Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00415
 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 9, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "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: UF00028304:00415
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

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Defense attorney
Mark Sims cross-
examines Zack
Odom about the
events that
happened on the
night of his father's
murder. Mark

e takes in
d kill on
day ofgator
ng season




Children take the stand

Opening arguments

in double-murder trial


Two children and two adults
testified Monday on the first
day of trial against second-
degree murder suspect
LaMarquis Powell.
He is accused of shooting
neighbors Michael Smith, 36 at
the time, and 'Daniel
Christopher Odom, 35, to death
on Feb. 18 of this year at
Marianna Garden Apartments.
Odom and Smith are brothers,
and Smith had been staying at
Odom's dwelling where the
shootings took place. Powell,
who was 18 at the time of the
murders, also lived in the com-
Odom's 12-year-old son, and
the child's 12-year-old down-
stairs neighbor, took the witness
stand on a short first day of tes-

On being questioned by State
Attorney Glenn Hess, Zack
Odom said he saw Powell shoot
his father and uncle. He said
Powell and another man .came
to the apartment twice that
night. The boy testified that the
first time they bought marijuana
from his father, and returned
with more money later that
evening. Powell was wearing a
hospital mask at the time of the
shooting, the boy told the court.
Zack Odom said his father
and Smith tussled with Powell
on the second visit, and.that a
second, unnamed accomplice
retrieved marijuana from the
apartment refrigerator and fled
while this was happening.
Odom said he was watching

television in a
the commotion
the living room.

bedroom when
brought him to
He tried to find

a baseball bat to help his strug-
gling father, but couldn't find it.
He grabbed a belt instead and
swung it at Powell.
He said Powell shot his father
twice, once during the fight in
the living room, and a second
time after turning once at a door
to shoot him again. The boy left
the apartment
all the way to
nearby Jackson
Hospital nearby
to get help for his
H The downstairs
- W neighbor, 12-
LaMarquis year-old Brandon
Powell Holland, said he
went outside his
apartment on hearing noise and
screaming upstairs. He said he
saw Powell running down the
stairway leading from the apart-
ment upstairs.
Holland told the court Powell
was wearing a doctor's mask
and had a gun in his right hand.
He said he had known Powell
for a while and recognized him
in part because he "runs differ-
ent from a lot of people." When

pushed to describe that run or to
demonstrate it, the youngster
wasn't able to articulate what he
meant and couldn't demonstrate
it in court.
In opening arguments, assis-
tant prosecutor Shad Redmon
told the jury investigators
would later find a hospital mask
with Powell's DNA in the trash
at Powell's home. Law enforce-
ment witnesses are expected to
take the stand later in the trial.
The' two adult witnesses,
Damian Armstead and Rebecca
Murphy, 'said they'd seen
Powell wearing a mask over his
face when he came into their
workplace at Taco Bell that
evening, before the shootings
took place.
Armstead also testified that
Powell stated he was going to
"hit a lick" that night, a phrase
prosecutors interpreted that
Powell said he was going to
commit a robbery. Armstead
said he didn't really know what
Powell meant, but agreed that
he though it might be a refer-
ence to robbery.

See TRIAL, Page 7A >

New governor may face culture shock


- Governor-elect Rick Scott ran
as a political outsider, promising
to shake up state government by
using the cost-cutting skills he
showed as chief executive officer
of Columbia/HCA, the nation's
largest hospital chain.
But when Scott becomes
Florida's third-consecutive
Republican governor Jan. 4, he
may be in for a culture shock:
Florida's chief executive has
nowhere near the power of his
corporate counterparts. He won't
be able to simply order cuts and
have them carried out nothing
major gets done in Florida's gov-
ernment without the
Legislature's approval.
His fellow Republicans con-
trol two-thirds of both the Senate
and House, but they are packed
with the Tallahassee insiders
Scott railed against during his
campaign. They are unlikely to
be receptive if Scott tries to
shove through proposals that
diminish their power or cut pro-
grams they like.
"We don't want to see any-
thing ram-rodded through." said
Mike Haridopolos, the incoming
Senate president. "I think you'll
see Rick quickly adopt the new
style, and I think it's to every-
one's best interest."
Right now. Scott is talking

Florida Gov.-elect Rick Scott meets the crowd after his accept-
ance speech Nov. 3 at the Ft. Lauderdale Hilton. Scott, who ran
as an outsider vowing to shake up the political establishment,
claimed victory Wednesday as Florida's next governor after
Democrat Alex Sink conceded an extremely tight race. AP
Photo/Sun Sentinel, Joe Cavaretta

cooperation with Haridopolos
and House Speaker-designate
Dean Cannon, both of whom will
have powers that can kill any bill.
"I don't expect to clash with
.in h-.I ,,' Scott said in a pre-
election interview. "When you
say clash, I don't know what that
Both legislative leaders say
they agree with Scott's plans that
include slashing the size of gov-
ernment. cutting taxes and

repealing business regulations.
"We're looking for ways to say
yes to each other, not looking for
ways to fight." said Haridopolos.
R-Merritt Island.
Cannon. R-Winter Park. said
he expects more collaboration
than conflict but acknowledged
"the legislative process is about
give and take."
One early fight could be over
Scott's campaign promise to
reduce prison spending by S 1 bil-

lion. That will likely get resist-
ance from legislators with pris-
ons in their districts, many of
them powerful conservatives.
Nearly every north Florida
county has a prison most are
that county's biggest employer.
The governor-elect also is not
a fan of high-speed rail, a project
funded partly by federal stimulus
money that's received the
Legislature's blessing. It would
create hundreds of permanent
jobs and thousands more during
construction in central Florida.
Lance deHaven Smith, a
Florida State University political
science professor, said checks
and balances built into the state
Constitution create natural ten-
sions between the governor and
Haridopolos and Cannon can
kill bills by burying them in com-
mittees or not calling them for a
vote. Scott will be able to veto
substantive bills and he'll have a
line-item veto to cut legislative
spending he doesn't like. The
Legislature could override those
vetoes with a two-thirds vote.
"Legislators have their own
priorities," Smith said. They
worry more about their districts.
while the governors take a
statewide view. he said.
If Scott and the Legislature
have an intraparty fight. it won't
be the first.
See GOVERNOR, Page 7A >o

Elmore Bryant, left, warms up the
crowd during a campaign stop for
then-state senate candidate Bill
Montford. Mark Skinner/


plans to

focus on


Florida's new District 6 senator says
Democrats and Republicans of North
Florida will have to put aside party
politics if they are to have any chance
of representing the region effectively.
Bill Montford won the seat in the
general election with 67 percent of the
vote, one of only three Democrats to
emerge victorious in state races.
He plans to establish two regional
offices, one probably in Apalachicola,
and the other in Marianna or
Blountstown. He was. burn in
Marianna at Jackson Hospital, but
grew up in Blountstown. He has con-
tinuing ties to both communities.
He said both parties in the House
and Senate will have to work "across
the aisles" in order to get things done.
"If we don't work together, we
don't have a chance to be effective,"
Montford said. "Let's face it, the
power is in central and south Florida,
with the larger population bases."
See EDUCATION, Page 7A '

Man hiding

under table

charged with


Incident happened

at Friendly Corner

Sports Bar after

alarm went off

A Cottondale resident allegedly
found hiding under a table in a
Marianna business has been charged
with burglary and possession of bur-
glary tools in the case.
According to
Marianna Police
Department reports,
officers responded to a
burglar alarm at the
Friendly Corner Sports
Bar on Sunday.
Officers saw an open Timothy
window when they Lamar
arrived at the business, Stephens
located at 4285 St.
Andrews St. They searched the build-
ing and fouhd Timothy Lamar
Stephens under a table in the back sec-
tion of the structure, according to the
Stephens' current address is listed
as 1347A Eloise Road in

This Newspaper
Is Printed On

7 65161 80050 9

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2A Tuesday, November 9, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook


Sunny and warm.
-Justin Kiefer / WMIBB

High 7

Low- 4


ls .-- -.S5-. z...


OHigh 78-
Low 45-

Mostly sunny and mild.

High 740
Low 41'

Continued sunny and dry.

High 77
Low 46'

Veteran's Day sunshine
and warm weather.

S High 70W
__ Low 50

Partly cloudy. Mild. With
a shower possible.

24 hours 0.00"" Ye .. I a r. I
Month to date 1.90" Normal YTD 51.32"
Normal MTD 1.12" Normal for year 58.25"

Panama City Low 9:24 AM High 10:38 PM
Apalachicola Low -12:17 PM High 3:36 AM
Port St. Joe Low 9:29 AM High- 11:11 PM
Destin Low 10:40 AM High 10:44 PM
Pensacola Low -11:14 AM High-

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 40.47 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.52 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.92 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.91 ft. 12.0 ft.


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

0 1 2

Sunrise 6:02 AM
Sunset 4:47 PM
Moonrise 9:32 AM
Moonset 7:54 PM

Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec.
13 21 28 5





Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor Michael Becker
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

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
Marlanna, 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;
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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-
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

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

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or visit

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 4287 Second Ave.,
The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at Chipola College is
open for public viewing, Monday-Friday, by appoint-
ment (call 718-2277). A public Gallery Walk is set for
10 a.m. to noon, Nov. 13.
Republican Club of West Florida meets at noon in
Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna, to discuss results and
ramifications of the recent election. Speakers: Marti
Coley and Steve Southerland. Non-members wel-
come. Call 352-4984, 718-5411.
The Optimist Club of Jackson County board meets
at noon in First Capital Bank, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, crocheting
or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the Jackson County
Senior Citizens center, 2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance classes,
3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Chipola Regional Workforce Development Board
will have board member orientation at 5 p.m., followed
by its general meeting at 6 p.m., both in the Workforce
Board office, 4636 Highway 90 West, Marianna. Call
718-0456, ext. 101.
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees convenes
its quarterly Joint Conference Committee meeting at
5:30 p.m. in the Hospital board room.
Marianna One Stop Center offers, "Diligence," a
free Workforce Skills Workshop, 5:30-6:30 p.m. Open
to anyone who would like to update/improve work-
place skills. Call 718-0326.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna Sit-n-Sew
is Tuesday, 6-8 p.m. in the First United Methodist
Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street, behind the
Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
The Town of Grand Ridge conducts a public hear-
ing for proposed Ordinance No. 2010-05 FEMA
Florida Insurance Rate Map, 6 p.m. in Grand Ridge
Town Hall, followed by the regular council meeting for
October. Call 592-4621.
The Autism Support Group for parents/caregivers
of children on the autism spectrum meets the second
Tuesday of each month, 6-7:30 p.m. in the First
Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall, corner of
Jefferson and Clinton streets, Marianna (use the
Clinton Street entrance). This month's topic: "Autism
and the Holidays." Call 526-2430, or e-mail
Marianna's American Legion Smith Kelly Post 100
hosts its annual Thanksgiving celebration, 7 p.m. at
3227 US Highway 90 West, with turkey, dressing and
all the fixings, and members vying to see who can
bring the best dessert. All veterans, spouses invited.
R.S.V.P. to 482-3744.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9 p.m.
at the First United Methodist Church, 290.1 Caledonia
St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Wednesday, Nov. 10
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Warehouse
is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

The Marianna Police
Department listed the
following incidents for
Nov. 7, the latest avail-
able report: Three suspi-
cious per-
sons, one _
burglary, -F -
two burglar CR'IME
alarms, 14 '
traffic stops,
one larceny complaint,
one criminal mischief
complaint, one illegally
parked vehicle, one ani-
mal complaint, one assist
of another agency and

one public service call.

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
county Fire/Rescue
reported the following
incidents for Nov. 7. the
latest available report:
Three abandoned vehi-
cles, two suspicious vehi-
cles, five suspicious per-
sons, two highway
obstructions, 16 medical
calls, one traffic crash,
six burglar alarms, 28
traffic stops, four larceny

Marianna One Stop Center offers, "Budgeting," a
free Workforce SkiHs Workshop, 10-11 a.m. Open to
anyone who would like to update/improve workplace.
skills. Call 718-0326.
*The Town of Grand Ridge presents a ribbon cutting
ceremony and open house for the new waste water
treatment facility, 11 a.m. at 1716 SR 69 South, Grand
Ridge. Public welcome. Call 592-4621.
Chipola College retirees (faculty and staff) will
meet for lunch, 11:30 a.m. at the Gazebo Coffee
Shoppe & Deli in downtown Marianna. Spouses,
friends welcome.
*Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 12-1 p.m.
at the First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia
St., Marianna, in the AA room.
The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at Chipola College is
open for public viewing, Monday-Friday, by appoint-
ment (call 718-2277). A public Gallery Walk is set for
10 a.m. to noon, Nov. 13.
Thursday, Nov. 11
Cottondale High School's Veterans Day event
begins with breakfast for veterans and their families at
8 a.m. A program follows at 9:30 a.m.
The Riverside Elementary' School Veterans Day
program is 8:15-8:45 a.m. in the school's multi-pur-
pose room. All veterans are invited. Call 482-9611.
The Grand Ridge School Veterans Day program
starts at 9 a.m. in the new gymnasium. Brunch will fol-
low. All veterans and their families are invited. Call
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 4287 Second Ave.,
Graceville High School will have a one-hour
Veterans Day program beginning at 10 a.m.
American Legion Auxiliary Post No. 42 will distrib-
ute handcrafted red poppies honoring America's war
dead, in exchange for contributions to aid veterans
and their families, 10 a.m. 2 p.m. Nov. 11-13 at The
Factory Stores of America (VF Outlet) in Graceville.
The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at Chipola College is
open for public viewing, Monday-Friday, by appoint-
ment (call 718-2277). A public Gallery Walk is set for
10 a.m. to noon, Nov. 13.
The Sneads High School Band hosts a Veterans
Day program at 11 a.m. in the SHS auditorium, fol-
lowed by the student council's annual Veterans Day
luncheon in the library. All veterans and immediate
family members are invited.
Networking Healthcare Professionals' monthly
luncheon is at 11 a.m. in the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe &
Deli in downtown Marianna. Call 850-674-5464.
Carol Ricks, RN of Emerald Coast Hospice will
present an in-service, "Contented Cows," and discuss
ways to improve job satisfaction, 2 p.m. at Marianna
Health and Rehab Center. Attendees receive 1.0 con-
tact hour. Public welcome. R.S.V.P. to 526-3577.
A memorial service honoring Air Force Major Jerry
Alan Sellers begins at 3 p.m. on the Altha Town Hall
grounds, followed by a monument and scholarship
dedication. Call 762-9620, 762-8983.
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 3:15 p.m.

complaints, one criminal
mischief complaint, two
civil disputes, one tres-
passing complaint, one
found property report,
one illegally parked vehi-
cle. two noise distur-
bances, one dog com-
plaint, one assist of a
motorist or pedestrian,
one retail theft, three
assists of other agencies,
three public service
calls, and one transport.


Wear flat shoes and loose, comfortable clothing. No
charge. Call 557-5644.
The Jackson County School Board meets at 4 p.m.
in the district office board room for the regular board
workshop. Call 482-1200.
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 12046 presents its
fifth annual Veterans Day Parade at 5:30 p.m. along
U.S. Highway 90 in downtown Marianna (line-up on
Daniels Street, 4:30 p.m.). A wreath-laying ceremony
at the Jackson County Courthouse veteran's monu-
ment will precede the parade. Call 272-6704 or 209-
Friends of the Graceville Branch of the Jackson
County Public Library invite the public to its annual
meeting, 6 p.m. at 5314 Brown St., Graceville. Local
author Nancy Springer will be featured. Refreshments
will be served. Call 263-3659 or 263-4902.
The William Dunaway Chapter, Florida Society,
Sons of the American Revolution meets on Veterans
Day (instead of Nov. 4) at Jim's Buffet and Grill. A
Dutch treat meal starts at 6:30 p.m. Compatriot Larry
Kinsolving will present, "Frarlcis Marion, the People's
Patriot." Anyone interested in SAR is welcome. Call
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in.the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Nov. 12
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce First
Friday Power Breakfast and Speaker Series" (on the
second Friday) presents the 37th Annual Farm City
Day Awards Presentation, 7-9 a.m. at the Jackson
County Agriculture Conference Center, 2741
Pennsylvania, Ave., Marianna. Jackson County
Extension Director Doug Mayo will emcee the event
celebrating agriculture in Jackson County.
The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at Chipola College is
open for public viewing, Monday-Friday, by appoint-
ment (call 718-2277). A public Gallery Walk is set for
10 a.m. to noon, Nov. 13.
American Legion Auxiliary Post No. 42 will distrib-
ute handcrafted red poppies honoring America's war
dead, in exchange for contributions to aid veterans
and their families, 10 a.m. 2 p.m. Nov. 11-13 at The
Factory Stores of America (VF Outlet) in Graceville.
Better Breathers helping meet the challenges of
chronic lung disease meets 2-3 p.m. in the Hundall
Building community room, 4230 Hospital Dr.,
Marianna. Stan Whittaker, ARNP, Jackson Hospital
Emergency Services, will present "Life in Alaska with
COPD." Friends, caregivers welcome. No cost. Light
refreshments served. Call 718-2849.
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
Hill Road. Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-7856.

The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting periods:
Edward Pollock, 54,
6745 Bumpy Lane, Grand
Ridge, driving while
license suspended
/revoked (habitual), pos-
session of less than 20
grams of marijuana.
Rosenberger, 28, 7080
Gilley Road, Grand
Ridge, battery on a preg-
nant person (domestic
-- Anthony Barnes. 37.

240 Hightower Ave.,
Bonifay failure to appear
(battery-domestic vio-
lence), hold for Holmes
Johnathan Swain, 21,
1022 Leona St., Dothan,
Ala.. fugitive from justice
(Houston County Ala).


To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


Community Calendar


as 0 erso eprine



Marianna FFA has big day

Fifteen students from the Marianna High School FFA Livestock Show Team exhibited 25 animals at the Walton
County Fair in DeFuniak Springs, as part of their Supervised Agricultural Experience projects. Mary Pittman won
Intermediate Showmanship, exhibited the Supreme Champion Heifer and also had the Grand Champion Steer.
Eron Milton won Senior Showmanship and Jennifer Nagg was recognized as the third high showman. -
Contributed photo

Goodpaster to speak to DAR

Dr. Teresa Goodpaster will be the
guest speaker at the next meeting of the
Chipola Chapter, National Society
Daughters of the American Revolution.
The general surgeon, one of
Marianna's newest doctors, will dis-
cuss "Early American Medical
Goodpaster completed her residency
at the Wright State University Program
in Dayton, Ohio and is a graduate of

Dr. Teresa

the Uniformed Services
University and Edward
Herbert School of
Medicine. She is a
member of the
Association of Women
Surgeons, the Society of
Air Force Clinical
Surgeons and the
Florida Medical

Certified by the American Board of
Surgery, Goodpaster's expertise

includes diseases of the breast, alimen-
tary tract, biliary system and hernias.
She has practiced surgery in many
parts of the world as a military sur-
The Chipola Chapter, NSDAR meet-
ing will be Monday, Nov. 15 at Jim's
Buffet & Grill on Lafayette Street in
Marianna. Lunch begins at 11 a.m.,
and the meeting will be called to order
at 11:30 a.m.
For more information, please contact
Ellen Wright at footprints@phonl.com.

Students hike Garden of Eden Trail

Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, November 9, 2010 3A

Ribbon cut at


worship center

The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce conduct-
ed a ribbon cutting ceremony for Heaven's Garden
Worship Center, 3115 Main St., Cottondale, at 4
p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 26. Pastor Aida Spina wel-
comed guests, and comments from Chaimber presi-
dent Art Kimbrough and Cottondale City Councilman
Bruce Lambert followed. Attendees enjoyed refresh-
ments and learned about the church mission and pro-
grams. The food pantry will be open to Jackson
County residents, 10 a.m. to noon on the second
Tuesday of each month. For more information, call
579-9963. Contributed photo

JAS honor rolls

The Jackson
Alternative School
recently announced the
honor rolls for the first
nine weeks.
A Honor Roll
Elementary School -
Damien Goodman.
High School Amber
A/B Honor Roll
Elementary School -
Josh Hatcher, Kaylan
Jones, Elijah McLeroy
and Darieon Perry.
Middle School -
Ashley Bailey, Alyssa
Elmore, Xavier
Lampley, Brian
McElroy, Jacob
McWilliams, Charquan
Sullivan and Brittany
High School -
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Curry, Morgan Dial,
Jarrien Dudley, Heather
Dykes, Gage Frascona,
DeShawn Griffin, Kelly
Hill, Patrick McClain,

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Chipola College conservation biology students recently hiked the Garden of Eden Trail at the Apalachicola Bluffs
and Ravines Preserve outside of Bristol. Contributed photo

Group studying conservation biology

Twenty-one students
from the conservation
biology classes at Chipola
College recently hiked the
Garden of Eden Trail at
the Apalachicola Bluffs
and Ravines Preserve out-
side of Bristol.
The 6.294 acre preserve
is owned and managed by
the Florida Chapter of The

Nature Conservancy. Dr.
David Hilton, Chipola
professor and
Conservation Biology
instructor, guided the stu-
dents on the 3.75 mile trail
beginning in a sand hill
habitat with wiregrass and
longleaf pines and eventu-
ally arriving at the Alum
Bluff overlook, 135 feet
above the Apalachicola

The trail borders
steepheads, formed from
below-ground erosion,
and descends into two
ravines lush slope
forests with small seepage
streams leading to the
river. The slope forest is,
home to two very rare nee-
dle-leaved trees the
Florida torreya (Torreya
taxifolia) and the Florida

yew (Taxus floridana).
In 1971, local resident
E. E. Calloway published
his theory that this was
once the home of Adam
and Eve. Calloway saw
the rare trees, the crystal-
clear streams and the
amazing view from the
top of the bluff and deter-
mined that this was
indeed heaven on earth.
The Garden of Eden Trail
is located 1.6 miles off of
Highway 20 on State
Road 12.

