 years.
Our private collectors are seeking all types of
rare coins and currency.
We have the resources available to pay you
top prices for all types of rare coins or entire
collections. We can arrange a private discreet
meeting with you at your bank or in one of our
private suites. Whether you are ready to sell your
life long collection or you are settling an estate we
are at your service. We are professional, honest
and discreet.
From a single item to complete collections, the
most sought after types of coins are:
* Any coins dated prior to 1820, especially those dated
1700's High Grade Early Coins Graded Coins *
Proof Coins r Gold Coins with C, D,0 and CC mint
marks e Rare Dates Complete Coin Type sets ,
Rare Paper Currency


04 & 24
Elmi
BOKS


I T


I 1"im-


-1


I


www.JCFLORIDAN.com






6A Wednesday, November 3,2010 Jackson County Floridan


Blackwell Angus 3 Ib. box 40 oz. box
Boneless Top $ 24 Hinsdale $A06 Tennessee Pride $661
Sirloin Steak........ lb. Corn Dogs .......... Sausage Patties... 0
Family Pack Center Cut 5 lb. bag
Boneless $265 Cooks $226 Fully Cooked $ 1 100
Chuck Steaks........ $ Ib. Ham................. b. Hot Wings....
12 oz., Reg., Thick or Garlic 10 oz., Thank You Brand .5 b., Aunt Bessie's
Bryan $ 1 18 Cooked Ham $ 184 Hand Cleaned 660
Bologna ............. or Turkey ........... Chitterlings........












6oz. 32 oz. 24 pak
Shurfine 9 2 < Sauers $1.85 Angel Soft $546
Potato Chips..... 7A Mayonnaise.... I Bath Tissue ........ J
10 oz., Idahoan Supreme 8 oz. 50 oz., Liquid
Instant 73 Liberty Gold 4 Gain2X $530
Potatoes .........I7 Pineapple........ T4 Detergent .........
28 oz. 2 lb., Reg. or Quick 14.5 oz., Allen Gold Corn,
Van Camp $109 Jim Dandy 86 Green Beans or 4 7
Baked Beans .... Grits.............. 8 Sweet Peas.........








Green Giant A6 Large 1 18
Sweet Peeled Carrots......... i lb. bag 76 Tomatoes..................... 4 pack $


I I


www.JCFLORIDAN.com










www.JCFLORIDAN.com IjcAL


Young actress has go as senior


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER .
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

A Bonifay teenager who's
never been married will trans-
form herself into a 70-year-old
widow for the sake of art this
week, as Chipola College
stages its production of "Dearly
Departed."
Piper Williams, 19, is a soph-
omore at Chipola and won the
lead role in auditions several
weeks ago.
She has been in Chipola
plays before, but said this is the
most challenging role she's
tackled on that stage to date.
She plays Raynelle Turpin, a
woman who loved, but holds
some bitter feelings about her
deceased husband, who was


quite cantankerous in life.
"She's a strong woman and
she takes it well," Williams said
of the character. "She's strong,
and bitter in her old age. She's
a little resentful of the dearly
departed, but she loved him,
too. She can speak negatively
of him, but you' also know she
still loves him. It has a bitter-
sweet tone, and it's a little
messy at times when the family
'is trying to deal with the loss:
She's there to keep them all
together. It's definitely a realis-
tic reaction she has to her situa-
Stion."
Williams said she enjoys the
role because it is such a chal-
lenge. She had to learn to walk
like an older person, a difficult
task for someone who usually,


Parking
Continued From Page 1A
Richards told the commission Tuesday that
the parking situation has become a hazard
because people park wherever they can.
"I don't know what to say, I'm a small busi-
ness owner," Richards said. "I have no answers
either."
The majority of Richards's customers park in
a vacant lot on the south side of Jackson Street.
Richards said more than 10 cars a day squeeze
into the lot. That property is privately owned.
Commissioners want to purchase the proper-
ty, or a portion of the property, to turn it into a
parking area.
Commissioner-John Roberts said he wAuld
be in favor of buying the part of the jo) fh isf
south of Jackson Street. He citgit~e~ en
the city purchased land irarkiii iar the
Gazebo Restaurant~ f.i'S. J fway 90, and it
was a successiw : .
Robertsh'* ithewity ld better off spend-
mng moneqid.f' smg the land than in mak-
Ing a fw parking spots on McPherson,
,tr tur Caledonia Street one-way.
SRois said the parallel parking might not be
good for another reason.
"So'many people can't parallel park, and cer-
tainly they'll have difficulty parallel parking on
a hill," Roberts said.
One more option for solving the parking
problem was discussed.
The city owns a lot next to the historic First
National Bank building near Wachovia.. The
commission asked City Manager Jim Dean to
look into putting a "public parking" sign in it,
to let people know it's for anyone.
The commission also asked Dean to look at
buying the property south of Jackson Street.


OBITUARIES


Americare Funeral
Home Bevis Chapel
20 S. Duval St.
Quincy, FL 32351
850-627-1111

Mary E. Butler


death by his p
vin and Elizab
Dixson; and
daughter, Mind
Survivors i
wife, Elaine
sons, Michael
wife Karen,
Dixson, all of


MaryE. Butler, 76, of Ma- two daughters,
rianna died on Monday, husband Clay
Nov. 1, 2010, in Marianna. of Greenwood
Born Aug. 10, 1934 in fer. Dixson of M
Faceflle, Ga., she was a grandchildren;
former resident of Quincy. great-grandchi
She. wa housewife and Memorializa
attended,,fle Assembly of by cremation
God. .. Sikes Funeral
Survivors incluehier dox Chapel is
spouse of 60 years, Claieewarrangements.
Lee Butler of Marianna; her '"ang,
daughter, Claudette Davis '
(Carl) of Marianna; her sis- &,
ter, Linda Todd Butler (Ed) James & Sllte
of Hiawassee, Ga.; three Home Madd
grandchildren; and four 4278 Lafay
great-grandchildren.' Marianna,
The graveside funeral 482-2:
service will be Thursday, www.james
Nov. 4 11 a.m. EDT in Hill- funeralhon
crest Cemetery, the Rev.
Rhul Edenfield officiating. Colle
The family will receive Johns
friends at graveside. JOhn
Americare Funeral Home
- Bevis Chapel, 20 S. Duval Mrs. Collee
St., Quincy, is in charge of 83, of Marian
arrangements. away Tuesday


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

Marvin
Eugene
"Gene"
Dixson





Marvih Eugene "Gene"
Dixson, 77, of Greenwood
died Tuesday, Nov. 2, 2010,
at Signature Healthcare at
the Courtyard in Marianna.
Mr. Dixson was a native
of Jackson County, and a
veteran of the Army and
the Navy. He was self-
employed in the electrical,
heating and air condition-
ing industry, and was a Ma-
son, a Shriner, and mem-
ber of the American Le-
gion.
He was preceded in


has an extra spring in her step.
Getting the walk right, she
then had to get the costume,
hair and and make-up to work.
"I went through the costumes
we have here at Chipola, and
then I wound up using one that
originally went to someone
playing a younger character. In
the end, it just fit Raynelle's
age better," Williams said.
As for the make-up,
Williams credited an artist on
campus for making it perfect.
"I start the make-up process
with highlighting, but after that
Joy Wallace comes in and fin-
ishes it," Willliams explained.
"She is a wonderful artist, a real
artist, and she adds the shading
and details that bring it togeth-
er.",


Election
Continued From Page 1A
District 4 County Commissioner
Jeremy Branch prevailed in, the
Democratic primary with 65 percent
of the vote against two fellow
Democratic challengers, Wesley
Kutchey and .,: William Nelson.
Originally, he -was to face Republican
challenger Michael Shores Tuesday,
but iv as- returned to office unopposed
after Shores withdrew from the race.
There .were no school board races
on the Tuesday ballot, as incumbent
District 5 board member Charlotte
Gardner gathered 70 percent of the
vote to defeat opponent William Holt
Floyd in the non-partisan race in
August.
The other two school board mem-
bers up for re-election, District. 1's
Terry Nichols and District 4's Chris
Johnson, were unopposed and are
returned to office.
Of the county's 27,935 registered
voters, a total of 15,187, or approxi-
mately 54 percent, voted Tuesday.
Voters in Jackson County mirrored
results in a number of state races..
Jackson County voters supported
Republican Marco Rubio with 60.5
percent of the vote Rubio won the
U.S. Senate race. Jackson County vot-
ers also, backed Republican Steve
Southerland over incumbent
Democrat Allen Boyd in the District 2
race for the House of Representatives.,
Southerland won that race district-


parents, Mar-
beth Peacock
one grand-
di Dixson.
include his
Dixson, two
Dixson and
and Keith
Greenwood;
, Shirley and
ton Weaver
, and Jenni-
Marianna; six
and seven
ldren.
tion will be
. James &
Home Mad-
in charge of



.s Funeral
ox Chapel
rette St.
FL-32446
332
andsikes
nes.com

3en
son

n Johnson,
nna passed
y, Nov. 2,


2010, at Marianna Health
and Rehab.
Mrs. Colleen was a native
of Reserve, La. and had re-
sided in Jackson County
most of her life. She retired.
from Sunland Center and
was a member of the Trini-
ty Baptist Church.
She was preceded in
death by her husband, Da-
vid "D. H." Johnson.
Survivors include two
daughters, Wanda Land,
and Darise Smith and hus-
band Keith, all of Alford;
three sons; Paul Hidalgo of
Cape Coral, Alfred Hidalgo
and wife Paula Ann of Al-
bany, 'Ga., and David John-
son and wife Alicia of
Grand Ridge; 12 grandchil-
dren; and numerous gieat-
grandchildren.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 4,
at Maddox Chapel, the Rev.
Roland Rabon officiating.
Interment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens, with James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel officiating.
The family will receive
friends from 1 p.m. until
funeral time Thursday,
Nov. 4, at Maddox Chapel.


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

A brief power outage left the
entire Chipola College campus
and surrounding neighborhood
in the dark for about 30 minutes
Tuesday afternoon.
llany students made their
way outside to the sun-drenched'
lawns to wait for the power, to
come back on.
Florida Public Utilties
General Manager .Buddy
Shelley said 626 customers,
including Chipola College,
were affected.
The outage was the result of a
tree limb falling and hanging on
a power line, he said.
.An electric system's safety.
element trips the power supply
off in .those circumstances so
the obstacle can be removed, he
said. FPU sent a bucket truck
and a worker to remove the limb
from the line and restore power.


Utilities
Continued From Page 1A
However, FPU's customers in
Femandina Beach will see a
slight increase .in their rates.
Their current rate of $131.83
will go to $132.34, a 51' cent
increase..
In a press release about the
rate changes, the commission
advised that the reductions were
approved after a review of each
company's fuel and purchased
power costs for 2009 and 2010,
as well as their 2011 projected
costs in those categories.
Before the M6nday press con-
ference, Florida Public Utilities
held its bi-annual conservation
and customer appreciation
event.
During it, compact fluores-
cent lamps, and materials with a
wide range of suggestions to
save energy, were distributed at
a shrimp luncheon for cus-
tomers. .
FPU also.provides a free ener-
gy survey of customers' homes
on request.
The following winter heating
suggestions were taken directly
from the energy solutions bQok-
let provided by FPU at
Monday's event.
An electric blanket is more
economical than heating the
entire house all night long.
Wear layers of clothing rather
than one heavy piece of cloth-
ing. Layers will trap body heat.
Lower the thermostat when
large groups of people are
expected during the winter.
T


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 3, 2010 7A


ELECTION RESULTS

Local top vote-getters are italicized
(statewide results on PAGE 8A)
NPA stands for No Party Affiliation
Incumbents are denoted with (I)

The major races/questions on the Jackson
County ballot are:


. Williams does her own hair
for the role, adding special sil-
ver paint, some powder, and a
streak of grey to give it the
appropriate look.
To build her portrayal of the
character, she looked inside her
family for one aspect of
Raynelle's personality. Her
paternal grandmother, she said,
has a very expressive voice. It
changes when she gets upset or
excited, and Williams tried to
emulate that when Raynelle
deals with a particular crisis.
High school students will get
a sneak preview of the show on
Wednesday morning. The gen-
eral public can see it this
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
nights at 7 p.m., or take in a
Sunday matinee at 2 p.m.


wide as well.
Democrat Bill Montford took the
majority of votes in Jackson County
and across state senate District 6;
Jackson County's voters also backed
Republican Marti Coley's re-election
bid in state house District 7; Coley
won the district race as well.
As early results arrived, Coley cele-
brated her campaign at Mowrey
Elevator in Marianna.
Coley started' Election Day at a
precinct in Bay County and made her
way home to Jackson County by the
end of the day.
"I am very grateful that I have been
able to serve. I have worked hard for
my district and I will continue work-
ing hard," Coley said Tuesday night as
early results were in. "I'm very grate-
ful, very humbled that it looks like I
will get to serve another two years,"
she said.
Coley said one her top priorities is
to get the "septic tank bill" repealed.
She's heard a lot of concerns from
people in her district the last few
months and "we have a lot of issues
we need to resolve," Coley said. "I
have a lot of responsibility."
Jackson County voters voted 62
percent in opposition to a referendum
to allow the Jackson County School
District to continue to levy 0.25 mills
in property tax to fund critical operat-
ing needs.
The 0.25 mills have been levied the
last two years to offset a decrease in
state funding. The school district
needed voters to approve it to contin-
ue the levy for another two years.


