Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00416
 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 10, 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: UF00028304:00416
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

(:- I' 9

TV L-p__2B
2 Scu., 16R Page
V,'un 87 N mber 223


'ottondale beats
'AMU, while
AMU beats
irkaceville in


-1 B



Search for thief leads to meth lab


Sneads Police Chief Burt
McAlpin tracked down a sus-
pected methamphetamine lab
while on the hunt for a thief

Monday afternoon.
Two Sneads men were arrest-
ed late Monday afternoon as a
result of the search. which
began with a phone call from a
woman on Keevers Road.
Geraldine Neel called to
report that someone had forced

a door open to her home and had
taken miscellaneous items. She
saw a man running away
through the woods as she dis-
covered the break-in.
Among the items taken were
two eyes from her stove, along
with a DVD player and assorted

other belongings.
McAlpin called Apalachee
Correctional Institution for help
in tracking the suspect she
described. A canine unit was
deployed from ACI. and the
bloodhounds led police into the
woods. About 100 yards in,

Witness: Powell admitted

he fatally wounded victims

LaMarquis Powell sits with members of his defense team after court was adjourned Tuesday. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Closing arguments in double-murder trial

Two witnesses for the prose-
cution testified Tuesday that
double-murder suspect
LaMarquis Powell admitted to
shooting victims Michael L.
Smith and Chris Odom on Feb.
18 of this year.
Montavia Murphy said she
drove Powell to Dothan, Ala.
after the shooting. She told the
court Powell told her he shot
both men, after one tackled
him from behind and one tack-
led him from the front.
Witness Mershon Pope, an
acquaintance of Powell, said

the defendant admitted to him
he had shot Smith and Odom.
Odom and Smith were shot
in Odom's dwelling at
MariannaGarden Apartments.
The weapon used was a .380
automatic pistol. Prosecutors
allege Powell and another man
went to Odom's apartment
twice on Feb. 18, the first time
to buy marijuana from Odom.
The state alleges that the sec-
ond time, Powell shot Odom
and Smith in a tussle while his
companion stole marijuana
from the freezer of Odom's
Odom's son and a neighbor
boy testified Monday..Both

told the court they had seen
Powell wearing a hospital or
doctor's mask at the scene.
Two adults also testified
Monday that they'd seen
Powell wearing the same kind
of mask at a local restaurant
shortly before the shootings.
The state rested its case
early Tuesday after bringing to
the stand Pope, Murphy,
Marianna Police Department
case agent Sherrie Edwards,
Medical Examiner Michael
Hunter and three state crime
lab experts.
Hunter said Odom was shot
four times twice in the back,
once in the head and once in

the thigh. Smith was shot once
in the back.
Shells, bullets and fragments
found at the scene, recovered
from the victims' bodies, and
one found in Powell's dwelling
were all fired from the same
gun, witnesses testified. The
weapon was identified as a
.380 automatic pistol. Crime
lab witnesses also said they
found a hospital mask bearing
Powell's DNA in a trash can at
his home. They also testified
that his DNA was found in a
skull cap found in the bloody
hallway of Odom's apartment.

See TRIAL, Page 7A

Southerland learning

h f b ]
Y B MORGAN CARISON om He believes overn- et in*half

Steve Southerland has
been busy his first week as
congressman-elect. In fact,
he goes through three cell
phone batteries a day.
But despite his already
heavy "workload,
Southerland made a trip to
Marianna Tuesday for his
first speaking engagement
since Election Day.
"Jackson County is very
special to me. We are very
close to where my grand-
mother was born in
Bascom." Southerland said.
"My family roots are here."
Southerland spoke at the
Republican Club of West
Florida meeting Tuesday
afternoon. He was elected
Nov. 2 to serve in Florida's
Congressional District 2.
Southerland said his top
priority is jobs and the econ-

ment's role is to pass policy
that is conducive to econom-
ic development.
Hand-in-hand with jobs
and the economy are fiscal
responsibility and the reduc-
tion of federal government,
he said.
A large topic of conversa-
tion was federal government
"Washington doesn't have
a revenue problem, it has a
spending problem,"
Southerland said.
Southerland said
Congress has to pass poli-
cies that result in less spend-
ing. And Congress should
practice leadership and cut
its own budget. One idea
Southerland thinks would be
positive is cutting Congress'
staff by 10 percent.
Another idea he supports
is cutting Congress' S100
million a year printing budg-

But it's not just these spe-
cific items, he said. It's a
mentality, and there is a cul-
* ture of fiscal irresponsibility
in Washington that needs to
be changed, he said.
The federal government
does not mirror the fiscal
responsibility that small
businesses and families have
to practice, he said.
"It's like there is money
tree. And they go out and
they just pull money and
spend money that they don't
have," Southerland said.
"Well that's not based in
Southerland thinks one of
the first items of legislation
that will come up in the new
Congress will be repealing
the health care bill. He
believes it needs to be both
repealed and replaced.

See STEVE, Page 7A

Congressman-elect for District 2 Steve
Southerland talks about his upcoming
orientation trip to Washington, D.C.
during a visit to the Republican Club of
West Florida Tuesday. The meeting was
also attended by District 7 state Rep.
Marti Coley. Mark Skinner/Floridan

McAlpin found a cell phone. He
picked it up and discovered it
belonged to Jessie James "JJ"

See METH LAB, Page 7A


Jackson County Administrative Services
Director Pam Pichard will leave that
position to become county library direc-
tor as soon as Jackson County commis-
sioners figure out how to make the
switch work in the county's pay system.
- Deborah Buckhalter/Floridan






County Administrator Ted Lakey's lead
assistant is leaving that job to become the
county's library director.
It isn't known when Administrative
Services Director Pam Pichard will trans-
fer from the county administrative office
to the library, however.
The Jackson County Commission wants
some time to work out the details of her.
Pichard is moving from a job -in a higher
pay grade to a job with a lower pay grade,
but the county will move her with her old
salary intact. That sets up potential com-
The commission approved the transfer
at Lakey's request Tuesday. She will take
her current salary of $39,338, at pay grade
36, step 4 on the county's pay scale, into
the new job.
The starting salary for the library direc-
tor's position is $31,407, and carries a
lower pay grade of 30.
Lakey wanted the commission to make
the change effective immediately. But
commissioners feared the change could
cause some disruption in the county pay
structure and policies, if it doesn't take
some time to work out the details of the
The move will be suspended until the
pay issues can be worked out.
One of the county's finance department
employees pointed out that the switch over
is, technically, a demotion on the pay scale.
In past cases where a person has
requested a move into a lower position on
the pay scale, the individual has been
required to take the lower pay if it is the
employee who has requested the change.
Individuals are also sometimes required to
start at step 1 when they move into a new
Danielle McDaniel of the finance
department warned the commission that
the move, if it is made without some
review, could lead to further issues. For
instance, problems could arise in moving
one director's position to a higher pay
grade, but leaving other directors at lower
Lakey felt the pay grade for the library
director's position might need to be
raised, adding that he'd felt for years that
the pay for the library position was too
low anyway.
See JOB, Page 7A

This Newspaper
Is Printed On SC41
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7 65161 80050 9

-. 4 20,4 Lafayette St Marianna FL
)4 (850) 482-5051
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2A Wednesday, November 10, 2010 Jackson County Flondan

Weather Outlook


Hio: "8
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High: 79
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Mostly ,unn- and mild.

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Dr\ front brings slightly\
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Becoming cloudy with a
shower possible.

Panama Citi
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'- hour,
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ffgh: 76
-,d. LOw- 52

S i;'" "Yc r o djiet 36.."'
ii.t NrNAio YTD 51.46-
S2 NormaI Ior \ Cear 5S.25"


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Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec.
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0T H A ,ES

aSI oI-)s aD ao *



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
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per month;
$32.83 for three months; $62.05 for
six months; and $123.45 for one
year All prices include applicable
state and local taxes. Mail subscrip-
tions must be paid in advance. Mail
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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
ii-'jil material of any kind.
11, n,r ,ni 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 Countv
Flondan's policy is to cor-
rect mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call
526-3614 Monday-Friday.

Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Marianna One Stop Center offers,
"Budgeting," a free Workforce Skills
Workshop, 10-11 a.m. Open to anyone who
would like to update/improve workplace skills.
Call 718-0326.
The Town of Grand Ridge presents a rib-
bon cutting ceremony and open house for the
new waste water treatment facility, 11 a.m. at
1716 SR 69 South, Grand Ridge. Public wel-
come. 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 appointment (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-purpose room. All veterans are invited.
Call 482-9611.
The Grand Ridge School Veterans Day
program starts at 9 a.m. in the new gymnasi-
um. Brunch will follow. All veterans and their
families are invited. Call 482-9835.
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., Marianna.
Graceville High School will have a one-
hour Veterans Day program beginning at 10
American Legion Auxiliary Post No. 42 will
distribute handcrafted red poppies honoring
America's war dead, in exchange for contribu-
tions 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 appointment (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
Judilorium, followed 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 contact 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. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfort-
able 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 down-
town 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 209-0065.
Friends of the Graceville Branch of the
Jackson County Public Library invite the pub-
lic 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, "Francis Marion, the
People's Patriot." Anyone interested in SAR is
welcome. Call 594-6664.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking.
Friday, 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, 274.1
Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna. Jackson County
Extension Director Doug Mayo will emcee the
event celebrating agriculture in Jackson

The Just for Miniatures Horse Show starts
at 9 a.m. daily, Nov. 12-14, at the Jackson
County Agriculture Center in Marianna. Public
welcome. No charge for spectators. Call 636-
290-6258. -
The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at Chipola
College is open for public viewing, Monday-
Friday, by appointment (call 718-2277). A
public Gallery Walk is set for 10 a.m. to noon,
Nov. 13.
American Legion Auxiliary Post No.,42 will
distribute handcrafted red poppies honoring
America's war dead, in exchange for contribu-
tions 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 chal-
lenges 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, 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Nov. 13
The Just for Miniatures Horse Show starts
at 9 a.m. daily, Nov. 12-14, at-the J4ckson
County Agriculture Center in Marianna. Public
welcome. No charge for spectators. Call 636-
The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at Chipola
College wraps up with a public Gallery Walk,
10 a.m. to noon. at the Chipola College Arts
Center. Adults and -:ildren are welcome.
American Legion Auxiliary Post No. 42 .'ill
distribute handcrafted red poppies honoring
America's war dead, in exchange for contribu-
tions 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.
Author Dale Cox will sign copies for his
newest book, "Old Parramore," 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. at Chipola River Book & Tea in downtown


The Marianna Police
Department listed the follow-
ing incidents for Nov. 8, the lat-
est available report: One hit
and run vehicle, two suspicious
persons, one information
report. two funeral escorts, one
burglary, one physical distur-
bance, one verbal disturbance.
one civil dispute, one trespass-
ing complaint, one obscene or
threatening call. two noise dis-
turbances. one dog complaint.
one sex offense, two assists of
another agencies. four public
service calls and two

ment com-


The Jackson County.
Sheriff's Office and count'.
Fire/Rescue reported the fol-
lowing incidents for Nov. 8. the
latest available report (Some of
these calls ma\ be related to
after-hours calls taken on
behalf of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments One accident

with injury,. three abandoned
vehicles. one reckless driver.
one suspicious vehicle,. three
suspicious incidents, three sus-
picious persons. one highway
obstruction. one burglary. three
physical disturbances. one ver-
bal disturbance, three wood-
land fires, one drue offense.
two burglar alarms,. three traffic
stops. two larcenies, one crimi-
nal mischief complaint. one
civil dispute, two assaults. one
retail theft/shoplifting com-
plaint, three transports and two
threaL/harassment complaint-.