Chipola students attend FAST conference

Chipola College students recently attended the
Florida Association of Science Teachers conference
in St. Augustine. From left are Cassandra Witt,
astronaut Jon McBride, Jessica Whittington,
Rebekah Carnley and Rebecca Hambly. -
Contributed photo

Chipola College science
education and elementary'
education bachelor's degree
students Rebekah Carnlev.
Rebecca Hambly. James
McCalvin. Jessica
Whittington and Cassandra
Witt recently attended the
Florida Association of Science
Teachers conference in St.
-Dr. Santine Cuccio. Chipola
science education facilitator.
accompanied the students to
the conference where educa-
tors from Florida and other
states conferred. planned les-
sons, and networked.
Students met with astronauts.
scientists and other veteran

teachers: and attended demon-
strations and lectures on mag-
netism. genetics. energy con-
servation. and ecology.
Participating students stated
that both their content knowl-
edge and pedagogy were rein-
forced and extended.
Conference vendors provided
the students with sample text-
books. instructional materials.
CDs and DVDs to use in their
Students who' attended the
conference will share some of
the outstanding teaching
strategies at the Future
Educator's Club Teacher
Workshop on Jan. 22. 2011.
The conference. held on the
Chipola campus. is free to all
district educators.

Mon. (E)
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'I I

4A Tuesday, November 9 2010 Jackson County Floridan



In this photo
provided by the
Florida Fish
and Wildlife
nurse Robert
poses for a
photo with the
new state-
record alligator
in Orlando.
Ammerman set
the new record
while hunting
Nov. 1, the last
day of the
state's alligator
harvest. The
alligator was -. --.
caught in the --" .-
area of the St.
Johns River in
Brevard County. -
The alligator
measures 14
feet, 3 1/2
inches long and
weighs 654
pounds. AP
Fish and


w~l~z '':~ -.

Gator tips scales at 654 pounds

Nurse sets record with 14-plus-foot long kill

TALLAHASSEE Wildlife offi-
cials say an Orlando-area flurse has
caught the state's longest documented
According to the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commission,
Robert Ammerman of Pine Hills
caught an alligator measuring 14 feet,
3 1/2 inches long. It weighed 654

Ammerman set the new record
while hunting Nov. 1, the last day of
the state's alligator harvest. The alli-
gator was caught in the Lake
Washington area of the St. Johns
River in Brevard County.
Ammerman says the alligator
pulled his boat around the lake for 45

minutes before he could subdue the-
The previous record was set in.
1997 by a trapper who caught a 14-
foot, 5/8-inch alligator caught in
Lake Monroe.
The heaviest alligator on record
weighed 1,043 pounds when it was
taken from Orange Lake in 1989.

Launch off until end of month for leak


- Space shuttle
Discovery's final voyage is
off until at least the end of
the month because of a
large fuel leak that forced
yet another launch delay.
It's the fourth postpone-
ment in a week for
Discovery's mission to the
International Space Station
with six veteran astronauts
and the first humanoid
robot bound for orbit.
NASA tried to launch
Discovery on Friday, but a
potentially dangerous
hydrogen gas leak cropped
up midway, through the
fueling process and the
countdown was halted.

The launch was initially
put off until at least
Monday. But by early
afternoon, it was clear that
more time was needed to
fix the problem on the fuel
"It's a machine and,
every now and then,
machines break," said
launch director Mike
Leinbach. "We're not
jinxed at all. We're just
dealing with one problem
after another. Does it get
frustrating? It gets frustrat-
ing because we'd rather be
NASA is now targeting
Nov. 30 at the earliest
- for Discovery's final
liftoff. The space agency
has to wait until then
because of' unacceptable

solar angles for most of
November. Those sun
angles would cause the
shuttle to overheat while
docked to the station.
But the launch window.
in December lasts just one
week and will jeopardize
the amount of science that
can be conducted. Only
three astronauts will be
aboard the space station
then, rather than the usual
When it does launch, it
will be the 39th and final
flight of Discovery,
NASA's oldest and most
traveled shuttle. The shut-
tle first flew in 1984.
NASA is retiring the fleet
. and closing out its shuttle
program next year after
three decades.

Friday's fuel leak'
occurred where a vent line
attaches to the external
fuel tank. It's the same
type of problem that
forced delays for two shut-
tle missions last year, and
had not reoccurred since
Last year, a minimum of
four days was needed to
replace the leaky parts.
Escaping hydrogen gas is
considered serious because
of its flammability.
Friday's fuel leak was the
biggest one yet.
"We thought we had it
licked, so we're going to
take our time to make sure
we do have it licked," said
Mike Moses, head of the
prelaunch mission man-
agement team.

Spill panel: No evidence of trading money for safety


BP oil rig explosion and
spill wasn't about anyone
purposely trading money
for safety, investigators on a
special presidential com-
mission said Monday.
Instead it was more about
seemingly acceptable risks
adding up to disaster.
Investigators at the com-
mission's hearing outlined
more than a dozen decisions
that at the time seemed
questionable but also
explainable. It was how
those cascaded and crashed
together that fueled catas-
Yet there was no evidence
of a conscious decision on
the BP rig to do.things on
the cheap at the expense of
safety, investigators stressed
several times. Likewise,
representatives of the com-
panies involved in the disas-
ter denied that corners were
cut because of cost.
Critics including a top
academic, a congressman
and people on the temporar-
ily polluted Bayou are
balking at what they see as
something close a free pass
for BP's history of cost cut-
ting. In the first nonpolitical
and independent investiga-
tion of the disaster, com-
mission officials say they
aren't excusing BP at all.
but pointing out there was

Fred Bartlit Jr., chief investigator of the National
Commission on the BP Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill and
Offshore Drilling, goes through a detailed presentation
of the operation of an offshore oil rig, as the panel
holds a public hearing in Washington, Monday, Nov.
8, 2010. AP/J. Scott Applewhite

no clear single decision that
came down solely to
"Anytime you are talking
about a million and a half
dollars a day, money enters
in. All I am saying is human
beings did not sit there and
sell safety down the river
for dollars on the rig that
night," said commission
chief attorney Fred H.

Bartlit Jr.
That doesn't mean that a
general culture of cost cut-
ting wasn't an issue, added
commission co-chairman
Bob Graham, the former
Florida senator and gover-
nor. Graham wrapped up
the day by saying he was
worried that there was "a
compulsion to get this rig
completed in that April 19-

April 20 timetable."
And panel co-chairman
William K. Reilly said in an
interview after the hearing
that BP does deserve a good
share of blame: "A lot of the
key decisions were in fact
made by BP." He said that
while it might look as if the
commission wasn't con-
cerned about the culture of
cost cutting at BP, it will
address that broader corpo-
rate problem in the future.
Monday was more about
what immediately led to the
Halliburton Co., which
had the crucial job of
cementing the well, was on
the hotseat as much as BP
on Monday, clashing more
often with investigators
than the oil company. And
the commission still hasn't
dealt with the blowout pre-
venter, a key instrument,
because it is still being
examined. No written
report was issued on
Bartlit, the panel's chief
investigator, revealed in a
letter last month that testing
on cement mixtures similar
to those used in the well
showed that the formula
was unstable before the
blowout, but BP and
Halliburton used it anyway.
Bartlit said the companies
should have reconsidered
the type of cement used in
the well. Cement is an
essential barrier to prevent-
ing blowouts.

Study says oil

in the food web


Scientists say they have
for the first time tracked
how certain nontoxic ele-
ments of oil from the BP
spill quickly became din-
ner for plankton, entering
the food web in the Gulf
of Mexico.
The new study sheds
light on two key questions
about the aftermath of the
172 million-gallon spill in
April: What happened to
the oil that once covered
the water's surface and
will it work its way into
the diets of Gulf marine
"Everybody is making a
huge deal of where did the
oil go," said chief study
author William "Monty"
Graham, a plankton
expert at the Dauphin
Island Sea Lab in
Alabama. "It just became
The study didn't specif-
ically track the toxic com-
ponents of the oil that has
people worried. It focused
on the way the basic ele-

ment carbon moved
through the beginnings of
the all-important
food web. Graham said
the "eye-opening" speed
of how the oil components
moved through the
ecosystem may affect the
overall health of the Gulf.
Michael Crosby of the
Mote Marine Laboratory
in Florida didn't take part
in the study but said what
fascinated him was that
the carbon zipped through
the food web faster than
scientists expected. That
in itself isn't alarming, but
if the nontoxic part of the
oil is moving so rapidly
through the food web.
Crosby asks: "What has
happened to the toxic
compounds of the
released oil?"
Graham said it was too
hard to study the toxins in
tiny plankton, which are
plant and animal life, usu-
ally microscopic. So he
had to go with an indica-
tor that's easier to track:
the ratio of different types
of carbon in microbes and
plankton around and even
under the BP oil slick.


Police: Teen
stabbed by
One 16-year-old is in cus-
tody and another 16-year-
old is hospitalized after a
stabbing at a central
Florida high school.
Winter Haven Police
Chief Gary Hester says
there appeared to be no
motive for the stabbing
before classes Monday in
the Winter Haven High
School courtyard.
Hester says Luke
Kendall was stabbed five
times by Jade Mose.
Kendall was hospital-
ized in Lakeland in stable
According to police,
'Mose was charged in April
with possessing a weapon
on school property.
Mose was being held at
a juvenile detention center
on charges of attempted
second-degree murder,
carrying a concealed
weapon, carrying a
weapon on school proper-
ty and violating probation.
Lt. Brad Coleman said
police will ask for Mose to
be charged as an adult.

Toddler dies after
being hit by car
A 17-month-old boy died
after being hit by a car out-
side his Hillsborough
County home.
The sheriff's office
reports that (Jlysiss
Franklin was in front of
his house with his mother
Monday morning when a
neighbor pulling out of his
driveway hit the boy. The
child was taken to a near-
by hospital, where he later
No charges have been

Man charged in
pregnant woman's
year-old central Florida
man has been charged
with shooting a
pregnant woman several
The Polk County
Sheriff's Office says 25-
year-old Tamesha Miles
and a cousin, gave a ride to
a friend in Lakeland on
Oct. 30. When they
arrived, the friend went
inside the home. That's
when investigators say a
man wearing black cloth-
ing approached the vic-
tim's vehicle and fired sev-
eral shots, striking Miles
in the torso, pelvis and left
thigh. She is in critical, but
stable condition.
Deputies *identified
Terry Lee Thomas as the
shooter. He was arrested
Saturday on charges
including attempted mur-
der. They said he's a sus-
pect in another killing.
Thomas is being held
without bail. It's unclear if
he had an attorney.

explosives found
in central Florida
An explosion in some cen-
tral Florida woods has led
authorities to seven home-
made explosives.
Flagler County Sheriff's
deputies said one man is in
custody and three others
have been charged with
trespassing after Sunday's
explosion. They stressed
the 'explosives are not
related to terrorists and
residents are not in danger.
Authorities have not
identified the suspects.

Associated Press

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6A Tuesday, November 9, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Too much money in politics?

Ain't seen nothing yet


those campaign ads and
cash'.' Just wait until 2012.
The next election '.'.ill
bring an explosion of polit-
ical money perhaps hun-
dreds of millions more than
ever before without
effective spending limits, a
fundraising bar raised sky
high by Barack Obama in
his presidential campaign
in 2008 and multimillion-
dollar fuel added by
Republican outside groups
this year.
The S5.3 billion spent in
2008 and 54 billion antici-
pated tab this year? A hint
of things to come.
Republicans considering
running for president are
preparing to sidestep the
federal public financing
system, eager to follow the
example Obama set in 2008
when he raised nearly three
quarters of a billion dollars
for his presidential bid.
"The public financing
system is going to look like
a relic by the time we get to
2012," said Kevin Madden,
a senior adviser to Mitt
Romney's 2008
Republican presidential bid
and informal adviser to
Romney's political action
committee as the former
Massachusetts governor
weighs a new White House
Every presidential elec-
tion in recent history has
set new spending records,
as candidates, big donors
and party strategists find
new ways to bypass the
post-Watergate laws that
imposed restrictions on
money and politics and the
2002 law that banned
unlimited millionaire, cor-
porate and labor contribu-
tions to the national parties.
The decision to abandon
public financing in presi-
dential elections and recent
Supreme Court rulings,
particularly the Citizens
United case early this year
that gave unions and corpo-
rations a greater voice in
politics, will push the
boundaries further.
The stakes will be even
higher in 2012 as
Republicans seek to gain

control of the Senate and
keep their newfound House
majority. Twenty-one
Senate Democrats and two
Democratic-leaning inde-
pendents are up for elec-
tion. compared to only 10
Republicans. And a slow
economic recovery could
keep Obama pinned down
as he works to get re-elect-
It's a recipe for explosive
'The left will be looking
for a competitive advan-
tage to preserve the presi-
dent and the White House
and a Democratic majority,
and the right will be look-
ing to expand their power
in Washington," said Jay
Dunn, a former finance
director for the Democratic
National Committee and
fundraiser for the presiden-
tial campaigns of John
Kerry and Hillary Rodham
Stung by the Republican
takeover of the House and
gains in the Senate,
Democrats already are con-
sidering how to rebuild a
structure of outside groups
that Obama himself dis-
couraged in 2008 and
which he decried when
used by Republicans in
Next week, about 150
high-dollar liberal donors
will -assemble in
Washington for a meeting
of the Democracy Alliance,
a five-year old group set up
to advance liberal causes.
The success of
Republican-allied groups
"is certainly going to be on
the table as one of the
major conversation points,"
said Rob McKay, a
California venture capital-
ist and chairman of the
The $3 billion already
spent in the 2010 federal
elections and the poten-
tial final tab of $4 billion
- are record-shattering
sums for a midterm elec-
tion. The campaign saw
outside groups such as
American Crossroads and
Crossroads Grassroots
Policy Strategies, inspired
by top GOP operatives
such as Karl Rove, become
the new archetypes for
independent spending.

In this Oct. 12, 2008, file photo, then-Democratic pres-
idential candidate, Sen. Barack Obama, D-lll., right,
shakes hands as he campaigns in Holland, Ohio. All
that campaign money this election and last. Well, it was
just prologue. The next election will be an explosion of
political cash that political strategists and campaign
experts say will eclipse the $5.3 billion spent in the
2008 and the $4 billion anticipated tab this year, fur-
ther eroding attempts to control money in politics. -
AP/Jae C. Hong, File

Several of the groups oper-
ated as tax-exempt non-
profits that do not have to
disclose their donors.
They combined the fer-
vor of a bottom-up tea
party movement and the
resources of motivated
deep-pocketed donors and
corporations. And they pro-
vided a test case for the
new court rulings an
effect that is hard to gauge
in precise dollars because
the contributors to many of
the groups remain hidden.
Democrats had estab-
lished the outside group
model in 2004 and 2006,
using independent organi-
zations to complement
party and candidate spend-
ing. Crossroads, the U.S.
Chamber of Commerce,
and other GOP-allied
groups placed the
Democratic idea on
steroids, coordinating their
strategies and airing mil-
lions of dollars in ads
against Democrats.
Obama in 2008.dissuad-
ed Democratic outside
groups from assisting his
campaign and this year
attacked the U.S. Chamber
of Commerce, Crossroads
and similar Republican-
leaning organizations for
mounting attacks on
Democrats and not reveal-
ing their financial contribu-
But McKay said Obama

and his strategists "are well
aware of the role of outside
money and the impact it
had on this cycle, and they
know that they're going to
be, as opposed to the indi-
rect target of it inl 2010,
they're going to be the
direct target of in 2012."
"There's clearly a role, as
evidenced by what hap-
pened Tuesday and what
we were able to do in pre-
vious cycles, for our reach-
ing out very specifically to
key constituencies," he
Democrats are also hop-
ing for some earlier inter-
vention next time.
In the 2010 election,
Republicans pounced early.
The National Republican
Congressional Committee
spent nearly $10 million in
September on ads against
House Democrats in con-
tested races. Meanwhile,
GOP-allied outside groups
weighed in as well. The
Crossroads groups put up
$8 million in ads in
September. And the U.S.
Chamber of Commerce,
with ads mostly critical of
Democrats, spent $15 mil-
lion on air time.
"We all believed pretty
strongly that if this was a
true wave election, the con-
crete would set up -earlier,"
said Wes Anderson, a GOP
consultant who worked
with the NRCC.

Brawlers beat stranger to death


with a brawl outside a house party. A
woman hit a man, and the man
refused to strike back, saying he
wouldn't hit a girl. Instead, he vowed
to attack the next male who walked
by, even if that person was a random
That's when 18-year-old Bobby
Tillman happened to approach a
group of four partygoers. Authorities
said they swiftly stomped, kicked and
punched him to death while dozens of
bystanders watched.
"He had nothing to do with any-
thing," said Maj. Tommy Wheeler of
the Douglas County Sheriff's Office.
"They just decided he's the one. And
they killed him."
The party Saturday night was sup-
posed to be a small gathering of about
10 friends of a high school girl who
lived in this middle-class suburb west
of Atlanta. It soon grew to an unruly
crowd of about 80 people after word
spread by e-mail and text message.
As the crowd grew, the girl's par-
ents asked the partygoers to leave. But
the party just spilled into the street,
and neighbors became frustrated by
the number of parked cars.
That's when a fight broke out
between two females and two males,
and one of the females hit a male,
Wheeler said.
Then, in a case of twisted chivalry,
the man decided he would not retali-
ate but vowed to beat up the next
man who passed by, investigators
Tillman. who had apparently come
for the party but attended a different

high school than most of the other
young people, unwittingly became the
Barbara Stephens, who lives across
the street from the house where the
party was held, said she saw Tillman
.fall to the ground and then saw one
man viciously kick him repeatedly.
"I've been re-seeing it over and
over," she said. "Every time I close
my'eyes I can see it. They were vio-
lent kicks. it was the worst thing
I've ever seen."
She said it seemed like dozens of
teenagers were watching the assault.
Stephens' husband, Edd Stephens
Jr., said he told his son to call 911 and
authorities told him they already had
officers en route. He said he watched
Tillman stand up and try to walk away
and then stumble into a nearby lawn.
"We didn't realize he was hurt that
bad," he said. "I assumed he was
Dozens of witnesses were taken to
the sheriff's office for questioning,
and four people were arrested.
Tillman's mother, Monique
Rivarde, couldn't contain herself
Monday during an initial hearing for
the suspects, bursting into tears as
soon as she set foot in the courtroom
and wailing as prosecutors charged
each man with fatally beating her son.
"He was an angel here on Earth,
and I was blessed to be his mother,"
Rivarde said. "My son did not die in
vain. My son is a silent hero. He
touched so many lives I didn't know
about. Bobby was a ray of sunshine
through every dark cloud that anyone
The four suspects were identified as
Quantez Devonta Mallory. 18: Horace
Damon Coleman, 19: Emanuel

Benjamin Boykins, 18; and Tracen
Lamar Franklin, 19. All were charged
with murder Monday.
None of them had an attorney in the
courtroom, but some of their relatives
were frustrated they had not been able
to contact the men since their arrests.
"They haven't even allowed me to
call him," said Erica Hillery,
Mallory's mother. "I feel real bad for
the victim's parents, but I need to
know. what's going on. If he's 18 or
35, he's still my son."
The parents of the girl who threw
the party did not answer their door
Monday. Douglas County Sheriff Phil
Miller did not expect them to face
charges. He said no drugs or alcohol
were found in the house.
Kizzy Powell, who lives next door
to the small white house where the
party took place, said she rushed
home after learning from her brother
that police had strung crime scene
tape near her house. She got home in
time to see medics, trying to save
"It was terrible, and so many people
watched it like it was a sport. I keep
seeing it over and over," she said.
"The saddest part to me is that no one
helped. I wish I could have gotten
home earlier and that my lights would
have scared them."
Douglas County District Attorney
David McDade said he will ask a
grand jury to indict the men within
two weeks. He did not say whether he
would pursue the death penalty.
"I don't think you'll ever know why
it happened. It's senseless," he said.
"This is an absolutely unprovoked.
senseless killing by young people
killing another young man for no rea-
son. no motive."