RACE
U.S. Senator
Marco Rubio-R
Kendrick Meek-D
Charlie Crist-NPA

U.S. House, District 2
(I) Allen Boyd-D
Steve Southerland-R

Governor/Lt. Gov
Alex Sink/Rod Smith-D
Rick Scott/Jennifer/Carroll-R

Attorney General
Pam Bondi-R
Dan Gelber-D

Chief Financial Officer
Jeff Atwater-R
Loranne Ausley-D

Commissioner of Agriculture
Adam Putnam-R
Scott Maddox-D

State Senator, District 6
John Shaw-R
Bill Montford-D

State Representative, District 7
(I) Marti Coley-R
David Pleat-D


RESULT

9,097
3,414
2,182


5,431
8,782


6,870
7,409


8,545
5,364


8,584
5,589


8,706
5,271


6,656
7,420


6,068
2,380


County Commissioner, District 2
Clint Pate-R 1,500
(I) Edward Crutchfield-D 1,723



AMENDMENTS
Amendment 1 Repeal of public
campaigning financing
Yes 7,342
No 6,725

Amendment 2 Homestead ad valorem
tax credit for military
Yes 10,494
No 3,813 '

Amendment 4 Referenda required for
comprehensive plan changes
Yes 3,851
No 10,448

Amendment 5 Legislative redistricting
standards
Yes 6,522
No 7,370

Amendment 6 Congressional
redistricting standards
Yes 6,522
No 7,338

Amendment 8 Revision of class size
requirements
Yes 7,542
No 6,746

Nonbinding referendum on federal
balanced budgets
Yes 10,198
No 3,905

School board referendum on continuing
operating mill levy
Yes .5,429
No 8,804


:* ... :. L'







Magic McNealy looks out of the window
at HELPS Friday. Mark Skinner/
Floridan


HELPS
Continued From Page 1A
McFarland said many people in Marianna
have been kind to HELPS, but the organiza-
tion needs even more help. She wants the
Christian community to step up to help with
the project.
"We just want to e st want
get out there and do IjUSt Want
the work to help our to get out
community,"
McFarland said. there and do
The organization the work to
still needs funding
to get the clinic help OUT
project moving.
HELPS has been Community.
offering other serv-
ices in the commu- -Angela
nity in the last num- McFarland,
ber of months. HELPS president
This summer,
HELPS offered a
summer enrichment program to school-age
children. The summer program was a suc-
cess and lead to the development of an after-
school tutoring program at HELPS' build-
ing on Old Cottondale Road.
In the coming months, HELPS is expand-
ing its tutoring program to the McLane
Center in Marianna to provide the resource
to another neighborhood.
For more information or to contact
HELPS, call 760-265-7312.


Except for one small area,
service was back on line in
about half an hour.
Some residents in that area
complain that outages are too
frequent, but Shelley said it's
not an equipment failure or
weakness that's to blame.
"There's a lot of vegetation
. around that area, so quite a few
squirrels and tree limbs are out
there to cause problems with the
power," Shelley said. "It's kind
of a double-edged sword. You
want the nature and the trees,
and maybe don't like them
trimmed, but it kind of inter-
feres with the electricity some-
times'."
One caller to the Floridan
estimated an outage occurs in
the area every 10 days or so, but
Shelley said he thinks that's a
bit of an overstatement. "When
we look back over the records, I
don't think we've see that same
frequency," Shelley said.


Because bodies act as small
heaters and humidifiers, a gath-
ering will compensate for the
lower setting. In fact, failing to
adjust the setting will likely
result in a hot, stuffy room.
Use a small room fan or ceil-
ing fan to circulate and distribute
heated air. Ceiling fans, when
reversed, can push the hot air
from the ceiling to the occupied
areas of the room.
Don't use the stove to heat a
home. It's. inefficient and dan-
gerous as a heater.
Keep windows and outside
doors closed. Enter and leave the
house without holding the door,
open any longer than necessary.
Keep cold wind outside by
closing doors to attached
garages.
Use a portable electric heater
to heat only a small area. Buy
models that are thermostatically
controlled.
Make sure heating outlets and
return air registers are not
blocked by furniture, draperies,
doors or other obstacles.
Lower the thermostat when
the home is empty for the day. A
'few degrees lower day after day
will result in energy savings.
Leave draperies open on
sunny days so the house will
absorb the sun's heat. Close
them on the shaded side of the
house and at night.
Be careful not to run the
exhaust fan too long after
bathing or cooking. A home's
heated air will be removed if the
exhaust fan runs more than 15
minutes after the moisture-pro-
ducing activity has ended.


Lights go out at college








8A Wednesday, November 3, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


US Rep. Allen


Boyd unseated
ASSOCIATE PRESS
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. Conservative Democratic
Congressman Allen Boyd has been unseated in north
Florida after serving seven terms.
The Monticello farmer lost to Panama City funeral
home director Steve Southerland on Tuesday in Florida's
2nd District, which sprawls across 16 counties.
With 84 percent of the expected vote counted,
Southerland had 54 percent while Boyd had 40 percent.
Two other candidates got the rest.
Southerland played up his outsider status and ham-
mered Boyd for supporting the federal stimulus plan and
health care overhaul.
Boyd touted his efforts to get funds for local projects
such as military bases. The Blue Dog Democrat even got
endorsements from the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and
National Rifle Association. Those are rare for a Democrat.
But that couldn't save Boyd.


ELECTIONS IN BRIEF

McCain wins re-election bid for Senate

BY MIKE HAMMER
ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON John McCain is returning to the
Senate for another six years. The four-term Republican,
his party's presidential candidate two years ago, defeated
Democrat Rodney Glassman in Arizona.
Wrestling mogul loses Conn. Senate bid
BY FRED LIEF
AP SPORTS WRITER
One-time pro wrestling executive Linda McMahon was
taken down in Connecticut on Tuesday, losing her bid for
a U.S. Senate seat in one of some two dozen races across
the country involving sports figures.
McMahon, the former CEO of World Wrestling
Entertainment who presented herself as a shrewd busi-
nesswoman, was beaten by Connecticut Attorney General
Richard Blumenthal.
Throughout the Republican primary and general elec-
tion, McMahon was questioned about the WWE's role in
steroids, the health of the wrestlers and the way wrestling
portrays women. McMahon is believed to have spent at
least $50 million of her own money on her campaign.
O'Donnell loses Senate race in Delaware
BY MIKE HAMMER
ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON Christine O'Donnell has been
defeated in her Senate bid from Delaware. O'Donnell lost
to Democrat Chris Coons in the battle for the seat that had
been held by Vice President Joe Biden. She had been crit-
icized for her lack of experience and spotty financial his-
tory, and was plagued by a videotape from years ago in
which she said she "dabbled" in witchcraft.


STATE/NATION


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Rubio easily wins Senate


seat over Crist and Meek-


BY LAURA WIDES-MUNOZ
AND STEVEN WINE
ASSOCIATED PRESS
MIAMI Republican
Marco Rubio won elec-
tion Tuesday to the U.S.
Senate, capping his trans-
formation from dark-
horse candidate to tea-
party darling by turning a
three-way race into a rout.
Rubio kept the seat in
the GOP column by easily
beating Gov. Charlie
Crist, who ran as an inde-
pendent, and Democrat
Kendrick Meek. The
result was so lopsided that
Rubio was declared the
winner shortly after polls
closed in Florida's
Panhandle.
The race between can-
didates to replace Crist as
governor was expected to
be much closer. That
closely watched contest
matched Republican busi-
nessman Rick Scott
against Democrat Alex
Sink, Florida's chief
financial officer.
With 75 percent of the
expected vote counted,
Scott had 50 percent,
while Sink had 46 per-
cent. In the Senate race,
Rubio had 50 percent,
Crist 29 percent and
Meek 19 percent.
Republicans were
cleaning up on the rest of
the ballot, winning all
three Cabinet races. They
also won or were winning
most of the competitive
congressional races.
Former Tampa prosecu-
tor Pam Bondi won elec-


tion to become the state's
first female attorney gen-
eral, Jeff Atwater was
elected chief financial
officer and Adam Putnam
won the race for agricul-
ture commissioner.
Republicans took over
two congressional seats.
Ousted was brash
Democratic U.S. Rep.
Alan Grayson, a freshman
who lost to former Florida
House speaker Daniel
Webster of Winter
Garden.
Conservative
Democratic Rep. Allen
Boyd was denied an
eighth term when he lost
to Steve Southerland in
the 2nd District, which
includes 16 counties in
north Florida.
Several other congres-
sional races were expect-
ed to affect the balance of
power in Washington. In
the 25th District in
Miami-Dade and Collier
counties, former
Department of: Energy
official Democrat Joe.
Garcia faced a fellow:
Cuban-American, State
Rep. David Rivera, for
one of the country's few
Republican seats up for
grabs.
Democrat Suzanne
Kosmas was in a tight
race in central Florida.
And in South Florida's
District 22, incumbent
Democrat Ron Klein
faced Republican Allen
West, a retired Army offi-
cer who was booted from
his command in Iraq after
firing a gun near a prison-


S- A



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Local results
For local vote counts, see
pages 1A and 7A.

er's head.
Also on the ballot were
amendments that could
reshape how Florida's con-
gressional districts are
drawn, making it tougher
for the Legislature to ger-
rymander them. The
amendments come before
the results of this year's
Census, which will decide
the number of the districts
for the next decade. Florida
is expected to pick up a
26th seat.
In exit polling, three-
quarters of Florida voters
described themselves as
dissatisfied or angry with
the federal government,
and Rubio got the over-
whelming majority of
those votes. About a third
of voters said they cast bal-
lots to express opposition
to President Obama, and
Rubio received most of that
"support as well.
Rubio made the election
a referendum on govern-


ment size and spending.
His message: Obama's
policies are a disaster.
At the outset, GOP lead-
ers tried to force Rubio out
of the race so Crist could
claim the Republican nom-
ination. But Rubio over-
took Crist in the polls by
arguing the governor was-
n't a principled conserva-
tive.
Crist then decided to run
as an independent, and as
the moderate in the race, he
siphoned away Democratic
votes from Meek. As a
result, Rubio easily won
the seat held by Republican
Sen. George LeMieux,
who was appointed by
Crist last year to fill the
remainder of Mel
Martinez's term.
. With Florida facing near-
ly 12 percent unemploy-
ment and one of the
nation's highest foreclo-
sure rates, many voters
went to the polls frustrated
with Washington politics
and glad election day had
finally arrived. Across the
state, lines formed at many
polling sites before the
doors opened.


ura muuock, uni
Broker/Associate
Call Ora For All your Real Estate
Needs In Florida And/Or Alabama!
Cell: 850-526-9516
Office: 850-526-5260 s
E-Mail: oramock@embarqmail.com
4257 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL


- s ,Jlb l.


SA O B ... II I


On behalf of First Capital Bank's

Board of Directors and Staff,

we invite you to our Customer

Appreciation Cook Out to be

held at the bank on Friday,

November 5th from 11:00 to 2:00.

We have enjoyed serving you for

the past 5 years

and would like for you to

celebrate with us.


Steve Smith, Chairman of the Board


4701 Highway 90
Marianna, Florida 32446

Tel: (850)526-7144

www.firstcapitalbk.com


Member.

FDM


EQUAL HOUSING
LENDER








w






z


Inside


SECTION B

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


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


WEDNESDAY


- 7m. ":;,
* *' ,


Cottondale's Malachi Watts tries for a pass against Grand Ridge during a middle school basketball game
Monday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Hornets, Indians


split contests


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Cottondale Hornets and
Grand Ridge Indians split a pair
of middle school basketball
games on Monday .night in
Cottondale.
Cottondale took the seventh-
grade game by the score of 47-18,
with the Indians coming back to
* win the eighth-grade game 38-17.
In the seventh-grade game, the
Hornets were led by Joseph Hall,
who scored all 15 of his game-
high points in the first half.
Kadeem Webb added 11
points, and Jawann Sherrod
scored 10 for the Hornets, who
led 33-10 at halftime.
Hershel Brown led the Indians
with five points.
In the eighth-grade game, it
was a reversal of roles with Grand


Ridge jumping out to the early
lead.
The Indians led 22-14 at half-
time, then used a dominant sec-
ond-half effort to outscore the
Hornets 16-3 to finish the game.
Jeremy Wert came up with a
big game for Grand Ridge, scor-
ing a game-high 14 points to lead
the Indians.
Blake Johnson also added six
points for Grand Ridge.
Cottondale coach Steve Harp
credited Wert for making things
tough on his team Monday night.
"He's a pretty,good player, and
his size really hurt us," the coach
said. "I thought our kids played
hard, but their size just got us. We
had trouble just making shots, but
their defense made it harder.
They're pretty long and athletic."
See SPLIT, Page 2B >


Tigers try for season-saving



victory against Cottondale

4-y DUSTN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
It has been a frustrating
and disappointing season
for the Graceville Tigers so
far, but a win Friday night
would make a lot of the
year's pain melt away.
, Graceville (2-6, 1-1 in
District 1-1B) travels to
Cottondale on Friday night, Xl
and can force a three-way .
playoff for the second seed ,
in the district with a win
over the rival Hornets.
If Cottondale (4-3,. 2-1)
wins, the Hornets clinch a
playoff berth. A Tigers' win
means that Cottondale,
FAMU and Graceville
would all be tied in the
league standings for second
place.
That would necessitate a
three-way playoff game to
determine the second seed,
much the same way
Marianna, Walton and
Chipley had to settle their
tie in District 1-2B last sea-
son.
The stakes certainly add a
lot of fuel to a rivalry that
rarely needs more.
"I think it always adds to
it no matter who the teams
are," Graceville coach Todd
Wertenberger said of the
playoffs implications of the .
game. "You're trying to get
to the playoffs, and that -'
team is standing in your
way, so you want to play as "
hard as you possibly can.
"A lot of times, you have
rivalries where the records _______
Coach Todd Wertenberger has a conference with a referee during a recent
See TIGERS, Page 2B > Graceville football game. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Lady


ndians


sweep final 3


exhibitions


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS
The Chipola Lady
Indians swept their final
three exhibition games at
the Florida JUCO
Jamboree in Tallahassee
on Saturday.
Chipola, which opens
its regular season this
weekend at home, took
close wins over
Hillsborough, Daytona
State and Santa Fe on
Saturday.
The Lady Irdians
topped Hillsborough, 38-
33, in the first game of the
day, then came back to
take a 35-32 win over
Daytona State.
In the final game of the
day, Chipola won on a go-
ahead basket by Ty O'Neil
with five seconds left in
the game to take a 37-36
victory.