The : 11 .,, persons were
hooked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
-Tim Stephens. 48. 1347
Eloise Road. Cottondale. bur-
glary of a business. possession
of hurglary tools.
Deborah Slater. 52. 3060
Chequamegon Lane. Alford.
battery domestic violence.
Cynthia Patrick. 39. 5291
Cliff St.. Grace,,ille. violation
of count' probation, expired
driver' hlcense.

Jimmy Wesley. 34. Route I
Box 194. Cottonwood. Ala..
Benny Ayers. 64. 733 N.
Hollis Fame Road. Knoxville.
Tenn.. theft.
Lawrence Tylock. 57. 138
Bay View. Drive. Daphne. Ala..
DLUI. leasing the scene of an


To report a crime, call
CrnmeStoppers at 526-5000. To
report a violation, call
1- 8-40.-1WCC (3922).

Community Calendar





Jackon County Floridan Wednesday, November 10, 2010 3A

Optimists install new officers

SECAL TO r, FtLIA.--';
The Optimist Club of
Jackson County installed
new officers during its
September meeting.
The new officers for the
2010-2011 year are Brigitta
Nuccio, president: Shellie
Hollis. vice president: Azur
Barber. past president and
secretary; Krystal Graham.
treasurer. Two-year board
members are Betty
Demmon, Karen Keesee
and Sherri Kite; one-year
board members are Caretha
Everett, Sylvia Henry and
Sylvia Stephens.
The installation ceremo-
ny was conducted at
Marianna's .Russ House on
Lafayette Street. Those in
attendance .shared a ban-
quet furnished by club
Also during the installa-
tion banquet, the following
club members were pre-
sented certificates in recog-

nation for their perfect
attendance: Azur Barber (2
years). Brigitta Nuccio (2
years>. Karen Keesee (10
years'. Debbie Gochenaur
(12 years). Shellie Hollis
(13 years) and Betty
Demmon (21 years). They
have had perfect atten-
dance for as long a.s they
have been in the club.
To obtain perfect atten-
dance, a member must
attend meetings twice a
month. If a meeting is
missed, members can
make it up by attending a
club activity.
The Optimist Club of
Jackson County meets the
first and third Tuesday at
noon in Jim's Buffet and
Grill in Marianna. The club
states its main objective as
being to help the children
of Jackson County.
If you are interested in
becoming a member, please
contact a current OCJC

Optimist Club of Jackson County members Azur Barber,
Brigitta Nuccio, Karen Keesee, Debbie Gochenaur,
Shellie Hollis and Betty Demmon were recognized for
perfect attendance during the September meeting. They
have had perfect attendance for as long as they have
been in the club. Contributed photo

Optimist Club of Jackson County installed new officers
during its September meeting. From left are Debbie
Gochenaur, It. governor; Karen Keesee and Betty
Demmon, two-year board members; Shellie Hollis, vice
president;- Brigitta Nuccio, president; Azur Barber, past
president; Krystal Graham, treasurer; and Sherri Kite,
two-year board member. Not pictured are one-year
board members Caretha Everett, Sylvia Henry and
Sylvia Stephens. Contributed photo

Cottondale High School honor rolls

Cottondale High School
recently released its honor
rolls for the first nine-
Sixth grade
A Honor Roll Bryaran
Barton, Priscilla Finch,
Timothy Mullaney, Kristin
Senkle and Hannah White.
A/B Honor Roll -
Richard Adderson, Payton
Berkley, Michael Black,
Stephen Gay, Austin Kelly,
Hailey McClain, Kelsey
Miller, Bansri Patel,
Laramie Pooser, Arielle
Rhodes, Haley Scurlock,
Bradley Vickery and
Jordan Wheeler.

Seventh grade
A Honor Roll Kelsey
Corbin, Jesse Deese,
Brendon Hales, Colby
Hargrove, Daniel Lewis,
Mckaylah See, Savannah
Sizemore and Zoee

A/B Honor Roll -
Trenton Brinkley,
Mackensie Broxton, Billie
Dominguez, Da'Michael
Faulk, Jessy Foran,
Desarae Grissett, Anna
Hancock, Trent Harrison,
Alexis Melvin, Jordan
Merritt, Roy Sampson,
Meagan Slay, Janaysha
Smith, Breana Spooner,
Austin Stephens, Kevin
Tharp, Naudea Thompson,
Holly Tyler, Jason
Whitehead, Hank Wilkes
and Ryan Williams.

Eighth grade
A Honor Roll Chelsea
Morris and Carly Wester.
A/B Honor Roll Raye-
Anne Baxley, Cameron
Braxton, Madison
Broxton, Joseph
Festa,Kaitlyn Gramling,
Breanna Harrell, Marcus
Johnson, Alexander Lamb,

Cameron McKinney,
Connor Melvin, SueEllen
Mosier, Shivam Patel and
Daishonna Rhynes.

Ninth grade
A Honor Roll Patrick
Fortunato, Mary Raines
and Mercedes York.
.A/B Honor Roll -
M1\ichelle Dilmore, Katlyen
Ellis, Justin Klotz, Caitlin
Melvin, Alycia Robinson,
Brooke Shores, Taylor
Tate, Lilli Toole, Elnora
White and Jessica

10th grade
A Honor Roll Roberto
A/B Honor Roll Haley
Boggs, Maggie Braxton,
Elisabeth Festa, Tasnim
Habiba, Roshani Patel and
Palin Santavanond.

11th grade

A Honor Roll Caleb
Abbott, Ciarra Baxley,
Dustin Baxley, Chandler
Braxton, Kendall Braxton,
Valerie D'Ambrosio,
Katelynn Lewis, Kristen
Reynolds and William
A/B Honor Roll -
Bianca Deuling, Andrew
Melvin, Joelle Perkins,
Lawrence Raines, Jennifer
Ruiz, Brittany Shores,
Haley Steverson and
Michael Zink.

12th grade
A Honor Roll Kaitlyn
Baxley, Chelsea Hutto,
Darien Pollock, Darius
Pollock, Michael Sorey
and Devin Thomas..
A/B Honor Roll -
Chelsea Caudill, Randhal
Collins, Dylan Davidson,
Evan Davis, Ashley
McColgin and Kaitlyn

Adult Ed students learn about Cjhipola College
Bud Rivere, dean of Workforce .
Development and Continuing .
Education at Chipola College, pres-
ents Jackson County Adult
Education Program students with an
overview of training programs and
academic requirements to enter the
school. A question and answer ses-
sion covered how to apply and
financial assistance through the Pell
grant program. For more informa-
tion, call 718-2270 or visit
www.chipola.edu. Contributed

American Legion to


Nov. 11-13, American
Legion Auxiliary Post No. 42
of Graceville will distribute
the familiar red, handcrafted
poppies honoring America's
war dead.
The memorial poppy is
never sold, but given in
exchange for contribution.
Hospitalized veterans who
make the flowers are able to
earn a small wage, and the
physical and mental activity
provides many therapeutic

Auxiliary volunteers distrib-
ute the bright red crepe paper
poppies in exchange for con-
tributions to assist disabled
and hospitalized veterans.
Contributions received
from the distribution of the
poppies will be used for the
sole purpose of aiding veter-
ans and their families.
This event will be at The
Factory Stores of America
(VF Outlet) between 10 am.
and 2 p.m. on Thursday,
Friday and Saturday.





Nov. 1-5.
Corey Mark Ives and
Carrie Lynn McSwain.
Christian Joyner
Baker and Michael
Anthony Williams.
Debra Kay Ankrum
and James Fletcher
Mitchell David Hayes
IV and Charlene Denise
Charles Phillip
Drummond and Stefanie
Ann Miller.
Daniel Timothy Perry
Jr. and Brittany Leigh
Todd Wertenberger vs.
Bonnie Wertenberger.
Demetris Laron
Bellamy vs. Lauren Nicole
Amber Powell Jenkins
vs. Jeremy Don Jenkins.
Jennifer Kay Halstead
vs. Robert Todd Halstead.
Mary Lou Patmore vs.
Jesse D. Patmore.

Subscribe to the
Jackson County

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or visit

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For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777

Patsy Sapp, Tim Sapp,
Licensed Agent Broker/Owner,

Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
-- Fax (850) 526-5264 A

i 4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446




$5.00 off

BBQ not included must present coupon
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Expiration Date: 11/30/10 1

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ChristTown Ministries, Inc.
Phone: 850-272-4671 Kevin Beauchamp
850-566-6077 Pastor Bob Wells
E-mail: bobwells@christtown.org or kevinb@christtown.org


(Paid on the Spot!)

SM4432 Lafayette Street


v 4


4A Wednesday, November 10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan




Publisher: Valeria Roberts

Managing Editor: Michael Becker

Our Opinion

Get your



There have been a number of events
over the past several days leading up
to Veterans Day on Thursday. The big
event, of course, is the Veterans Day
The parade begins at 5:30 in the
afternoon Thursday in downtown
Marianna. With school out by that
time, businesses closed and the fore-
cast looking favorable, the turnout
should be good. We're doing our part
by reminding readers online and in
print about everything that's been in
the works, and by urging residents to
come out and either participate or
Earlier this year, we welcomed back
members of the 144th Transportation
Company. But there are others from
Jackson County who have served, and
who are still serving, and they deserve
our recognition and support as well.
So grab a lawn chair and a flag, find
a good spot along U.S. Highway 90
Thursday afternoon and show your
support for the troops, past and pres-


Florida Legislature

Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Capitol office
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-2873

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726

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

U.S. Congress

Rep. Allen Boyd, D-2nd District
Washington. D.C. office
1227 Longworth HOB
Washington. DC 20515
(202) 225-5235

Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washington office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington. DC 20510

SubmWit'rtrIft i h c hei tn'r mailing to Editor P Box 520,
Mali-nna ii L. 32447 n fJVing to 850-482-4478 or
', nd ainI ii t'olioriial@ loridan.com. The Floridan
tn ii ,.% n'irght to edit or not publish any letter Be
inrn to iliuhle your tidl address and telephone number.
7n rs i1 ill on1 i b ,' used to \er1i the better and 4ill not
ic /'7 nn* I -i r c iolr intoriv nation cull (S50) 526-3614.