Obama boosts India for 'rightful place'

A- I M\T ) PRiE'-

Deepening America's stake
in Asian power politics.
President Barack Obama
on Monday endorsed
India's bid to become a per-
manent member of the U.N.
Security Council. hoping to
elevate the nation of a bil-
lion people to "its rightful
place in the world" along-

side an assertive China.
Obama's declaration.
delivered to the pounding
applause of India's parlia-
ment members, spoke to a
mission broader than the
makeup of one global insti-
tution. By spending three
packed days in India.
announcing trade deals.
dismissing job-outsourcing
gripes and admonishing
India's rival Pakistan.
Obama went all in for an

ally whose support he
hopes to bank on for years.
"I want every Indian citi-
zen to know: The United
States of America will not
simply be cheering you on
from the sidelines." Obama
said inside the soaring leg-
islative chamber of the cap-
ital city. "We will be right
there with you. shoulder to
shoulder, because we
believe in the promise of

To Obama. that promise
entails shaking up the
world order by giving more
voice to developing coun-
tries that offer lucrative
markets for U.S. products
and potential help to count-
er terrorism and a warming
planet. India fits Obama's
agenda perfectly because it
is the world's largest
democracy and sits in the
heart of a pivotal. vexing

In this Aug. 31, 2005 file photo, President George W.
Bush looks out the window of Air Force One over
New Orleans to survey the damage from Hurricane
Katrina. Bush knows that history will shape his lega-
cy more than anything he can say. But that's not
gonna stop a guy from trying. After two years of near
silence, Bush is back. With his new memoir and a
promotion tour, the president who, in cockier times,
could not think of a single mistake he had made, lists
many. AP/Susan Walsh, File

Bush i


George W. Bush knows
that history will shape his
legacy more than anything
he can say. But that's not
gonna stop a guy from try-
After two years of near
silence, Bush is back.
With his new memoir,
"Decision Points," and a
promotion tour, the presi-
dent who in cockier times
could not think of a single
mistake he had made, lists
many. He counts the years
without a post-9/11 attack
as his transcendent
achievement. He says the
economic calamity he
handed off to Barack
Obama was "one ugly way.
to end a presidency."
While he's been absent
from the national scene,
Bush's team has been
busy. Some of the most
polarizing figures from his
2001-2009 presidency
have found second lives in
the political world.
Karl Rove, the operative
who might as well have
put "mastermind" on his
business card, became a
master money-raiser for
the midterm elections in
plenty of time to make
Democrats apoplectic all
over again. Dick Cheney,
the Bush vice president
whose influence rivaled if
not surpassed Rove's, has
tormented the Obama
administration at many
Not Bush.
He has given the occa-
sional innocuous speech,
has tended his presidential
center,. has helped with
Haiti earthquake relief and
has offered glimpses of a
life that has him walking
Barney the dog in his

s back

Dallas neighborhood with
a poop bag, "picking up
that which I had been
dodging for the past eight
"Decision Points" puts
Bush back in the public
,eye. He'll be all over TV
this week and beyond,
from news and opinion
shows to Oprah Winfrey
and Jay Leno.
But times have changed.
Hard-driving tea party
adherents, a post-Bush
movement, helped to
power a Republican
takeover of the House and
gains in the Senate in the
recent elections, seeming-
ly light years from the
"compassionate conser-
vatism" that Bush said he
hoped to bring to the
White House from Texas a
decade ago.
For all the sour strug-
gles of his time in
Washington and the divi-
siveness over war policy,
Bush pushed Congress to
spend billions more on
education and ushered in
prescription drug coverage
for seniors in a major
expansion of health care,
now overshadowed by
Obama's overhaul. Those
measures, too, are out of
step with the Republican
majority coming in.
And he's not out to trash
Obama in his new book.
The Democrat, in his 2008
presidential campaign,
spared no effort to criti-
cize Bush.
Bush turns the other
cheek, merely praising
Obama's decision to add
troops in Afghanistan.
Instead he details diffi-
cult times with Cheney,
still his friend, delivering
some of the buzz-generat-
ing palace intrigue that is
expected of any political


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4261 Lafette St. Marianna



There will be an open house for the new Grand Ridge wastewater
treatment plant this Wednesday at 11 a.m. Photo courtesy of the
Town of Grand Ridge

Wastewater plant opens

Fu i .s-,. Si ... Wy.RiER

State Rep. Marti Coley, R-
Marianna, and officials from the
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection will be
among those expected to help
Grand Ridge celebrate the opening
of its new wastewater treatment
The general public is invoted to
attend an open house and ribbon-
cutting ceremony, which begins at
11 a.m. on Wednesday at the plant,
located at 1716 State Road 69
The new treatment is expected to
go on line soon, and the city has
been conducting practice runs for
the past month, using fresh water
to ensure that it will operate prop-
City Manager JR Moneyham
said the process of connecting res-

idences to the new plant will start
early next week.
The system was built with a S17
million grant and loan package
through DEP.
Most of the total, 85 percent,
was through a grant. The remain-
ing 15 percent in loans is actually
being paid through a special leg-
islative appropriation, with the
money held in escrow until the
payments come due.
The city spent little of its own
money on the project, but it has
invested plenty of time.
Moneyham first asked for funding
for a new wastewater plant in 1999.
The city was put on a funding
list and moved up in priority
around 2003. Funding arrange-
ments continued to evolve, and the
construction of collection lines
began in 2006. Construction of the
extended air treatment plant fol-

Supreme Court turns down

early health care challenge


Supreme Court has turned down
the first preliminary challenge
to President Barack Obama's
health care overhaul.
The decision Monday to
reject an appeal from a former
Republican state lawmaker in
California was no surprise
because a federal appeals court
has yet to consider the case. The
high court almost never reviews
cases before the issues have

been aired in lower courts.
Of more significance is the
sign that all the justices took
part in rejecting the appeal.
New Justice Elena Kagan
refused to say during her confir-
mation hearings whether she
would take part in the court's
deliberations over the health
care law. Kagan was Obama's
solicitor general before joining
the court.
The court has noted Kagan's
absence in more than two dozen
other cases, suggesting that she

voted on the health care appeal.
Kagan has stepped aside from
cases in which she was involved
as a Justice Department official
before joining the court.
Justice Clarence Thomas also
apparently voted on the case.
Some critics have called on
Thomas to step aside from the
health care cases because his
wife. Virginia Thomas, has been
an outspoken opponent of the
law in her role as founder of the
conservative advocacy group
Liberty Central.

Leaders urge repeal of military's gay ban


Secretary Robert Gates is
encouraging Congress to act
before year's end to repeal the
ban on gays serving openly in the
military. It's a position shared by
his boss, the president.
But his new Marine comman-
dant thinks otherwise and the
Senate has not yet taken action,
setting up yet another hurdle for
gay activists who see their win-
dow quickly closing. After
Tuesday's elections that saw
Republicans chip away at
Democrats' majority in the
Senate and wrest the House from
their control, their hopes for end-
ing the 17-year-old law have

"I would like to see the repeal
of 'don't ask, don't tell,' but I'm
not sure what the prospects for
that are and we'll just have to
see," Gates told reporters travel-
ing with him to Australia this
Gates has said he would prefer
Congress act after the Pentagon
releases its study of how repeal
would be implemented, which is
due Dec. 1.
That goal, though, lacks the
backing of the Marine Corps
commandant at a moment the
country is fighting wars in Iraq
and Afghanistan.
"This is not a social thing. This
is combat effectiveness," Gen.
James Amos said.
That hesitation could be
enough to give senators permis-
sion not to act, activists fear.

The House has passed legisla-
tion repealing "don't ask, don't
tell," but it has not yet seen a vote
in the full Senate, where
Democrats don't have the votes
to overcome a Republican fili-
buster. Democratic leaders says
they are trying to reach a deal
across the aisle now that Election
Day has passed.
"The Senate should call up the
defense bill reported out of com-
mittee and pass it before it goes
home for the year," said Aubrey
Sarvis, executive director of the
Servicemembers Legal Defense
Network. "If the president,
Majority Leader Reid, Secretary
Gates and a handful of
Republican senators are commit-
ted to passing the comprehensive
defense bill, there is ample time
to do so."

Continued From Page 1A
In cross examining Zack
Odom, defense attorney
Mark Sims drew the child's
to a statement he'd made to
police shortly after the
shooting. In that statement,
Odom picked Powell out of
a line-up and told police he
thought, but wasn't certain,
that he was the shooter. On
cross-examination, Odom
allowed that he hadn't been
Sims also tried to
Armstead's testimony. He
questioned whether
Armstead had heard Powell
correctly at Taco Bell that
night. Sims asked whether it

James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL

James H.

James H. "Jack" Calloway
of Malone passed away
quietly on November 5,
2010 after a lengthy illness.
He was a lifetime resident
of Malone.
In addition to farming
Mr. Calloway retired from
the Florida Department of
Agriculture where he
worked for 27 years.
Mr. Calloway was an ac-
tive member of his com-
munity, serving as a mem-
ber of the board of direc-
tors of the Jackson County
Farm Bureau, The Jackson
County Cattlemen's Asso-
ciation as well as a member
of the Jackson County
Planning Commission and
the Jackson County Peanut
Producers Association. Mr.
Calloway was also a life-
time member of the Free
Masons and an honorary
chapter farmer for the Ma-
lone Chapter of the FFA.
He also served in the Ma-
Mr. Calloway was preced-
ed in death by his wife Jan-
ice Mercer Calloway, and
his parents Walter and Oza
Survivors include his son
Keith Calloway and wife
Diane, of Coral Springs,
Kevin Calloway, of Green-
wood, daughter Michelle
Watkins and husband To-
ny, of Graceville; grandson
Brad Calloway, of Dayton,
Ohio; two sisters, Argie
Garrison and husband Al-
va, of Panama City, and
Audrey Dalton and hus-
band Bob, of Plano, Texas;
and several nieces and

was possible Powell had
said he was going to "hit a
nick" that night, rather than
"hit a lick." If Powell said he
was going to "hit a nick,"
Sims implied, Powell might
have meant he was going to
smoke some marijuana, not
commit a robbery, "nick"
being short for a "nickel
bag" of marijuana.
Armstead said he guessed
it was possible he misunder-
stood what Powell said, but
reaffirmed he though he
heard "lick" when Hess
asked him again on re-direct
Testimony ended around
2:30 p.m. Monday, with the
state's other witnesses
expected to commence testi-
mony around 9 a.m. today.

Visitation will be Sun-
day, Nov. 7, 2010 from 3
p.m. until 5 p.m. at James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel, Marianna.
A graveside service will
be held Monday, Nov. 8,
2010 at 10 a.m. at Pinecrest
Memorial Gardens in Ma-
rianna, the Rev. Ronnie
Wright officiating. James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.

Brown Funeral Home
1068 Main St.
Chipley, FL 32428

Stacy Lynn

Stacy Lynn Camacho, 38,
of Chipley passed away
Saturday, Nov. 6, 2010, at
her home.
Born Dec. 8, 1971, in
Donalsonville, Ga., to Har-
old J. and Sylvia (Blighton)
Mercer, Stacy was a home-
maker and had been a resi-
dent of Chipley for the past
18 years, coming from
Survivors include her pa-
rents, Harry and Sylvia
Mercer of Greenwood; one
son, Antonio Miguel
Camacho of Chipley; one
brother, Sean Keith Mercer
of Corpus Christi, Texas;
one sister, Sonia Mercer
Hoffman and husband Jo-
seph, of Grand Ridge; and a
niece, Autumn Hoffman
and her boyfriend Vicente
Rodriguez, of Chipley.
Stacy's son Antonio was
her life, and she loved him
more than life itself. She
had a heart of gold and
never met a stranger. She
was a friend to anyone that
needed a friend and was
loved by all who knew her.
The memorial service for
Stacy will be 11 a.m. Satur-
day, Nov. 20, in the Wel-
come Assembly of God
Church in Dellwood.
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley is in charge of the
Friends and family may
sign the online register at

Continued From Page 1A
In the 1970s, Democratic Gov.
Reubin Askew often battled with the
Democrats running the Legislature,
particularly Senate President
Dempsey Barron.
Former state Sen. Ken Plante, now
a lobbyist, recalled Barron saying on
the chamber's floor: "Governor I
know you're listening: Stay the hell
out of my Senate."
Even Jeb Bush, a Republican and
one of the most powerful governors
in state history, took his lumps from
a GOP-controlled Legislature.
Democrats peeled off enough
Republican votes to block proposed
constitutional amendments backed
by Bush to weaken limits on the
number of students in public school
classrooms and restore his private-
school voucher program after the
Florida Supreme Court struck it
' down.
Scott acknowledged not every leg-
islator will agree with him.
"I'll see how persuasive I am,"
Scott said. "You do the same thing in
business, not everyone agrees with
you. Even if they work for you, they
don't always agree with you."
A key difference: CEOs can hire
and fire their employees; the gover-
nor cannot hire and fire lawmakers.
He can't even decide who will get
certain jobs.

Continued From Page 1A

Montford has had some success as
a consensus builder in his turns as a
superintendent of schools for Leon
County and a Leon County commis-
sioner. He hopes to bring that
strength to bear in his new state
office. A former high school princi-
pal in Leon County, Montford also
hopes to make a mark on education-
al issues.
He thinks the state is too depend-
ent on the FCAT as an assessment
tool. More tools than just that one
should be used to measure students'
progress and a school's success in
educating them.
"I believe in high levels of
accountability," Montford said. "I
believe that you have to know how
well your students are doing; if not,
they'll get to the' end of graduation
and not know what to do. You have
to have something. It's also a reflec-
tion on how our teachers and others
are doing."
He said while tests help keep
teachers and administrators account-
able. that isn't enough.
"There's too much emphasis on
one exam. What we have to do is fig-
ure out a way that we can still have
high levels of accountability, but we
must have other measures to do a
good job of that, rather than letting
FCAT be such a high-stakes exam.,"
he said. "It is one indicator, and
that's how it should function. A
good education is a well-rounded
education, and the same goes for
He also thinks that school districts
should be allowed to get together
and create some of the standard
course tests each is being required to

"When you are in a corporation
and you are the top person you can
decide who's going to cut your
grass, who's going to clean the com-
modes," said Plante, who was
Bush's first director of legislative
affairs. "You don't do that in govern-
ment. It's all bid."
Plante said the bidding process
may be more of a culture shock for
Scott than the Legislature. He said
Democratic Gov. Lawton Chiles told
him it drove him crazy even though
Chiles had spent years in govern-
ment as a state lawmaker and U.S.
Even before he takes office, Scott
might find his powers reduced: His
new legislative friends are planning
a special session Nov. 16 to override
outgoing Gov. Charlie Crist's
vetoes, including a pair of bills that
would have weakened the office.
One would require the governor to
share control of the Departme'nt of
Management Services, whose duties
include constructing and maintain-
ing state buildings, with Florida's
three Cabinet members. The other
would give the Legislature veto
power over executive branch admin-
istrative rules if they have an eco-
nomic effect.
The special session agenda also
includes appropriating $31 million
in federal stimulus for energy
rebates. During the campaign Scott
criticized the federal stimulus plan
and said Florida shouldn't have

write on its own, a requirement,
imposed by recent legislation.
Montford said it would be more
cost-effective and a better use of
manpower to let the districts work
together in creating common tests
they could share. Montford said he
will also take a dim view of any edu-
cation mandates that are offered up
without a funding source to carry
them out.
Montford plans to offer or back
legislation that supports teachers, as
well as other employee groups
affected by state decisions, includ-
ing corrections and other depart-
He does not support the closure of
any state prisons, for example, and is
against their privatization.
"I'm very concerned about the
plight of state workers, in the pris-
ons and other institutions,"
Montford said. "I believe our new
governor (Republican Rick Scott) is
sincere in his effort and belief in
trimming the state budget. It's my
job to make sure we stick together
(in this region) and protect what we
have here. Democrats and
Republicans must work across the
aisle to make sure we show the
importance of prisons to the eco-
nomic well being of North Florida.
If we remove just one or two pris-
ons, it would have a tremendous
negative impact on our part of the
state. We can't afford to close any of
Montford is also committed to a
cause closer to home for most
He said he will do all he can to
help change a recently passed law
that calls for every septic tank in the
state to be inspected every five
years. The requirement was inserted
at the last minute into a larger
springs protection bill.

accepted the money.
The big fights could start when
the Legislature's regular 60-day ses-
sion begins in March. Haridopolos
has reservations about Scott's advo-
cacy of an Arizona-style immigra-
tion law. He's said if Florida goes in
that direction it should be "a Florida-
style plan that works for Florida"
rather than a copy of Arizona's
Scott's proposal to cut local prop-
erty taxes by a whopping 19 percent
will test lawmakers who cut their
political teeth on cash-strapped city
councils, county commissions and
school boards.
Then there's Florida's "sunshine"
laws that are in sharp contrast with
the corporate culture's secrecy. They
give citizens and reporters -
access to nearly every public record'
and prohibit members of collegial
bodies such as the governor and
Cabinet from privately discussing
issues that come before them.
One notable exception to the latter
provision is the Legislature, but both
chambers have rules requiring open
'committee meetings.
Scott says he sees no reason he
can't get push his ambitious plans
through the Legislature.
Haridopolos, though, promises noth-
ing will go to the floor before it gets
a thorough public vetting in multiple
committees, a process that runs out
the clock on many bills during the

At a minimum, the cost per house-
hold to meet the requirement has
been estimated in the low to middle
hundreds of dollars. The cost could
be thousands if a tank is deemed
below standard and has to be
The law, he said, "was a terrible
mistake, and it has to be changed.
The people who voted for it didn't
comprehend the tremendous impact
it will have. I'll do all in my power
to change that law. It's overreaching.
I'm sure the law did have some good
parts, but this was done much too
quickly. Yes, we have to protect our
environment, but at the same time
we have to be realistic. This will be
cost prohibitive for so many of our
people. We have people who are
having trouble putting food on the
table, so let's slow down and make
sure we know what we're doing."
Montford said he will resist legis-
lation on all fronts that add require-
ments but cat budgets at the same
"Schools are receiving less money
this year per student than we were
three years ago," Montford said.
"We know we're in tough economic
times. We know that education is
one of the largest pieces of the state
budget, and I understand we all have
to feel the pain a little bit. But let's
be realistic. Don't cut the budget and
add more requirements. These are
tough times for farmers, state work-
ers, fishermen and education. What
we have to do is recognize this and
not expect these agencies and indus-
tries to add more to their plates."
Overall, Montford said he plans to
move cautiously but effectively as a
freshman legislator and will keep a
special eye on matters related to
education, the fishing and farming
industries, and issues that affect
state employees.




Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, November 9, 2010 7A

8A Tuesday, November 9, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



A woman suffering from cholera symptoms is treated at the St. Nicholas hospital in
Saint Marc, Haiti, on Monday. After at least 20 people died when Hurricane Tomas
brushed past Haiti, officials are now turning their attention back to a worsening
cholera epidemic that has killed more than 500 people and hospitalized more than
7,300. AP/Ramon Espinosa

Government suspects

cholera now in capital

Haiti Health officials
said Monday that they are
examining at least 120 sus-
pected cases of cholera in
Haiti's capital, the most
significant warning sign yet
that the epidemic has
spread from outlying areas
to threaten as many as 3
million people.
Samples from patients in
Port-au-Prince are being
tested in a laboratory to
confirm the presence of
vibrio cholera bacteria,
which has already killed at
least 544 people in Haiti,
Health Ministry Executive
Director Gabriel Timothee
told The Associated Press.
If confirmed, the bacteria
could imperil an estimated
2.5 to 3 million inhabitants,
nearly half of whom have
been living in tents or
under tarps in easily flood-
ed encampments since their
houses were destroyed in
the Jan. 12 earthquake.
"We are working on the
cases. ... We don't have
confirmation yet,"
Timothee said.
He said many of the hos-
pitalized patients are
believed to have recently
arrived from parts of Haiti
such as the Artibonite
Valley, where the epidemic
was first registered and has
done its most ferocious
damage. More than 6,400
of the known 8,138 cases to
date have been in the agri-
cultural region, clustered
around the Artibonite
At least 114 of the peo-
ple suspected of having the
disease in the capital are in
the Cite Soleil slum, the
expansive oceanside shan-
tytown at the capital's far
northeastern edge and its
closest point to the valley.
Since its discovery in late
October, the disease has
spread to half of Haiti's 10
administrative regions, or


bombs struck three Shiite
cities in southern Iraq on
Monday, killing more than
20 people in an apparent
move to derail progress
toward forming a new gov-
ernment as political leaders
tried to break the eight-
month deadlock.
The blasts in the holy
cities of Karbala and Najaf
and in Iraq's second largest
city of Basra were the third
major attacks since last
week. after the slaughter of
more than 50 Christians in a
Baghdad church and a
string of 13 coordinated

Officials: Hurricane Tomas

killed at least 20 in Haiti

PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti At least 20 people died
when Hurricane Tomas brushed past Haiti, more than
double the number initially reported, Haiti's civil pro-
tection department said Monday.
Seven others remain missing and dozens were injured.
More than 30,000 people remain in shelters and Tomas
left nearly 6,000 families homeless. Others, .already
homeless from the Jan. 12 earthquake, lost their tents.
The hurricane struck Haiti's southern peninsula on
Friday and traveled up the coast, triggering floods and.
landslides. But its strongest winds and rain stayed far to
the west of the capital, sparing most of the encampments
where an estimated 1.3 million people have been living
for nearly 10 months.
Officials are now turning their attention back to a
worsening cholera epidemic that has killed more than
500 people and hospitalized more than 7,300. Flooding
is expected to spreadthe disease while damage to roads
and buildings could make it harder for those sickened to
get medical care.
Authorities were monitoring the cholera-laden
Artiboruie Ri\er on Monday after engineers let through
extra \\ after to alle\ iate pressure on a dam on Haiti's cen-
tral plateau Initial reports from the area indicated that
flooding was minimal.

departments. More than
200 people have been hos-
pitalized in the West
department, where Port-au-
Prince is located, but no
cases of cholera have yet
been confirmed within the
limits of the capital city.
Cholera had never been
documented in Haiti before
its sudden appearance last
In little more than three
weeks it is suspected of
infecting tens of thousands
of people, though only.
about a quarter of people
infected normally develop
symptoms of serious diar-
rhea, vomiting and fever.
Nearly 4 percent of the
thousands hospitalized
have died, most from
extreme shock brought on
by dehydration.
Officials are concerned
that floods triggered by
Hurricane Tomas on Friday
and Saturday could exacer-
bate the spread of the dis-

bombings across Baghdad
that killed more than 90
There was no claim of
responsibility for Monday's
attacks, but the violence
underscores the desire of al-
Qaida and other Sunni
extremists to foment sectar-
ian division at a time when
Iraqis are watching to see if
their leaders can form a new
government accepted by
both the Shiite majority and
the Sunni minority.
In the northern town of
Irbil. leaders of Iraq's major
political blocs met Monday'
for the first time since par-
liamentary elections in
March. The 90-minute tele-
vised session, the start of
three days of talks, did not

ease, which is transmitted
through the consumption of
fecal matter contained in
contaminated water or
food. The release of a dam
on the Artibonite River
caused the infected water-
way to swell Monday, but
there were no reports of
major flooding.
An analysis by the U.S.
Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention has
found that the cholera out-
break in Haiti most closely
matches a strain of the dis-
ease found in South Asia.
Public health experts
including U.N. Deputy
Special Envoy to Haiti Paul
Farmer have called for an
aggressive investigation
into the origin of the out-
An unconfirmed theory
is that the disease was
introduced to Haiti by U.N.
peacekeepers from Nepal
who are based on a tribu-
tary to the Artibonite River.

n Iraq

lead to a breakthrough.
The battle is largely a
contest between the
Iranian-favored coalition of
Shiite Prime Minister Nouri
al-Maliki along with fol-
lowers of anti-American
cleric Muqtada al-Sadr ,
against a Sunni-backed sec-
ular coalition led by former
prime minister Ayad
At stake is whether Iraq
has an inclusive govern-
ment of both the majority
Shiites and the minority
Sunnis or a Shiite-dominat-
ed government with the
Sunnis largely in opposition
- a recipe that many worry
will turn the country back
to the sectarian violence of
a few years ago.

Radical cleric calls for killing Americans

Asi-x.\Trin PRss\T

CAIRO A U.S.-born
radical cleric who belongs
to the al-Qaida offshoot
behind the cargo bomb plot
on the United States told
Muslims they are free to
kill American "devils" at
will in a video posted on
extremist websites

Anwar al-Awlaki's vitri-
olic sermons have inspired
several attacks against the
United States, and Yemeni
officials say he may have
given his blessing to the
mail bomb plot even if he
did not take an active part
in it. The al-Qaida branch
in Yemen. al-Qaida in the
Arabian Peninsula. claimed
responsibility for the-foiled
bomb plot.

In past messages. al-
Awlaki has justified killing
American civilians as retal-
iation for the killing of hun-
dreds of thousands of
Muslim civilians in Iraq.
Afghanistan and elsewhere.
But this appeared to be an
escalation. with the 39-
year-old cleric arguing that
no rationale x as needed to
seek out and kill

15,000 refugees flee

Myanmar post-vote

YANGON. Myanmar
- Mothers carrying
babies and eroxwn men
hoisting elders on their
backs fled Myanmar wx ith
15.,1 countrymen
Monday as ethnic rebels
clashed with government
troops a day after an elec-
tion widely considered a
sham to cement military
Fighting raged at key
points on the Thai border.
wounding at least 10 peo-
ple on both sides of the
frontier as stray shots fell
into Thai territory.
The clashes underlined
Myanmar's vulnerability
to unrest even as it passes
through a key stage of the
ruling junta's self-pro-
claimed "road map to
democracy." The country
has been ruled by the mil-
itary near-continuously
since 1962, and rebellions
by its ethnic minorities
predate its independence
from Britain in 1948.
In the heaviest clashes,
Karen rebels reportedly
seized a police station and
post office Sunday in the
Myanmar border town of
'Myawaddy. Sporadic gun
and mortar fire continued
into Monday afternoon.
More fighting broke out
further south for one hour
Monday at the Three
Pagodas Pass, said local
Thai official Chamras
Jungnoi, but there was no
word on any casualties.
Thai officials said late
Monday that fighting had
quieted and government
troops had regained con-
trol of Myawaddy.
Groups representing
ethnic minorities who
make up some 40 percent
of Myanmar's population
had warned in recent days
that civil war could erupt
if the military tried to
impose its highly central-
ized constitution and
deprive them of rights.
Refugee camps in
Thailand already house
tens of thousands of eth-

Myanmar refugees who fled from the border areas
take a rest in a Thai army compound in Mae Sot,
Thailand, on Monday. Clashes between rebels and
Myanmar government troops raged Monday in a key
border town a day after the country's first election in
two decades. AP Photo

nic Karen who have fled
decades of fighting in the
border regions, but
Monday marked the
biggest one-day tide of
refugees to flee into
Thailand in recent years.
Refugees marched,
shepherded by Thai secu-
rity personnel, through the
, streets of the Thai town of
Mae Sot, which is just
across a river from
Myawaddy. Those few
carrying belongings toted
them on top of their heads,
while several lucky ones
got rides on pickup trucks.
"At least 15,000
refugees have crossed
from eastern Myanmar
into northern Thailand
since this morning," said
Andrej Mahecic,
spokesman for the U.N.'s
refugee agency, which
was providing tents and
other materials to shelter
the refugees. Non-govern-
mental groups also were
offering aid, he said from
the agency's headquarters
in Geneva.
Refugees continued to
arrive into the evening,
and some independent
estimates put their number
closer to 20,000.
They were being shel-
tered near the Mae Sot air-

port at a location that was
becoming overcrowded,
Mahecic said.
Col. Wannatip
Wongwai, commander of
Thailand's Third Army
Region responsible for
security in the area, said
Myanmar government
troops appeared to have
retaken control of
Myawaddy, and the Karen
rebels held just a few posi-
tions on the town's out-
"As soon as the situa-
tion is under control, we
will start sending the
refugees back to
Myawaddy," he told. The
Associated Press.
The fighting threatened
to overshadow electoral
developments, which
include mounting chagrin
on the part of anti-govern-
ment parties over what
they charge was blatant
cheating on behalf of the
military's chosen candi-
Visiting New Delhi,
President Barack Obama
said it was unacceptable
for Myanmar's govern-
ment to "steal an election"
and hold its people's aspi-
rations hostage to the
regime's greed and para-

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16 ----


Panama City 2633 Hwy 77 (850) 387-4938

Chipley 1611 Main St. Suite 4 (850) 387-4931

De Funiak Springs 1756 US Hwy 90 West (850) 307-5183

Marianna 3025 Sixth Street (850) 387-4931
,'^ r. -, --.: ..... r.

Car bombs kill 21

_ _iii _~ ______r___1351__1__II___9--Y~--LY-


''' :



Crossword....... 4B
Classifieds .... 5-6B
Comics ......58....5B
Scoreboard .....8B

Marianna High boys and girls
soccer teams open 2010-11 season

AX'. (j ..~


A year after winning a district
championship and a playoff game,
the Cottondale Lady Hornets will
look to build on last season's success
with an even bigger season in 2010-
Cottondale made it three straight
district championships last season
with its third coach in as many sea-
sons, Randi Scurlock. This season,
the Lady Hornets will try to make it
four straight with a fourth coach, as
former Cottondale assistant Shan
Pittman takes the reins.
Pittman will have a talented and
experienced core group to do it with,
as senior stars Jakia Grimsley and

Pittman runs through offensive plays with the Lady Hornets Wednesday. Mark

Shay Wright return, along with
emerging sophomore guard
Khadejah Ward.
The new coach said the transition
hasn't been that difficult, especially
given her familiarity with the play-
"Basically, I've known these girls
since they were in middle school,"
Pittman said. "They know what I'm
like. So far, it's been good. We're'
low on body count right now, but
that's what it's going to be. We're
working and doing everything we
need to do in practice. We'll see what
"It does feel good to have the
returning Jackson County Player of
the Year coming back. That makes
things a little bit easier."

That would be Grimsley, who led
the Lady Hornets in scoring last sea-
son and knocked down the game-
winner to knock off Graceville in the
district championship.
However, Pittman said that the
team needed to be more well round-
ed this year, and not quite as depend-
ent on Grimsley to carry the offen-
sive load.
"We're focusing more on a team
effort this year," the coach said. "We
need everybody to play their roles.
Whatever their role is, they have to
play it the best they possibly can.
"(Grimsley) has to play her role
the best, Shay the same, and every-
one else down the line. We're not
See HORNETS, Page 8B >

Members of
the Marianna
High School
cross country
team start their245
run during
their district
meet Saturday

MHS Cross country makes regionals

The Marianna Bulldogs boys
cross country team finally achieved,
their goal SaturdaVy qualifying for
regionals by taking fifth in the
District 1-2A meet at Marianna
High School.
The Bulldogs finished one spot
out of a regional berth in last year's
district meet. but were one spot bet-
ter than they needed to be on
Saturday. Only the top six teams in
the district meet get to move on to
the regional meet this coming

Saturday in Tallahassee.
Marianna coach Allan Gibson it
was a very satisfying result for his
team, after all the work that led up to
this weekend.
"We started in track season train-
ing for this, then went through the
summer," the coach said. "'Our first
goal was to get out of district to
regionals, and we've done that.
"Six of seven ,-u. -. met their place
goals. I gave them a five-place win-
dow to be in, and everybody met it
except one, and he was just one out.
. So we're satisfied."
Patrick Cox would have qualified

individually with his time of 17:37
to take 15th place, but Marianna's
team qualification means that all of
the Bulldog boys go to regionals.
Isaiah McFarland was next for
Marianna with a time of 18:19 to
take 25th, with Zach Brockner fin-
ishing 33rd at 18:46.
Paul Kelson took 39th with a time
of 18:53, and James Lien was 44th
at 19:05.
Gavin Shouppe just missed giving
Marianna a sixth runner to come in
under 20 minutes. finishing with a
See MARIANNA, Page 2B >


grind out

tough win

over Bucs

It wasn't pretty, but it was a win.
The No. 8 Chipola Indians were far from mid-season
form Saturday night, but they were good enough to deal
the No. 22 Shelton State Buccaneers a 52-39 loss in the
Milton H. Johnson Classic in Marianna.
The Indians (2-0) used superior defensive and rebound-
ing efforts to overcome a poor shooting night, as they shot
just 29 percent from the field.
However, the Buccaneers were even worse from the
field, shooting a meager 23 percent for the game and mak-
ing just 6 of 28 shots in the second half.
"It was just a sloppy game from the jump," Chipola
coach Jake Headrick said after the game. "We kept turning
the ball over and being loose with the ball. But I think our
guys did a great job defensively. We went over their sets
(before the game) and guarded them very well."
Chipola was led by Elijah Pittman's 15 points, while
Marcos Knight added a double-double with 10 points and
10 rebounds.
Terrance Coleman was the leading scorer for Shelton
State with 18 points on 7 of 16 shooting. But the rest of his
teammates combined to make just 6 of 39 shots.
Shelton State also made just 7 of 17 from the free throw
line, with the Indians doubling them up with 14 makes in
See CHIPOLA, Page 8B >

Chipola's Marcos Knight shoots against Shelton State
Saturday.- Mark Skinner/Floridan

Big second half

lifts Lady Indians

The Chipola. Lady
Indians used an outstanding
second-half effort to rally
for an 88-70 victory over
the Miami Dade Lady
Sharks in the Milton H.
Johnson Classic on
Saturday night in
The Lady Indians moved
to 2-0 on the season with
the win, but trailed 38-27
late in the first half.
They rallied to cut the
deficit to 38-32 at halftime,
then roared past Miami
Dade in the second half,
Ty O'Neil had a huge
night for Chipola, scoring
27 points on 10 of 22 shoot-
ing, and grabbing eight
She was one of five Lady
Indian players in double
figures, with Jasmine Shaw
adding 15. Carleeda Green
13. Brieona Warner 12. and
Jeniece Johnson 10 and
eight boards.
Ashley Wilkes and
Melanie Ducott each led
the Lady Sharks with 18
points apiece.
-"We weren't very good
early." Chipola coach

Chipola's Tykiesha O'Neil
goes up for a shot against
Miami-Dade Saturday.
- Mark Skinner/Floridcan
David Lane said after the
game. "But I thought we
showed that we were the
better conditioned team.
Hopefully, we can build on
that part of it."
Chipola took the lead in
the second half on a basket
by Warner with 13:01 to
play. then slowly started to
pull away as the half moved
After three straight bas-
kets by O'Neil gave the
Lady Indians a 61-56 lead
with 9:55 to play. Chipola
See INDIANS, Page 2B 1>



Cottondale coach Shan

Lady Hornets looking

to build on success

Coach Shan Pittman hopes to continue program's winning ways

2B Tuesday, November 9, 2010 Jackson County Floridan




Bulldogs lose,


tie in Classic

High School Football
Friday- Sneads at
Marianna, 7 p.m.:
Chipley at Graceville. 7
p.m.; Cottondale at
Liberty County, 7 p.m.
High School Volleyball
The Sneads Lady
Pirates will host Baker
tonight in the second
round of the 2A playoffs
at 7 p.m.
Chipola Men's
The Chipola Indians
will play in the Georgia
Perimeter Classic this
weekend in Decatur, Ga.
Chipola will take on
Atlanta Metro on
Saturday, then play
Georgia Perimeter on
Sunday at 3 p.m.
Chipola Women's
The Chipola Lady
Indians will be in action
this weekend at home
with three games.Chipola
plays South Georgia Tech
on Thursday at 8 p.m.,
then faces Harcum, N.Y.,
on Friday at 8 p.m., and
Monroe, N.Y,. on Sunday
at 1 p.m.
Middle School
Tuesday- Graceville at
Cottondale, 1 p.m. and 2
p.m.; Grand Ridge at
Bonifay, 4 p.m. and 5
Thursday- Marianna at
Cottondale, 5 p.m. and 6
p.m.; Graceville at Grand
Ridge, 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.
CGolf Tournament
The Annual Tri-County
Home Builders Asso-cia-
tion 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.
format. Entry is $60 per
person.Call 482-8802 for
more information.

F:.-:: -. C -- : .:-.-

The Marianna High
School boys soccer team
traveled to Port St. Joe
Saturday to play two games
in a pre-season classic.
The Bulldogs faced off
against the Port St. Joe
Sharks before taking on
Franklin County in the sec-
ond game. The Sharks dealt
the Bulldogs a 3-0 loss in
the first game.
Seth Gilley was in the
goal for the Bulldogs, and
recorded 10 saves out of 13
Game two was a 3-3 tie
despite Marianna leading
2-0 at halftime.

Penalty kicks proved to
be the demise of the
'Dawgs in the second half.
with two of them for
Franklin County tying the
game at 2-2
Both teams managed one
more goal each before the
end of the game.
Scoring for Marianna
was senior Paul Gochenaur
with two goals. while
freshman Peter Ratzlaff
picked up the third goal for
the Bulldogs.
In the first half. Gillev
had three saves and JT
Meadows took over in the
goal for the second half.
and recorded six saves out
of nine attempts.
The Bulldogs lost 14

players to graduation and
transfers from the 2009-10
season but return 12 play-
ers this year. A key replace-
ment Aill be goalie Nick
Hams who was lost to
Following the game.
Marianna coach Garyn
Waller said it would be dif-
ficult in the early going
with such a young team.
"It's going to be tough
replacing 14 players from
last year's team. especially
with 12 freshmen." he said.
"We are not going to use
that as an excuse. I am just
hoping that they are too
young to know any better.
Unlike other sports, we
don't have the luxury of

summer practices. fall
practices, and spring prac-
tices. We had just three
w weeks to get ready for our
pre-season classic.
"That being said. I
thought we played a lot
better than I anticipated
with our young team. The
Port St. Joe game was an
eye opener for some of the
new guys. It was the first
time for most of them ever
going to a soccer game.
much less playing in ope.
They got to see firsthand
how fast the game is at the
high school level."
Waller said he did see a
marked improvement in the
Franklin County game.
"We played a little better

and should have won the
game. We just committed a
couple of careless penalties
in the second half that
resulted in two penalty
kicks that cost us." the
coach said. "But overall, 1
\was pleased with our out-
come. We just have to work
on getting better each day
and we will be OK.
"The district will be
tough again, but I think that
will actually help us get
better in the long run. The
main thing is to just not get
discouraged if we take a
couple of lumps early on in
the season."
Marianna travels to
Franklin County on
Tuesday for 7 p.m. game.

Lady Bulldogs blanked in season opener


The Marianna High
School Lady Bulldogs soc-
cer team kicked off its sea-
son Thursday night with an
always-tough opponent in

Continued From Page 1B

time of 20:01 to take 55th.
Gibson said he expected
a similar performance
from his team heading into
the meet.
"I wasn't surprised," he
"We planned to finish
where we finished. That
was our goal. That was our
game plan. We gave every-
one a goal to reach, and we
knew if we hit those goals,
we'd be at least top six or
maybe top five."
Marianna finished just
four seconds behind
Florida High for fourth

the Lady Marlins of Arnold
High School.
The road trip proved to
be too much for the young
Lady Bulldogs, who come
into the season with new
"David and Jennifer

place, with Arnold taking
third, Pensacola Catholic
second, and West Florida
Tech first.
While Saturday's result
was an impressive one, the
competition gets taken up
a notch in regionals.
Among the teams quali-
fied for the regional meet,
Marianna ranks 12th, and
will need to finish in the
top six to move on to state.
"This is an uphill battle
for us," Gibson said.
"We're ranked close to the
bottom in this next race.
But what we're going to do
is look at season-long
goals for time. We'll try to
go ahead of some other
teams like Florida High,

Castleberry take over the
Lady 'Dawgs this year, and
have their work cut out for
them with lots of new faces
on the soccer field.
The Lady Bulldogs fell
10-0 in their first outing.
Mallory Dean got the

stay ahead of Wakulla, and
maybe close in on Arnold.
"If we beat Arnold, we
may even be in the mix,
but we'd still have to have
a bumper day for that to
The Marianna girls
weren't able to qualify as a
team Saturday, but
Lindsey Toole nearly qual-
ified individually.
Toole finished two spots
outside of what was need-
ed, taking 17th place with
a time of 21:46, a personal
record for her.
Samantha Arroyo fin-
ished 31st for Marianna
with a time of 23:11.

nod in the goal as the new
keeper for Marianna, and
had a tough job in her high
school debut. She had 15
saves out of 25 attempts.
Marianna adds 17 new
players to the roster this
year, bringing young talent

Continued From Page 1B

led the rest of the way.
A pair of free throws
and a basket by Shaw
pushed the lead to 76-67
with 4:16 to play. Warner's
lay-up put the lead at 11
with three minutes left in
the game.
A bank shot by Green
less than a minute later
made it 81-70, and sparked
a 9-0 Chipola run to close
the game.
Shaw added two free
throws, then Green
knocked down a triple to
make it 86-70 with 2:02 on

to the playing field.
They return five players
from the 2009-10 season.
The Lady Bulldogs were
winless last year.
Tonight, Marianna trav-
els to Franklin County with
kickoff set for 5 p.m.

the clock to ice the game.
"It was a pretty good
half, for sure," Lane said.
"We shot it better, and we
did a good job of limiting
their offensive rebounds in
the second half. We did
what we needed to do. We
knew it wouldn't be pretty,
but it was a good win for
The Lady Indians will
be back in action this
weekend at home in the
Girls Basketball Report
Classic in at Chipola.
They'll take on South
Georgia Tech on Friday at
8 p.m., and Harcum, N.Y.,
on Saturday at the same
time, before finishing with
Monroe, N.Y., on Sunday
at 1 p.m.