It was a solid finish to
the preseason for the Lady
Indians, particularly given
the level of competition.
"They were really good
teams we faced. Daytona
State is going to be really
good," Chipola coach
David Lane said. "1
thought we played well at
times. The kids that have
experience played well,
like Ance (Celmina) and
Ty, (Jasmine Shaw),
Carleeda Green ... Cayla
Walker played really well
and carried us a little in
the third game. They were
pretty good, but some of
our younger kids really
struggled."
Lane said it was a bit
disconcerting to see some
of his freshmen having
trouble so close to the start
of the season.
See SWEEP, Page 2B >


Coach David Lane walks the Lady Indians throL
some plays Tuesday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


MHS cross country


set for district


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs will host the
District 1-2A cross-country district champi-
onship meet on Saturday.
The top six teams and top 15 individual
runners will advance to the regional race on
Nov. 13 in Tallahassee.
The Bulldog boys are currently ranked
sixth overall as a team in the league standings.
Marianna coach Allan Gibson said that he
had confidence that his team had what it took
to advance out of the district round.
"On paper, it looks like we're going as long
as we can have our best race," the coach said.
"It looks like, by ability, that we have the run-
ners to go to regionals if we can run our best.
But right now, on paper, we're the sixth-best
team, so we would be the last to go. If we
don't have our best race, we won't go.
Everybody is shooting for the top six. There
are four or five teams that think they can do
it."
The Bulldogs finished eighth as a team last
year to fall just short of advancing.
Marianna has jostled back and forth with
Wakulla for the sixth spot in the district all
season, and Saturday's race could very well
come down to those two teams vying for the
final spot.


"We've never beaten Wakulla in a meet, but
on paper, it looks like we can beat them,"
Gibson said. "But we've yet to see if we can
do it in a meet."
Last year's meet was held in Tallahassee,
and Gibson said he was happy to have it in
Marianna this year.
"I think it's an advantage to have it here,"
the coach said. "We get to sleep in our own
beds, we know the course real well, and we'll
have maybe more fans here than the other
teams.
"We've gotten a lot better since last year,
but so has everybody else. It seemed like
everybody said that next year is their year to
go. But we trained all summer, went to run-
ning camp, and we've done a lot of out-of-
season work to get to where we're at."
Of the individual- Marianna runners, Jesse
McGowan and Patrick Cox would appear to
have the best chances to qualify, with rank-
ings of 19th and 20th at the moment.
Gibson said that each will likely have to
shave off approximately 20 seconds from
their best times this season to jump into the
top 15.
There will be an open 5K race at 8:30 a.m.,
with varsity girls starting at 10 a.m., and var-
sity boys at 10:40 a.m.
There will be 16 schools in competition,
and attendance is $5.


Indian Springs champ

' Indian Springs Golf Club
announced the 2010 win-
,,aners of the club champi-
onship. Hosted this past
week, the championship
golfers comprise9 of
members at Indian
,Springs.Defendin his
title and winning for the
second consecutive year
in the championship flight
was Lee Temples: He post-
- ed an overall score of
153 in the two-day tour-
nament. This year's cham-
pionship runner-up was
Michael McCord. The net
flight required a three-
way playoff to name the
winner. Prevailing with a
net score of 144 fora
., sudden death win was
1. ..Glen Hobbs. Tying for
second after the playoff
were Dan Cherry and
Tom Smith. In the senior
flight, Don Jackson took
.. the prize and was.named
senior champion for
2010 with Joe Boyd tak-
ing second place. -
Contributed Photo


Decision on
President Bush
tax cuts is
President
Obama's.

-7B


J~fl-----te .'.A^'
#


tH-t










2B Wednesday, November 3, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


High School Football
Friday Graceville at
Cottondale, 7 p.m.; Bozeman
at Sneads, 7 p.m.
The Marianna Bulldogs
are off this week, and will
return to action on Nov. 12
for a home game against the
Sneads Pirates.

Middle School
Boys Basketball
Thursday Cottondale at
Marianna, 5 p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Grand Ridge at Vernon, 4
p.m.; Graceville at Roulhac,
5 p.m., and 6 p.m.

Golf Tournament
Indian Springs Golf
Course will host the first
Fairways for Education Golf
Tournament on Nov. 5 at
12:30 p.m.
The tournament, a four-
man scramble with a $60 per
player entry fee, benefits
Dayspring Christian
Academy.
Fee includes round of golf,
range balls, .refreshments


Split
Continued From Page 1B
Tre Lee scored nine points
to lead Cottondale in the
eighth-grade game.
Harp said that the first
game of the day showed a
glimpse of how good his
seventh-graders could be.
"I felt like we were
aggressive," the coach said.
"I thought we played pretty
good. We took advantage of
some of their mistakes, some


during play and dinner.
For more information, call
Charlene Beebe at 209-1822,
or Ken Stoutamire at 482-
5751.

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. Entry is $60 per
person.
Proceeds go to Tri-County
Home Builders Scholarship
Fund/community service
projects. Call 482-8802 for
more information.

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.


bad passes, and that got us
into our running game. I feel
like we can be pretty good in
the running game .if we can
continue to get turnovers."
The Hornets were sched-
uled to play again Tuesday
night at home against
Roulhac before traveling to
Marianna on Thursday to
take on the Bullpups.
Grand Ridge was sched-
uled to host Marianna on
Tuesday night, then hit the
road on Thursday to take on
Vernon.


SPORTS BRIEFS


Sweep
Continued From Page 1B
"I think it was a little bit of the com-
petition we played, but also just kind
of their overall effort and overall
preparation," the coach said. "I'm
hoping they were just taken aback by
some really good college basketball
teams, and not that they just totally
don't get it or are starting to be lazy.
Whatever the reason, they just didn't
play very well."
Lane pointed to the win over
Daytona State, when the freshmen
allowed a late one-point lead to turn


Tigers
Continued From Page 1B
don't matter because it's your rival,
so you still play hard and give your
best. When you have playoffs
wrapped up in it, you hope it's more
motivating. I know it is for the
coaches."
Graceville won last year's meet-
ing, 32-18, and the Tigers have won
each of their four. meetings with the
Hornets under Wertenberger.
But the coach said he knows his
team will be facing a much steeper
challenge against this year's
Hornets, who have averaged 27
points per game in their last five.
"Cottondale is really good this
year," Wertenberger said. "(Hornets
coach) Mike (Melvin) has. done a
good job with them. I'm sure they
want to finish it off with a run at the
playoffs."
Wertenberger said he could tell
very early that this was a much dif-
ferent Hornets squad than the one
that went 1-8 last season.
"They've improved so much," the
coach said. "I told Mike after the
first game of the season that it was
the best Cottondale team I've seen


"It's just very
frustrating because it's
just.no clicking with
them."

David Lane,
Chipola head coach

into a quick seven-point deficit, as
particularly alarming.
"It's very frustrating because it's
just not clicking with them, and we
need depth and contributions from


"They've improved so
much. I told Mike after
the first game of the
season that it was the
best Cottondale team
I've seen since I've
been at Graceville"

Todd Wertenberger,
Graceville head coach



since I've been at Graceville.
They're doing things a lot more con-
sistently, and doing things better.
They've got a good offense line,
good running backs, and a good
quarterback-. At a small school, you
usually don't have all three at the
same time. But it looks like they've
got all of them put together."
Wertenberger praised the
Cottondale offense, and said it's
imperative that his offensive group
keeps the Hornet attack on the side-
line as much as possible.
"Somehow, we've got to maintain


them," the coach said of the freshmen.
"They're capable of it, but in the last
week they haven't shown it.
"For right now, it's a concern.
We've got enough kids to overcome it
right now. When we've got the six or
seven kids out there who can play,
we're pretty good. We're getting leads
on everybody, then we're bringing in
other kids, and they're not doing it
right now."
Chipola plays its first regular season
games Friday and Saturday in the
Milton H. Johnson Classic.
The Lady Indians take on Broward
at 5 p m_ on Friday, then face Miami-
Dade at 5 pcm.dn Saturday.


Gators turn to Sooners, Ducks for no-huddle hli
'. :;- "ll^


BY MARK LONG
AP SPORTS WRITER

GAINESVILLE Desperate
to find some offensive rhythm,
Florida took a close look at two of
college football's most recent jug-
gernauts.
The Gators copied everything
they could.
Florida re-examined 2008
Oklahoma, which became the


highest-scoring team in NCAA
history (716 points) and the first to
score 60 or more points in five
consecutive games, and broke
down 2010 .Oregon. The. top-
ranked Ducks are averaging 573.
yards and 55 points a game. .
Florida took notice. The Gators.
(5-3, 3-3 Southeastern
Conference) spent two weeks
installing no-huddle formations
and incorporating .a dual-quarter-


back twist for deception. The
result was a season-high 77 plays,'
450 total yards .and a 34-31 victo-
ry in overtime Saturday against
rival Georgia.
Now, they plan to make it a full-
time part of the offense. .
Florida first started tinkering
with .the no-huddle in spring. 2009,
after coaches witnessed firsthand
how difficult it was to prepare for.
The'.Gators spent four weeks get-


ting ready for the Sooners in the
Bowl Championship Series
national title game, learning how
taxing up-tempo offense could be
on conditioning, 'communicating,I
substituting and getting lined up
properly.
What about now?
"I could kick myself for not
going to it full time, but obviously
it worked out the other way,"
Meyer said.


The no-huddle could turirthings
around. It seemingly caught
Georgia off guard, especially with
quarterbacks Brantley and Trey
Burton lining up at different posi-
tions and then swapping spots just
before the snap. But how effective
will it be Saturday at Vanderbilt (2-
6, 1-4) or the following week
against No. 18 South' Carolina -
two teams that now have seen
Florida's changes?


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

WEDNESDAY MORNING I AFTERNOON NOVEMBER 3, 2010
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drives," he said. "Any time you've
got a good offense on the other end,
you want to keep them on the bench.
You want to keep them on the side-
line and eat up the clock. We have to
control the ball. If we have the ball
more than they do, and cause
turnovers on their part, then we win.
"It's no secret what every coach
tries to do. You want to keep it away
from the other offense, and cause
turnovers when they've got it.
Usually, whoever comes out on top
in time of possession and turnovers
wins the game."
The coach said he expects an
intense game Friday night, but he
hopes the teams keep it clean and
civil.
"The Cottondale and Graceville
communities always want to beat
each other bad," Wertenberger' said.
"You always want to. come away
with a win, and we expect a hard-
fought ballgame. But I hope we'll be
able to. walk across the field and
shake hands like good sports regard-
less of the outcome.
"That's what you want in high
school football. You want a big rival-
ry, to go play your best, and win or
lose, be able to shake hands after-
wards."











www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 3, 2010 3B


San Francisco Giants Brian Wilson celebrates with Buster Posey, left and Aubrey
Huff, right, after winning the World Series in Game 5 against the Texas Rangers
Monday, Nov. 1, 2010, in Arlington, Texas. The Giants won 3-1 to capture the
series. AP Photo/Mark Humphrey



Giants win World Series


BY JANIE McCAUIux
ASSOCIATEDT
ARLINGTON, Texas Tim Lincecum
hurled the dugout rail to return to the field
and celebrate. Typical Timmy, too. He
rarely takes the traditional route.
Shaggy hair. Funky delivery. World
Series star.
Lincecum took the ball for his biggest
outing yet and showed he's still everybit
the ace who won the last two NL Cy Young
Awards. Lincecum call him the Freak or
Franchise pitched the Giants to their first
World Series championship since moving
West to San Francisco in 1958 in a 3-1 vic-
tory over the Texas Rangers on Monday
night.
"Usually it was dreaming about being a
hitter," he said of his youth. "But I'll take
this."
Make it two World Series wins for the
slightly built right-hander: the opener and
the clincher. While he was just good enough
to beat Cliff Lee in Game 1, Lincecum had
everything working in this one.
The face of these Giants since the depar-
ture of home run king Barry Bonds in 2007,
Lincecum now has a World Series ring
symbolizing the greatest team accomplish-
ment to go alongside all the individual
accolades.
This tops it all. With a title in hand, he
will have to be considered among the best
pitchers of his era. If he wasn't already.
During the on-field ceremony when
Lincecum got to hold the trophy, he looked
at it and said, "Shiny."
Few- will remember that career-worst,
five-start losing streak in August because
only folifumonths after his 26th birthday he
ruled the Rangers in the Giants' first chance
to close this out. No'sending this series back
to AT&T Park with title-starved Giants fans
fearing another collapse.
It's fitting San Francisco won the World
Series playing the kind of game it had all
year: a close one dependent on the pitcher
being almost perfect.