Advice to the GOP: No compromise


The election is over, and the
nail-biting begins;
Will the GOP seize its his-
toric mandate to legislate
according to conservative prin-
ciples or, mistaking weakness
for magnanimity in the pink
clouds of victory, will it suc-
cumb to the siren song of
If history is any guide and I
hope it's not, and maybe the tea
party will make the difference -
sooner or later, the GOP will
again be lured by wily
Democrats onto the rocks of
compromise. As if congenitally
crippled by more manners than
necessary and a dearth of street
smarts, Republicans have tradi-
tionally been easy marks for
that corny old con of "biparti-
sanship," inspiring them to
"reach across the aisle" only to
have their arms, not to mention
their promises to constituents,
Predictably, the pressure's
already mounting in the media.
Headlined pleas were piling up
even before the final votes were
tallied, as if to stymie the force
of the political tsunami washing
away the foundations of the
Obama State. "Rand Paul's big
Senate test: Can tea party com-

promise?" (Christian Science
Monitor); "Reid: 'Legislation is
the Art of Compromise'"
(CBS); and, my favorite,
"Republicans must compromise
to win enduring majority"
Enduring Democratic majori-
ty, that is.
The fact is, compromise
between diametrically opposed
world views in this political
case, the state's view
(Democrats) versus the individ-
ual's view (Republicans) is
just a nice word for the ploy
Democrats use when necessary
to leverage any disparity in
strength into an asset. When
they're strong, they sound like
President Obama, who just a
few weeks ago described com-
promise, Democrat-style: "We
don't mind the Republicans
joining us," he said. "They can
come for the ride, but they gotta
sit in back." When they're
weak, Democrats make mourn-
ful little appeals to "comity"
and "civility" that Republicans
can't seem to ignore, especially
with the media piping up with
the manufactured threat of
"gridlock" another creaky
ploy. Honestly, who really
believes the country can't wait
just a little longer for another
thousand new pages of congres-

sional laws?
If our new Republicans are as
gullible as our old ones, instead
of cutting taxes across the
board, they just might "compro-
mise" with Democrats, and
that's the end of that. Or instead
of refusing to raise the national
debt ceiling another trillion dol-
lars, they just might "compro-
rnise" with Democrats and up it
goes. Or instead of repealing
Obamacare, they just might
"compromise" with Democrats
and fine-tune a few colossal
programs. When all the votes
are cast and backs patted, of
course, "compromise" is a poor
substitute for principle.
But all we can do now is
hope for change: that the GOP,
backed by the tea party, stands
strong this time even in the face
of Democratic accusations that
it is playing "politics as usual,"
or acting like the "Party of No."
Because it's a sure thing that
such accusations are on their
way. Indeed, even as voters
were still heading to the polls
on Tuesday, Michelle Malkin
noted the Democratic National
Committee had already released
talking points that attacked
Republican leaders who "are
not willing to compromise."
Of course, that's precisely
how so many Republicans got

elected in the first place. "We
are determined to stop the agen-
da that Americans have rejected
and turn the ship around,"
Senate Minority Leader Mitch
McConnell said on Wednesday.
Which sounds great, robust and
uncompromising. But look out:
In a sign of what may be an
unfolding Democratic strategy
or bunker mentality, or both,
President Obama followed up
at his White House press con-
ference by rejecting outright the
notion that his agenda had any-
thing at all to do with the elec-
tion that gave Republicans their
historic gains. Rather, he insist-
ed, the vote reflected the frus-
tration of Americans over the
slow pace of his agenda -
another point over which there
is no place for compromise.
There are more, as Malkin
noted: "No more compromising
bailouts in times of crisis. No
more compromising conserva-
tive principles for D.C. paity
elites. No more compromising
the American economy for left-
wing special interests." No
more compromising.
And so what if they call the
GOP the "Party of No"? The
Party of No Compromise is the
Party of Principle.

A brand new day for more of the same


Let's talk about the Nov. 2
electoral earthquake. The
almost historic loss the
Democrats suffered has
changed the balance of power
in Washington. It is the third
major change voters have made
in Washington in four years.
And I promise you, it will not
be the last.
What election night did not
do, is change the way
Washington operates. If you
had any hope that civility and
cooperation had arrived, don't
hold your breath.
The popular spins on this
election is that voters rejected
President Obama's agenda or
repudiated the policies promot-
ed by Speaker of the House
Nancy Pelosi. Yes. some peo-
ple will tell you voters fired
those who bloated the federal
What voters rejected, in my
humble belief, were the ways
of Washington. Ironically, with
their ballots, voters almost cer-
tainly locked-in the ways of

Even with decrease,
rates too high

Dear editor.

The proposal by Florida
Public Utilities to reduce its
electric rate to customers.
which would save the average
customer S4 a month. is
ridiculous. It still leaves an

Washington. Today, we are
more polarized than we were
prior to the election.
Cooperation and compromise
are now dirty words because of
the victory handed to tea party
movement candidates who
removed moderates from both
major parties.
Voters express great frustra-
tion that Congress did not do
more on the economy to direct-
ly help middle- and working-
class Americans. The voters
want greater civility in
Washington and greater coop-
eration. Voters wanted their
incumbent representatives and
senators to get this message,
and made sure they under-
scored it by booting many of
them out.
Unfortunately, those elected
officials they replaced are now
less inclined than before to any
form of compromise.
Don't believe me? Then
believe them in their own
Sen. Mitch McConnell. the
Republican minority leader in
the Senate. has said flatly his

party will not cooperate on
health care, stimulus spending
or taxes.
When asked by the National
Journal just days before the elec-
tion what the first priority of the
Republican Party would be,
McConnell replied, "The single
most important thing we want to
achieve is for President Obama
to be a one-term president."
Rep. John Boehner, likely
the next Speaker of the House,
when asked if he would work
with the president on his agen-
da, said. "We're going to do
everything and I mean every-
thing we can do to kill it,
stop it, slow it down, whatever
we can."
Boehner added, "This is not
a time for compromise, and I
can tell you that we will not .
compromise on our principles."
Boehner was asked if there
were any circumstance under
which he would he work with
the president.
Boehner gaid that he would
welcome the president's
involvement: "to the extent the
president wants to work with

us, in terms of our goals."
In other words, Republican
leaders are saying it is "our
way or the highway" in all leg-
islative matters. Their post-
election talk about compromise
is a one-way street: They wel-
come the president's help in
tearing down what he has con-
structed. They welcome his
help in advancing purely
Republican goals. On all other
matters, they will obstruct.
Of course, there is nothing
wrong with being true to one's
principles, and holding firm.
What is new here is the idea
that Republican ideas and
issues are the only principles
that count. Republican leaders
take it a step further: Ideas in
opposition to theirs are not
American ideas.
Millions of independent vot-
ers decided to punish the
Democrats as the party in
power. They want cooperation
to get the economy moving.
However. Republican leaders
have interpreted their message
as a wholesale repudiation of
the Democrats' agenda.


electric rate for Jackson
County inordinately high.
leaving it as one of the highest
in the state.
It seems to me that the
Public Service Commission
should take a closer look at
FPU's costs. as well as those
of Gulf Power. My under-
standing is that the rate for the
first 1.000 kilowatt hours is
S95. This is far in excess of

what other Floridians pay. In
southwest Florida. for exam-
ple. residents pay S35 per kilo-
watt hour. Does Florida Power
& Light Company. which
serves much of the state. have
a magic bullet in keeping its
costs and rates so low?
Jackson County residents
have suffered long enough.
My daughters live in Jackson
County and they are very eco-

nomical with their use of elec-
tricity in a very small home.
Yet their monthly light bill
runs between S400 and S500 a
month. This is totally unwar-
ranted. and the Florida Public
Service Commission should
take another look at FPU's
rate structure.

Chris Logan


~1 '1~.. 2Gb e'i Stahlet, Dist by UFS Inc

I -



2010 Jeff Stahler,' Dist by UFS. Inc

Floridan a W\ednes.day Noenmber 10.2010 A

TffmriD KfiJ7JDWI7^ ^iA

Tray Pack $204
Boneless Breast.... lb.
19.2 oz., Farmland Seasoned
Pork $401
Tenderloins ...........

1 lb. pkg., Tennessee Pride
Hot or Mild
Roll Sausage.......

1 Ib. tub, Brookwood Farm 12 oz., Carolina Pride
Pulled Pork $3 14 Reg. or Thick <
Barbecue........... Sliced Bologna ..... 8 2

1 lb. pkg.
Old Timer
Red Hots..........
25 oz. bag
Tyson Crispy or
Buffalo Strips......



4 lb., GA Boy


12 pak, 12 oz. cans Gallon
Dr. $s 50 Shurfine $5 67
Pepper........... Vegetable Oil.. 5

6 pak roll
Big Mopper


5 oz., Golden Flake
Chips .............
28 oz.
Sugary Sam
Cut Yams ........



24 ct.
Tea Bags.........
14 oz.
Peanut Patch
Boiled Peanuts....

$117 Hawaiian $201
Punch ...............


8 oz.
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Peruvian Sweet Jumbo Q Fresh Express Romaine $1 29
Yellow Onions .....................Ib. 8 Garden Salad ...................12 oz. I

12 oz.
$ 86 Carolina Pride
6 Hot Dogs ...........O

- 7 SS^



Jack,-on CountI


6A Wednesday, November 10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



5 children killed after fire engulfs Florida home

A -X.ATux P- --

CITRA, Fla. Neighbors said
Tuesday they punched out win-
dows as they desperately tried to
save the victims of a voracious
house fire that shot 20-foot
flames through the roof, killing
five children in central Florida.
Dennis Flood heard screaming
Monday night and ran from his
nearby trailer to see the wood-
frame home engulfed in flames.
The children's mother, 31-year-
old Krista Jordan, and grand-
mother were frantic, yelling that
the children were still inside.
Flames towered over some of the
trees in this rural area about 15
miles north of Ocala.
'The mom was on the ground
bleeding and she was shouting,
'Get my babies out, get my
babies out,'" said Flood.
Before fire officials arrived,
neighbors R.J. and Angela Stroud
frantically punched out windows
amid billowing smoke, hoping
the children's voices would guide
them. But they said they never

Charred rubble remains after a house fire that killed five children
Monday evening, Nov. 8, 2010 is seen in Citra, Fla., Tuesday,
Nov. 9, 2010. AP Photo/John Raoux

heard from them.
Together they pulled out the
children's aunt, 21-year-old Kyla
Cole, who was found uncon-
scious in her bedroom, R.J.
Stroud said.
"We laid her on the ground, she
was breathing. We thought plastic
might be melted to her face, but
that was actually her skin melt-
ed," he said. "We busted more
windows to try to get the kids
out, but the smoke was so bad we

couldn't get the kids out."
Cole was airlifted to a hospital
with first- and second-degree
bums to her face and upper body,
said Fire Rescue spokeswoman
Peveeta Persaud of Marion
Persaud told The Associated
Press that the fire was already
beyond control when someone
called 911 around 10:30 p.m.
Monday. Rescuers were only able
to access one side of the house

when the\ arrl\ed about eight
minutes later.
"'When firefighters armed on
scene. flames were through the
roof and had total. engulfed the
home." Persaud said. adding they
also tried to undertake a rescue.
Authorities said 6-year-old
Trinity Jordan and her sister, 12-
sear-old Chevenne went into car-
diac arrest and died at a hospital.
Their three brothers were trapped
in another part of the 1.400-
square-foot home and weren't
located until the fire %was put out,
Persaud said.
The children's grandfather.
Robert Cole. identified the boys
as Joseph Jordan. 15. his 13-year-
old brother Austin and 8-year-old
William Jr.
Neighbors said it took about 45
minutes for firefighters from
seven fire stations to put out the
The children's mother and
grandmother were taken to the
hospital with non life-threatening
injuries, authorities said.
Flood said the children's moth-
er was a manager at a fast food
restaurant and worked long hours

to support the family.
State Fire Marshal Lt. Robby
Stephens said the fire began in
the middle of the home near a
space heater, but authorities are
investigating the cause. Stephens
said the children's aunt awoke
and noticed the fire and alerted
others in the house.
Angela Stroud talked Tuesday
of the tragedy. her hands still
bandaged from breaking out win-
"I wanted to get the babies,"
she said. "They play with my
kids. It's a very bad tragedy."

"The mom was on
the ground bleeding
and she was
shouting, 'Get my
babies out, get my
babies out. "

-Dennis Flood

Students found with unloaded.

handguns, ammo at Tampa-area school


high school near Tampa
was locked down after
word spread that students
brought weapons to cam-
Authorities say two 15-

year-olds brought hand-
guns to East Bay High
School in Gibsonton
Tuesday. A search turned
up the guns, which the
ninth-graders said they had
brought to protect them-
selves after getting into a
dispute with other students.