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

6:00 6:3017:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:0019:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:0011:30 2:0012:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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3 0 WTVY This Morning The Early Show Affordable holiday decorating. Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right (N) young & Restless Live at Bold rhe Talk (in Stereo) Let's Make a Deal (N) Rachael Ray (N) E Oprah Winfrey News News
50 NewsChannel7Today Today George W. Bush; Katie Nicholl. (N) (In Stereo) 1 )ays of our Lives (N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (N) r rThe Doctors (N) r I Ellen DeGeneres Millionaire Jeopardy! News NBC News
8 ( News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) 0 Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show (N) All My Children ME One Life to Uve E General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (N) (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey Women Voters
10 Auto Tech Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Adven. Funniest Home Vdeos :hrls marter marter udge B. Housewives/Atl. Syfrett Paid Prog. Judge Mathis KE Justice Justice Nate Berkus The People's Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy
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18 ESPN2 5:00) Mike and Mike in the Morning (Live) KE ESPN First Take (In Stereo Live) R ESPN First Take (In Stereo) O SportsCenter (Live) Scott Van Pelt SportsNation (Live) NASCAR Around Nation IPardon
19 ESPN SportsCenter 0 SportsCenter am0 SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Uve) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) NFL PrimeTime R Lines IFootball NFL Live IBurning Around Pardon SportsCenter (Live)
20 CSS Mayhem In the A.M. SportsNite (In Stereo) Saban Young Paid Prog. Profits Joint Re Shannon Mark RIcht Dawg College Football College Football Auburn Dabo SportsNite E
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24 DISC Paid Prog. p. Robison J. Meyer Pald Prog. IPrehistorc Disasters God's Wrath (N) 2012 Apocalypse BIker Build-Off n American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab
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26 USA Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
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47 SPIKE Waby Shark NlnJa Bed Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die
49 HGTV f Walls Walls Save Bath Save Bath ood Buy Property Realty Durb t o Sell To Sell House Hunters Wasted Design Design Design Genevieve Genevieve solor D olor Buck Buck Holme a To Sell
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11 0g ewsHour Europe NOVA (N) (In Stereo) Faces of America rontline "The Confessions'" N) Kharlie Rose (N) f r. Smiley independent Lens OVA (In Stereo) The Tenth Inning 'Top of the Tenth' Antiques Roadshow Place Lions
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17 HBO EAL Sports Gumbel Treatment Treatment Treatment Treatment Eastbound Ea sboun red boardwalk Empire 24/7 REAL Sports Gumbel Watcnhme-'**s (2009, Action) Billy Crudup. 'R' frfen Conversations About One Tfl' Waras
18 ESPN2 college Football: Toledo at Northern Illinois (Live) BA Coast to Coast Highlights and analysis FL Live NASCAR BA 1200 World Series of Poker college Football Toledo at Nortrem 'niro FL Live Mike and Mike
19 ESPN E:0 IN)( for 30 (N) 2010 World Series of Poker SportsCenter (Live) portsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Lrve) College Football Arkansas a' South Caroina SportsCenter 'cc SportsCenter 'C.
20 CSS College Football College Football SportsNite (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. uumba Fit
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24 DISC irty Jobs (In Stereo) irty Jobs (ln Stereo) Dirty Jobs (in Stereo) auction Auction Nitty Gritty 3irty Jobs (inStreo, Auction auction Overhaulin' in er- e rofit n paid Prog. Ripped ght Loss lAm. Court IPaid Prog Pald Prog aid Prog.
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30 A&E The First 48 3illy 3illy illy illy aring Parking parking PPg arng Billy Billy Billy illy Parking Paring Parking Parking Younger ook Yng Zumba Fit Paid Prog. Cool Shirt Meaning
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35 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 Black Girls Rock! Kennedy Crews rhe Mo'Nique Show Wendy Williams Show "S/* 19g8, Crime Dra ra.Nas Kennedy Trey BET Inspiration Popoff BET Inspiration
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47 SPIKE Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Auction Auction Auction Auction Entourage Entourage Star Trek: Voyager Most Amazing Videos Jnsolved Mysteries Paid Prog. ool Shirt Magic Bilt Shark Paid Prog Design Ts
49 HGTV Hunters House first Place First Place House Estate House Hunters aor Rent :or Rent House Estate House Hunters For Rent or Rent irst Place .rst Place Meaning Krll Germs Kill-Germs aid Prog. Paid PFrog Creative
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99 SPEED NASCAR Race Hub Monster Jam Monster Jam 8ace in 60 i' Monster Jam Monster Jam Race in 60 ASCAR Race Hub MotoGP Racing otoGP Racing Paid Prog Paid Prog. Paid PFrog Paid Prog.

Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, Noember 9. 2010 3B


SPlease cut along dotted line
r l-m ---,--l-- l lmm m -


City, State (zip)__
Day Phone( ) __
Night Phone _( )

Select a winner from each of the week's
games, listed below. Select in descending
order of your CONFIDENCE in your
choices. Win points at left for each correct
selection toward possible total of 136
points. See -complete rules below. You
must be at least 8 (eight) years old to
enter. To enter, clip along dotted line, then
place game entry in POWER POINTS
container located at the Jackson County
Floridan. Entrants must list name, address
and phone number below.
You may enter only one
LIMIT: coupon per week.




Baltimore at Atlanta
Tennessee at Miami
NY Jets at Cleveland
Cincinnati at Indianapolis
Houston at Jacksonville
Minnesota at Chicago
Carolina at Tampa Bay
Detroit at Buffalo

Total points
scored (both
teams) in
LIONS game.

Total offensive
yards (both.
teams) in this

Kansas City at Denver
Dallas at NY Giants
Seattle at Arizona
St. Louis at San Francisco
New England at Pittsburgh
Michigan at Purdue
Penn State at Ohio State
Kansas State at Missouri

Your Entry
At The
2 P.RM.

U.----------------- N

1. Object of the game is to amass as many of the 136 weekly points as you can. Simply review the week's schedule of
games listed on entry form, and decide which game you are SUREST of picking a winner in. Write the name of your
projected winner on the 16-point line, and so on down to the 1-point line, which'game you figure to be a toss- up. Next, fill
in Tiebreaker 1, the total points scored by both teams in the week's designated game. If this step fails to produce a winner,
the judges will apply Tiebreaker 2, total offensive yardage from scrimmage in this game. If a winner still doesn't emerge, a
drawing will be held among those contestants still tied. Decisions of the judges are final. The weekly contestant from among
all participating newspapers who tallies the most of the 136 points will win $1000.
2. Any entry form that does not contain a legible name, address, etc. will be disqualified.
3. Entries that fail to forecast a winner from each and every game will be disqualified, as will entries that fail to distinguish
between the Jets and Giants of New York and other similar sounding team names games.
4. No points are awarded on tie games or in case any game is not played for any reason during its scheduled week.
5. Entering POWER POINTS constitutes permission by contestant for his or her name and photograph to be used for news
and reasonable promotional purposes at no charge.
6. Employees of this newspaper and their immediate families are ineligible to participate.
7. Any inquiry about or protest of weekly results must be made by noon on the Friday following the announcement of
8. No purchase necessary. Facsimile game entry forms will be accepted. Enter contest by dropping entry form into POWER
POINTS container at the Jackson County Floridan.
9. Weekly deadline for entry will be 2 p.m. Thursday except when noted otherwise on weekly entry form.
10. Neither this newspaper nor any co-sponsor will be responsible for illegible entry forms or those lost, stolen or damaged
in any way or entries misdirected or arriving postage due or for any claim or injury by contestants made in connection to any
activity involved in entering contest. Entrants assume all liabilities.
11. Limit: one entry per person per week. Each entry must represent the original work of one entrant: "group" entries,
"systems" or other attempts to enter multiple entries will be disqualified. Filling out extra forms and putting your friends and
relatives names on them violates this rule. Any such entries are destroyed prior to grading.
12. Contestants must have reached the age of eight (8) years by the Sunday of any week's play.

'(v boro

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Marianna, FL 32446
Stbt quicker. Rutut quiEter Stop. .noottM

Realtree is a registered trademark of Jordan Outdoor Enterprises
Ltd. Kubota Tractor Corporation. 2008


Serving Jackson County Since 1964

1<~~ sS

division o F orica 3ooc Se'ces
Join the 56
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November 1 21,1
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^^I THI EKwnd'S GrAMES'^




4B Tuesday, November 9, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

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You MeaN I


NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 42 Volvo rival"
44 Tall flower
1 Tangle 47 Worn-down
4 Blyth and pencils
Landers 49 Permissible
8 Union 51 Part of CPA
flouter 53 Feng -
12 By what 55 LAX info
means 56 Wolf's ex-
13 Teeny bit pression
14 Engineering 57 Youngsters
toy 58 Equator
15 Hematite segment
16 Eye makeup 59 Small
17 Plenty. to a bunch of
poet flowers
18 Muscle in- 60 Had done
jury laps
20 Affinities 61 Fiddle-de-
22 Imitated -
23 Round stop-
pers DOWN
25 Prodded
29 Dust cloth 1 Electrical
31 Name in units
blue jeans 2 Main artery
34 A Chicago 3 Punk
nine 4 A martial art
35 Greek-salad 5 Midnight
topper opposite
36 Votes in fa- 6 Utmost de-
vor gree
37 Santa-- 7 Margarita
winds rim
38 Footnote 8 Like healthy
word fur
39 Pipe fitting 9 Bleeped
40 Toothcoafrig 10 In time past


Answer to Previous Puzzle
,D- > E 7

11 Hair adorn-
ment 40
19 Zeus' 41
shield 43
21 take for-
24 Jade 45
26 Strong 46
-ox 48
27 Lady from
Lisbon 49
28 Semester
ender 50
30 Herd of. 51
whales 52
31 Drain cleaner
32 Underwater 54
33 Canopy bed
35 Fixes a

"I" trouble?
Yet to come
Raison -
Former JFK
African an-
Track event
Mgmt. big-
Gee's op-

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

11-9 @2010 by UFS, Inc.









4, -/

OpReOPI OF Moo? lI DO ? 'C I D 1,ca.F ,Cbs ', i c

-', p








" il"-At ... l'1

"How often do you find a basement
apartment with a balcony?


SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
Build on that strong new
foundation that you recently
laid. because its prospects for
long-term success look better
than anything else you have
going. Get busy for prosperous
21) Set an example of being
up front about a serious matter
that needs to be decided, and
the others will follow. You'll feel
better about the decision if
everybody has a hand in it.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Those who care about
you will be pulling for you from
behind the scenes and doing
what they can to help you out.
You may not even be aware of
all their effort.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Initially you might start
your day wanting to do your
own thing, but as time passes,
you could find yourself getting
more gregarious and desiring
some friendship. Keep your
options open.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
Don't hesitate to try to
breath new life into a situation
that everybody thinks is dead.
Your ability to do so is better
than even you anticipate, and
you'll know it when you begin
your work.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
Your analytical faculties are
extremely sharp, but instead of
using them to spot another's
shortcomings in order to get
one over on him/her, use them
to help this person.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
A joint interest that seems to
vacillate periodically might
become more clearly defined.
For the first time you may see
the advantages of the glue that
is keeping you together.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
A partnership situation that
has been questionable at best is
not apt to let you down when
push comes to shove. You'll
find it nice to know that the
relationship is a healthy one.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
A co-worker is likely to do a
job for you that s/he would
rather not, all because of the
way you ask. It's your friendli-
ness toward this person that is
so effective.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Something in which you're
presently involved can be reor-
ganized in ways that will make it
function far better, and you're
the one who knows how to do
this. Don't hold back what you
know will work.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
The only way you're likely to
get a handle on a perplexing
-development is to trace it back
to its beginnings.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
The pleasant manner in which
you treat others is the main rea-
son you can sway them to your
way of thinking when it is
important for you to do so.

Emotional abuse must end

Dear Annie: I have been married for
almost 20 years to a somewhat verbally
abusive and manipulative man. We were
separated for a year, but remained in the
same house while I worked with him to
understand how damaging his behavior
was. During -.that time, my husband
, befriended another woman. To my knowl-
edge, it was not sex, only conversation
about how they were mistreated
and how miserable their lives
were. My husband and I recon-
ciled, and I have been honest con-
ceming our relationship.
However, he still converses S-
with this woman and shares
everything about our relation-
ship with her. I think he tells 1
me about it on purpose (emo-
tional abuse), and when I inquire
about whether they were intimate, he
has a fit and tells me I'm crazy.
Is he trying to make me jealous? It's
sabotaging our efforts to mend our rela-
He tells me how beautiful and sexy I am,
but something is not right. What do you
think? Bustin' To Get Loose
Dear Bustin': Your signature tells us a
lot. Your husband has found a sympathetic
connection with this woman. She is some-
one to whom he can complain while mak-
ing himself look like a victim. He tells you
about it so you will feel guilty and upset


If you have any doubts that suit contracts are con-
trolled by trumps, keep reading this week.
In this four-spade contract, West leads off with the
diamond ace and diamond king. How would you plan
the play?
When North raises to two spades, you add two
points for your singleton and jump to game.
You have only three losers: one heart, one diamond
and one club. You also have 10 tricks: five spades, two
hearts and three clubs. It looks so easy to ruff at trick
two, draw trumps, drive out the club ace, and claim.
However, with this layout you should fail. With the 4-1
trump break, you cannot draw all of the trumps.
because you will have none left. Instead, you must shift
to clubs, but West can duck the first round, take the
second. and, noting his partner's high-low, give his
partner a club ruff. You will still have a heart loser and
go down one.
You should be happy to trade one loser for another
because it keeps your trump-holding intact. You should
discard a heart at trick two, making a loser-on-loser
Whether West persists with a third diamond (you
ruff in the dummy) or shifts (you win the trick), you can
draw trumps and knock out the club ace. You still have
a spade in your hand to ruff a diamond return.

that she fulfills a need you don't and
can't. If she were male, you might worry
less, but flaunting this relationship is emo-
tionally abusive, and he needs to stop.'
Dear Annie: You didn't go far enough in
your response to "Faithful Reader," whose
adult children were cleaning out her fridge
and want her to set up a power of attorney.
Her children were wrong to do things
behind her back. However, now is the per-
fect 'time for "Faithful" to prepare for the
time when she is not in com-
*, plete control of her faculties.
\j It is a wonderful opportunity
to initiate a discussion on
A how her wishes are to be han-
ijp Idled when the time comes.
* My mother-in-law refuses to
v have a power of attorney, insist-
ing she can take care of her-
S V \self when, in fact, she is
memory-impaired and dete-
riorating, and disagreement
over her care has caused estrangement
between her children. I am' grateful 'my
parents, while still in good health, set up all
the mechanics necessary to relieve my
brother and me of that responsibility. -
Been There, Done That
Dear Been There: You are absolutely
correct that these things should be done
while everyone is capable of handling the
details. We hope "Faithful" will follow



by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Eacttletter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue.: F equals Y
K E N S' R Z KA L K R." '- O R C V CX LS
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "A movie camera is like having someone you have a
crush on watching you from afar you pretend it's not there." Daryl Hannah
(c) 2010'by NEA, Inc. 11-9

North 11-09-10
K Q 4
V 6 5 3 2
Q 3
4 Q 10 8 4
West East
A 3 A 9 8 6 5
V 10 8 7 Q J 9
SA K9 8 5 4 J 10 72
4 A 5 3 4 9 2
A A J 10 7 2
V AK 4
4 K J 7 6
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 A 2 4 2 A Pass
4 A Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: A

%Nw.JCFLORIDAN.com C LASSIFIEDS Jackson Count) Floridan Iueslda\. November 9.2010-5 B