"Pretty collected. I was very poised out
there," -Lincecum said. "From the first
inning on my adrenaline kind of just dissi-
pated and I was able to calm down."
Lincecum struck out 10 and walked two
in eight dominant innings, a spectacular
101-pitch performance that gives him his
own place in history. He needed all of 19
pitches to get through two innings, tossing
six pitches in a 1-2-3 second. He got Texas
to swing early and often, to chase pitches
and press for quick outs.
Lincecum beat Atlanta ace Derek Lowe
in the division series, then Roy Halladay in
the NLCS after Doc had no-hit the Reds in
the first round. Then, Lincecum beat Lee
twice a pitcher who was a perfect 7-0 in
the postseason coming into the Series. *
"To go out and do what he did against
this lineup, on this stage, was incredible,"
outfielder Cody Ross said.
Lincecum completed what generations of
Giants greats and Hall of Famers couldn't.
And in a hostile environment to boot.
"I couldn't come up with enough good
words to describe what our pitchers did,"
second baseman Freddy Sanchez said.."It
would be an understatement. They were
unbelievable."
Bonds and the 2002 team were within six
outs of winning it all against the wild-card
Angels. Hall of Famers Willie Mays, Willie
McCovey and Orlando Cepeda are still
haunted by their near-miss in 1962. The
1989 Giants were swept by the cross-bay
rival Oakland Athletics in an earthquake-
interrupted World Series.
Who would .have thought it would be
Lincecum and crew to finally do it?
"He devastated that lineup," fellow pitch-
er Barry Zito said. "Timmy was cool as a
cucumber out there tonight. I don't even
think he threw a curveball. He stayed with
his heater and he stayed with his slider. The
other side showed that they were on the
. defensive because they were swinging at
the first pitch and they were more aggres-
sive than usual. Timmy took advantage of
it."


BASEBALL
2010 Postseason Baseball Glance
WORLD SERIES
Wednesday, Oct. 27
San Francisco 11, Texas 7
Thursday, Oct. 28
San Francisco 9, Texas 0
Saturday, Oct. 30
Texas 4, San Francisco 2
Sunday, Oct. 31
San Francisco 4, Texas 0
Monday, Nov. 1
San Francisco 3, Texas 1, San Francisco wins series 4-1

NBA


EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 2 1 .667 -
New Jersey 2 1 .667 -
New York 1 2 .333 1
Toronto 1 2 .333 1
Philadelphia 0 3 .000 2
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Atlanta 3 0 1.000 -
Miami 3 1 .750 h
Orlando 1 1 .500 1%
Washington 0 2 .000 21/2
Charlotte 0 3 .000 3
Central Division
W L Pet GB
Chicago 2 1 .667 -
Indiana 2 1 .667 -
Cleveland 1 2 .333 1
Milwaukee 1 2 .333 1
Detroit 0 3 .000 2
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L -Pct GB
New Orleans 3 0 1.000 -
Dallas 2 1 .667 1
Memphis 2 1 .667. 1
San Antonio 2 1 .667 1
Houston 0 3 .000 3
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Portland 3 1 .750 -
Denver 2 1 .667 h
Oklahoma City 2 1 .667 /
Minnesota 1 2 .333 11/2
Utah 1 2 .333 11/2
Pacific Division
W L Pet GB
LA. Lakers 3 0 1.000 -
Sacramento 3 1 .750 h
Golden State 2 1 .667 1
Phoenix 1 2 .333 2
L.A. Clippers 0 4 .000 31/z
Monday's Games
Chicago 110, Portland 98
Sacramento 111, Toronto 108
San Antonio 97, L.A. Clippers 88
Tuesday's Games.
Atlanta at Cleveland, Late
-Philadelphia at Washington, Late
Boston at Detroit, Late
Minnesota at Miami, Late
Orlando at New York, ppd.
Portland at Milwaukee, Late
Memphis at L.A. Lakers, Late
Wednesday's Games
Detroit at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Indiana at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Milwaukee at Boston, 8 p.m.
New Orleans at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Dallas at Denver, 9 p.m.
Toronto at Utah, 9 p.m.
San Antonio at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
Memphis at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Sacramento, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday's Games
New York at Chicago, 8 p.m.


THE


Oklahoma City at Portland, 10:30 p.m.

NFL

AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
New England 6 1 0 .857 205 154
N.Y. Jets 5 2 0 .714 159 110
Miami 4 3 0 .571 133 149
Buffalo 0 7 0 .000 131 211
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Indianapolis 5 2 0 .714 193 142
Tennessee 5 3 0 .625 224 150
Houston 4 3 0 .571 170 197
Jacksonville 4 4 0 .500 165 226
North
W L T Pet PF PA
Baltimore 5 2 0 .714 149 129
Pittsburgh 5 2 0 .714 147 102
Cleveland 2 5 0 .286 118 142
Cincinnati 2 5 0 .286 146 163
West
W L T Pct PF PA
Kansas City 5 2 0 .714 163 122
Oakland 4 4 0 .500 212 168
San Diego 3 5 0 .375 210 174
Denver 2 6 0 .250 154 223
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
N.Y. Giants 5 2 0 .714 175 153
Philadelphia 4 3 0 .571 172 157
Washington 4 4 0 .500 155 170
Dallas 1 6 0 .143 154 187
South
W L T Pet PF PA
Atlanta 5 2 0 .714 169 133
Tampa Bay 5 2 0 .714 136 163
New Orleans 5 3 0 .625 167 148
Carolina 1 6 0 .143 85 150
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Green Bay 5 3 0 .625 176 136
Chicago .4 3 0 .571 126 114
- Minnesota 2 5 0 .286 129 144
Detroit 2 5 0 .286 183 165
West
W L T Pct PF PA
Seattle 4 3 0 .571 123 140
St. Louis 4 4 0 .500 140 141
Arizona 3 4 0 .429 133 198
San Francisco 2 6 0 .250 137 178
Sunday's Games
San Francisco 24, Denver 16
Detroit 37, Washington 25
Kansas City 13, Buffalo 10, OT
St. Louis 20, Carolina 10
Miami 22,.Cincinnati 14
Jacksonville 35, Dallas 17
Green Bay 9, N.Y. Jets 0
San Diego 33, Tennessee 25
New England 28, Minnesota 18
Oakland 33, Seattle 3
Tampa Bay 38, Arizona 35
New Orleans 20, Pittsburgh 10
Open: N.Y. Giants, Philadelphia, Chicago, Atlanta,
Baltimore, Cleveland
Monday's Game
Indianapolis 30, Houston 17

TRANSACTIONS

BASEBALL
American League
BOSTON RED SOX- Named Curt Young pitching coach.
CHICAGO WHITE SOX -Agreed to terms with SS Omar
Vizquel on a one-year contract.
National League
ST. LOUIS CARDINALS Named Derek Lilliquist bullpen
coach. Named Greg Hauck trainer and Barry Weinberg assis-
tant trainer.
SAN DIEGO PADRES Exercised their 2011 option.on 1 B
Adrian Gonzalez.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
DALLAS COWBOYS Released LB Jason Williams.
SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS Placed C Eric Heitmann on
injured reserve.
From wire reports


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Jackson County
2ND PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE

Jackson County is applying to the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for a grant under
the Economic Development category in the amount of $750,000 under the Small Cities Community
Development Block Grant (CDBG) Program FFY 2010. For each activity that is proposed, at least 70% of
the funds must benefit low and moderate income persons. The activities, dollar amounts, and estimated
percentage benefit to low and moderate income (LMI) persons for which the County is applying are:
Activity Amount %LMI
Flood and Drainage $600,000.00 over 51%
Administration $60,000.00
Engineering $90,000.00
TOTAL $750,000.00

The project entails construction of flood and drainage improvements to roadways that have accessibility
problems during inclimate conditions.-The project will also include paving of the roadways if funds allow.
The County plans not to displace any persons as a result of the planned CDBG funded activities.
The public hearing to receive citizen's views concerning the community's economic and community
development needs will be at the Jackson County Administration Meeting Room, 2864 Madison Street,
Marianna, Florida, on November 9, 2010 at 9:00 AM Central time or soon thereafter. For information
concerning the public hearing contact the Office of the County Administrator, 2864 Madison Street,
Marianna, Florida, 850-482-9633.
The public hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible location. Any handicapped person
requiring an interpreter for the hearing impaired or the visually impaired should contact the Office of the
County Administrator at least five calendar days prior to the meeting and an interpreter will be provided.
Any non-English speaking person wishing to attend the public hearing should contact Office of the County
Administrator at least five calendar days prior to the meeting and a language interpreter will be provided.
To access a Telecommunication Device for Deaf persons (TDD) please contact the Office of the County
Administrator. Any handicapped person requiring special accommodation at this meeting should contact
Office of the County Administrator at least five calendar days prior to the public hearing.
Pursuant to Section 102 of the HUD Reform Act of 1989, the following disclosures will be submitted
to DCA with the application. The disclosures will be made available by Jackson County and DCA for
public inspection upon request. These disclosures will be available on and after the date of submission of
application and shall continue to be available for a minimum of five years.
1. Other Government (federal, state, and local) assistance to the project in the form of a gift, grant,
loan, guarantee, insurance payment, rebate, subsidy, credit, tax benefit, or any other form of direct
or indirect benefit by source and amount;
2. The identities and pecuniary interests of all developers, contractors, or consultants involved in the
application for assistance or in the planning or development of the project or activity;
3. The identities and pecuniary interests ofany other persons with the pecuniary interest in the
project that can reasonably be expected to exceed $50,000 or 10% of the grant request (whichever
is lower);
4. For those developers, contractors, consultants, property owners, or others listed in two (2) or three
(3) above which are corporations, or other entities, the identification and pecuniary interests by
corporation or entity of each officer, director, principal stockholder, or other official of the entity;
5. The expected sources of all funds to be provided to the project by each of the providers of those
funds and the amount provided; and
6. The expected users of all funds by activity and amount.
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYERIFAIR HOUSING AND HANDICAPPED ACCESSIBLE JURISDICTION


Lj/










4B Wednesday, November 3, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


ENTERTAINMENT www.JCFLORIDAN.co


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
THERE'5 THE HOUSE WHEN SHE
WHERE T-IE LITTLE COMES OUT,
REP-HAIRED 61RL I'LL 5AY,
LIVES.. "GOOD
,\,U,.CIRNIN&



Sit4


THEN SHELL SAY,
"WHY ARE AOU
5TANP IN HERE
IN THE RAIN?"


THEN I'LL
5A' ,"OH,
S IT 6?"
RAINING?


THEN SHE'LL
AY,"BO', ARE
,OU EVER
STUPIP0 "


PANCIN6 IN THE
RAIN 15 ROMANTIC..
5TANDIN6 IN THE
RAIN BEHIND A
TREE ISN'T
ROMANTIC..




, .


YE. TR5IS USURVEy 5EEKINZG
'YOUR. OPTIONS ABOUT EXT
_( YEAR'5 ELECTION!


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


50 PE5PITE WHAT I
SAID. YOU'RE WRITING
A LIMERICK ABOUT
tlRS. GODFREY?

S WHooP'
U.H.

U ''.


ABSOLUTELY.
PROVIDED YOU
'N SHOW IT TO
MRS. GODFREY
WHEN YOU'RE
DONE.


^K^-^S?^-r


ALL OF THE
SUDDEN, POETRY
IS A CONTACT
SPORT.
ii T.


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI

LF is soc I MYsTeRY Do You KNOW LF IS NYTNGs G
r MEan w T IS 1 W1HaT "LIFe" Is THaT DIES Wiej OY
I.T REALLY? .,RoYBOT ? r STOMPITWITH-a ock.






o.FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES

FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Sizable
book
5 Pottery
fragment
10 Leave, as a
ship
12 Let borrow
13 Hardy or
Cromwell
14 Opens,
as a parka
15 Unbounded
joy
16 John, in
Aberdeen
18 Loop trains
19 Rogue
22 Calf-length
skirts
25 Leaflets
29 Fromm and
Sevareid
30 Makes light
of
32 Wolfgang's
thanks
33 Doctrine
34 Tabloids
"monster"
37 Rust or pati-
na
38 Shrimp en-
tree
40 Perfume la-
bel word
43 Crude metal


44 Dove into
second
48 Bakery
goody
50 Ritzy prop-
erty
52 Foul-ups,
53 More quick-
witted
54 North
Woods ani-
mal
55 "Waterboy"
Sander
DOWN
I Not keep a
secret
2 Oscar's
cousin
3 Noncon-
formists
4 Before, po-
etically
5 Dad's lad
6 Thin fog
7 Dye-yield-
ing plant
8 Agents
9 Tooth fix-
er's deg.
10 Vet patient
11 Singer
Kristofferson
12 Pertaining
to the moon
17 Perform


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


@2010 by UFS, Inc.


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
YOUASAY YOUO Do0'TIK YET IF THE.1'SA EI% 6GAME.
WHAT 0Ek 010 COuLEV&- O ,YOU'RE. IUFROD4TOFT16_.'
./


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES


YOU SEEN THE NEW
FACEBOOK MOVIE YET?
CAN'T, I'M NOT \
SOLD ENOUGH.


(" z,'..1 )


BESIDES, I'M WORRIED
IT MIGHT INFLUENCE
MY SCREENPLAY FOR
"E-MAIL: THE MOVIE."
/ WHAT?


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


THINK ABOUT IT.
FACEBOOK HAS 500
MILLION MEMBERS, BUT
HOW MANY BILUONS OF
PEOPLE USE E-MAIL?
THERE'S I
YOUR !
SBUILT-N
AUDIENCE \
RIGHT
THERE.