Authorities say one stu-
dent had a .25-caliber semi-
automatic handgun, and the
other had a .38-caliber
revolver. The guns weren't
loaded, but the students had
ammunition. Each was
charged with possession of
a weapon on school proper-

The Palm Beach Post
reports two 15-year-olds
were arrested for having a
gun at Palm Beach Lakes
High School. They told
authorities they didn't plan
on using the unloaded

Fla. recount participants hold 10-year reunion


Memories of hanging,
dimpled and pregnant
chads were revived
Tuesday, 10 years after the
start of Florida's 2000 elec-
tion recount that made
George W. Bush president.
Chads, those little frag-
ments voters punched out
of paper cards or left
hanging, dimpled or preg-
nant are the enduring
symbols of the recount.
The punch card ballots,
now banned in Florida,
were just one part, though,
of the historic event
recalled by judges, lawyers
and other participants at a
reunion sponsored by The
Village Square, a
Tallahassee-based group
trying to revive civil dis-
After more than five
weeks the U.S. Supreme
Court ended it before all
votes were recounted with
Bush, the Republican, only
537 votes ahead of
Democrat Al Gore. That
gave the Bush Florida's 25
electoral votes and the
Time has eased the trau-
ma, but recount memories
are often unpleasant for
those who were caught in
the middle of the electoral
dispute. Some participated
in a formal discussion at
'Tuesday's reunion that was
open to members of the
public who bought dinner
"This whole thing brings
back nightmares," said
Florida Supreme Court
Justice Joige Labarga.
He then was a circuit
judge in Palm Beach

Missing 300-pound
turtle statue found

A missing 300-pound
turtle statue has been found
in a home along Florida's
Atlantic coast.
Authorities recovered the
statue on Monday. It had
been reported stolen in
It was found when
authorities served a search
warrant at the home of a
person who was arrested on
a misdemeanor possession
of drug paraphernalia
Authorities are trying to
find out how the $3.800
statue got to the house.
Charges on that are pend-
The statue was returned
to the Jensen Beach
Chamber of Commerce.

County, the epicenter of
election problems and
home of the infamous but-
. terfly ballot.
Gore was the second
name on the left side of the
ballot and Reform Party
candidate Pat Buchanan
was the first name on the
right. To vote for Gore,
though, voters had to punch
the first hole in the middle
of the ballot. The second
hole was for Buchanan.
Although Palm Beach
was a solid Democratic
county, Buchanan got more
votes there than anywhere
else in Florida, said Barry
Richard, Bush's lead in-
state lawyer.
Leon County Elections
Supervisor Ion Sancho,
who has studied voting pro-
cedures across the state,
calls the butterfly ballot "a
well-intentioned disaster."
He said Theresa LePore,
then Palm Beach County's
elections supervisor,
increased the type size so
older voters could more
easily read the ballot, but it
also led to the awkward
placement of names and
punch holes.
One of 48 lawsuits
spawned by the election
landed in Labarga's court-
room. Another judge had
drawn the case and Labarga
recalled going to lunch
thinking he'd dodged a bul-
let. He came. back to dis-
cover that judge and every
other one in Palm Beach
County had refused to take
the case.
He was unaware of that,
though. Upon returning
from lunch he was mobbed
by cameras and reporters
asking if he would order a
new election. Labarga took
the case the chief judge

gave him little choice -
and refused to order a new
Labarga had no choice
because federal law says
presidential elections must
be held on the same day
nationwide, Richard said.
He also defended the
Florida Supreme Court's
ruling that ordered the
statewide recount and the
U.S. Supreme Court's deci-
sion that stopped it.
Richard, a former state
lawmaker, was a Democrat
who worked for Bush. He
got the job because he ear-
lier had been hired to repre-
sent the state in some cases
and did legal work under
Bush's, brother, Jeb Bush,
Florida's governor at the
time of the recount.
Richard, though, was rel-
egated to arguing only five
minutes before the Florida
Supreme Court while
another Bush lawyer 'took
up most of their allotted
time. Richard said he
wouldn't have gotten even
that much if then-Chief
Justice Charles Wells had-
n't unilaterally extended
their time.
The reason is the Bush
team was afraid of giving
him too much exposure in
case he ran for public office
again, said Richard, once
an unsuccessful candidate
for attorney general.
All the legal wrangling
ate up valuable time, and
the U.S. Supreme Court's
5-4 ruling rejected Gore's
request to extend a Dec. 12
"When all was said and
done, it wasn't the lawyers
or judges that made the dif-
ference," Richard said. "It
was time."

Read our top stories, classified,
and obits online!

John W Kurpa, D.C.,
D.A.B.C.N., EA.C.MN.
Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
Fellow in Functional
W _4 ,- Neurology

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

4261 Lafayette St. Marianna

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FDA requires Femur Fracture Warnings for Fosamax and Actonel

According to the story on ABC's Good Morning America, Merck's
-osteoporosis drug Fosamax has been associated with causing
non-traumatic, low impact fractures of the femur and other
long bones in post menopausal women. In addition, the FDA is-
sued an analysis linking Fosamax to a serious bone disease
known as osteonecrosis of the jaw (ONJ) or "dead jaw."

after taking Fosamax, call the law firm ofAylstock, Witkin, Kreis &
Overhohz toll free at 1-800-598-4951.

Aylstock, Witkin,

Kreis & Overholtz,pLLc
Pensacola, Florida : Miami, Florida


I [ALLNOW1'.I4004941



Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 10, 2010 7A


Funeral Home
8261 Highway 90
Sneads, FL 32460




Mrs. Margaret "Peggy"
Evelyn Holmes, 79, a native
of Pensacola, passed away
Sunday, Nov. 7, 2010, in
Marianna. "
She was a member of the
First Presbyterian Church
in Marianna and a retired
postal carrier with the U.S.
Postal Service. Peggy was
also a retired Army veteran
with 20 years of service to
her country.
Peggy is survived by four
sisters, Louise Woodlief
and husband Bennie, of
Woodville, Dorothy Nell
Jones of Destin, Mary
Mittler and husband Bob,
of Destin, and Sally Holmes
of Goldenrod; and three
brothers, Bob Holmes and
wife Dot, of Fairhope, Ala.,
Len Holmes and wife Di-
ane, of Gulfport, Miss., and
Phil Holmes and wife Jean,
of Gulfport.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, Rob-
ert Harrison and Margaret
Elizabeth Holmes; and her
two brothers, Willard Irwin
Holmes and Tommy
Visitation with the family
will take place 10 a.m. CST
Friday, Nov. 12 at Lanier-
Andler Funeral Home in
The funeral service will
be 11 a.m. CST Friday, Nov.
12 at Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home Chapel, the Revs.
Huw Christopher and Gino
Mayo officiating. Inter-.
ment and committal serv-
ice will follow at Riverside
Cemetery in Marianna.
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home in Sneads, 593-9900,
is in charge of arrange-

David Earl


The Rev. David Earl Saye,
83, of Jay went home to be
with the Lord on Friday,
Oct. 29, 2010.
David was a devoted hus-
band and father who lived
his life for the Lord. He was
member of the Army and
retired from the Corps of
Engineers. He was the re-
tired pastor of The Inde-
pendent Chapel and a
member of the Bible Way
Baptist Church of Milton.
He loved to help others. He
enjoyed hunting, farming,
gardening and mechanics.
He was preceded in
death by his father, David
Leroy Saye; his mother,
Gertrude Saye; and two sis-
ters, Florence Henry and
Lois Vallies.
He is survived-by his wife
of 59 years,'Marilyn Saye;
one sister, Dolly
Harkleroad; eight children
and their spouses,: Donna
Carnley, Darlene Tatum,
Diane Webb, Deborah
Barfield, LynnDee Webb,
David Saye Jr., Rusty Saye
and Mike Saye; 28 grand-
T children; and 18 great-

Meth Lab
Continued From Page 1A

The team continued to track
through the woods, and the
search dogs led police to an area
behind the home
of Carol Gene
Arnold. His trail-
er is located about
S 400 yards
through the
woods from the
victim's home.
Carol Gene McAlpin said.
Arnold When officers
arrived, they saw
Arnold in his yard with a white
bucket in his hand. Arnold put
the bucket in a trash bin before
police called out and asked him
to come speak to
McAlpin asked
Arnold if Rabon
was there. "While
I was asking him
that, I saw JJ
Rabon inside
Jessie Arnold's trailer
Rabon through a kitchen
McAlpin said. "Arnold first said
JJ wasn't there. I know he's
lying, because I can see the guy
in the window. So we detained
Arnold and he eventually said JJ
was there and that he (Rabon)

had left a tote in the woods."'
Police located a white plastic
box nearby and found a DVD
player inside, along with soap.
an assortment of china, glass-
ware and other items. McAlpin
McAlpin said Arnold gave
permission for police to go in
the house and get Rabon.
McAlpin saw two stove eyes on
a table near Rabon when he got
inside. Rabon eventually con-
fessed to stealing the items in
the tote. When asked why he
stole the stove eyes. Rabon said
he took those because two of
Arnold's stove eyes didn't work
and he was trying to help his
friend out, McAlpin reported.
McAlpin then discovered a
suspicious bag in an open closet
while walking down a hall in
Arnold's trailer. McAlpin said
he spotted the bag as he was
preparing to call Arnold's proba-
tion officer and inform him that
Arnold had first lied about
Rabon being there, possibly
obstructing justice.
McAlpin said the black zip-
pered bag was sitting open, and
a plastic baggie containing a
powdery substance, along with
some hypodermic needles, were

in \i\W.
"1 asked Gene if he had a meth
lab in the house, and he said he
didn't but gave consent to search
the house." McAlpin said. "I
v.ent to what I had seen. and
determined it was residual
methamphetamine in the bag.
"We searched his bedroom.
and found mason jars. filters.
straws, all commonly used to
ingest methamphetamine. We
also found assorted other glass-
ware. one with lighter fluid
inside. Hidden in a milk crate
with a false bottom. we found
filters and glassware we believe
were used in previous meth
cooks. We also found a small
amount of finished methamphet-
amine hidden in a drawer in the
home." McAlpin said.
Officers also made a rather
unusual discovery.
"We continued through the
bedroom and found some latex
gloves filled with urine, tied off
at the top." the police chief said.
"We don't know what that's for,
but I'm speculating it might
have been meant to manipulate a
drug test."
According to McAlpin,
Arnold is serving a probationary
sentence on a previous convic-
tion for the manufacture of
During the search of the
house, McAlpin remembered

the lidded bucket Arnold had
when police first arrived.
The bucket was retrievedfrom
the trash and opened. Inside.
police found "a shake and bake
complete methamphetamine
lab." McAlpin said. Contents
included boxes of pseu-
doephedrine, a battery box. a
box of iodized salt, lighter fluid.
measuring cups. a custom-made
strainer, plastic bowls and tub-
ing. beakers. coffee filters and a
baby bottle that had been fash-
ioned into a filter.
McAlpin said Arnold eventu-
ally confessed to taking drugs,
and that he had manufactured
methamphetamine for his own
Arnold, 33. of 2030 Marie St.,
is charged with attempted manu-
facture of methamphetamine,
possession of methamphetamine
and violation of state probation.
Rabon. 29. of 2909 Salem
Church Road. is charged with
burglary of a dwelling and grand
theft. McAlpin said Rabon may
later be facing additional
charges as well.
McAlpin noted Florida Game
and Freshwater Fish
Commission officer Alton
Ranew volunteered to help
Sneads police officer Brett
Preston set a perimeter when he
learned that a search was on.

These items were part of a suspected meth lab discovered outside the home of a Sneads man late Monday afternoon. Contributed

Continued From Page 1A
"I don't think there is
one single silver bullet
answer to rising health
care costs. That really is
the issue," he said.
The quality of health
care is good in America,
but the cost is what cre-
ates barriers, he said.
His answer to this is
not government inter-
vention, but implement-
ing free-market princi-
ples to reduce costs.
This means allowing
competition,' which he
says will create pressure
on businesses to offer
fair prices.
"I think competition
is the single greatest
determinant to cost," he
In the current health
care legislation there
was no competition, he
said. He also suggests
portability of health
care plans and tort
reform as ways to
improve health care and
lower the cost.
He doesn't know his
congressional commit-
tee assignments yet, but
expressed interest in the
armed services and agri-
culture committees.
Twelve of the coun-
ties Southerland will
soon represent are rural.