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Frut&Veetabes nna n s in 40HP Chrysler motor, t Conquest'29ft. awning,28"flat '- multi-national company with
Marianna & Sneads $1,500 ODD 34-7- 225HP Johnson Mtr, sleeps 8, lots of ex- screen TV, $26,000 hn e owlp i jb
Hello My Name Now Open Jackson (850)209-8595. 6863, 695-2161 Dual Axle Tr. w/ tras, 11K mi. Refi- OBO 229-310-7252 hundreds of well paying jobs.
is Mr. Pete Farms U-Pick Toma- 2 BRMH for rent, Correct Craft 1973, brakes,wh., runs nance 334-798-4462 All sitin ff arant
w ,toes & Peppers! monthly & weekly 14, live well, new r Motor Homes/RV Lance '8 1181 truck All positions offer guaranteed
toet s&P epm t we-e5k9934____ly 334791w489n1 MotriHmesR- camper, loaded, w salaries and many positions offer
Bring your own buck- rates avail.,in C'dale top, 35hp, runs great! Great cond. $5,500. camper, loaded, w/ salaries and many positions offer
et! 7 days a week. 850-554-9934 garage kept. $1750 334-791-4891. 2006 Ford F350 Lariat
850-592-5579 3/2, 2/2 in C'dale, 334-596-5032 Columbia, AL cordCoachman 4x4, 60K, ext.Ford F350 Lar to attractive bonuses. Local and
nopet'Seado RXP 05, Jet 1- '05 Motor Home. many options to list,
no pets, CH/A 425- Fisher '01 Hawk 18', 6do RXP5, v Jet 23' long 2700 mi. exc. cond. $59,900. national positions available. We
K ei"a. E __Ar $500 850-258-1594 Iv Class 2, with 115 lki, 60 hrs, very J j Take over payments. 334-714-4001
Fall Tomatoes Are message Mecur outboard clean, life jacket & 850- 850-593-5103 are looking for professional,
OInkra W S ash Several units avail, motor with trailer, 2 527-4455 Dutchmen 40ft. Monoco Knight'06,
..a MH/Apt./ house, fish finders, trolling 52.v550l Tr ailer 06 3 Cruise Master LE, '05, save $25K or more. friendly, self motivated
I have big green eyes $500 & up Some until. motor, access ladder, STRATOS '00 22FT Travel 36ft workhorse chas- Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 individual, ar t
and I am sobig green eyes incl. 850-573-0625 Bemini, AM/FM ra Tournament Ready, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, sis 8.1 gas engine, mi, many upgrades individuals, who are customer
and I am solid white. dio, on board charge, 225 motor, kept in- 2 Slideouts, Loaded, 22k mi., no smk, 7kw $159,700. 850-866- service oriented and have sales
I have been missing Mob HoHay&Grain Homes cover, very well kept side, $11,900 Must Like newv. $19,250. gen. 3 sI, SAT, 2 TV, 2 2774
for 2 weeks now. My M RonleHomes i4 under shelter. see! 229-321-9047 334-406-4555 A/C, auto leveling, R eXperience. Many salaries starting
mommy loves me SX5 Round rolls, in Parks $14,000. 334-685-7319 Stratos '95 285 Pro cam. Roadmaster experience Many salaries starting
very much and miss Agentina Bahia, good 2 r tow/brake system, l at $45,000 and up. To learn more
es me. If you see me quality, $37/roll.850- Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Fisher '06 Crappie XL. Dual console. FLEErtWOOD '05 t ow/brakes
call my name, I know 482-5274/209-3970 MH's. Lot rent incl Special. Has Mercury Johnson Fastrike 175 Prowler AX6, 5th wh, 05 Jeep Wrangler aboutpositions
call t s Unlimited,41kml, abot I .ositl:nsavailableand
what it is. Then plz'o eta I805 60 motor 21.1 hrs 2 depth finders, gps, 36ft, 4 slides, large ut edr6,41k
call my mommy so 1 For details 850-557 ot r deck extension $7000 shower, 30/50Amn memyAMOs o$air6kw 5khta
she will know I am emplomen 3432/850 814 6515 on.mtr.Trolling dcex nso$000 shoer 30/3AP Aut w/jeep, $60k without
she will know I am e oyment motorIsh finder 2 334- 671-9770 $26,0 00 OBO 334695- eep both in great R-VISION Ta
k. 850-693-9990/573 ailer Tractor 06 Pro-team r du. selling de to te,26 ft.,fully
LOST Diamond Bra Fra Gheenoe Camo 13 ler, not used off -,:eae2e
celet. R n 8 Furn. Rm 4 Rent, $375 w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 trailer, not used off ,. .J p i,Brr. OBO 334-616-6508
526-3342a1 or 850-272- navail.cOn8North St. in 3$1500itir m 0 shelter& maint ,l i hScenic ,Cruiser 37 ft.
14127 03dale 850020915550 $1500Firm33or79000. 229-723-9277G S 99
N I G N tre_ a t e c o nd!C a m p e r s 0 0 .Y c r f '0 9 k38 5 0 -M,0 4NtD:A K Y B E 2A K Th e Tc o nnc
Travel Opportunities real estate Marin ter motor 4h $ A ade options
low hrse runs gr eat e GNew, 2 slides, 27" flat 3 6 A
Auto, 8resdetiaforsae short shaft fresh wa 5 TV, loaded, very nice: DAMON'05 Daybreak u us '4eDothan
33-41B42 i~a a'06 Travel Trailers 334-69051464 eng. 35K miles, no
4 1 8 2 1for sale, self con- mf r,:,y;n 1 I:; i8 d
CALL S FOR THE Apply inPerson @ Mastercraft '99 tainted 334-793-4438 Outback 04' 29FBH-S N wr, rg. '
LOWEST PRICES North Florda Prostar 190, orig. or 334-793-4448 all alum. structure 2 Crr tor N d n lg f do ,
ON NEWNISSAN'S Rental trailer/cover, 335hrs 30ft. 5thwh.'05sid- super glide5thwh. $6.0 .1 Need knowledge of Windows, PC
1-866-421-4975 2890 Noland St. Very cleanruns great ney OB Keystone 1 g.hitch/short bedardware, troubleshooting and
Ma anna FL $17,990 334-790- 7338 slide, Q-bed, sofa, 2s $20,000 334-726-6594 Damon 2PM000 utira h w tWINNEBAGO'n2
Hones with Acrea rockers, white cab Sabre b Palmino diesel. 12K mi. slide, Brave, 2-slides, 2- net ing. Knowledge of
very pretty. $16,000. '08, e5 e Exchange, SQL Server, Linux,
3r3483 2re 0 camper, 3 slides gen. $52K 334-701 jacks, 19K mile, SQL Server, Linux,
S334-803-77260 334 any extras, clean, 7787 or 706-681-5630 $35,000 772-631-5065 Wireless or Cisco is a plus.
NOW HIRING8- sacrifice @ $29k 850-
CASHIERS Nitro '07 640 Loaded' 5 0 Camper $500.- 93-56750 DAMON DAYBREAK The BEST PETS Salary is based on experience.
Handimart Stores Been in water maybe $3000. Needs workB-Tie,06,ik.e 6 n ew 2
Competitive pay, recently remodeled 10 times. 95 Mercury 334-678-0031 Salem '06 ex-tra Ford engine 12mpg. are found In the Benefits, Vacation/Holiday.
Sslis le ne abi are found in the Benefits, Vacation/Holiday.1
paidvacation & Near HS & sports Motor $9000. CARRIAGE '02 clean, sleeps 8, buck $61,000. 334-446-1094 Classified Adsl Drug Free Workplace.
benefit package complex,2700+ sqft 229-220-1910 CAMEO 30ft. 2 slides beds, awningre, supe or 850-227-5606
EOE. Sangaree Oil Ig F rm op ens to will kept includes slide, pull w/ reg/. oC 85-2
Co., 850 482-5241 fenced yard.w/poolsuperslide hitch PL NFP/U REDUCED
ac landscaed lot 40hp force motor, ,000 334-687-9983 or 334-300-6112NE
whowillsellyoura nimal for 30 s U. ;1r i 200. C::.sto8 -- master
S a S. realEstateforent 0 3 34-299-3739 Montana 5th Wheel Sunny BrookT02H IR IN G
5J sc50on0450d:. $000 Mount A LTo R WELCME'"MA--:I ANNA
4507Cactso S t : +/dentialforesrent 85:9 20-40r46Ba sleeps 6 comfortably 2750SL928'w/slide 6 -tn:. 77-vs6-ITBrstl
Thuram-pm Proraft '06 Bass exc. ond. no leaks, out. -bed, Like New,
Sat. 9am-5pm boat 16.5 Great for family fun kepted under shelter
Furn.h'warestc Z iy r aO 200 Customer Service Associates
F Arecreation Merrcurydopt x Lots of cab. & drawer compareto showrm.
$8,700.334-266-5562. space. Ser. Inq. Only price$30K, Will sell 10AM-7PM Shift 12PM-9PM
pets & animals / oyal 05 ROYAL 850-546-0636 $12K 334-897-0405 2PM-1 IPM with a weekend rotation JAiKS O N
h:,482 hr-. h:.6 ,tre HE* AN Competitive Pay and Benefits Package KeptAuto
i hUnurn' $1 2.,00. 3B ? $. 61B. 32 `6 SECRET! pircurl
303..7.7- HEADLAND Dr.-,Aifofin- mIGP 4I.0OI
Free Pets Policy nT s.. -..rh$3 1 9 d ...., r. . T I
Your pet deserves a loV- S. 'B -r,:- ii r 0, I'.] A,-te il .. ... -,., ... . ,'i-P .... .r ,
ing, caling home. An4501BR L OKINGFORep&ef,8MATU3rR
dad..vn 2hm BR 5A L O o.PKING FOR MATURE,1
for a free pet may draw $400 forrntn ib 6 Grjanit.- .:'uni.r i':'p E,,r.. rcirn
response from individuals pe ent850-326-in 3 Sailboat 76-Catalina F.:.rT,a, OR ?'car air pe. :,, T DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS MINDED
whowillsellyourani malb f o eenwodl850 c3dito .ph inrior A FsTr..., 8 nnirom5 ur
research or breeding purt- T s 1772 i r, i:. r,, iK n ,. ,.i,-o..i .'. ||||,it c|| NEWSPAPER CARRIERS
poses. Please screen re- let 3' c .-2'.n ,:) P ller 9 U-nr.,., Tr.i. Z..-i -. r ,ni
spondents carefully when Farms/Land/Timber url.... bmin. r,,:,a.
giving ananimal away. Real Estate for Rent 2005 John Deer ,T,,-.ro.. ,irjioe ..,:,,3TO Rl
1-" ''"=" J$4,999.00.500 Buck 4x4. .: .-,r,,-r I-,r ,.. sru,, REALTORS WELCOME! 1 M ARIANNA
Rent: +/- 110 acres $4,999.00. H-jrfrt.i.r ^i BBr. i3 1 Call 34 -5c9c77C63 M ARIANNA
S Cats h fentdPasture 0 Grass for all850-210-4166 B6:i 'w:i"' REaorE Call 334-596-7763 e o A
Grazing/Hay, near Honda'02 XR25OR Earn an average of
CFA registered Persi- Grnwd, avail. Jan 1st Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. n u b ie -
n Himalayan kitten, 954-803-1400 $2200 Firm. Please
male. Last one. $150 1 Call 8PM-11PM
(334)774-2700 (Houses Unfurnished 334-684-9129
Free:multi-colored, li- HONDA '04 Rancher
ter trained kittens. 3/2 brick w/db ga- 400 4 Wheeler, per month
850-482- 5880/850- rage, 2375 Westwood Garage Kept, Auto,
303-9727 Dr. Alford, $795 + GPS, $4,000 O8
dep & ref. 850-579- 334-687-1017
FREE: Tiny, litter 4317/866-1965. Honda '90 4-wheeler30g
trained kittens, to Lsawoiur ew Cn.
good loving home 3BR/1.5BA rental on Like New Cond. $1800
850-592-4793 corner-of Park & 6 Da-334-792-8018 3de.e.rA .-. '..STA.RETWit .odet il
vis St. $650/mo +
Free to good home: dep 850- 482- Honda '96 300 4X4, 2 door dbl panel BOOKCASES (5)- DK Eurika Carpet Recumbent bike- sta- Treadmill, Sears
Spotted Tabby kit- 2886/209-1344. excellent condition. prehung interior OAK FINISH 30"X6' shampooer $45 850- tionary recumbent Proform 500, used
tens 850-526-3474 Austin Tyler & Assoc $1,996. 334-791-8238 door, solid core $275 EA LIKE NEW $300 866-1700 bike. Good condition once, $250 850-209-
eves "Property Mgmt Is Yamaha '05 660CC 4 OBO 850-693-9633 (850)592-2507 Graco pack n play $80. (850)482-6236 1722S i g s
Our ONLY Business" wheel ATV Grizzly 2 Lg bags of boys Bostitch Roofing playpin pink and Rifle Scope NIKON- Wall bung lavatory
Dogs80526than 20 clothes sz 4-7, $20/ea Nailer w/case of rown $3. ProStaff, 3-9x40, ex- sink $15 OBO 850-
hrs. $4,200. 334-897- 850-272-1065 nails $175 850-693- (850)593-6856 cel. cond. $90 850- 593-9987 or 573-4425
S Beautiful, spacious 0405 593-9987 or 573-4425
AKC Maltese puppies executive 3/2 in 2 new MP-3 Players 9633High chair- plastic 263-2701
2-F, 1-M, $600. Ready The Oaks $1,200 $20/each 850-866- h fin evenflo in good Washin machine
Now!! 334-618-7256 3/2 w/awn service 1700 Nailer w/case of shape. 850-557-6644 Running boards, Amanakenew $100. 1AM to 6 AM
in Marianna $795 --- naW n c7h-ro-me $25. (850)557-6644 850-693-6082
Bird Hunters 5 o Entirely renovated '09 G3 15', 20h 4str AIR COMPRESSOR- nails $175 850-693- $25. (850)557-6644 from'04 Ford Ranger
Trained bird dogs, 2 3/1 In Marianna $695 Yamaha 25hrs ex- LIKE NEW CAMPBELL 9633 Hospital Bed New $200 863-304-3576 Whirlpool 40 gal Hot
Gren wDn6GrA orip innsasrantOCondition $300 OW rlpool 40 gal Hot
Brittanys, 1-Poerinter, Nice brick 3/1 in tended warranty,Canopy-Princess 850-592-9227 or Set of 12" speakers Water Heater 220, Must have dependable
1-Setter. 1-German Graceville w/big trailer, 2 seats, gear $350 (850)592-2507 castle canopy for 850-557-2394 in box & 800 watt mos old, like new
short hair. $450- fenced yard $600 box, wired for trol- Baby swing-Graco twin bed $45. AutobonAmp $150 $150850-482-7372 transportation, minimum liability
$800.229-641-3894 Super clean 2/1 in ling motor, excellent ovin hug infant (850)482-3078 Instyler, used but like Am
Sneads, lawn serve. condition, $7000 obo swing.25 new,$2 850-272 850-209-7051inchester Super X insurance & valid driver's license.
Free to GOOD homel inc. $450 9 And more 334-268-4200 5 Car seat- Even Flo, 1842 Singer Touch-n-Sew Magum 3" Semi-auto
Half lab half Golden i?00n(850)5 9 5-40 pounds in goodSinger9x9gdw12
retriever FM 10 wks Basstracker '86 TX17 Bedding- Twin prin- shape.850-557-6644 Paper Shredder $15 in cabinet w/caster 12 gauge w/case
. Mobile Homes i Great cnda W/extras cess comforter, bed $25. (850)557-6644 850-866-1700 wheels $75 850-693- 475 850-557-3333
3-M,2-F,CKCReg. 2./2 CH/A water, careBlack Leather bikers 850-557-6644. $30 $75/ea 850-272-1842 4 lug pattern. Great 08 850-693-
Vet checked, 8 w's garb. lawn care, mci. Chinew 14 ft. w/4hp jacket Large. NEW (850)557-6644 Pump 88/Pellet Rifle for Honda $350 08 5833/592-2342 ---- I
334-733-6206 or 850-593-6457/272- exc. cond. $1700. 334- iAFTMAN&STARRET- -866-1700 Window Slider, vinyl, nf ll
334-733-5951 1536 596-1738 Black Leather trench MACHINIST BXS& Sparx Motorcycle Toilet & Tank $40 3x2, low E w/screen, ^ I
a b$ coat, sz medium $50 TOOLS $175-325 helmet, XXL, almost 00 850-593-9987 or brand new, $45 850-
850-866-1700 (850)592-2507 new $35 850-482-8700 573-4425 573-4425

Sh e a l gaiy Tuesday, November 9, 2010 -

Research -* Field Interviewer I -- o -
On behalf of the Research Triangle Institute, Headway
Corporate Resources is currently seeking Field Interviewers to "---" I1 v I 1 2
work on a government sponsored research study in Marianna,
Greenwood, and surrounding areas, FL. This is a part time / C- J 5 3 4 9 1 @
position offering an average of 20-25 hours per week. Field
Interviewers willbe responsible for traveling to participant's Ig 2 (D 6 @ 5 8 (4
homes in an assigned area and conducting research interviews
with randomly selected participants. Candidates must be able T.H l SlIDY lKU Gr mE IIT.H fl KICK! -.. 1.'-', ,-S I 1 i7l 9 5 1 1 ( !
to work a flexible schedule including evenings and weekendsT .. IPi 11 Ii ] ICKB i 7I\
and must be willing to travel locally. Spanish Bilinoual ./. \Mo '0 129 i
candidates are encouraged to apply and will be tested andeHOW TO PLAY .-. v.__ ~-. 1 1 4 i
SEvening and Weekend hours Fill in the 9x9 grid wfth the missing ( Z 4} ID 9 2 7 j 3 i 1 | r
*Paid training (7 days excluding travel days) n numbers so that each column, row and I - ii l
range, based on experience, starting at $11.00 3x3 box contains t digits 1 9 only once. P (7. ("- o l '.
No solicitation involved, although skills gained from previous There is only one correct solution

sales work & helpful for each puzzle. '\ / BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
Household interviewing and/or computer experience 4 5- () iNEWEST GAME SITE
* All interviewers will be employed by Headway Corporate KM. @ @ o
Resources, under subcontract to RTI. BOXERJAM.COM 0 2008 BLOCKDOT, INC. VAWWW.BLOCKDOTCOU_, _KWLBOX.COM



6 B- Tuesda. November 9. 2010 Jackson Countl Floridan C LASSIFIEDS ww.JCFLORIDAN.com
roCb'e Autorrob:M.s ICasscasA&rit.-s Acy s F 0 "T ~ ra r bs Wandted Tr H yDuty
for Ie o 1fSor i.e 1 r
1968 Cre,roe: L. Yamaha 5 V-star X closed ra er
Lincoln OO Town car Camaro Z28 askirg wa_ acce Iside door & dbl
5 signature series, 15700, Wheenin H 16 Yamaha 0 V rrs in back $1900
tor, cold AC workngbeautiful Birch Silver CoBlactok series FLTC-sr: es. 1100t. loaded, 60/40 leather ig9 24 imrs, eris g- : rear tre, ad et, 922 65643-8312
shower. crews, tilt/computer hllyrbiM6 cpa f F 0 BT WING MW Fd P k

6, 72,000 miles. *s ice, pwoer seats, speed man. trans. 334-85-0810 55900.50_762- i(FINISHING) S9.400. ushift.850-272-4243 FoEddie Bauer all op -
SCamaoGRE C 69K mi. mint condr 251v650-15eg. Harey David soa 12 29 after Ford7 Ex rer 3-67-6568 .tio nw ti, goo

334-677-7748, locks.2Kmi.exc. a ream to re a Sporster 1200 custom 4VERY NICE! 3999 Trucks-Heavy Duty cond. 1 owner
rYour Home away orignae owner, R never smoked inquirs 334-797-488 Ufrcod.assc Sre5.5: R 0,. Loassof -sBlack & ^ 28. iC _.Trton y. .4V8
ga.kept900.OBO never wrecked Malibu 55 138 vin 283 K1 g Eage A .ers- EX C-nc. $5500 0BO sear eGoodAnd Equipped KE NEW! 15,00 mi.
rmHo '89 32 ft 334795-6255TAN IN R ony 334-790-4892 plide ps faor 794-26r 33 E. Ver les 4-4t 32-a80 5 And 334-347-
ChAu 454,new tire O u 01 ET wnca ir, e.500. bk&c 334- 28910. 338--85-33 condJi for cetn.0ls td. rO 85 548 87
5ow0 .onangenera- Series adult driven. 687-1017 evening smi, Hailey Davidson 1986 Yamaha 07 V-S0ta 24.090 pound capaci- WANTED Pre '82 *
tmoder w/side X side twor Blue w/grey leather Gof cart, 3V criees FLTCw/sioaded 1r.Mut .o 39 g trailer 703 hr. 5 0-port Traca C a o mi
appf Qdishashe, sL intetor, newtires & 1983, 2400 i ,ery xc000C.1 79.$1.50 rear8 tre,0NW 40am, auto 20-4266tC V, Florl
hower/tub, lees, brakes w /reg2, serv- good cond. 2ra. 4- HOBO 334-794-2665 r asking payoff of34200 house $15,000.WId Proe stck 05 334

King dome in motion t l $17,900 850-814-0155 655-0962 miles, LIKE NEW, OBO 334-726-1215 or OBO 850-526-2491 4-40X400 poultry
6,72,0st elite -ice, pwoerseats, speed mn. trans. 334-8C35-810 5900 85033 -762- Bk fr INGohouse of Lbig nie st Frd 0E8 e0
GRAT C windows & door very smooth shifting. Hry Davidson 1992 207!/718-5069 after rd "7 Elorer 334w-678-6568 itiwoae, ew tire ood
lo8k s. 112Kmi. exc 'ams l. to on!m.e. a drsr1ccustomp4pm (FIFISHIN9G)Ex9-406.0shif71 8850-272-4243oEddiewtarersagop
334-677-774, a dream Sto rie a Sporster1 cm 1o VERY NICE! $3,999. Trucks-HeavyDuty cond. owner
CHEVROLET -'10 ond. $6,500. cash bargain at 6800 mid 5is K/H C Yamha 2004 V-Star Call: 80-2104166 Bison '91 Tract or1i

$7300 334-596-9966 Pwr everything, cd American Ironhorse heads $10,000. CAT excel. condo. $3500
Your H/Campers away Co TORCH RE playD fi er White tanquires 07 Texas hopper Honda 06 UX. 1300. Gee Classic. Black Dozer D4bhp & ry goot d,O trade 850-774-
from Home '01 WITH TAN INTERIOR only 334-790-4892 VW 72' Stadard 794-2665 334-805- chrome, excellent all works, looks great 334-347-3441
WAumate Freedom CHRO IE WHEELS 6 n 2 '01 Towncar Beetle, b.lk & chrome. 0810 condition. $500 OBO too. r 2500. 438 334- 9
40 ft Winnebago 3 SPEED PADDLE SHIFT Signature series w/ ooks and runs like N r 334-618-7525 le 655-8966 -714-2480
onlCD 54K m. changerKitc en $49,500, 334-796-6613 after Ca 334-393-9654R 5
living rm w/slide (334)268-3900 6pm 334-393-96 Bruin 4 Wheeler, i Turbo+2 Excellent 20l GMC
with luxurious leath front Nrench good FORD'99 Expedition Condition $3500
er s SpaiousL- 1 1 '07 M oKZo I G J Haley 0avioon S condition $2,000 3 seats fully loaded, 334-693-9287 Loded 43Kl es
Creating. osie '07 MKZle is 9 (334)790-0976 157K miles, new On the Web
store w/ibasement Light tan w/beige in- a exc. cond. orange, gunslinger7884hot tires, $5,500 OBO Cun Onan stced'.. FORD '07 EoPl orer
mode w/side X terior, leather heated Gof cart, 36V cri loaded Must See! mail.com 334-845-0519 generator703hrs. Sport Trac, Limited
frig, dishwasher, seats, ABS, side son red, 4 seater, w/ I $8 n. -7 85KW 400amp, auto 8 Fully Loaded
w asher & dryer & a airbags, 37k m i, N A- headlam ps, pristine .li .oaw .e y' 00Jim m y sw itch ru ns 4 poultry5l ,
comfortable Q bed. DA $21,175 sell for condition.$2000 334 HONDA'06 Shadow, 42K mi. Asking $3200 great cond, 4200 house $15,000. OBO $387-1017 (Eve)
King dome in motion od 74 El $17,900 850-814-0155 655-0962 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW, OB 334-726-1215 or 8850-526-249 1-40X400 poultry k 5

sNew in t o.stte leg&l,4sp uanualdden, smarp44uspeer $ 25004 o M9740 Kubota Tlra"
satellite e 3 more p- C amino.Good condo. i r ncol1 4,800, 229-334-8520 334-477-3152 ask for Tom house of Lubing nip- Ford 08 350
oer than you will need Needs minor work. al Motorycse292968171 drinks 3726- 4 doors, ext c, exc
w' F350 Goodnco Needs minor0work a TownCumig $550s 00 e UM 250cc.tSeads a5017972 1 037Kt o 6s lt er- a
Diesel 360ren797- 5 00l OBO 9- 142K mi. white w/ SK burgundy, 0978 or 334-795-610 Chev 04 C ome wheels
sel generator, only 1366 or 797-6925 tan leather top, '92 Goldwing, 6k con new trees DigTrars Crew Cab S, loaded, 68K
$98,495. So Much ChevM'02 e loaded $6000. miles, red, ex. paint 500. 334-449-6071 Good condo good ALL POWER $14,600.