HOW FAR ALONG
ARE YOU?

THE GUY
WHO INVENTS
E-MAIL JUST
FLAME-
THROWERED
THE HEAD
VAMPIRE'S
NEST. ..


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


11-3 LaughingStock Internalnal Inc dislbyUFS Inc. 2010

"I need both hands for turning."


She Likes It V

Dear Annie: How do I deal with being
married to someone I simply do not like?
After 15 years, I realize that I don't enjoy
being around my husband. I look forward
to him leaving the house. It is hard for me
to do anything for someone I feel nothing
for. I want a companion. My husband is
rarely home, and when he is, he spends
hours on the phone with his buddies. He is.
friendly to them, but cold and *'
defensive with me. I used to
blame myself and get upset-
when he would ignore me, and we -
would fight because he would
accuse me of being control-[ 'e
ling. He said I was jealous
that he was having fun and\ *0O
that I needed to make friends.
I gave up asking for his atten-
tion and began behaving sweetly
toward him, but he still treats me the
same. He gets defensive when I say
something completely innocent. I don't
think he will change. Do you have any
suggestions? Dealing with It,
Dear Dealing: We see no reason to stay
with a man who treats you with complete
indifference and whom you no longer like.
If there, are children involved, however, try
counseling first, and see if you can find
more effective ways to deal with your hus--
band.
Dear Annie: I am an only child. My two


BRII


A.N. Onymous said, "It's easy to stop making mis-
takes. Just stop having ideas."
This column emanated from an idea I had about
yesterday's deal. In that column, West had a singleton
diamond king. South, in three nb-trump, took the first.
trick with dummy's club queen and ran the diamond 10.
This cost the contract because when West shifted to a
spade, declarer had to win with dummy's ace (else
East would win the trick and return a club for down two)
and take a second diamond finesse. This worked, but'
West discarded, leaving South with only seven tricks:
one spade, three hearts, two diamonds and one club.
The winning play was a low diamond to the eight,
nine or jack on the first round of the suit. Then, when
ir the dummy with the spade ace, declarer could have
run the diamond 10, staying in the dummy to take a
third finesse in the suit.
I started to wonder about this layout. Suppose, after
leading a low diamond to the jack, West played low. In
the auction, three clubs is artificial, asking opener if he
has three spades. South must guess. If East started
with honor-doubleton, declarer must cash the diamond
ace and play another diamond. But if West has king-
doubleton, South must continue with a low diamond.
Finally, if West has queen-doubleton, the contract can
no longer be made declarer had to run the diamond
10 at trick two!


Answer to Previous Puzzle












20 Imposetaxes 40 EEC cur-
21 Notebook rency
relative 41 Dated hair-
22 Kind of stu- do
dent 42 Roswell
23 Where sightings,
Tehran is briefly
24 Sup well 45 A Turner
26 Got along 46 Article
peacefully 47 Van -
27 R&B's Waals force
Braxton 48 Dues payer.
28 Lean-to for short
31 Sault- 49 Umbrage
Marie 51 Shark habi-
35 Holy im- tat
ages
36 Hearing
aid?
39 Overly sub-
missive briefly
missive '


Vhen He Goes

siblings died in an accident, and; y par-
ents ended up divorcing after 20 years of
marriage. Both of them mniiied others, and
after another 15 yemrs, thy father passed
away. When my siblings died, they were
buried at a cemetery in my hometown. My
parents were obviously devastated and they
all bought plots next to my siblings. My
.siblings are in the middle two plots, my
grandparents are on one side, and my
father is buried on the other side. This
leaves a vacant plot next to my
father. My mother intends to
be buried next to her second
S husband in a different city, so
V my father's wife has asked to
S)%take the vacant plot next to
Dad. The plot is in my mother's
name, and she adamantly refus-
S \es to let my stepmother be
buried near my siblings. My
father's wife has no children
and very much wants to be
buried next to my dad. Now what? -
Stuck in the Middle
Dear Stuck: Your mother is being ungen-
erous. Perhaps you could convince her that
her children. won't mind having your step-
mother two plots down. Otherwise, we rec-
ommend your stepmother buy a plot close
by. If your mother should pre-decease her,
Stepmom can then negotiate to exchange
her plot for the vacant one next to Dad.


T


HOROSCOPE

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
Being the intense person
you are, you can sometimes get
overly concerned about achiev-
ing what is important to you.
Don't let any negative thoughts
dominate your life.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) Until you're sure that a
misunderstanding you had with
a friend is totally gone from
his/her mind, it may not be too
smart to confide in your pal
about anything sensitive.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Don't be too demanding
of .yourself, because it is likely
that some kind of self-created
obstacle is still preventing you
from completely doing what
you want.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) If you find yourself fac-
ing a similar situation you faced
once before, stop' and think
about how it turned out. Make
adjustments as to what went
wrong, and you won't repeat
any mistakes.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
Financial matters should not
-be treated indifferently at this
juncture. Make sure you move
cautiously and prudently in
order to make certain all of your
efforts are founded upon logical
assumptions.,
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
Even if it isn't easy to do, if a
friend who has always been
there for you asks for help,
make the time.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
Be careful what you ask for
because you might get it, but at
a very hefty price tag. It gener-
ally can be a mistake to fulfill
one ambition at the expense of
another.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
--.Puton your best smile if you
find o4' elfaced with meet-
fg ArathieNptluer4ial group of
peoplesome of wyoom could
provide valuable new social
contacts. "', '
CANCER (June-Al-July 22)
Get as many afjm1r~ r-em-
bers together as you ea,-.arnd
try to resolve a long-standing
problem that periodically pops
up.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Think before opening your
mouth, because if you're, not
careful you could blatantly
express yourself inp an offensive
manner and not be able to con-
vince others that it wasn't
intended.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
If you are in the market for
purchasing something big, use
your common sense regarding
what you truly can afford. Base
your ability to acquire it on what
you have.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Don't get discouraged if some-
thing you've been hoping to
accomplish is much more diffi-
cult than you had anticipated.
Regroup your forces and repeat
the procedures until you're vic-
torious.


HM I'VE CHANGED
MY MIND, NATE. YOU
MAY CONTINUE
WORKING ON THIS
S AFTER ALL.

RnEALLY?


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by.Iamous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: J equals B
"NKCRUPHHX, DRBRTYEOKBI YUERT
Pi F.O.H H V KBEOBPR E K CTK ERVE ,

CTRIRTLR, YBS HKKA YUERT ENOI

FKBSRTUPH HYBS." FOHUKTS
J TO G HR X
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "This race is light like a too-small bathing suit on a
too-long ride home from the beach." Dan Rather
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 11-3


North 11-03-10
AA QJ 5 2
V 9 7 6
10 5 4
4 Q 7
West East
A 9 4 3 A K10 7
I 10 5 2 VJ 8 4 3
* K 3 Q 7 6
* A J 8 6 2 e 1093
South
A 8 6
SAK Q
A J 9 8 2
*. K 5 4
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
1 Pass 1 A Pass
2 NT Pass 3 Pass
3 Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: 4 6










wwwJCFLORIDANcom DECLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 3, 2010- 5 B


MARKETPLACE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
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actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of a.j. ar n. rt e .3 r.. ,,-3.r..,r.i ,,.a3 IC.c
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.




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DealTaker.com | Other Properties 2 door dblpanel $125 850-482-3563 High chair- plastic 3426 (850)592-2507
Dea[Taker.co m 2 door dblanel -High chair-plastic
F Sprehung interior canopy- Princess evenflo in good RED BOOKS COIN Tires, (4) 18" w/rins
Coupons & Deal! Can't be 3489 Hwy 231 N of door, solid core$275 castle canopy for shape. 850-557-6644 PRICE- 1965-1989 ALL 4lug pattern. Great
Cottondale, approx. 080 850-693-9633 twin bed $45. $25. (850)557-6644 $20 (850)592-2507 for Honda $350 OBO
1600 sq. ft w/yard(850)482-3078
Cats ) t space avail. Great lo- 2 Lg bags of boys 850) 3Instyler, used but like Scope NIKON- 850-693-9403
ea cation, high traffic clothes sz 4-7, $20/ea Car seat- Even Flo new, $25 850-272- ProStaff, 3-9x40, ex-
Free kittens, 4 availa count. 850-352-4443 850-272-1065 S40 pounds in god 1842 cel. cond. $90 850- Treadmill, Sears
Free kittens, 4 availa- count. 850-352-4443 Ar0strong 5 5-40 pounds in good 1842 263-2701 Proform 500, used
ble 850-557-2846 Unused Manufactured Buildings Air Mattress $1, shape.850-557-6644 IVORY WOOL TOG- once, $250 850-209-
10 to 15 to choose from 850-526-3426 $25. (850)557-6644 GLE COAT NEW Senco Framing Nailer 1722' $25 on Bonus
FREE: Tiny kittens, to Various Sizes, Call to Reserve WOMENS 44" $45 w/case & case of
good loving home www.sunwardsteel.com Source# 1IU Armstrong Vinyl Chain table dark (850)592-2507 nails $175 850-693- Vinyl Bug Screen for
850-592-4793 352-353-4047 Comp. tile, smoke wood in good shape. -20 9633n5 newer Mercury car,
r o grey 12x12 $18/case 850-557-6644. $30 Kenmore HD washer Set of 12" speakers used 1 season $30 BE YOUR OWN BOSS
Free to loving home, 850-693-9633 (850)557-6644 $100, Elec. Dryer $75i n box & 800 watt 850-482-8700
liter trained kittens A 850- 73-0851
850-482- 5880/850- Baby swing- Graco Chest drawers, all Autobon Amp $150 1AM t 6 AM
303-9727 THR & Associatesu i a lovin hug infant wood, 5 drawers, Leather Couch, 850-209-7051 Walking Treadmill, nAM to 6 AM
swing. $25 34"W 43.5"H 19"D brown, like new, $285 SHEARLING JACKET- 850-482-9865
Dogs J I multi-national company with (850)593-6856 $40 850-482-3563 850-693-9633 WOMENS LG NICE
S- hundreds of well paying jobs Bedding- Twin prin- Chest drawers, all Luggage carrier for (XMAS) $25 (850)592- Wall hung lavatory Must have dependable
2 -Weimariner withell p cess comforter, bed wood, 6 drawers, top of car $25 850- 2507 sink $15 OBO 850-
pap ers I-F, 1-M yr. All positions offer guaranteed skirt, curtain $40. 37"W 51"H 20"D $45 526-3426 Singer Electronic 593-9987 or 573-4425 transportation, minimum liability
od MOVING $250 position s offer guaan (850)482-3078 -482-3563 Sewing Machine, like -
ea. 334-796MOVING,-76150. alarie and many positions offer BOOKCASES (5) DK en wo Model Airplane $25 $125 850-693- Whirpool 40 galHot insurance & valid driver's license.
AKC Min.Schnauzer attractive bonuses. Local and OAK FINISH$30"X6'EA EntdoCenter, all wood wooden toolbox $25 9633 Water Heater 220,
AKC Min.Schnauzer attractive bonuses. Local and ENW 33000"X6'EA 3 doors 6"W, 5"H 22. 850-482-8700 sm10mos old, like new
I I _LKNW$30 3dor _6W _5H___- Snake Aquarium, $150o850-482-7372
Puppies.Top Blood- al positions available. We (850)592-2507 D $50 850-482-3563 OLDIE ALBUMS 50's- large w/2 lights & 850--
lines$350 Marianna national positions available. We (850)592-257 f ^ ^- oa fill outBan
I 318-237-2873n I are looking for professional, otitch Roofin FireTruck Toddler 0O80)5922507 56-3 850-
friendly, self motivated nails $175 850-693- mat. & sheets.$140 Piano, Hallet, Davis & Stainless Steel dou- good shape.850-557-
i i 9633 080 850-482-9865 Co. w/bench $300 ble sink w/faucets 6644 $25
individuals, who are customer Buffet 8'11" W, 3'H Graco pack n play OBO 850-594-3895 $25 850-526-3426 Window Slider, vinyl,
S service oriented and have sales 18" D 6 doors playpin pink and Prom Dresses, vari- Toilet & Tank $40 3x2, low E w/screen,
Sw/shelves &3 mirrors brown $35. ous styles, sizes 6-12 080 850-593-9987 or brand new, $45 850-
i experience. Many salaries starting $200 850-482-3563 (850)593-6856 $75/ea 850-272-1842 573-4425 573-4425


CKC Reg. 8 wks Chow at $45,000 and up
PuppE, 2aC' LW! about positions
34-464.040

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6 B Wednesday, November 3, 2010 Jackson County Floridan C LASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
e 1 ^Automobiles"" Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles portUtilityVehie Trailers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Duty
forSale forsale forsale
HONDA'06 Shadow, Yamaha '99 XVS1100 -- Cummings/Onan Ford 08 F150 XLT
Cadillac '99 Devile -- 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW, 42K mi. Asking $3200 generator 703 hrs. 4 doors, ext cab, exc



BI rVolk n06Jetta3me'4H2t pie drinkers334-726- Chewolet 96 Ex Cab Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
bGftoir It P emm ke 0 T2 0978 or 334-795-6101 Duelk,Diesel, Great grt, lifted, mud tires,
IMotor Homes/RGVs L dSilver Bi Leather T. Gy w L th all the rt lifdtire
Sei r f ^ Int. Premium pack Ithr.diesel, sunroof, extras $16,999 or Drying Trailers $700. Work truck, Runs excel. cond. $3500
Snci3f KL $ge OOOade 850-74
Scenic CrCon.$29,500 heated seats, alum. Trade 850-210-4166 Good cond., good great, $5,599 or trade 850-774-
by Gulf Stream 99 cn Ca 5 71 wheels, sat. radio 40 '0 Jeep'94 Wraner tires 334-899-3914 Trade 850-210-4166 9189/774-9186
immaculate condo. Camaro 02Z2 912.655-871 Mpg. 120K mi $11,800 nda '06 UX 1300.eryo' 94 Wrangler,
loaded w/options white, loaded, exc.mpg. 120K mi $11,800 miles $5500. Geey Scooter iles alum FARM EQUIPMENT IH Chevy 07 Colorado



'. ]a0X 8 1 S MASTER TRI-3 REEL pickup. Iit gate FORD'89 FI50,4wh,
4door Black Owner 6 000. 334678- $1500 850-352-4724 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or
pd. $68Knew. Asking WE HONDA '07 CBR. 600. reasonable offer 229-6
WINNEBAGO '02 E $25,985. 850-896-3774 PAY loaded, 4,0 000 mle, GOLF TRI-K348520, 229-296
Brave, 2-slides2- CHEVROLET -10 stretch/lowered, 2 Magnum'08 150 RI. 3 GANG REEL
RC RED brother exhaust Scooter Adult Lexus 08 GX470 W/DIESEL MOTOR Ford '93 Ranger over
9 s, i-m, les CTH TANTERI O TORH R $6,200 334-355-0454 Ridden 1061 m. 75 ite, ec cond, 40ak $2,500. 334-6786568 1K CD player,
,000 7 Street Lea miles, Loaded w/nav, Dozerwhite/tan askingD4b root blk.5.000.