He knows agriculture is
big in Jackson County,
he said.
"Obviously I'm going
to be very sensitive to
ag issues because I have
so many constituents
that are affected by ag,"
he said.
Southerland plans on
continuing to use tech-
nology to reach the 16
counties in his district.
This includes Facebook,
and also a tool he used
in his campaign called
"tele-town hall meet-
He said thousands of
people tuned in several
times during his cam-
paign to communicate
back and forth with him
through video. He
would connect with
people and answer
questions, while others
watched. "
"I don't know of a
better way for me to
cover 16 counties in one
hour, and more econom-
ically feasible, than the
tele-town hall- meet-
ings," he said
This helps to have a
"dual conversation"
with constituents, he
"That's something
that we have kind of
fallen in love with. I
love the. interaction. I
love the people asking
me questions and mak-

ing definitive state-
ments," he said. "If
they're aggravated,
expressing that aggrava-
tion before it gets to a
boiling point."
He said he would also
explore other technolo-
gies and 'opportunities
to communicate with
constituents throughout
the year.
Southerland leaves
for Washington, D.C.,
Saturday to attend
House orientation for
about a week.
While in Washington,
he will learn about the
budget, staff, living
arrangements, commit-
tee assignments and
other procedures of
being a member of the
112th Congress.
He will then come
back to Florida to talk
about where his local
offices will be located,
fill staff positions and
prepare for his swearing
in on Jan. 5.
'Southerland said he
will keep his district's
Panama City and
Tallahassee offices. He
will examine the possi-
bility of having other
offices or having a
schedule of a few days
every week or month
where his office goes to
other places in the dis-
trict, he said.

Man charged with hit and run, DUI


A n
w a s
Monday they
aftscene, while under
Lawrence hitting a
Tylock II vehicle in
t h e
Grocery Outlet parking
lot and leaving the
scene, while under the
influence of alcohol.
Lawrence James
Tylock II. 57, of 138
Bay View Drive in

Daphne, Ala., was
charged with driving
under the influence of
alcohol and leaving the
scene of a traffic crash
with property damage.
Officers with the
Marianna Police
Department conducted
a traffic stop on a green
Chevrolet truck Tylock
was allegedly driving.
Officers determined
Tylock was under the
influence of alcohol.
according to a press
release from the police
While officers were at
the scene with Tylock.

an eyewitness to a hit
and run at Grocery
Outlet identified Tylock
as the suspect, accord-
ing to the release.
An investigation into
the hit and run crash
found Tylock was in the
Grocery Outlet parking
-lot when he backed into
a vehicle. He then failed
to stop. and failed to
report the crash to
police, according to the
news release.
Tylock was taken to
the Jackson County
Correctional Facility to
await first appearance.

Continued From Page 1A
Lakey said at the meet-
ing that the move was his
idea, not Pichard's. In a
conversation with the
Floridan after the meeting,
Pichard said she and
Lakey were talking about
the library director's posi-
tion one day when Lakey
commented that some
leadership was needed at
the library.
The county has been
advertising for a library
director with a master's
degree in the field, but
couldn't find a suitable
Pichard, a long-time
library supporter off and
on the job, had'been help-
ing with the library infor-
mally since the previous
director left.
Lakey told Pichard he
didn't think she could pro-
vide the level of leader-
ship needed on a long-
term basis if she stayed in
her current administrative
Pichard told Lakey she
was willing to go to the
library if he needed her to
do so.
Alan Barber has been
serving as interim library
director. Lakey wants to
move him back to his cat-
aloging job in the library
when Pichard takes over.
Pichard's appointment
to the director's position
didn't please one long-
time library supporter.
Jan Pollar has urged the
county for about two years

Continued From Page 1A
Before he proceeded
with his case on Powell's
behalf. defense attorney
Mark Sims asked Circuit
Judge Bill Wright for a
directed verdict that
would have set his client
free. Sims contended that
the state had not met its
burden of proof. But
Wright denied the motion
and left the decision to the
Sims did not call his
client to the stand, and
rested after recalling
Edwards and one of the
crime lab witnesses to the

to hire a master's degree
holder, in the wake of the
previous director's depar-
Insisting that state or
federal support funding
could depend on whether
Jackson County, and its
partner library consortium
counties, have a person on
board with a master's
degree in library sciences,
Poller has been outspoken
at times about the issue.
On Tuesday, she voiced
her objection to moving
Pichard into the slot, since
she doesn't hold a mas-
ter's degree in the field.
Lakey pointed out that the
multi-county consortium
does now have a library
director in place with a
master's degree. Poller,
however, fears what would
happen to funding if that
individual were to leave
the post. She wanted
Jackson County to have a
master's degree holder on
staff to protect itself and
the other counties in case
that happened, as well as
for the good of the library
in general.
In making the recom-
mendation to move
Pichard from the position
of administrative services
director, Lakey has made
no immediate provisions
to move anyone else into
the position she would be
When asked by
Commissioner Chuck
Lackey what he planned to
do about the open posi-
tion, Lacey said, "Well, I
hope to some day adver-
tise and fill it."

stand that day.
Sims asked whether it
would have been a reason-
able assumption on any-
one's part that Odom, as a
drug dealer, might have
had a weapon in his apart-
ment. Sims also stressed
the fact that the crime lab
team did not test the vic-
tims" hands for gunpow-
der residue. Sims also
pointed out that Powell's
fingerprints were not
found in Odom's- apart-
With both sides now
finished with their case
presentation, the jury will
hear their closing argu-
ments today and should
begin deliberations in the

8A Wednesday, November 10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


In Indonesia. Obama reaches out to Islamic world


JAKA R'IA. I:\.n- -
Fromr th' d'::'in i on
earth. Pr ; B 'ra.. Ohbama
is rcca higr ln 2 i llarm c
world. J. tha s ctforts to
build trust and peace are show-
ing promiic b,1 are still clearly
Oharna on VWcdneday will
deliver one of the most personal
and potentially consequential
speeches of his president.
reflecting on his own \ears iof
i, -;r. in Indonesia and giv-
ing an update on Anmerica s "new
beginning" with Muslims that he
promised last ,car in Cairo.
At the same time. the path to
lasting peace in the Middle East
was hardly looking smoother. A
reminder of that difficult road
was waiting for Ohama when he
landed here Tuesday on a steamy
afternoon in southeast Asia.
Israel's decision to build more
apartments in east Jerusalem. a
disputed territory claimed by
Palestinians. had already earned
a rebuke from American diplo-
mats before a tired, traveling
president weighed in himself.
'This kind of activity is never
helpful when it come to peace

U.S. President Barack Obama, left, and Indonesian President Susilo
Bambang Yudhoyono hold a joint news conference at the Istana
Merdeka in Jakarta, Indonesia, Tuesday, Nov. 9, 2010. AP
Photo/Charles Dharapak

negotiations," Obama said when
questioned at a news conference
alongside Indonesia's president.
Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono.
"I'm concerned that we're not
seeing each side make the extra
effort involved to get a break-
through. ...Each of these incre-
mental steps can end up breaking
down trust."
Heavily invested and eager for
Mideast stability, Obama insist-
ed: "We're going to keep on

working on it."
Obama's criticism came dur-
ing a cherished, fleeting and
twice-delayed homecoming in
Indonesia. He canceled plans to
come earlier this year because of
domestic troubles, and now he's
dodging a big cloud of volcanic
India's most volatile volcano,
Mount Merapi, has erupted with
deadly force for days. The White
House determined Air Force One

a', : :\ :;. :-_ hch dua ld to

The president, ho is
Christian, i eaer to hold upl
Indone-,sia .s a model: an er-
w helminhi Muslim nation
k here other religions arc
respected treeh and an e\oling
democracy i, gaining strength
despite a legac\ of corruption.
He will revi-it themes of his
famous '- ..' Cairo speech. one
in which he called for mutual
respect: from the United States
for Muslims in a post-Sept. 11
world, and also from Muslims
for the United States for its
diversity and compassion. That
speech also essentially set up an
Obama scorecard on Iraq. Iran
and efforts to combat Islamic
Obama is also giving substan-
tial attention to the new partner-
ships his government has
reached with Indonesia's. And he
is talking freely about his time
here, from age 6 to 10. when he
was running around as a boy
named Barry.

The personal touches began
comin: oIut as Obanra looking
xear% on his fourth da\ in Asia.
reflected Tuasda\ on ho w
Jakart lt ha changed since he
lixcd here. I, onh real look
came Idurin a couple of motor-
cade rides.
"'1 TLel great rafte ion for the
people here." Ohram, sid. "And
ob\ ioslh I have a sister w\hox'
half Ilndonesian. Nl\ mother
li\ ed and worked here for a lon
time. And so the sights and the
pounds s and the memories all feel
very familiar."
The president drew smiles
from the gathered dignitaries by
speaking a little Indonesian at
"We have been waiting for so
long." said Yudhovono to Obama
at a press event shoved inside by
The two presidents touted a
deal that will have both countries
cooperating on energy, educa-
tion, the environment and many
other subjects. More broadly.
Indonesia offers the United
States one more strategic, dLemo-
cratic voice in a continent of
emerging powers and lucrative
markets, while U.S. support can
help Indonesia's own economy
and regional security.

US takes on Afghan valley that bled Brits

A ws(x |.\IfI ) P!
SANGIN, Afghanistan
- U.S. Marines who
recently inherited this lush
river valley in southern
Helmand province from
British forces have tossed
aside their predecessor's
playbook in favor of a more
aggressive strategy to tame
one of the most violent
places in Afghanistan.
U.S. commanders say
success is critical in Sangin
district where British
forces suffered nearly one-
hird of their deaths in the
war because it is the last
remaining sanctuary in
Helmand where the Taliban
can freely process the
opium and heroin that
largely fund the insurgency.
The district also serves
as a key crossroads to fun-
nel drugs, weapons and
fighters throughout
Helmand and into neigh-
boring Kandahar province,
the spiritual heartland of
the Taliban and the most

important battleground for
coalition forces. The U.S.-
led coalition hopes its
offensive in the south will
kill or capture key Taliban
commanders, rout militants
from their strongholds and
break the insurgency's
back. That will allow the
coalition and the Afghans
to improve government
services, bring new devel-
.opment and a sense of
"Sangin has been an area
where drug lords, Taliban
and people who don't want
the government to come in
and legitimize things have
holed up," said Lt. Col.
Jason Morris, commander
of the 3rd Battalion, 5th
Marine Regiment. The unit
took over responsibility for
Sangin in mid-October
nearly a month after the
British withdrew.
That withdrawal after
more than 100 deaths over
four years of combat has
raised concerns among
some in Britain about the
perception of U.S. Marines
finishing a job the British

couldn't handle. Many
claimed that happened in
the Iraqi city of Basra in
U.S. commanders denied
that's the case in Sangin
and said the withdrawal
was just the final step in
consolidating British forces
in central Helmand and
leaving the north and south
to the Americans. Sangin is
located in the north of the
But one of the first things
the Marines did when they
took over Sangin was close
roughly half the 22 patrol
bases the British set up
throughout the district a
clear rejection of the main
pillar of Britain's strategy,
which was based on neigh-
borhood policing tactics
used in Northern Ireland.
The bases were meant to
improve security in Sangin,
but the British ended up
allocating a large percent-
age of their soldiers to pro-
tect them from being over-
run by the Taliban. That
gave the insurgents almost
total freedom of movement

in the district.
"The fact that a lot of
those patrol bases were
closed down frees up
maneuver forces so that
you can go out and take the
fight to the enemy," Morris
said during an interview at
the battalion's main base in
the district center, Forward
Operating Base Jackson.
As Morris spoke, the
sound of heavy machine
gun fire and mortar explo-
sions echoed in the back-
ground for nearly 30 min-
utes as Marines tried to kill
insurgents who were firing
at the base from a set of
abandoned compounds
about 500 feet away.
The Marines later called
in an AC-130 gunship to
launch a Hellfire missile, a
500-pound bomb and a pre-
cision-guided artillery
round at the compounds,
rocking the base with deaf-
ening explosions that
shook dirt loose from the
ceilings of the tents. Tribal
elders later said the muni-
tions killed seven Taliban