OBO33437-8933 C Warranty $2000 L-A1601(cabfire)3100 OBO 334-691-2987 13-
Mor!! You must come Conv. 35thAnniv. Ed. 334-693-2274 running cond. rs. ral res r 334-98-168
and see!!!! 850-849- Auto. New top/New Mazda '01626 LX $7000 850-445-2915 Call: 850-210-4166
2634 or 80-638-1703D tires, Exc. Condition 158K Mi. Loaded! leave message FARM o EQUIPMENT IH Fo rd'89 Bronc,, fRuns
$7300 334-596-9966 Pwr everything, cd Amer Iroahonise -e 1440 Combine w/ rt, lifted, mud tires,
CRVs/Campers serplayer, White, tal n Dirt07 Texas Chopper Honda '06 UX 1300. SL cooter og o Lo added s CT exel. cond. 50

Jeep '98 Wragler Edition, Loaded PWRS/B, windows, CRF70 Excellent HONDA '98 Valkyrie wheel base 176,950 4 cy 50 Iape4 8 o75kmi
wh eels. Lo /drive Imla$ 0 3750 334-692-4084 1500K mi. exc. cond. 3,000 miles, $5,500. Good condo. g 550 OBO er rake trade 850-774
LT. 3.9L34-797-9290 $14,500 334-447-2131 Call: 850-210-4166 Not street legal rake 850-415-0438 4-
DS changer, rear 334-796-6613 Hummer '04 H2 GOLF FAIRWAY 5
slides, with 07 tires,keyless entry Loaded with all the TOR 3,500. 334-678- Chevret '96 Ex Cab

334-470-45E N $.75002 j ep-94 Wrangler Gactor Equip, 4wheelgext, $5,5
WiMazda 09 Miata MX5 HONA '07H a C R, 600, y wheels, alterrin W FO '89 F150, 4gr
I r ns rconverie loaded. 400 les, Magnum '08 150 RFtires, new cd player, $2,500. 334-678-6568 heavy 07 Coloradoor

Coraetet8op s Cden 1rChD l check. 334-687-0225 mildelsa o ite. 1~05kF Wi ,ee a 0 am Rd, r lok Auto,$48,600 obo
LoSriuse Btueooth & stretch/lowered, 2 Scooter, Adult new front seats, John Deer 05' 48 HP, 2WD, PS, sunroof, 334-8520, r229-
Radr. Loin. brother exhaust Ridden 1061 mi. 75 black & gold color, full wh. drive, front black, $15,000. 8171

6S23 3 0ll t k o or 3 e sa t wo o Hra o m li 7 5 3 o d b c r r 334-8520, le a n n s o229-296-b r nt
$23.50 133 949 Bashan 07 Dragonfly $6,200 334-355-0454 MPG Street Legal, $7,500. OBO end loader, bushhog, 334-687-1017 (Eve)r. ilverado3 2500
Mgrade. 110 hoursini Chopper, 125cc, Honda 1962 C102 $1,250 334-983-4941 334-7921994 finish mower, $12,000 Must see. 4wd ext. cab

since enme overCr Corvette 94t85Km 334797-576 extras runs great. 33'04 CATAPILLAR TH ers,:r, van raised (850)960-3922 6000V8, HD4-spd
Ce o te 4sp manual clutch, super cub 50,4k or334-596-4170 spreddr & boxblade Chevy'91Cherokee oK m CD player s,
350 205mm rear tire, au- miles, Black & whiterm3 $18,200.OBO798-3352 pickup, lift gatei
S 190 Man Nissan07350Z softaminum wheels, street Gbraked Cond., electric di 15 CLUBCAR L ess tha n 1000 hrs $1500 850-352-4724 white/tan asking

.miles 1 owner slip on exhaust lug- good sportman4- 55kmi,3rdrow $1,750. EA. 678-6568 A/C power 0 334-685-3214
New paint job. Estate legal, adult ridden, start 3 seeler. $2500.-592- seat, fully loaded M Kubota Trac334-688-5154 Sell for $15,500.
Sa. $9500. OBO very low hrs, like Firm. Ca ast noon M-F) tor 6hp w/35 hrs, ord e

Airport Hangered hromed out. 6500. 334-726-3842Chevy 02 Tahoe LT CALL 334.-7926-1530 GMo, Conversion 1Sofo
Fireeal Fr 352-219-7370 new $650 (334)791- 334-347-9002 wie35 m, lex 4 0 HP MASSEY FER. g O D
ChryFer E D"ivpeb I cBMaz da 3 '08 5sp. r. 4228' w hite, exc condA 4Tk HP,4WR, Full Hy-For on
Chry sole, 00ru silver, exc. cond. i i miles, Loaded w/nav, draulics $20,000; t Io m 123k miese, load

C D,8s0 S e rear upoi- Harl ey D .av id o Ca1133-m18-473 3 4-193-0107 e xtr3a c lea9, 25' new
tion 94,000 mi 4.3 miles, $2900. OBO2,n2wherment1,500..M0s extra clean, 25' new

v6automatc Call 334-596-5032 334-6805-08182r 33 s. Bak or 334-79-0 c 55208 3I-5CB cko 002 8tie.For7-ath
trans M aibsuL8 Scooter. 80mi per M-120 DT 4 w/ Mi. New AC, Lraded, $ od 19 700. OBO
exterior 4WD 7500 ercedes '73450 SL gallon. 1000mi Fac.all 334-6731746
OBO (334)237-8933s oM Convertible Warranty $2000 OBO. Kubotablodre) r OB unG4 -928 clf3700.70
89 2617(hard/soft top) Call 334-445-6302 hrs. original tires or 334-798-1768
Ford 77 F-1504W $12,000 OBO904-368- BMW R1200CL 11aidsnk 82k miAA s tar 07 X90 6X12 encsed traer cordin
Runs, in good shape, 1153 Leave msg mis. NADA $13 850 seat, w/drivers back Sport U C Nsan 'OS Pathfinder tanks ok. REDUCED CHEVY '96 -10 Pick-
$4500334-447-5316 Mercedes 82' 3805L $7999 or Trade rest, looks good runs$9995 or trade up22 leter, 4 y
he 1'02 PT $ 93K m. H/S tops 850-2104166 great$ l2800. Neg 4 4 Ser iMaroon blthr r tractor willselorr parts
rlOBr Chrysler d E 0 71 o r new, tir334-237-3697, '02 GMC Sierraw hite MSfELorabr$0 33 6a9 9183lfrpt
Cruiser Limited chalk brown Dirt Bike 07' Honda 1500 SLE 20dr, long Cond$14,500 Loaded!8034 996'r ag
Jee '98 Wrangler Edit'on, Loaded PWRS/B, widows, CRF7OExcelent HONDA '98Valkyfre wheel1 base 17695 '-. I 4cy. 5 speed,975kagm
117W mi. New tires & 97K mi, NEW TIRES! ant. auto, AC, Condition $925. Tourer all original, mi. $4,000. call 360-808-0584 LIKE NEW! Set up

wheels. Looks/drives 0 97959 upgrade$, o3 334-798-2337 low miles, runs great P A a INTE OR o e .

22.000mileskeyless Honda399SI CARPET IMHRM PAINTING de up
sIndte I isn nc n r -Kd reg CLEANED G c^ Cr "dInc.g TRtowepel with
good. 5-sp.4cyl $8000 sytemcar cover & asking $5,900. OBO 334-793-470 ext. 1 F34$3,995. 334-790-7959

S 34-6 65 top storage rack Godi c k by '97 MetalRo334-693-5454ofing w ABeautifulJob SWAMPGATOR
clean, well main 70K mi. Pearl white,

SRBeetle 80 miles *Dump Truc ts of Tractor 3 20 *Massey'It Every uTime!"
ctromeFur/ard. Ferguson w/5'disk, great cond, 1500
saddlebags mustang Iar:0LT set bottom plow & series, leather $3000.
NADA$885Bulldozer Von Schrade r Kalldall Torbett Custom Trim set Covington Call 303-906-3683
Cu799sr e. LMX Dry Foam 4571 Bellamy Bridg EXTRA CLEANu. planters $3K 797-Busines C 9 A HARDWARE
LeoAutded mt 8 ire.LoLs of Chrome! $7,999.00 6925 or 334-699-1366 Dodge '01 3500 Dual Lariat
LIK2 uE-NEW! 0 .i'10 0G 0 EMustsee'$3.500 Call: 850-210-4166 ly, 135K, great cond., RUNS GREAT!
(334) $907 229-416-1051 Tractor Equip, 4 wheel, ext., cab, $3,999.00
(334) -. Harley 07 Road Glide In time for cooler '05 Xterra. 83.5K Toyota '02 Highland- 6ft Disc Harrow, 2 auto, $12,500. 646- Call: 850-210-4166
Wfinnebago'4.7 34 fto.13k m. adult ridden, weather '05 Honda miles. Great Condi- er LTD Exc. Cond. gang bottom plows, 620-9478 (Dothan)
Adventurcr. 29K g I;,tr cl Trike cranberry red tion! Original owner. 4WD Lthr. 82K m. slip scoop, $950. forat
Great, $19,0 u240. White pearl extras, fuel injected, to many ad on to list RockfordFosgate 00 OBO 334-796- all (3)334-792-8018 condo, 165K mi New
405-9,$127 C3- CO W e speed, $16, 500. OBO 6000 mi. $26.000 premium sound w/ 6 8648 A /n Brakes, alternator
et 405-9127 Ext. w/camel leather Call 334-464 5916 Cash or cashiers disc mp3/CD. Off-I I a d 53
int. Sun roof, powerc- road package. Call Toyota'05 4Runner Va Anr.Elec windows &
AiiCr 8 sunshade. 6-disc CD chek. 3346870225 790-4201. Leave Limited. 10 ,miletoorocks.$4800 obo
S Corvette'81 ichanger.$11,545 sage.42Branton Gocd iv Tar.leather. 1999 Ford Windstar 334-691-4643
Automatic 350 334-718-5251 Road. $9,950 Firm. heated seats. vs. Van LX. Chestnut col-Dodge 04 Ram Red
.(Silver) sell as M4WD. :ur,oro-.,f. trailer or. quad seeing, cdu- 4dr Hemi truck w/114 -'
.:, ,$4900. 080 Marquis ',5hiend-hitch.or; Ilguardl. 18 a hiding doors, A/C k hwy. m. Likenew
(S e- e-asi$90.OO Marquis, 5rwhite,- -'treo.$15.900 3.14 i5 vr.. oid, very reli- New rhino liner
1966 Cessna 310K for 334-774-1915 leather seats, wood 'U.--I"ngo 685.6233 able. needs body- bedcover. Infinity
dash trim, 170,780 Harley '08 Road King 6ork3al.ned0 facor. Infinity
sale or will take on Corvette 88' Stingray n$.ork.i $ factory sound, rea/ r
partner. Colemill up- convertible 108K m im $6,500. Call like.new.,ithanfor k.v$8c0 bk eat er ii
since engine over- Corvett 334-793-4700 ext. 134 Call MiKe 800. 18k mi, lou. of Chevy ASTO '97 con- $12,000 Must see. hd, 4wd ext. cab.
sie 94' enKiML 334.797-4576-extras, runs great. '04 CATAPILLARTH1 vers,,-:,, Van raised (850)960-3922 6000V8, HD4-spd
haul. Call Ron at 498-CM utn34go$2-.5730,000V8,ofD4-spd
3279 good condition, blue original car like Mustang '68 good $2.600. 080 350 B, 36FF. TELE- roof e new Dtd 05 Dakota auto trans. new tires,
g re e n a n d w h i t e e x n e w c o n d R E D U C E D c o nd t e a lq r e e n C a ll 3 3 4 5 9 f 00 5 0 L S C O P E 7 0 2 h rz h,'e a t ,r eD.0 D5o. m l. $ 9 ,5 0 0 q u ad -c a T 3 4b a $ t o t a
terror, light gray inte- $10,995 080334- newly rebuilt engine Kawas- '06 KLR 08 Tahoe LT. 29K Lull. $48.000 firm .134i 334-891.2004 or 334- q cl-cab, SLT, 34k black, $4500. total
rior, $105,000 36330 618-9322 or 334-596- $9,000. 334-333-4913 Harley 2009 FXSTC 650,new tires & Miles, Gold Color, Ex- 866-2150 464.1496 power, E fc $13,800 ons. 64K mi. nada
(334)498-3279 1790 MUST SEE I!t Nissan '07 350Z softail Fwd ctrls exc brakes, great condi- cellent Condition, 105 CLUBCAR GULF CHRYSLER '06 Town 00 334-449-1864 -retail $17,675. Kelley
ferrellr@roadrunner. Convertible. Black & cond 4500 mi tion, 5k miles. $3500 $30,500. 685-3226 CARTS 2066 MODELS & CoRYS Van.3E4c6blue book private
com ~ C r n Tan 6yspeed. 25,500 blk/chrome intake kit 080 or trade forC R2eD&'t V c.1bu o kprty $18,765.
cm le 1an6 e slip b on ex h au s t l g g o r t s ma n 4- ,Ch e vy '0 1 T ah o e W /0 8 B A T T E R IE S c o n d 51K se a ts 7, 3 3 4 -$ 66 -52 4 .
miles1wownere slip on exhaust lug- good sportsman 4. 55kmi, 3rd row $1,750. EA. 678-6568 A/C power, $9500 Sf334-266-5248,.
$20,000 334-701-5380 gage rack etc. a must wheeler. 850-592- seat, fully loaded, 1M5Sell for $15,500.
Oldsmobile04Aiero3see)$183,978 ER $600. 334-678-6568 cToyota 01 Prerunner
Ford3802 Tau SE low miles, very nice, 334)618-3118 Kawasaki '09 KXF250 (Dothan)6 Chrysler '95 Voyager, red, extended cab,
Lr,aomed LIK El cMEW !tgre e n ,bne wPtire s n mM o to r b yR OM,2 V 6 auto. dsertso8d
ONLY 15,125 miles $5300. 334-726-1215 brothers perform- TuKMC NARROW power, am/fm cass. Trc. NADA $26,999 liner, tool box, looks
$6,725. CALL: Harley Davidson 02 ancepip .c. Very fast BODY 4-ROW new tires, NOW TI,
Mooney 1965 (334) 790-7959 Sportaler 1200 cos- bike for the motor- PEANUT PICKERS, $1975 OBO 850-592- $18,999 or Trade' godruns great
M20E Dothan tomn-11, mile, crossing extremist GREAT COND, 2832 850-210-4166 900. Call 791-2826
Firewall Forward Call 334.691.3468 Kawasaki '09 Nina 23k o LVan,0new A/C, runs Sofas
Fire l E a rd -or 334-701-3855 25.3kmi.Perfct 235k mi, keyless 40 HP MASSEY FER- grt, $2500 S & M Au. O tm n
condit23ion!eBlue entry, new AC, 2nd GUSON TRACTOR W/ to Sales 850-774
Co. Owned st Ponac '0 solstice condition Blue, owner $8250. TURF TIRES. $4,500.o 989/e850.774.9186om ans
poss i'la;-, v to tXP, Automatic a kn3 3 0195Call 334-726-7008 3349678 -6568
ow n a p ian .- Ford 03' Expedition, $14,399.00Au.i334-648 -0 195
334-790 r00 Eddie Bauer edition. Call:98500 Chevy Blazer LS'03 4430 John Deere w/ Wanted: DODGE '9, 2500 RA1.1
fully loaded, tar, Canl:_850-210-416- sic LT.2007 Undera 4-dr gold, airpower cab & air, good cond, Autoobiles quad cab, short bed, Die Sets
leather, mrt-on roof, Toyota '03 Camry LE Warranty til12012. windows, exc cond. new clutch, good 6cy turbo diesel,
CD & DVD player, all Silver, 1-owner, Sun- l 2053CC Low mi. $5,500. 334-792-8058 paint and tires. auto, 4wd near Two
AtutomobilesM i ons,90k miles SieI. -23aTo inett hS
opte6roof191Kmi.$44$8500. 334-774-3474 334791-2360 $18,000 334-899-3914 Egg 170K $7000
S33416962098 or 334- Ultra Classic Black & or 334-791-1074 Oa,0 850-557-2627
Chevy 2010 Malibu LT 618.3558 Purple custom paint.. For50 SCBaclhee$13500 ord 014XV06
radio, blue.$17,050. kept. 12Kmi $14.500 '05.20u0rni. Blue. Call334-886-9003 Reduced Price Scll it
MECURY LATE '70's Haley Davidson OS5 YAMAHA '08 V-star Volvo: 07 XC90 SUV 6X12 enclosed trailer 05i4
85HP w/power trim L200C. IIKmi.$3000. 250. Burgundy'. Sport, 80Cyl4WD w/1 side door & dbl G Cditon FORD '02 LARIAT
cables/wiring, new Ford '04 Mustar, g.ir, extras. clean $67b50 Low, miles! Like new! Loaded, Black Ext/ doors in back $1900 And Equipped F250 Diesel, Crew
gears & water pump 40thAn V6 Toyota 04 Sienna OBO 334-449.3713 REDuCED $2.250. 334- Black Int 49,000 Miles new cond. 850-933- 8505485719 Cab, 123K miles as e !
900 251-599-5127 Automatic. Loaded Champaone color, 693-5454 $28,500 334-797-7116 9228/643-8312 85$1548-571-67-9983

$1,900nd,.Site080 Prepi NoLaw nServicesfuss e
334-685-6233 91265-8971 ie P No muss / Installation LanSlcl'
Bmw 2000Z3-speedVolkswagon'6 Jetta Top Soil Fil Dirt No odor For General HOME REPAIRS
dark blue, leather TDI. Grey w/gray MAPHIS House B
new tires, garage Ithr.diesel sunroof, Grael f HOMEWORKS EE ESTIMATES
kept. 77k miles heated seats, alum. Land Clearing 4Qa 5 E FLOORING, Inc or Offlce HS FRE ESTIMATES
$10,000. Call wheels, sat radio 40 Installation Cleaning Beautification NO JOBS TOO
334-687-4446 mpg120K mi$11,800 ce960 handle Serces For ofYourHoe"
jaguar '05 XJ8L 334-685-6233 Since Panhandle CarpetDebrar
Buick '02 Real S, 4-door. Black. Owner Cleaning Carpet Wood g Carpentn/Paeintng n
bronze in coor, pd.$68Knew. Asking P.O. Box 6198 Tile Laminate ree Installationsr 3,,Wl
leather CD player. 25,985. 850-896-3774 Estimates stwa s m S
PW & seats, $5300 8- 1 Maranna, FL 3447 Vinyl General Repairs
850-526-5832 LeSabre '01 Custom References l H. Lon, Jr.
Buick, 4 dr, AC, 1-800-768-9235 ReTenclliam H. Long, Jr. 11kciz
Buick 93 Sentry beige.exc. cond. FREE QUOTES Available insured &
4-door, 71k miles, $5000. PH: 334-406- Call Chris 850-526-2336 1 1 I
tires, only one owner _Auo&Cycle_ _yN_
all$3500. Firm PAY (850)Serv BulldozingeHandyman Services HReadership GIVE USA RING,..
adac '07 DTful ceyour yHAP GetsHCalltodaytoplace
loaded, leather int. P.eo'nea yourPH A IR Gets
$21,000.334-693-3980 Lexus98LS400 La d C Inc. ad in our 25 Years Experlence your item in the
I cLIUno e d /an 3 8A 11,A 2 -F' falm mico, Flooro T Roof RESUL TS!!! classifieds.
Cadillac'89 Seville, Ithr int.heated seats, 3348 1274 EA '. Floor Roof RESULTS!!! classieds.
special edition, pearl exc cond $9,800 334 H8A T & 1f :TML Big Or Small Jobs
white. 137K mi, 17 333-3436 or 671-3712 A/C SERUCE Cal 8 32 WELCOME (850) 526-3614
inch Image wheels. "_" ............ Call
$2700 OBO. 334-648- Mazda n04 RX, assics & AntiquesJ WE O Same Day (800) 779-2557
3171 tomorms, m nr >iP#,F-,e Emergency Service
Cadillac '99 Deville tires, 58k miles, great A>arsLmEL "THE HONEY PRO" T Z
white w/tan leather Cond., wonderful car, 1959220S Mercedes 2900 Borden St. m-A rmoJMa m and grow your "THE HONEY-DO PRO -, .
int. new tires, air & asking $10,000. Call Restore or use for A 20Y V IIIEM .. m850-272-6412 I I ifi
front end. good cond. Rachel orJay parts. Best Offer! (8J50)4824594 f- . J inJ I "...... Classified s
$3,600. 334-774-5333 334-393-9959 251-747-4022 i business!!! .., .. -, ,I--,' II-


Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, November 9, 2010 7B

Even at 5-2, Heat know the development is ongoing


MIAMI Chris Bosh was the
No. 1 scoring option in Toronto for
most of his seven seasons, just as
LeBron James was in Cleveland
and Dwyane Wade was in Miami
over that span.
Times have changed.
When they're on the court
together, someone has to be a No.
2 or No. 3 option for the Heat, a
role that none of them has held in
years. And even after starting 5-2
in Miami, the "Big 3" say making
that adjustment an ongoing
process may be the biggest
challenge for a team that has
championship aspirations.