S 1-50 C FOR JUNK Honda 1962C2 $0,l0. OBO ohn Deere 05' 48 HP 33$3-68 41017 -


w -s 9 114K m..Gold w/tan 334-818-1274 sn eRuns Great $2,800. 7.3 diesel Exc cond
S won shredder & boy blade 334-691-2987 pup. gate FO'89 F, h,



app, Q-sz. bed, fu d Firm. Call noon ( $8,200.O 3 78-3352 or 47 4x4 Auto, ,600 or
3 9s0oor. Black. Owner000P 1 At
ho tb68,seneps Asking WE HD0 6 reasonable offer 229-






sWINNE5eeps, 333-3436 or 671-3712 74 loaded, 400 2 -le aLes thanH1- 2 1000ne
Brave, 2-slides, 2- Twn Classics & Antique tch/lowe M6re040d, KubotaTra CHEVY'96S-10Pick- extraclean, 25'EELnew
TV's, 2-Air, level Corvette TORCH RED bthe exhaust, Scooter, Adt LexUS4 y tires. 0470 W/DIESEL MOTOR For B'93 Ranger overth


m7_, s e rs3 66,200 334-355-0454 white, ex4 Maroon7, 40k $2500P.4F lHy- $800 1 Cal l 334-673-1746
803-7210 $6,500. Birch Silver 1959220 Mercede UM 08 250 cRidden 1061mi. 75a s
loaded, 60/40 leather U.M. 25 cc.Seat MUST SELL! Great dr ais $20,000: Im- 108 I___I
Your Home away 772-631-5065 CHROMEt 74 El seats am/fm/cd Restore or use for 2. 2 helmets, Lg Cond1k Loaded ents also avail.

from Home '01 Camino.Good cond. crews tilt computer parts. Best Offerl 2. hcooer.nm pon$6.Lodd! 334791-9107
Ultimate Freedom Needs minor work. 69K mi. mint cond. 251-747-4022 Scooter. 10mi perFac. 30 T T808-W 1
SFORUNK Honda 1962 C1 1040.500. OBO ohn Deer 05'48 HP, $3500 334-685-3214



40 ft. Winnebago $5500 OBO 334-699- never smoked in, 1968 Chevrolet warranty $2000 OBO. C3 M-120 DT 4x4 w/
ow ner garage t 3O 7-692 AD 1,500 mle Ca i 82k miles, cordon Call 3344 45 6302 Kbota loader 10h
only 54K ml. Kitchen a1-$ r 797-6925 never wrecked Camaro Z28 asking 1600s98bLS400G c



& living rm w/lide Chevy '02 Ca3900 $15,250. 334-791-7330 $5700 White with eat, w/d rivers back nish mower. disk RunsGreat2,800.re) 3100 ord' 96 Raner
with ldux curious leah- Con. 35th Anniv. Ed. Lncoln '01 Executive Blackstr- a st ooed runs s ee B18 m
er seating. Spacious Auto. New top/New Series adult driven, ing numbers, details rCall noon (M-F) 0.50%.oengine, 798-3 352uel 17 L KE NEW sdet upm




ser seatinsp t tires, Exc. Condition Blue w/grey leather and pictures Call 334-237-3697 es tanks ok. REDUCED great con, 1500 to tow behind RV
rshower/tub, sleeps, 333-3436 or 671-3712 3 0 bo trad s, e ther$000. 5.



6,mode w/side X side $7300334-596-9966 interiornew tires & hlly .cm HONDA '98 alyrie '02 GMCSierrwhite $10,8 or trade ea 000. $3995 3347907959
frig, dishwasher, brakes w/ reg.r 251-650-15. Tourer all original, 1500 SLE 20drong oe 01 LTotrac
Washer & dryer & a Chev ic, wo seats ue'65 Chevelle omi r r60hpnsrw50 rs, ll Dodge 013500 Dua
comfortable Q bed. LT. 3.9L Leather, windows & door MalibuSS 138vin283 asking $5,900. i. $4000. call $7999.850-210-4166 l. 35 great cond.
King dome in motion CD changerrear locks. 112K xc. pplide, ps, factory 334 454 334-793-4700iextc.134 -44wheel.ext.cab. c-6-
erthan you will need tires, keyless entry firm serious inquires 687-1017 evenings 1100 Aow Lots of U er LTD Ex. Cn d. 6209478 aDothan)
er LDtEo08 250 oneats Lleents also avail.
w/om Home CummingsG d k less 687-1017 2eve 10 Aro Lot o 2 helmefms, Lg 4d. 82k. Fod97150Lra








w/ 350 Cummmgs w/remote start. only 334-790-4892 Xcomtras Full W/S 4D Loer. mi82K mi.
Diesel eng.nan die Like New Cond ncoln 01 Towncar ollecor Mercedes chrome mtr guard, 11.500 OO 334.796- r 5
isel generator, only Auto iTrans.$12,900 Signature series w/ 1983 240D in very saddlebas, mustang 8648 Tractor 30 Massey $3.999.00
$98,495. So Muchn 334-475-0237 101,130 mi $6,000 gooeed coman, rarens seat, & witewall Toyota '05 4Runner Ferguson w'5'd;sk. Call: 850-210-4166
S$5500 4-699- never 67aftsmoked in, 1968 Chevrolet iesLots of Chrome! Limited. 105k mles 1 set bottom plow
and see!!mt850849 e 0-579-4467 after er smooth shifting, Must see! $3,500 Gold w/tan leather. set ovinglton Ford '98 F150, great
2634or 850-638-1703 6o w e a dream to drive, a e 229-416-1051 h ted se V pnte 3K 797 Dod RamRed condo. l65K mi Ne
8 54 iK mi. ncol-'07n $5700, WhiteKith$,0 4WD, sunroof, trailer 6925 o 4 1rs or3469-36 drm truk w/ B s ale
Rs eight tan w/beige in- 334-797-4883 In time for cooler and battery.Cold





w antluriuslea. terror, leather heated _3wEeather '05 Honda '05 Xterra. 83.5K stereo, $17000 334- Tractor Equip, kwy. mLie .Air.E.ec windows
Wanted seats, ABS, side ofCarts Trike, cranberry red, miles. Great Condi- s 1lt d ig numbers, w rhino lineri door loc 0 obo
-re bs nt n airbags, 37k mi, NA- to many ad on to list tion! Original owner. 685-6233 6fan bottom rplows, fd cover.n / 334-691b-4643doco
5th '06 Fleetwood 2- "Chevy 81' Corvette* DA $21,175 sell for 6000 mi. $26.000 Rockford Fosgate ggslip scoop.l950. for factoresound, re / M -4
slides with 07' Red, Auto, 00 Mirrred $17,900 850-814-0155 Golf cart, 36V crim- Cash or cashhllers premiu sound w/ 6 all (3)334-92-8018or bleatherin r. M '89 SE-Ext.
fridishwasherdwrwson red, 4 seater, w/ check. 334-687-0225 disc mp3/CD. Off- arSvcd by dealer. Cab. Runs, Needs





r a e To5K m. ncoln Congssion headlamps, pristine road package. Call $12,000 Must see. minor carb work.
truck as package Tiraes, Calipers, al Town Sedan 03' condition. $2000. 334- MIi B 790-4201. Leave mes-l i (850)960-3922 $750334-687-9788
334-470-8454 Garage kept$13,500.142K mi. white w/ 655-0962 sage. 742 Branton Volvo: 07 XC90 SUV 05 akta or 334-695-6368
rta OBO 34-596-2376 seats aded $6000 M recycles i -. F Loaded, Black Exs/' Van LX Chestnut col mli6 cylinder fU d e 1
M a M 2 Malibu SS 138 vGoldwing. 0k 283 334-693-5454334-797-7116 al sng doors A/C 334-44 864
Kingwr exerting. cd miles red. exc. painr Kawasad la ees- ody- IN 4whverado needs.
er than you ayeriittneint. res 68-1017eveunning cond. 800. 18K ml, lots of erTDwork $2800cCon
hew'8 ortt 3750White-'I78a $7000850-445-2915 extras, runs great. 334-98-0576 1 | hd, 4wd ext.cab,
w/ 350 CmChe .'87 Corvette nly3334-797-49290 leave message Xt 2.6. F'4 CW LLAR TH
Cony, ik/red int.350 Call 334.556-0050 ,350 B, 36T. TELE. Chevy ASTO'97 con. (q f Y p4- s1 d
Ca]Seeker eng.4+3 Man trans. Mazda '04 RX8, American Ironhorse Ca 5 SCOPE, 702 hrs. Ike a version Van raised auto tracil-ew tires,
Die sel eng. Onan da $10 Ceall OBO or trade 685-3226 CARTS 2066 MODELS Vn r6-8d blue bok private
v6.auomatic 4ib t ,f 0155k 3 wal'0 L0NISHING MOW- cond. 51K, seats 7 kDod e '05 Viper options. $1,100. ad
Fordi F-1504WD condition c1350 OBO s dance pipe. Very fast C BODY4-ROW V6, auto, seats 8, pw PIner, tool box, looks



2634 or 8500334447-5316 custom rims, nw Kmi.e 6 crying en tremist TaoeLTheated se0 tires. 51K m $9,500. Truc. 6KCal mi.Na
Sinoln'0M MX5 Bashan 07 Dragonfly 334-726-42 CALL 334-726-1530 $1975 850-592-
SRVs/Campers197370 tiresghttan58k miles, great $14500 334-797-442188 3 In time for coleni Mlen GoldColoUr .Ule 3925or334- $18,999 orTrade retail $17,675. Kelleyrao






SseatCo, ABwonSdertfibl Mi Cart Trike, cranberry red, miles. reat ondito,- 6 2 315CL U 2832 464-1496
g"00F5oGooddi 0koiriach Lo mio Jay m good sportsman t4- W/08 BATTialERIES bBoerk powa16
th06 eetwood 2- ra wheeler. 850-592 Chevy C'0 Tahoe $1750. EA. 678-6568 o a c bde6000 mi. 26.000 Rockfo
slides, with 07' RedAutoMirrored $17,900 850-814-0155 Gocart cri mCash or cashiers pr i ,c 6M d a -54.







v6.aulomatic 32 81 cod 15K, seat 7, Sell for $15,500."
S4228sic LT.2007 Under Chev Blazer LS'03 cab & air, good cond. 1Egg. 170K, $7000. inrc o
trpasomi sles, Clean, Runs Edition. Loaded 39.800 mi. rear spoil- 05,200mi. Blue. al4-86-93 nen that the under-7
exterior 4WD.$7500 "Gao Motor by BPM.2 $a .846-620-9478 ER $600. 334-678-6568 A/CCpoweCa34-910re 9
000B (y334l23e8933 h "94ed Blackc (Dothu cal- 34914 etnda
3-22'ngy. Sl J! Black Int 49.000 Miles Nor. quad seetrng, 4yu-miauto, AC, bed-












45Grea.19.000. 334- 7K mi, NEW TIR r nw ts 1 8 334-726-4661 cros t t G T C ties, NW 800. u r





405-9127 $5,800 334)790-7959 334-805-0818 BMaW0CLk Yamaha'05 V-star32 CALL 334-726-1530 $1975 trailer 850-592- o n
SHaro158K Mi. Le Convertible M92 Goini Cho. dl ceaAo
aPwr everything. top) 850-210-4166 srexc.t Kawasa mi '0D'3n new cond. 850-933- h v nf 2
3 mRan int. P rrfing cona. 800. i rk mi. lots of P MASEY F r







Call0 W -6 e $7000 850-4 d asking $3000 entry, new A, 2nd TUF TI. $ grt, $2500 S & M A
1966 Cessna 310Kfor hrser PT 93K mi. H/S tops 334798-2337 RavenEditionTrack doors back $1900 TEDPrIKE NEW! 15800 mi wit:el
newv$60 (33)791- Kawasald 2000 Cla Call 334-726-7008 4430 JohnDeerew/ 9189/850-774-9186 auto, 4wd, near Two LF17157