G20 leaders meet amid strains as US splashes cash


SEOUL, South Korea -
Tensions over currencies and
trade gaps are simmering
ahead of a summit of global
leaders this week as
America's move to flood its
sluggish economy with $600
billion of cash triggers alarm
in capitals from Berlin to
Major exporting countries
such as China and Germany
are complaining about the
Federal Reserve's decision to
buy more Treasury bonds to
try to lower interest rates,
spur growth and reduce high
unemployment rates in the
United States. They say the
Fed's plans are driving down
the dollar's value and giving
U.S. goods an unfair compet-
itive edge in world markets.
Smaller countries such as
Thailand and Indonesia say
they fear the Fed's action
will send cash into their mar-
kets in search of higher
returns. That risks raising
their currency values,
squeezing their exporters and
inflating bubbles in stocks or
other assets that could desta-
bilize their financial systems.
As the Group of 20 major
rich and developing nations
prepare to meet in Seoul.
President Barack Obama
defended the Fed. He said
the central bank was follow-
ing its mandate to "grow our
economy." Obama also took
a veiled shot at China for
keeping its own currency, the
yuan. low to benefit Chinese
"We can't continue to sus-
tain a situation in which some
countries are maintaining
massive surpluses, others
massive deficits. and there
never is the kind of adjust-
ments with respect to curren-
cy that would lead to a more
balanced growth pattern."
Obama told reporters in India.
The Group of 20 major
rich and developing nations
has taken on the role of
reforming the worldd econo-
msI in the wake of the 200)8
financial er:.; I. I: leader,
1irst met two years a.Io and
have set out an ambitious

agenda to ensure stable eco-
nomic growth, strengthen
financial supervision to pre-
vent another meltdown and
give developing countries
more of a voice.
But discussions on
achieving those goals at the
summit Thursday and
Friday in Seoul are being
complicated by the furor
over the Fed's decision to
buy $600 billion in Treasury
bonds over the next eight
months to try to energize the
U.S. economy.
At the heart of the discus-
sions is the recognition that a
decades-long global eco-
nomic order centered on the
U:S. buying exports from
the rest of the world and run-
ning huge trade deficits
while countries such as
China, Germany and Japan
accumulate vast surpluses is
no longer tenable in the
aftermath of the crisis.
"The present world econ-
omy is unbalanced," Paul
Volcker, a top economic
adviser to President Barack
Obama and a former Fed
chief, said in Seoul last
week. "It's unbalanced in a
way that can't persist if we
are going to have a thriving
global economy."

The attempt to give the
world economy an extreme
makeover has gotten some
of its momentum from the
rise of countries such as
India, China and Brazil to
become economic and polit-
ical giants in their own right.
The G-20 meetings them-
selves are a sign of how
much things have changed
since the crisis. They sym-
bolize the end of a system in
place since the .1940s in
which the world economy
was managed largely by a
handful of rich nations led
by the United States, Europe
and later Japan.
The forum, established in
1999, is a disparate combi-
nation of rich nations, devel-
oping economies, rising
powers and consumers and
producers of natural
resources. The European
Union is also a member. It
took the financial crisis,
however, to thrust the G-20
into a position of global
leadership, supplanting the
Group of Seven club of
advanced nations.
Besides discussing cur-
rencies and reducing trade
gaps. G-20 leaders are also
likely to endorse proposals
for beefing up supervision of

large banks and other finan-
cial institutions. They are
also widely expected to
express support for a propos-
al to give developing coun-
tries more voting power at
the International Monetary
Fund and more seats on the
board of the key global
There is broad agreement
within the G-20 on the need
for countries such as China
to consume more, save less
and let their currencies
strengthen to become less
reliant on exports for growth.
But the questions of how
fast, how to go about it and
the role of U.S. policies have
caused divisions.
Recent debate centered on
a U.S. proposal unveiled at a
G-20 meeting of finance offi-
cials.last month to set guide-
lines for when surpluses and
deficits in the current
account a broad measure
of trade and investment -
become potentially destabi-

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Cottondale survives;

Graceville bows out

P][ i t.:u -,%, SC ,<. EDI OR

COT'FONDALE It turns out the
Cottondale Hornets' postseason plans were
just delayed, not cancelled.
Three days after being upset by
Graceville on their home field, the Hornets
rebounded to win a three-way tiebreaker
over FAMU to advance to the 1B playoffs.
The Hornets beat the Baby Rattlers 8-6
in the second quarter of the tiebreaker.
FAMU eliminated Graceville, 14-0, in the
first quarter.
Cottondale will now go on the road for
the first round of the playoffs against
Lafayette in Mayo on Nov. 19.
Monday's turnaround came on the heels
of perhaps the Hornets' worst home per-
formance of the season against Graceville,
in which they were plagued by penalties
and a costly turnover that led to a 14-0
deficit before losing 14-12.
"We played bad," Cottondale coach
Mike Melvin said of Friday's loss. "That's

to take nothing away from Graceville.
because they did a great job of keeping our
offense off the field. But tonight. our
offense was able to stay on the field and
make things happen. Dominique Webb did
a great job running the football for us. He
really had it going."
Webb finished with 49 yards rushing, a
touchdown, and a quality pooch punt in the
final minute of the quarter to pin the Baby
Rattlers at their own 12-yard line.
The senior running back scored
Cottondale's only touchdown of the night
on the game's first possession.-a nine-play,
65-yard drive in which Webb carried seven
times for 39 yards.
His 2-yard TD run and subsequent 2-
point conversion put the Hornets up 8-0
with 8:17 left in the period.
Cottondale then came up with another
huge play on the ensuing kickoff, as a high
pooch kick was fumbled by FAMU after a
big hit by Prentice Webb. Jake Kernoshak

Graceville defenders, (top), drag down
a FAMU runner Monday during a three
way tiebreaker game to determine
which teams will enter the playoffs.

A happy Sheldon Vann, (left), gets car-
ried onto the field after the Hornets vic-
tory qver FAMU Monday night in a
three way tiebreaker game in
Cottondale. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Great Expectations

Coach Kyndal Murdock walks the Lady Tigers through some defensive plays Monday. -Mark Skinner/Floridan

Underclassmen expected to play key role for Tigers


The Malone Lady Tigers made the playoffs in their first
season under coaches Kyndal and Marcy Murdock last
As the beginning of their second season at the helm
nears, the coaches have their eyes on bigger goals in 2010-
Malone finished 11-12 last season, suffering postseason
losses to FAMU in the district title game and Paxton in the
first round of the lA playoffs.
However, the Lady Tigers lost just one senior from that
team, and a district championship appears a very realistic
"We're excited about the season," Kyndal Murdock
said. "The girls were adjusting to us last season, but we've
picked up right where we left off, and that's a good thing.
"We would have liked to have gone .500 last year, but
we were still proud of the girls. We were second in dis-
trict, and FAMU is always tough. This year, we're hoping
that we have a better shot at winning district. That would
be the No. 1 goal this year."
Only starting point guard Vanessa Olds is gone from
last year's team, with Venisha Heams set to step into her
Hearns and post player Autumn Speigner are the only
two seniors for the Lady Tigers this year. Kyndal said that
she expected big things from both.
"Autumn had a good year last year, and we're hoping
for some big games from her down in the paint," the coach
said. "She's picked up where she left off last year. In the
beginning of the year, she had some low scoring games,
but toward the middle and end of the season, she was our

top scorer. We need that from her this year. We need her
points in the paint.
"We're looking for Venisha to run the team this year.
She'll have a lot more responsibility to her role."
However, the coach said she expected her underclass-
men to also have a major impact this season.
"I'm really excited about our underclassmen," she said.
"Curteeona Brelove is a freshman who can be big for us
down on the post. Tessa Brooks is also a sophomore who
will get a lot more playing time this year. She can play
down low or handle the ball.
"We're also expecting big things out of (junior) Olivia
Daniels and (sophomore) Tessa Shack. They'll be our top
Kyndal said that Brelove, a 6-foot, 1-inch post player,
could add a major dimension to the Lady Tigers in the
"She's a powerful girl down low," the coach said.
"We're going to use her and Autumn to make a big impact
for us inside. If those two have good games. I don't see
how anyone can stop us down low.
"We're going to try to play inside-out, try to work it
inside and open up some outside shots. Our shooting has
really improved. We just need to get our inside game
going, and then get Tess, Olivia and Venisha to step up
and knock down some threes."
The Lady Tigers could be an-improved team this sea-
son, but they'll still need to get over the hump against
FAMU to make this season a success.
The Lady Rattlers took all three games against Malone
last season.
"I think a lot of it last year was that the girls were nerv-
ous because they had never played a team like that." the
See MALONE, Page 2B I>


plagued by



There was a time in
Miami's football history
when being the nation's
most-penalized team
would have been a source
of pride.
No more.
These days, it's only a
source of frustration.
The Hurricanes are No.
1 nationally in penalties
this season with 83 -
already more than their
season-long average from
the last three years and
Miami coach Randy
Shannon simply cannot
understand how that's the
Even lobbying to the
ACC over particularly
bothersome calls on a
weekly basis, something
all teams in the league do
anyway, doesn't seem to
be helping.
"It doesn't make me feel
good and it doesn't make
the team feel good and the
fans and everybody else
keep saying the team is
undisciplined," Shannon
said. "But I can't go and
say, 'OK, we got this
report back from the
(league) office and this is
how many calls they've
made a mistake on.' I can-
not do that. That's not
right. Coaches, we decide
to keep those reports in-
house and confidential."
So Shannon wouldn't
share specifics on what
Miami sends to the ACC
and what the ACC sends
back to Miami.
An educated guess:
Sean Spence was featured
prominently in those
reports this week.

The Miami linebacker
was lined up in passcov-
erage against Maryland
tight end Matt Furstenburg
in the fourth quarter of last
week's game, facing the
right side of the Terrapins'
line. Miami's Ramon
Buchanan blew past the
left side, knocking the ball
away from Maryland
quarterback Danny
O'Brien, and the
Hurricanes' Marcus
Robinson scooped it up
for what became a 55-yard
TD. None of it counted.
Spence was called for
grabbing Furstenburg's
face mask, although
replays showed his hands
were hitting the Maryland
player in the chest, not the
helmet. It's the only time a
Miami defender has been
flagged on a face-mask
call this season.
How was that possible?
"I don't know, but it's
what the ref called,"
Spence said. "I didn't get
a chance to watch it. It's
behind me."
If there is a silver lining
in all these yellow flags
for Miami, it's that the
penalties probably haven't
cost the Hurricanes a
game yet this season.
Dropped passes and blown
routes doomed the
Hurricanes at Ohio St'ate,
nothing went right in the
45-17 loss to Florida
State, and Miami could
only blame itself after
falling behind by 24
points in a loss to Virginia.
Still in the ACC title
hunt, Miami (6-3, 4-2)
visits Georgia Tech (5-4,
3-3) on Saturday.
"We'll just keep work-
SEE CANES, Page 2B >

Maryland's Danny O'Brien (5) losses the ball as he is
hit by Miami's Ramon Buchanan (45) in the fourth
quarter on Saturday, Nov., 6, 2010 in Miami.
- AP Photo


2B Wednesday, November 10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan





High School Football
Friday Sncads at
Marianna. 7 p.m.:
Chipley at Graccville. 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.
Golf Tournament
The Annual Tri-County
Home Builders Asso-cia-
tion Golf Tournament will
be Nov. 19 -at Indian
Springs Golf Club.
format. Entry is $60 per
person.Call 482-8802 for
more information.