"Sometimes, I get a little lost out
there." Bosh
Saturday night.
'This is differ-
ent. We have a
system, but at the
same time, when
the game's hap-
pening so fast
sometimes I just
get lost. I don't
know whether to
cut, whether to Chris Bosh
go, whether to get
back and play with those two tal-
ented guys.
So Bosh sought out James on
the Heat charter flight home from

New Orleans after a three-point
loss on Friday night. The chat as
wide-ranging, but mostly revolved
around how they could comple-
ment each other and further inte-
zrate themselves into the system.
The initial results of their con-
versation were promising. to say the
least. Wade scored 29 points.
James had 23 and Bosh had 21 in
Saturday night's win over New
Jersey. the first game where the
three of them all topped the 20-
point plateau this season.
"I didn't really care about
whether they each were scoring
over 20 points," Heat coach Erik
Spoelstra said. "It was more about
being aggressive, being athletic,

being quick and they all had a dif-
ferent disposition."
Spoelstra doesn't buy into the
notions of No. 1 option. No. 2
option, so on and so forth.
In the Heat philosophy, if some-
one's open. he's the No. 1 option.
When Bosh started Saturday's
game by missing three shots in a 2-
minute stretch. Spoelstra grabbed
him and advised him to keep
Bosh was 6 for 9 from the floor
the rest of the way.
"I was actually encouraged by
his aggressiveness,""' Spoelstra
said. "That's who he is. We can't
take that away from any of our

The Heat were off on Sunday.
They return to practice Monday
morning, then host the Utah Jazz
on Tuesday nighL
To be clear, there was no rift
between Bosh and James, nor any
angst over how many shots they or
anyone else on the Heat is getting.
From the night they signed with
Miami, Wade, James and Bosh all
have said they wouldn't care about
stats, and so far that rings true.
"It's only been seven games,"
Wade said. "We can look at the
next seven as hopefully being bet-
ter than we were in the first seven.
We get after each' other in practice
and (Spoelstra) wants us to bring
that same intensity to every game.

Leonard Hankerson (85) catches a touchdown pass in the third quarter over Terry Shankle during the
University of Miami Hurricane game against the University of North Carolina Tar Heels at Sun Life Stadium
in Miami Gardens Saturday Oct. 23, 2010. AP

'Hankerson nears

school TD record


Walking off the field after Miami's
very first game this season,
Michael Irvin greeted Leonard
Hankerson and shared a quick
word or two of advice.
Nothing too specific. Nothing
more than a pep talk, really.
Whatever it was, it made a clear
impact on Hankerson, who's on
the cusp of something he never
considered possible.
Very quietly, Hankerson is near-
ing one of Irvin's Miami records
- most' touchdown catches in a
season. Irvin had 11 in 1986.
Hankerson's last-minute
gamewinner to beat Maryland on
Saturday was his 10th score of
2010. tying Lamar Thomas,
Reggie Wayne and Andre Johnson
for second-most by a Miami
receiver in any season.
And Hankerson should have at
least four more games to pad his
"I don't think about the record at
all." Hankerson said. "I just think
about going out and making plays,
making plays for my team, doing
what I have to do for us to win
games. It'd be very nice to have
and I know the record is there, but
I've just got to go out and focus on
my game."
Here's one thing that's happen-
ing: Hankerson's draft stock is ris-
The 6-foot-3 senior had a total
of nine touchdown catches in his
first three seasons with the
Hurricanes, one of the many rea-
sons why the decision to return for
his final year was an easy one.

Hankerson's 10 scores currently
rank him sixth in major college
football this year, and onne other
Atlantic Coast Conference player
has more than five TD grabs -
that'd be Maryland's Torrey Smith,
with seven.
Hankerson has caught more
touchdown passes than 28 major
college teams have thrown total
- this season.
"Tremendous for him, for us,"
Miami coach Randy Shannon said.
"I mean, he's a better football
player than he was last year. And
the better he is, the better we are as
a football team."
Miami (6-3, 4-2 Atlantic Coast
Conference) visits Georgia Tech
(5-4, 3-3) on Saturday afternoon,
needing a win to remain in the
league title picture.
And while the Yellow Jackets are
more known for their triple-option
running offense, their pass defense
can be big-time as well oppos-
ing teams have thrown for only
two touchdowns in Georgia Tech's
last five games.
"We know it's a big game,"
Hankerson said.
On the gamewinning score
against Maryland, Hankerson
managed to get one step ahead of
two defenders. It came moments
after Hankerson was inexplicably
called for a false-start penalty. but
those five yards were quickly for-
Hankerson lined up on the left
side, caught a well-thrown pass
from Stephen Morris at the 1 and
stepped into the end zone for the
biggest score of Miami's season.
Of Hankerson's 10 touchdown
receptions, five have either tied the

game or given Miami leads. His 48
catches this season are already a
career-best, three more than last
Morris said offensive coordina-
tor Mark Whipple called the play
- a formation that the Hurricanes
usually run out of, which apparent-
ly caught Maryland off-guard -
that became the gamewinner. And
even before the ball was snapped,
Miami's freshman quarterback had
more than a hunch that it would
decide the outcome.
"We worked on it in practice and
I knew when he called it, the play
would work," Morris said.
Shannon was more succinct.
"Great run, great catch,"
Shannon said.
It's not just the single-season
touchdown column where
Hankerson is getting his name in
the Miami record books.
He's on pace to break Willie
Smith's 26-year record of 66
catches in a season. He's 53 yards
shy of becoming just the second
Miami receiver ever Irvin is the
other with two 800-yard sea-
With 19 career touchdown grabs
already he's matched Santana
Moss for No. 5 on the Hurricanes'
all-time list, one away from match-
ing Wayne and Johnson. Only
Irvin (26) and Thomas (23) have
more than that.
"My season has been OK."
Hankerson said. "I know I could
have more touchdowns. I've had
some drops. I've got to work on
those. That's why I always say I've
got to keep working hard, keep
doing whatever I can to make

Turner scores

twice, Falcons

edge Tampa

Falcons hushed up Raheem
There's no more talk
about Tampa Bay being the
best team in the NFC at
least for now.
Michael Turner ran for
two early touchdowns and
Atlanta made a gutty goal-
line stand in the closing
minutes to preserve a 27-21
victory Sunday, claiming
sole possession of first
place in the NFC South.
"Well, we can't say we
we're the best team right
now," said Morris, the
Buccaneers' brash young
coach. "We do not have the
least amount of losses, so
that would not be an accu-
rate statement this week."
Give the Bucs credit,
They fell behind 14-0
early on and came back.
They trailed 27-14 late in
the third quarter and made a
game of it. If not for
LeGarrette Blount getting
stuffed by Thomas DeCoud
on fourth-and-1 at the
Falcons 2, 'Tampa Bay
might have pulled- out
another close win.
"They play with a lot of
heart and desire," Atlanta
cornerback Dunta
Robinson said.
But it's the Falcons (6-2)
who now have the division
lead all to themselves, one
game ahead of the
Buccaneers and the defend-
ing Super Bowl champion
New Orleans Saints (both 5-
3). .
There's not a lot of time
to savor the key divisional
win. The AFC North-lead-
ing Baltimore Ravens (6-2)
will be at the Georgia
Dome on Thursday night.
At least the Falcons are
coming off a victory.
Tampa Bay had a shot after
a pass interference penalty
on William Moore moved
the ball deep into Atlanta
territory. Three more plays
later, the Bucs were a yard
short of the first down and 2
yards from the end zone.
Josh Freeman faked a
handoff to Ryan Purvis, a
tight end lined up at full-
back, and gave it to Blount
for a run over right tackle.
But DeCoud charged up to
stuff the slow-developing
play, and Coy Wire finished
off Blount to make sure he
couldn't stretch out for the
first down with second
"I told the defensive line,
'Get penetration, get pene-

Buccaneers quarterback
Josh Freeman reacts after
failing to convert a first
down in the fourth quarter.

tration,' and the guys in the
back will come up to make
the play," linebacker Mike
Peterson said.
That's just what hap-
pened. The ball went over
to the Falcons, who ran out
the clock after Turner
picked up the necessary
first down with the last of
his 24 carries. He finished
with 107 yards, the fourth
100-yard performance in
the past six games.
Morris, whose team went
3-13 a year ago, wasn't in
the mood to discuss moral
victories or finding some
good in the down-to-the-
wire setback.
"There is no such thing
as an encouraging loss.
That i's a mentally weak
statement," he said. "At the
end of the year, there are
wins and losses."
During the week, the
Falcons seemed both
amused and motivated by
Morris' bold proclamations
that his team was best in the
conference. Afterward, they
acknowledged that he made
an already big contest even
more fun.
"It's good for the game,"
Peterson said. "Some trash
talking ... that just put a lit-
tle more icing on it.",
Freeman threw a pair of
touchdown passes, the first
of them set up by Micheal
Spurlock's 66-yard kickoff
Then Spurlock took it all
the way to the end zone,
bringing back another kick-
off for an 89-yard touch-
At the end, the Bucs
came up just short again.

Dolphins want

NFL to check out

spitting complaint


DAVIE, Fla. Miami
Dolphins coach Tony
Sparano says he'll ask the
NFL to look into the team's
complaint that Baltimore
Ravens running back
Le'Ron McClain spit in the
face of linebacker
Channing Crowder.
Sparano said he has suffi-
cient evidence to pursue the
matter with the league.
McClain denied spitting

in Crowder's face. But a
video replay from WFOR-
TV in Miami appeared to
confirm the incident hap-
pened when Crowder and
McClain were facemask to
facemask arguing after a
play with an official trying
to separate them.
Crowder was angry about
the matter after the game,
and several teammates said
Monday he was right to be.
Baltimore won the game,

8B Tuesday, November 9, 2010 Jackson County Floridan




The AP Top 2 5
!ego fo :,a 'V- r,-trj;"-p a
pt.n a2L!" eae.. e: "'
Record Pts Pv
SOrtror' 49; 9-.'.4^4
2. A 'ub rr 2 ,
3 TU 12; IC-y,3" 4
4 Bose St. (7; )-' ,E' 2
5 LSJ 8- .
6 W'-r'" -",;2 7
7 Stanford -' "4
9 h'ebrao'.a -' ,5" 9
10 Mich:gar St *I "6
11. Alabama 7-2 6;' ;
12 OHlrahom St. 8-1 2 '9
13 lIas 7-2 3'7 '5
14. Arianas 7- 7277) '7
15 Ular, 84 6!57 6
16 Virgina rn h 7-2 54. 20
17. M;sSppi St 7-2 5S' 2'
18. Aizora 7.2 43' '3
19 Oklahoma 7-2 43 11
20 Missourn 7-2 420 '14
21. hie'ada 8-1 34 25
22 South Carolina 6-3 70 '18
23 re/as A&M 6-3 130 -
24. Florida 6-3 94 -
25 UCF 7-2 74 -
Others '-..- ,., . ,' ..uthern Cal 51, San
Diego St. ":. 1.' .-.. ,. ..,- St 29, Baylor 23,
North Carolina 20, Kansas St. 18, Pittsburgh 14,
N. Illinois 9, Florida St. 6, Temple 4, Navy 3,
Syracuse 2, Delaware 1.


National Basketball Association
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 6 1 .857 -
New York 3 3 .500 21/
New Jersey 2 4 .333 3/2
Philadelphia 2 5 .286 4
Toronto 1 5 .167 4%/

New Griea
San Anton


L.A. Lakers
Golden St
LA. Clippi

Southeast Division
W L Pot GB

Central Division
W L Pct GB
2 4 ".

e 2 23
Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
ans 6
no *4 8 300 1 '.
3 2 6'0 2',.
3 4 429 37
1 5 167 5

Northwest Division
W L Pdt GB
4 2 .667 -
5 3 .625 -
City 3 3 .500 1
3 3 .500 1
1 6 .143 3'2


Pacific Division
W L Pet
7 0 1 000
4 2 .667
3 3 .500
3 3 .500
1 6 .143

Sunday's Games
Philadelphia 106, New York 96
Phoenix 118, Atlanta 114
Detroit 102, Golden State 97
Houston 120, Minnesota 94
Boston 92, Oklahoma City 83
LA. Lakers 121, Portland 96
Monday's Games
San Antonio at Charlotte, late

Today's Games


National Hockey League
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
'5 ,- 25 9 2 ,--5 34
NY' Ra3e's 14 7 6 1 15 38 38
?5s'-- 5 7 7 1 15 43 39
'; 'slarders 14 4 8 2 10 35 50
e'., Je-rsey 15 4 i0 1 9 25 48


Tampa Ba

St. Louis

Northeast Division
14 8 5 1 17 34 33
11 7 3 1 15 33 20
14 7 6 1 15 36 40
13 5 5 3 13 31 34
15 4 9 2 10 37 48
Southeast Division
n 14 10 4020 47 34
y 13 7 4216 39 39
14 6 5 3 15 44 51
14 7 7 0 14 41 44
12 5 7 0 10 36 32

Western Conference
Central Division
12 9 1 2 20 32 18
12 8 3 1 17 39 32
17 8 8 1 17 50 51
13 8 5 0 16 32 32
13 5 5 3 13 31 38

Northwest Division

Pacific Division

I s -7 '- -

Sunday's Games
3 Pr ace:-.a 2n 3
Us 2, N Y Ra ers
m ,e S a s , : e
Monday's Games

Today's Games
Edmonton at Caro! na 7 p.m.
Washington at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 pm.
Vancouver at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.
Atlanta at Otaawa, 7.30 p.m.
Toronto at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Calgary at Colorado, 9:30 p.m.
Anaheim at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.


National Football League
All Times EST
N.Y Jets 6 2 0 .750 182 130
New England 6 2 0 .750 219 188
Miami 4 4 0 .500 143 175
Buffalo 0 8 0.000 150 233
Tennessee 5 3 0 .625 224 150
Indianapolis 5 3 0 .625 217 168
Jacksonville 4 4 0 .500 165 226
Houston 4 4 0 .500 193 226

T Pet

T Pct

i 25-

1 75 1 9

2 9.'

,Y G ars 6 2 C 75 216 160
S3e.p. ,a 5 3 625 '98 181
'~5aC,31'" 4 4 55 170
aas 1 0 2561 232
Atlanta 6 2 0 750 196 154
New Orleans 6 3 0 667 201 151
Tampa Bay 5 3 0 625 157 190
Carolina 1 7 0 125 88 "184
Green Bay 6 3 0 .667 221 143
Chicago 5 3 0 .625 148 133
Minnesota 3 5 0 375 156 168
Detroit 2 6 0 .250 203 188
St. Louis 4 4 0 .500 140 141
Seattle 4 4 0 .500 130 181
Arizona 3 5 0.375 157 225
San -francisco 2 6 0.250 137 178
Sunday's Games
Chicago 22, Buffalo 19
N.Y. Jets 23, Detroit 20, OT
Baltimore 26, Miami 10
San Diego 29, Houston 23
Atlanta 27, Tampa Bay 21
New Orleans 34, Carolina 3
Cleveland 34, New England 14
Minnesota 27, Arizona 24, OT
N.Y. Giants 41, Seattle 7
Oakland 23, Kansas City 20, OT
Philadelphia 26, Indianapolis 24
Green Bay 45, Dallas 7
Open: Denver, Washington, St. Louis,
Jacksonville, San Francisco, Tennessee
Monday's Game
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, late

Continued From Page 1B
23 attempts.
Chipola got off to a good start,
establishing a 10-point lead 12
minutes into the game, after a
jumper and a steal and bucket by
Knight made it 19-9.

Continued From Page 1B
asking anyone to be a superstar."
One role that will need to be
filled is that of a 3-point special-
ist, which was left behind by the
graduated Kiki Paul.
"At this point, I'm trying not to
put that pressure on one kid," the
coach said. "We have players
who can shoot the ball.

A short jumper by Aishon
White in the waning seconds of
the first half gave the Indians a
30-18 halftime lead.
The Buccaneers quickly cut the
lead to seven at 33-26 after a 3-
pointer by Coleman early in the
second half.
Then the Indians got a bucket,
followed by a spectacular wind-

"But as a group, one of my big
focuses this year is making it all
about the team, and not putting.
all the pressure on one kid. That's
too much to ask. I'm looking for
balance between all of the scor-
While the Lady Hornets will
strive for balance on the score
sheet, they'll likely find the bulk
of their leadership from their tal-,
ented trio.
"It helps to have (Grimsley),
Shay Wright, and Khadejah Ward

mill dunk by Pittman to push the
lead back to double figures at 37-
A 3-pointer by Geron Johnson,
followed by another steal and
dunk by Knight, then a driving
basket by Sam Grooms made it
44-26 with 13:11 to play.
The Buccaneers weren't able
to get closer than 12 the rest of

to be a part of the final four team
from two years ago," Pittman
said. "That experience, that does
make a world of difference.
When the pressure comes, I think
they'll be OK with handling it,
and still provide some calmness
for the younger ones."
While the Lady Hornets may
have a good deal of experience,
they do not have much depth.
Pittman said she only has nine
total players, and with preseason
injuries and other players playing

the way.
Johnson added eight points for
Chipola, while Keith DeWitt
added nine rebounds in just 15
minutes in his season debut.
Chipola out-rebounded
Shelton State 55 to 34, including
25 to 12 on the offensive glass.
The Indians will next travel to
Decatur, Ga., for games against

volleyball, it has made early
practices very difficult.
"It has been challenging. We
had some practices with only
four bodies," the coach said.
"With as few bodies as we have,
everybody has to know at least
two positions.
"It does make a difference in
how we do things, how we trans-
late the information of what we
learn in practice and take it into
games. It's tough, but we have
some players who have played in

Atlanta Metro on Friday and
Georgia Perimeter on Saturday in
the Georgia Perimeter Classic.
The next home games for
Chipola will be Dec. 2-4 in the
Panhandle Classic.Then the
Indians got a bucket, followed by
a spectacular windmill dunk by
Pittman to push the lead back to
double figures at 37-26.

tough situations.
"One thing I will say about this
group is that they're eager to
learn. They want to do things
right. I'm just trying not to over-
whelm them."
The Lady Hornets will play in
a preseason classic tonight and
Thursday in Ponce de Leon
against Bethlehem and Paxton.
Cottondale will open the regu-
lar season on the road against
Holmes County on Nov. 15.

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