Warrsale or will take on Cruear Lo 48K chalk brown Read. Lots of new cond. 850-93- ant ed oT $9800. 334-790-7959 T
Sm tomato, PWRS/B, windows, Go ing 971500SE Exc. ond $5500 OBO 9228/643-8312 tchbackor S&B SUPPLY
grade. 110 hs LE N. 500. 3. auto7 4 n. 0K4-72-mi. Peal 18.nd. 600050334-899-3914 F d tik Rd '02 V-L EGIS
Win heel Dineoe (33) 9-7 959 up graded sound $7.500.229-321-9625 calor d l 3 0231 great cond-B Me 30. i rK5i r under which .am en.
haul. Ca Ron 49 sCte, wder cover & tion, 5k i-ab, 123K miles gaged in business at










3279 good condition, E r top storage rack, mt Yamaha *07 V-Star $16,000 334-687-9983 737 White Dr.
green and white ex- clean, wel main- 1100,11,600 mi, newe i FL 32420hereby iv-
terior, light gray int- I taned records. rear tire, and extras, Ford'97 Explorer 1,







rior, $105,000 36330 REDUCED $12,000. 5,asking payoff of VERY NICECall 334-86- $3,999. 9003 en That the party inter-
atio 49000-32 9 N S 334e 79-9ne 9 ese $5900. 850-762- C1all: 8 50-210-4166 ,750. 74661 sited iC under th












ferrellr@roadrunner. asking02071/718-5069 after 685-3 242CT0 p MODSun apa c per$00' 8-2- 4166 ness is as follows:
405 9127 $5e800 334) 7907959y334-805-0818 trailer p rov sion of Chapter
-6.a -- romatic307 ik YAMAHA '08 V-star Eddie enclosdab,0EA e uoin
sercdes 's450 SL 650 SilveradoSae / ed os NIb HNGMO$ 1. 2 Gol 3D po
vo onvertible $9 or Trade bags; waki'ected, 250.334nd shid 5,-678-668 900 KMIh $14,500.BO9 s of
(hadotp 85-20-1 back rest.lK ml. FORD 'new condo. 850-933- d wil regi
O12000 0B08 904-368ga .k egrtadM-oa 40b Eddietuer flyo 922/ pr Gou, oa ni itio7m the Division of Cor-a 1







A2 d $,03b 18 r I w kB2 3r t Advet4-831ising...
B L CRr 0rtcellentse-oat,18 mhilesio da0 wl a iip9 w184 rd
New from blue, original car like suLhade. 6-dcCD BH2 334-618-7525 GMC00 Jimmy. Bushtech Trailer'05 Aie ltoA eT-







Firewall Forward new cond. RED D change gt conttat
1966 Cessna 310K for ser07 PT 93K mi H/S tops 334-798-2337 Raven Edition Track doors in back $1900 LIKE NEW 15800 mi wit:
IFsal e or will take on Cruiser, Loaded, 48K chalk brown Ready. Lots of Extras OBO5052 C ond 8350-933- WANTED Pre 82
partner. Colemil up- miles, Automatic, PWRS/B, windows, Go3dWing '9710s.SE Exc. Cond. $5500 B i, 9228/643-8312 Toyota5 Crollasor oSR S&B SUPPLY









gCo. Owne Best 618-9322 or 334-50n96-, HarCey 7 08 Road King Krnd ask for Tomw334-693-92875ach bt a04 FORD 07 E'xlorer D Sart
since ori Datson 78280Z2-dr. upgradedtr seats woound 7,500. 229-321-9625 (334)790-0976 137K mi. burgundy, GANG W/DIESEL MO- ALL POWER! -8, Full Loaded, ander which I am en-
teor, light gray white, needs some dash trim records. rear tire, and extras, ood '97cond. new tres. TOR $3,500.334-678- $10,699.00 56K Mies, Blue







Swork. $1000. 334-693- il 34-. 50. Cl 34-77-4900850-2- Call6 500. 334-449-6071 6568 eer C: 8500-4166 $20t
Sirodruer 2071/718-5069 aft Ud eri 24,000 poundcapaci- de ness is as follows: O
1 0 K-m6 620 5 3 C C L o w m i.od eaed t r e s .R e s
coinn ble 70elryriero0e-Whiteyrleon80 Dr







Cvnue 2K Ford' Ter 'E8p Fisdtit sn, lverexc. c .Mt oerSSe3 onaod-20456luN-or i hr
MAEutCletiRY L E di7 Ri Gn LoL oaYeAMA9A8'8EV-staerrspol-B0mi9 4E0ddnwie s, aeneh AlifeBud.odL i








Y 12(Silver) sell as i e. 1 adult ridden, 250, Burgundy, BAT WING MOWERA f F L2
l$4900. e: afuel injected, REDUCED $2,250. 334 334-67826N68 Loaded 43K ME $14,500. et04K

r Corvette 88' Stingray Call 334 -464.5916 2 4 B n 3 seats fully loaded, 2 Hhp, runs very good, /u sekei n 334 -347 -344
M20E Dothan $9,800. 334-791-3081 C.Whitespe0 .100 Classic. Blackn25408 tires $5.00 0 too. $,0.8 334-Ade sn


















cchrom, eucelent Cleaning,
9E2,879 w/camel leather 1sc t334-845-0519 655-8966-714-2480et





















n Ac^ *m Isti1 Grader P le n yof bse or BssToo S M& l9 CC267a II nt ROOFING, INC.
Mercedes '730-506SL Harles.ADavidson _5DEve rky Ba il0vlltni Free SWAMPGATOR *Meta R of oin
Airport7.500. Supered Corvette 4' K conv.black26.5 Purple cus tom paint. 45 00 LMX Dry Foam i References A
New from blue, original car like sunsheaded. 6-reirc CD 334-618-7525 GMC 00 Jimmy. Bushtecl Trailer '05 oa r M snufcte
Firewall Forward new cond. REDUCED changer. $1,545 Yamaha val xtration- 2005. 350 ri526249 Condition 4 573












FR Equipped- $10,995. 0 334 0 334-7966613 334u928701 Wee o s System. 80 80526-2336 Sneads 5935501
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www.JCFLORIDAN.comNATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 3, 2010 7B


Is GM really worth as much as Ford right now?


BY SHARON SILKE CARTY' still in the early stages of its
AP AUTo WRITER restructuring, having
emerged from bankruptcy
DETROIT-- If investors protection just 16 months
pay what General Motors ago. The company has had
hopes to get for its stock in four CEOs in less than two
a planned IPO, they'll have years, and still must find a
to buy the logic that -the way to pay back more than
company's stock-market $50 billion in taxpayer
value should be similar to money it took to help sur-
its closest competitor, Ford vive the economic down-
Motor Co. But Ford is mak- turn. It has only posted
ing far more money these profits in the last two quar-
days and its *U.S. market ters, totaling $2.2 billion.
share is rising while GM's But the key to being a
is falling and its new man- successful *investor is
agement team has little auto guessing how a public comr-
industry experience.. pany's stock will perform
Ford's market value in the future. Share prices
calculated by multiplying are "like a photograph;
its current share price by they're a picture in a
the total number of shares moment in time," says
outstanding is almost Linda Killian, founder of
$50 billion. GM's total IPO research firm
would be close to that if it is Renaissance ,Capital.
successful in selling a por- "Investors need to look at
tion of its shares in an ini- things differently."
tial public offering later this. Here are a few competi-
month somewhere between tive points investors may
$26 and $29 a share. That want to consider when
price range was confirmed comparing the two
Monday by three people automakers:
briefed on the sale who Share Price: Joe Phillipi,
asked not to be named president of AutoTrends
because a formal announce- Consulting LLC in Short
ment has not yet been Hills, N.J., said he's count-
made. ing on GM's investment
But is GM really worth bankers to price its shares a.,
as much as Ford right now? bit below what they hoped
Ford has been working on a to get so average investors
rebuilding plan for five can quickly see some share
years. It earned $1.7 billion price growth. He'd like to
in the third quarter, its sixth see them start trading closer
consecutive quarterly prof- to $26 a shaie than $29. ,
it. It also managed through Davifl Whiston, an auto
the financial downturn -equity,, analyst with
without taking taxpayer Morningstar Inc., considers
money. a big plus''in thejoth3 GM and Ford to be
minds of Aierncan car b.y-' attractive investments
ers who increasingly- are because of their potential
choosing its new cars and for sales and profit growth
trucks. .;,b when the global economy
Gej 1 Motors Co. is hits full stride. "I don't


Logos for General Motors and Ford are shown. AP
File Photoi


think it's a question of one
or the other. I think you can
do quite well on both," he
said. "There would be more,
upside to the GM stock
than to Ford's, but there's
significant upside to both."
Advantage: GM
Debt GM emerged from
bankruptcy with very little
debt for an automaker its-'
size. The company has just
$5.4 billion in debt, and it
doesn't have. any major
repayment deadlines until
2015. "The fact that they
have little debt is/critical,"
says Shelly Lombard, an
.analyst with bond research
firm Gimme Credit.
Whatever money GM
makes can be funneled
back into car and truck
development, marketing or
rapidly growing markets


such as China, she said.
Ford, on the other hand,
has about $21 billion in
debt. In 2006, CEO Alan
Mulally mortgaged the
entire company every-
thing from the plants and
buildings to the trademark
on the Ford blue oval to
help finance its restructur-
ing. That money helped
Ford avoid taking a govern-
ment bailout, which many
American taxpayers seem
to appreciate. But eventual-
ly the automaker will have
to pay that money back,
using cash that would oth-
erwise be used for product
development
Advantage: GM
Global presence: In
China, the world's largest
car market, GM is the clear
winner. It's sold 1.7 million


vehicles there so far this
year, totaling 12.9 percent
of the Chinese market.
Ford, meanwhile, has sold
just 419,000 cars there,
making up 3.1 percent of
the market.
GM's Buick brand reigns
supreme in China. GM sold
447,000 Buicks in that
nation last year, four times
its U.S. volume. The
automaker is also making
inroads in India, where an
emerging middle class has
begun developing a taste
for imported cars.
GM lost the title of
world's largest automaker
two. years ago, when Toyota
outsold it. But it still fares
better than Ford, which lost
the fourth-place seat in
2009 to Korean automaker
Hyundai-Kia.
Ford is doing better than
GM in Europe, but that
market is considered
mature and established, and
unlikely to provide any big
gains in sales in the coming
years.
"Both have strong place-
ments in North' America,
South America, and
Europe," says Michael
Robinet, director of global
production forecasting for
IHS Automotive. "But GM
has had a much more
ingrained, longer-term
strategy to address Asia."
Advantage: GM
Brand image:' Both
automakers are' offering
stronger products than ever
before, but their different
paths through the downturn
carved images in consumer
minds. Many Americans
resent that GM took tax-
payer money, and see it as a-
weak competitor. That's


despite the fact that outside
experts like 'Consumer
Reports say the company is
making strides in reliability
and overall quality.
George Peterson, presi-
dent of auto consulting firm
AutoPacific, says he's sur-
prised at how often people
tell him that they feel good
about their Fords because
the company didn't take
bailout money. "Ford is
really on a roll, and I don't
see anywhere where they
could stumble," he says.
"They are in the position to
grow market share at the
expense of General Motors
in the U.S."
Advantage: Ford
Leadership: Ford CEO
Alan Mulally is the auto-
motive industry darling.
After coming from Boeing
in 2006, he took the compa-
ny's existing restructuring
plan and forced all the top
executives to get on board.
There is less infighting at
the top now, and a focus on
making the Ford brand as
good as it can be.
GM's readership is still
unproven. CEO Dan
Akerson, who comes from
the telecom industry, has
been on board for just a few
months, and he's the fourth
CEO leading GM in less
than two years.
"You could argue, too,
that Ford's got a more
proven, respected manage-
ment right now, where
GM's management is more
of a wild card," says
Morningstar's Whiston.
"But I think GM's manage-
ment is better than people
are giving them credit for.
They're just new."
Advantage: Ford


Despite dry run, timing



midair explosion not easy


BY EILEEN SULLIVAN AND MATr APUZZO
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON Even after a suspect-
ed test run in September, last week's
attempted mail bombings from Yemen were
a shot in the dark for al-Qaida, which could
not have known exactly where its packages
were when'they were set to explode, U.S.
officials said Tuesday. .
When investigators, pulled the Chicago-
bound packages off cargo planes in England
and the United Arab Emirates Friday, they
found the bombs wired to cell phones. The
communication cards had been removed
and the phones could not receive calls, offi-
cials said, making it likely the terrorists
intended the alarm or timer functions to det-
onate jpe bombs.
b"ie cell phone probably would have
beeri~ggeIg by the alarm functions and it
would haVe;',ptded mid-air," said a U.S.
official briefed o investigation, who like
other officials spokenaon condition of
anonymity to discuss the cayLt
The official also said Tuesday-that each
bomb was attached to a syringe conf2iig
lead azide, a chemical initiator that would
have detonated PETN explosives packed
into each printer cartridge. Both PETN and
a syringe were used in the failed bombing
last Christmas of a Detroit-bbund airliner.
Officials on three continents thwarted last
week's mail bomb plot, the culmination of
more than a month of intelligence-gather-
ing, officials said. The Obama adminisra-
tion, which has been monitoring intelligence
on possible mail plots since at least early
September, was preparing new security
rules forinternational cargo in response to
the attempted attack.
In response, the Obama administration


intends, to tighten security 'on U.S-bound
cargo. Security officials are considering
requiring that companies provide informa-
tion about incoming cargo before planes
take off, one U.S. official said. Currently, the
U.S. doesn't get that information until four
hours before a plane lands.
A second official said the U.S. will also
expand its definition of high-risk cargo,
meaning more cargo will be screened from'
countries known as hotbeds of terrorism.
President Barack Obama stressed the
need for stronger security for air cargo in a
telephone conversation Tuesday with Ali
Abdullah Saleh, Yemen's. president, the
White House said.
Investigators believe al-Qaida mailed
three innocent-looking packages from
Yemen to Chicago in mid-September to
watch the route they took.
One of those packages contained a copy
of British author George Eliot's 1860 novel
"The Mill on the Floss." Authorities were
investigating whether it was a subtle calling
card from Anwar al-Awlaki, the U.S,-bom
Yemeni cleric who has inspired a string of
attempted attacks against the West.
The militant cleric isnow a fugitive, tar-
'geted by a U.S. kill or capture list Yemeni
authorities put him on trial in absentia
Tuesday, charging him as a new defendant
in the October killing of a French security
guard.
Al-Awlaki became well versed in English
literature while itn prison in Yemen from
2006 to 2007 and later posted online book
reviews slamming Shakespeare and praising
Charles Dickens. Beyond that, however,
there was no immediate connection between
al-Awlaki and the book found in the pack-
age mailed in September, one U.S. official
said.