Continued From Page 1B
recovered for the Hornets at the
Baby Rattlers 36-yard line.
After an 11-vard run b\
Dominique Webb gave the Hornets
a first down. the drie stalled at the
FAMU 17-yard line. with Rud\
Ferguson stopping Dominique
Webb for a 2-yard loss on 4th-and-
FAMU quarterback Ja'Varius
Jones immediately struck for a 32-
yard completion down the left side-
line to move the ball into
Cottondale territory.
Three plays later, Jones scram-
bled down the left sideline for 18
yards before being hit out of
bounds to add another 15 yards on
to the play.
On 3rd-and-8 from the 9-yard
line, the Baby Rattlers scored on an
option pitch from Jones to Dejuan
Holton to make it 8-6 with 2:36 to
The Baby Rattlers were then set
for the 2-point play, but a delay of
game penalty moved them back 5
yards to the 8-yard line.
Jones tried to pass for the con-
version. His attempt pulled his
receiver out of bounds, and it was
ruled incomplete to preserve the
lead for Cottondale.
FAMU tried an onside kick, but
the ball failed to travel the neces-

Continued From Page 1B

coach said. "But I think
we're going to run with
them a little better this year,
our inside game will be bet-
-ter, and the defense will
definitely be better this
"I think we'll be more
ready for them this year,
and we'll give them better
games than we did last year.
Last year was a lot of girls
getting their first playing
time. Now, they're more
comfortable on the floor,
and there's a lot more lead-
ership out here."

Cottnindale '._ the Babs RB-' -
45- Jarc line.
W\Vih FAM' ou it f ::nmeout,. the
Hornet- ran the ball three s--.ght
time,- to run the clock do'.' n o 36.
On fourth doi..n. \\ebb lined up
in the hoi'tgun and punted the ball
down the middle of the field for 33
yards to force FAMU to take its
final poi-ses-ion from the 12-'ard
line w. ith 2~.9 seconds on the clock.
Jones completed a 19-\ard pass
to Carlo-, Collins on first do wn. An
incompletion on the next pla set
FAMU up with a second down at
the Cottondale 31 with 13 seconds
The Baby Rattlers tried a wide
receiver pass on a lateral to Collins.
but the receiver was unable to find
anyone down the field and ended
up tossing the ball back to Jones.
who ran away from several Hornet
defenders before finally being run
out of bounds at the FAMU 43-yard
line as time expired.
A joyous celebration ensued for
the Hornets on the same field they
suffered, just a few days prior. one
of their most heartbreaking losses
in recent years.
The Hornet squad that marched
onto the field Monday was differ-
ent than the one that exited the field
in despair on Friday.
"We were extremely focused
tonight," Melvin said of his play-

"Last year was a
lot of girls getting
.their first playing
time. Now
they're more

-Kyndal Murdock,
Malone coach

The Lady Tigers play in a
tip-off classic tonight 'and
Thursday at Ponce de Leon
against PDL and Walton.
Malone opens the regular
season on Nov. 15 against
Chipley in Chipley.

he :- c': :he !at gamne.
. ith l of e-.-t: and person-
o foul-.. We k that asn tnm our
ha.ra:r. ThiI :me. the\ came out
focused and read\. and the\.
redeemed themi'.e h>.
"'When \ou c.n beat FAMU
twice in one Leaon. that' a pretiN
big deal."
Cottondale defeated the Bab\
Rattler,. 30-21. on Sept. 24 at
FAME earned it, wa\ into the
tiebreaker b\ beating Grace\ille.
62-22. on Oct. S in Grace'ille.
The Bab\ Rattlers had to earn yet
another victory over the Tigers on
Monday. and did so thanks to a ter-
rific, two-way performance by
The diminutive back rushed for
72 yards and a touchdown for the
FAMU offense. and sealed the win
with a 37-yard interception return
touchdown in the final minute of
the quarter.
The Tigers were victimized by
three turnovers in the period, the
first coming on a muffed punt by
Derae Laster that gave the ball to
FAMU at the Graceville 27-yard
line with 3:35 on the clock.
Two plays later. Ferguson scored
from 25 yards out to make it 6-0.
"I can't really fault Derae for that
because I know what he was trying
to do," Tigers coach Todd
Wertenberger said after the game.

Continued From Page 1B

ing on it," Shannon said. "Nothing else
you can do, really."
These aren't the fatigues-wearing,
excessively celebrating, hit-after-the-
whistle bad boys of Hurricane teams gone
by, either. If anything, Shannon tends to
hear that his players who've stayed out
of trouble off the field and rank among the
national leaders in the NCAA's academic
categories are somehow too nice.
Miami is one of two teams, Arkansas
being the other, with more than 10 penal-
ties in four different games this season.
The Hurricanes have been the lesser-
penalized team just once in nine contests
this year, and against Maryland last week
were called for holding six times while

"He wv.as trying 1to go catch the ball
to sae us some field position. The
ball just got away from him."
The Tigers got the ball back with
2:46 to pla\ from their own 37-yard
line. and a 16-yard scramble by
Jack\ Mile' allowed Gracelille to
mo\ e the ball into FAMU territory.
On the next play. Miles again
scrambled but was nailed by a hard
Bab\ Rattlers hit that knocked the
ball free and directly into the hands
of Marcus O\wens, who returned it
to the Graceville 42.
After giving up a first down. the
Tiger defense forced a punt. and
Graceville took over at its own 28
with 41.9 seconds to play.
After a short completion to
Jeremy Watford, Miles wa's chased
by the FAMU pass rush and forced
into a wide throw to the sideline,
with Ferguson darting in front to
intercept it and race into the end
"FAMU is a good team,"
Wertenberger said. "We knew it
would be tough in the open field
against them with their speed.
They're faster than we are, and it
was hard for us to deal with all of
that speed."
The Tigers will host Chipley on
Friday at 7 p.m., while the Hornets
will head to Bristol to face Liberty,
County on Friday at 7 p.m.
FAMU wraps up its season
Friday in Crawfordville against

the Terrapins weren't called for it once.
"It's obviously an issue," offensive line-
man Harland Gunn said. "It can be cor-
rected. We just have to have the focus,
take it to practice, keep it in our minds for
the future."
Shannon has tried his best to be diplo-
matic about the penalty, disparity, even
joking when asked about it this week that
reporters are trying to "get me fined."
Plus, some of the issues are clearly
Miami's fault.
There's been 24 false-start calls, two
illegal forward passes, 12 offsides on the
defense, and nine special-teams penalties
among the 83 against the Hurricanes this
."We try to play physical," Gunn said.
"It's just adversity. It's something we have
to fight, focus on and put behind us."

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18 ESPN2 SportsCenter (Live) collegee Football: Miami (Ohio) at Bowling Green (Live) SportsCtr ]NFL Live SportsNation ASCAR NFL Live NBA Basketball Utah Jazz at Orlardo Mag: c portsCenter 7m Bassmasters Mike and Mike
19 ESPN BA Basketball Utah Jazz at Orlando Magic. (Live) INBA Basketball: Clppers at Spurs SportsCenter (Lve) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (uiei NBA Basketball: Cppers at Sc rs SportsCenter MI SportsCenter 'C
20 CSS college Football College Football Florida at Vanderbill. portsNite In Stereo) aid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pr. Paid Pr. Paid P rog. aid Pro aid Prog. Paid Prog. Pa rog. Paid rog aid r og. Paid rPog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Lose Lbs!!
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We'r~ eSonline aliluthe ime ii iatvww[cfloridaer~n1uicsim

Jackso on Count) Floridani \\redntida,. Nomembr r10, 2010 3B


Fill out this coupon and take it into one of the fine
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Seafood Buffet
Tuesday 5:00 7:30 pm
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Thursday 5:00 Until
All You Can Eat Catfish Thursday
Full Menu Available



2 56=m I



4B Wednesday, November 10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

S\ i ABOUT SCMET46NG..! \ )
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NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 40 Mouse alert
41 Compass
1 Hippie at- dir.
tire? 42 Rx monitor
6 Lingo 43 Wind up
12 Heehawed 44 Average
14 Mexican guy
lizard 46 Formal
15 Where a attire
ghost is in- 48 Cost,
evoked slangily
16 Disappear 51 Border town
17 NASA coun- (2 wds.)
terpart 55 Toed the
18 Pitcher's line
stat 56 Loud sleep-
19 '- Kapital" er
21 Campers, 57 Ribs or nee-
for short dies
23 Dallas cager 58 Lou Grant
26 Haul along portrayer
27 All-purpose
truck DOWN
28 Links warn-
ings 1 Kid's ammo
30 Corroded, 2 Previously
as acid 3 Bond rating
31 Any woman 4 Units of
32 Curly-tailed force
dog 5 Jiffies
33 Orange 6 Fast-talks
peels 7 Seaweed
35 Louis XIV, extract
e.g. 8 Go on a
37 Our sun rampage (2
38 Advise wds.)
against 9 Moo goo-
39 Be off base pan

Answer to Previous Puzzle
H" 01 IOTA LEGo!
10 Switch po- 36 Talks
sitions pompously
11 Uh-uh 42 Makes
13 Shortage lunch
19 Import tax- 43 Montreal
es team
20 Emissaries 45 Type of
22 Turned arch
sharply 47 Humerus
24 Cropped up neighbor
25 Killed a bill 48 Fleck
26 Rendered 49 Honest prez
fat 50 Give--
27 Ex-super- break
power 52 Comic-strip
28 Blond prince
29 Polio vac- 53 Get the'
cine inven- message
tor 54 Puckster
34 Platter Bobby -

11-10 2010 by UFS, Inc.

by Luis Campos
Celebnly Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: S equals B
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Usually, someone who's in a show gets me a ticket. I
feel cornered. I can't walk out if I don't like it." Uta Hagen
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 11-10


Forced sharing is wrong

F CucGi.Rs timER! Ml:E T'--r *e E s seN
ICL'. IE 6' 'C'i ICO I P r.'t r SINt 1
E- C .R D't AD1 O .Rb1






"D'you mind if I sit on that side?
I'm deaf in my right ear."

Dear Annie: My friend "Janet" booked
some discounted hotel rooms through an
online auction. One of them was a two-
bedroom suite for two nights, which she
booked with me in mind, hoping I would
share it with her for an upcoming occasion.
Janet doesn't have any children at home,
but I have two teenagers and a husband.
When she first asked me about this, I told
her it sounded like fun, but I'd have
to check my calendar. Three
weeks ago, I informed her that I\
simply couldn't manage it. She -
was so upset that I resched-
uled some appointments in *-'
order to spend one night with' h (
her, and she said she'd stay\ .\IU
the second with her husband. \
The next morning, I asked
what I.owed her, and she named
an amount that covered half the bill for
both nights. When I said it should only\
cost me for one night, she replied, "After
I bought this, you said you would stay\
with me, so you should have to pay for
half of the total bill."
Janet is a good friend, but I am miffed.
What should I do? Resentful
Dear Resentfulh If you gave Janet the
impression that you would stay both
nights, then you need to pay her, but that
doesn't seem to be the case. You are under
no obligation to pay for more than you
agreed to.