Deal or punt decision on


Bush tax cuts is Obama's


BY ANDREW TAYLOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON Will Congress
extend the Bish tax cuts into 201.1 in the
weeks after Tuesday's -election or let the
automatic increase start cutting into most
people's paychecks early next year?
It's really pretty much up to President
Barack Obama.
Despite the punishment his fellow
Democrats are expected to take from vot-
ers, Obama has shown no sign of retreat-
ing from his insistence that families and
small businesses with incomes above
$250,000 return to higher, Bill Clinton-era
tax levels starting Jan. 1.
But Obama also has dodged the ques-
tion whether he would veto a bill that
extends the tax cuts for everyone.
The expiring tax cuts were enacted in
2001. They include lower income 'tax
rates, a $1,000 per-child tax credit, relief
for married couples, and lower taxes on
investments and large estates.
Many longtime Congress-watchers
think it'll come down to two options:'
extending the full roster of former
President George W. Bush's tax cuts for a
year in a lame-duck session that opens
Nov. 15, or punting the issue until next
year for Obama and a. new, more
Republican Congress to figure out.
Republicans are hoping to ride a wave
of economic fears and anti-Washington
anger to a possible takeover' of the House
and at least several more seats in the
Senate. They're certain to stand firm on,
their promise to extend the Bush-era tax
cuts in their entirety. Democrats were
divided on the issue even before the elec-
tion.


About three dozen mostly moderate
House Democrats and a few Senate
Democrats already oppose Obama's posi-
tion on raising rates for the wealthy. So do
Gov. Joe Manchin, D-W.Va., and Chris
Coons, D-Del., who would immediately
join the Senate if elected Tuesday. If the
question were actually put to votes in
Congress, the GOP might win.
From a purely political perspective,
Obama can solidify his standing with the
Democratic base by fighting for his posi-
tion or appeal to the middle by showing an
ability to work with Republicans.
"The most likely outcome is a one-year
extension of everything," said Democratic
lobbyist Steve Elmendorf. "The second
most likely outcome is nothing happens."
"The middle class has to get more than
a few Tootsie rolls in their treat bag 'for
Halloween here. We just can't keep this
policy of having the wealthiest get the
biggest chunk of these tax cuts," said Sen.
Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn.
Appearing with her on CBS' "Face the
Nation," GOP Rep. Peter King of New
York said "it's only the last few weeks
we've heard any talk of a compromise at
all."
1 Elmendorf said Obama should cut a deal
because letting the tax cuts expire would
be a political disaster. "Showing that he
can work with Republicans in the post-
election atmosphere is going to be impor-
tant, and this is the first way to do it," he
said.
Sen. John Cornyn, D-Texas, appearing
Sunday on ABC's "This Week," envi-
sioned a deal that continues all the Bush
tax cuts "for the near term, perhaps the'
next couple of years. Perhaps there's a
bipartisan solution there."


Homeownership stays at lowest level in a decade


BY ALAN ZIBEL
AP REAL ESTATE WRITER

WASHINGTON The nation's home-
ownership rate remained at its lowest in
more than a decade, hampered by a rise in
foreclosures and weak demand for housing.
The percentage of households that
owned their homes was unchanged at 66.9
percent in the July-September quarter, the
Census Bureau said Tuesday. That's the
same as the April-June quarter.
The last time the rate was lower was in
1999, when the rate was 66.7 percent.
For decades, 64 percent of American
homes. were owned by their occupants.
That began to climb in 1995, with strong
encouragement from President Bill Clinton
and later on from President George W.
Bush.
Democrats, including Rep. Barney
Frank, D-Mass., pushed for mortgage buy-
ers Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac to pur-
chase more loans targeted toward low-
income Americans. Republicans encour-
aged subprime lending to borrowers with
weak credit and fought off regulation of the
industry, despite warnings that many of
those loans had predatory terms.
Homeownership hit a peak of more than
69 percent in 2004 at the height of the


housing boom. But the housing bubble
burst in 2006 and the rate has been declin-
ing gradually since then.
"They just assumed: The more home-
ownership the better," said Dean Baker,
co-director of the Center for Economic and
Policy Research, a liberal Washington
think-tank.
A record number of foreclosures and
tight lending standards are -expected to
,keep pushing the homeownership rate
down and it will eventually return to pre-
1995 levels, said IHS Global Insight econ-
omist Patrick Newport.
The housing troubles have brought the
government's role in promoting homeown-
ership into question. Most analysts agree
that both the Clinton and Bush administra-
tions placed too much emphasis on
encouraging homeownership promot-
ing and enabling loans to borrowers with
p6or credit and those with small down
payments.
"The consensus is, in a lot of cases, it
just makes sense for a lot of people to
rent," Newport said.
About 18.8 million homes, or 14.4 per-
cent of all houses and apartments, were
vacant, according to the government sur-
vey. Without vacation homes, that rate
would be 11 percent.


A bank owned home is seen for sale in Sacramento, Calif. California, Nevada,
Florida and Arizona remain the nation's foreclosure hotbeds, accounting for 19 of
the top 20 metropolitan areas with the highest foreclosure rates between July and
September, foreclosure listing firm RealtyTrac Inc. said Thursday Oct. 28, 2010. -
AP Photo/Rich Pedroncelli, file









INTERNATIONAL wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Palestinian PM stakes claim to east Jerusalem


BY MOHAMMED DARAGHMEH
ASSOCIATED PRESS

DAHIAT AL-BARID, West
Bank Palestinian Prime
Minister Salam Fayyad on Tuesday
staked a claim to Israeli-controlled
east Jerusalem, announcing that his
government quietly helped fund
the renovation of 14 schools in
what the Palestinians hope will be
their capital.
However, Fayyad stopped short
of a full-fledged confrontation with
Israel. He heeded an Israeli warn-
ing not to set foot in Jerusalem for
the announcement and instead
chose a West Bank school on the
edge of the city as a venue.
The fate of Jerusalem is one of
the most difficult issues Israelis
and Palestinians would have to try
to resolve in a peace deal.
Peace talks, launched in
September, have run aground over
Israeli settlement construction and


aren't even close to addressing the
conflicting claims to Jerusalem.
But President Barack Obama
hopes to broker an agreement by
next September, meaning the sides
will be forced to make some diffi-
cult decisions if they stick to his
timeline.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin
Netanyahu has said he will not
relinquish east Jerusalem, captured
by Israel in the 1967 Mideast War
and annexed. Successive Israeli
governments have tried to assert
control over east Jerusalem by
suppressing any official
Palestinian activity in the city.
Fayyad, who became prime
minister in 2007, has devised a
two-year program of building the
institutions of a future Palestine.
As part of the program, which is to
be completed by August, Fayyad
has also tried to push forward proj-
ects in areas Israel considers off-
limits to Palestinian development,


including east Jerusalem and 60
percent of the West Bank.
Tuesday's announcement about
the school renovations marked his
boldest public foray into east
Jerusalem, though Fayyad's gov-
ernment is believed to have con-
tributed quietly to other projects in
the city.
An aide said the Palestinian
Authority contributed more than
$5 million, funneled through civic
groups, to renovate 14 private
Palestinian schools in east
Jerusalem and an additional one
on the edge of the city, in the West
Bank suburb of Dahiat al-Barid,
where Fayyad spoke Tuesday.
Renovating the schools "is an
important achievement along our
path toward freedom and inde-
pendence," Fayyad said during a
ceremony at the West Bank school.
"The Palestinian state will be
established in the West Bank and
Gaza, with Jerusalem as its heart."


Investing in Jerusalem "is part
of our responsibility, and we are
not going to relinquish that,"
Fayyad added.
He acknowledged that he didn't
enter Jerusalem because of the
Israeli warnings, saying he didn't
want to divert attention from the
school program. Fayyad noted
that, like other Palestinian offi-
cials, he is subject to Israeli restric-
tions on movement.
Israeli government spokesman
Mark Regev said Palestinian gov-
ernment activity in Jerusalem is
not permitted under the interim
agreements that helped set up the
Palestinian Authority. "They (the
Palestinians) did commit not to
conduct official Palestinian activi-
ties in Jerusalem, and Israel
expects them to abide by that com-
mitment," he said.
In peace making in the late
1990s, Israel permitted some bod-
ies backed by the Palestine


Liberation Organization to operate
in east Jerusalem for some time,
and never made good on its prom-
ise, as part of a U.S.-backed peace
plan, to allow them to reopen.
In other developments Tuesday,
two Israeli human rights groups
said Israel's internal security serv-
ice, the Shin Bet, mistreated
detainees at a detention center in
central Israel. The report is based
on testimony from 121 Palestinian
security prisoners and two right-
wing Israeli detainees, and covers
the year 2009.
Detainees are held in cramped,
filthy cells, some without windows
and lighting that disrupts sleep, the
report said. Security agents bind
detainees to chairs during lengthy
interrogations and sometimes
insult, threaten or hit them pro-
cedures that the report said violate
Israeli law.
The Israeli Justice Ministry
denied many of the charges.


Beleaguered Haiti braces for possible hurricane this week


BY JONATHAN M. KATZ
ASSOCIATED PRESS

PORT-AU-PRINCE,
Haiti Haitians have yet
another problem a hurri-
cane may hit this week,
adding to the woes of a
nation where cholera is
spreading in the countryside
and thousands upon thou-
sands of earthquake sur-
vivors are still living in flim-'
sy shelters.
A U.S. Navy vessel, the
amphibious warfare ship
Iwo Jima, was steaming
toward Haiti on Tuesday to
be on hand to provide disas-
ter relief in case Tropical
Storm Tomas appears late in
the week as forecast, possi-
bly after strengthening again
into a hurricane.
Aid groups also are rush-
ing to do what they can but
are already short of needed
supplies because of the
strains of dealing with the
catastrophe inflicted by the
quake last Jan. 12.
There are shortages of
tarps as well as soap,
hygiene kits, field .tents,
radios and oral rehydration
salts for treating cholera,


U.N. Humanitarian
Coordinator Nigel Fisher
said in a statement.
"We need emergency
shelter. We need water and
sanitation supplies. And we
need as much of it as possi-
ble in place before
Hurricane Tomas hits,"
Fisher said.
Warehouses are being
emptied of existing stocks of
rope and tarps to help people
in camps, said Imogen Wall,
spokeswoman for the U.N.
Office for the Coordination
of Humanitarian Affairs.
Tomas would be the first
major storm to strike Haiti
since the earthquake killed
as many as 300,000 people
and forced millions from
their homes. It would also be
*the first tropical storm or
hurricane to hit since 2008,
when the storms Fay,
Gustav, Hanna and Ike bat-
tered Haiti in the space of a
month, killing nearly 800
people and wiping out 15
percent of the economy.
Piles of rubble and partial-.
ly collapsed buildings from
the quake still fill Port-au-,
Prince, the capital.
Reconstruction is grinding


along without promised aid
funds, including $1.15 bil-
lion promised by the United
States in March.
After weakening back to a
tropical storm Sunday
evening, Tomas was
swirling westward in the
middle of the Caribbean and
wasn't an immediate threat
to land. But the storm is
expected to regain power.
"Right now they just need
to stay tuned," said John
Cangialosi at the U.S.
Hurricane Center in Miami.
"This is the stage to be
aware."
Late Monday, Tomas had
maximum sustained winds
of 45 mph (75 kph) and was


centered 'about 365 miles
.(590 kilometers) south-
southeast of Port-au-Prince.
It was moving west at 12
mph (19 kph ).
Many people in the camps
said Monday that they didn't
know Tomas might be com-
ing, but there was little they
could do living in flimsy
shelters to protect them-
selves from the elements.
"I didn't know about (the
storm). Maybe somebody
came by to say something
yesterday when I was out,"
paid Florence Ramond, a 22-
year-old mother and food
vendor who is living on the
Petionville Club golf course
in a refugee camp managed


by actor Sean Penn's relief door. The roof blew off in ar
organization. unnamed Sept. 24 storm thai


Even knowing, Ramond
said, she could do nothing to
secure her home, a shack
made of tarp, wood and a tin


ripped through the capital,
killing at least five people
and destroying or damaging
thousands of tents.


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