Dear Annie: My husband and I have
been married 21 years. The problem is, he
texts me all day long. He has lots of alone
time at his job. I am a homemaker, and
even with the kids in school, I still have
many things to do during the day. My hus-
band starts texting me at 6:30 a.m. and'
doesn't stop until he gets home at 4. Worse,
he gets upset if I don't text back. This
drives me crazy. He says I'm pushing him
away, because if I don't care to talk to him,
it means I don't love him. I've
explained that his constant
texting stresses me out, and I
don't understand why he is so
t=alinsecure that he must be in
l touch nonstop. I do love him.
How can I get him to stop? -
Text-Stalker's Wife
Dear Wife: Your husband is
bored and has a toy that
allows him to behave like a
toddler and demand your
undivided attention. When you don't
respond, he feels like the unpopular kid at
school and freaks out. You need to train
him to expect less contact. Here's one sug-
gestion: Start by responding to every other
message, adding a "Sorry" at the begin-
ning. Then make it every third message,
and so on, until he won't be surprised to get
only a few texts from you each day. If he
gets worse, however, it could be considered
abusive and will require counseling.


Playing in a suit contract is the art of organizing,
directing and controlling the trumps for the benefit of
your partnership. In this example of trump control,
how would you plan the play in four spades after West
leads first the diamond ace, then the diamond king?
Once it became apparent that your side didn't have a
diamond stopper, you reached game in your strong 5-
2 fit. This is often the best contract in these circum-
stances as long as declarer can retain trump control.
True, here five clubs would have been an easy contract.
But do you always reach the best spot?
You apparently have only two losers: one diamond
and one club. However, you have only nine top tricks:
five spades and four hearts. If you ruff the second dia-
mond and draw three rounds of trumps, getting news
of the 4-2 break, you will turn to clubs too late. East
will win with his ace and play another diamond, forcing
out your last trump. You can cash two hearts and two
clubs, but then East will ruff in and cash a diamond
trick for down one.
Lead a club at trick three. If East ducks his ace. you
will run for home. So East wins and returns the dia-
mond queen. To avoid guesswork. discard a heart or
club. Give up one trick to retain trump control. If East
leads another diamond, ruff it with dummy's spade ace.
draw trumps, and claim.

A 8 6
9 9832
SAK J 4 2
S9 2

i A
3 4

North 1110-10

A A 4
V AK 6 5
* 9 8 5
4 J 10 8 3

7 5 3 2
V 10 7
* Q 10 6 3
A 7 4

A K Q J 10 9
K Q 6 5
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both

2 4
4 A

Opening lead: A


All pass



SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
-You'll be able to express your-
self in a rather eloquent fashion
when you want to. due to your
quick thinking. If there is some-
thing you desire to promote.
now is the time to do it.
21) Even though they are
likely to come about in a rather
roundabout fashion, personal
goals can be accomplished. Be
sure to keep all of your win-
dows of opportunity open.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Should you cross paths
deliberately or accidentally with
persons who have authority
and/or clout, you'll be treated
with the utmost respect and
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Lucky you, because
there is a concerned friend of
yours who is aware of your
needs and is operating behind
the scenes, trying to help you
regarding a matter of extreme
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Even though you may be
unaware of it, your thinking and
suggestions will have a consid-
erable impact on others, espe-
cially close friends. What you
say will be wise and very help-
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Something you believe to be
quite unsatisfactory is far more
pliable than you may have led
yourself to believe.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Balance can be found once
again in a situation that has'
been throwing you off your
mark lately, even though it
might take a bit of cooperation
from another in order to pull if
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- It looks like you're going to
get an opportunity to tap into a
second channel of earnings.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Your marvelous talent for
making compatriots feel
extremely important will serve
you well. Someone among
them will be inclined to offer
you something not given to
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) It
behooves you to include some
of the tough jobs in today's
agenda that you've been putting
off doing, because they'll be
easilyVmanaged at this time. Get
them done now, while things
are running smoothly.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Don't hesitate to take a gam-
ble on a goal that requires a cal-
culated risk to pull off. Even
though you'll be rather fortu-
nate, be sure you carefully
study all the nuances first.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Conditions are starting to
brighten somewhat where your
material interests are con-
cerned, and if you play your
cards right you can stabilize a
trend that will make you feel
more secure.



Jackson CountN Floridan Wednesday. November 10. 2010- 5 B



S Boats Ce tcH esVs Motor Homes/RVs 4-Wheel Drive Automobiles Misc. Automobiles
Boat T7 D -rs ___ J I f y 7 for Sale
1- .Your Home away Ford '77 F-5IO 4WD MECURY LATE '70's S
I from Home '01 Runs, in good shape, 85HP w/power trim Buick '02 Regal LS,
SAultimate Freedom '$4500 334-447-5316 cables/ wiring, new bronze in color,
1 -" 40 ft- Winnebago 1 gears & water pump leather CD player,
owner garage kept 900 251-599-5127 PW & seats, $5300
Been in water maybe DAMON 'SDaybreak with luxurious leath- '98 Wrn Automobiles Buick 93 Sentry
10 times. 95 Mercury uet 32ft. work horse gas er seating. Spacious 117 mi. New tres & for Sale 4-door, 71k miles,
eag 229220-191000 sleeps 8, lots of ex- eng., 35K miles, no storage w/ basement wheels. Looks/drives great cond, new
ag 229-220- tras, 11K mi. Refi- smoking, 1 slide, model w/side X side good. 5-sp.4cyl $8000 tires, only one owner
Pontoon Boat '95 19' nance 334-798-4462 awning, 2 TV's, 2 frig, dishwasher, OBO 334-726-6165 $3500. Firm
rated for 12 people, Warranty AC's, generator washer & dryer & a Call 334-493-2199
40hp force motor, $63,000 334-775-7548 comfortable Q bed. Cadllac '07 DTS fully
exc. cond. $5000 Daon 2000 tra King dome in motion loaded leather nt.
Sort. Cumin satellite & more pow- tan in color, 29K mi.
led Procraft '06 Bass diesel. 12K mi. slide, w/3 er th50 Cyoummings eed$21,000. 334-693-3980
orts boat 16.5 ft.90hp,Leveling jacks, diesel Diesel eng. Onan die- i Cadillac '89 Seville,
sqft Mercury Optimax gen. $52K 334701- sel generator, only special edition, pearl
sto $8,700.334-266-5562. Dutchmen 40ft 7787 or 706-681-5630 $98,495. So Much white, 137K mi, 17
/pool Royal 05 ROYAL Travel Trailer '06 DAMON DAYBREAK Mor!! You must come 2010 Toyota'lO inch Image wheels.
1.03 169SS, 60HP 4 stroke, rave er '-6' '06 ,34ft. 6K mi. 2 and see!!!! 850-849- Camry $17,500. Super $2700 OBO. 334-648-
lot low hrs, loaded, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, slides, like new, big 2634 or 850-638-1703 white, Auto, CD, 3171
ready to fish, 2 Slideouts, Loaded, Ford engine 12mpg. Adventurer, 29K Cadillac '99 vile
0 $12,500, 334-685-3226 Like new. $19,250. $61,000. 334-446-1094 miles Cean Runs K 22,000 mileskeyle ss Cadilac w9 t e
A 334-406-4555 or 850-227-5606 RVs/Campers Great, $19,000 334- side & outNo dents nt newtires, air &
S.. FLEETWOOD '05 Fleetwood Bdr '07 Wanted 405-9127 334-793-7431 Cell front end. good cond.
Pr,:,.-.,r -i, i .[he wh, 3-sld, loaded CH&A 334-805-5317. $3,600.334-774-5333
I'3F" 3 1n.. .l,,e.targe fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 5th'06 Fleetwood 2-
"- -- :.r.,er ":0 JAMP. gas, 5,900 mi. $100k slides, with 07' r Aviation |] *= slS.
'fSabot "- taina 5..t't.C1 6 '7. .3 695- OBO 334-898-1201 Silverado 250 work -- --_
S99S.331687 .t ,2. truck aspackage .- m ff
Sailboat 76-Catalina inW~- payo,,ff $36,000 ~\-n ia.--

2471/557-8393 Hand rt Stores DOu[, I2 .-4-I54 N L-
Cr ttve sel eng., Very low h rs334-470K8454 t 1I
C tLOST Diamond Bra 01.1 .-pa, less than 250. Roller T 1 1966 Cessna 310K for
LT A d vacation furlingbi m head sale or will take on
benefit package. ATVs micro, fridge. Good wu partner. Colemill up-
526-3342 or 850-272- EOE. Sangaree Oil conp. Docked @ Snug Georgia Boy 94 grade. 11C0 hours
1412 Co., 850-482-5241 Hr B c DJ YCo kd uCruise Master with since engine over-
I il 5Bf N e2 JAYCO '09 35 ft., Like tow car 35ftsleep-6 haul. Call Ron at 498-
[Travel 6Opport033nitie. REDUC S New, 2 slides, 27" flat 460 Ford engine 72k 3279good condition
S rea ..lTV, loaded, very nice, miles, Call for Price green and white ex-
$19,000 334-687-3606, Call 334-983 4941 terror, light gray inte- B
e re 334-695-1464 rior, $105,000 36330 d
Mountaineer '04 I I (334)498-3279 n
TF C2?I.o-D"r -oc5,ree ferrellr@roadrunner'k
CALL US FORTHE Montana 5th Wheel ferrellrroadrunner $k
LOWEST PRICES 2005 John Deere. S sleeps 6 comfortably corn 3
ON NEW NISSAN'S 500 Buck 4x4. exc. cond. noleaks. 4-Wheel Drive
1-866-421-4975 $4,999.00. Seacraft, '89 20ft Great for family fun!
Call: 850-210-4166 Center Console, boat, Lots of cab. & drawer AutomobilesMisc.
motor & trailer, 95 space. Ser. Inq. Only Lance '081181 tru '00 F150 Good condi-
1 iaildse I Apartments- Honda '02 XR250R 225HP Johnson Mtr, 850-546-0636 camper, loaded, w/ tion 94,000 mi 4.3
Unfurnished Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. Dual Axle Tr. w/ 2006 Ford F350 Lariat v6,automatic Chevy 2010 Malibu LT
$220 F Please brakeswh., uns outback 04'29FBH-S 4x4, 60K, ext warr. to transmission, reen 10K mi. on-star, XM
Call 8PM-11PM well, very clean, all alum. structure, many options to list, exterior 4WD,7500 radio, blue. $17,050.
r i f1 334-684-9129 Great condo. $5,500.super glide 5th wh. exc. cond. $59,900. OBO (334)237-8933 334-889-4226
HONDA '04 Rancher 334-791-4891i hitch / short bed
SHONDA04 Rancher Columbia, AL $20,000334-726-6594 334-714-4001 Unused Manufactured Buildings
400,4 Wheeler, a, Monoco Knight '06, 10 to 15 to choose from
Garage Kept, Auto, Seado RXP '05, Jet Sabre by Palamino Save $25K o r more Various Sizes, all06, 10 to to ch Reserve
2BR A t $450 1BR GPS, $4,000 OBO Ski, 60 hrs, very '08, 28 ft 5th wheel Save $25K or more. sarous tee .com Source# serve
$400Gfor renwo8ino Sk2334-687v1017liert3slides, Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 www.sunwardsteel cor Source# 1lU
reenwood, 850-326- 687-1017 clean, life jacket & t r a mi, many upgrades 352-353-4047
Auctions 1772 Honda '90 4-wheeler cover incl.$5500 850- many extras, clean ,
Auctonsd 21772 Hsacrifice @ $29k 850- $159,700. 850-866-
Like New Cond. $1800 527-4455 593-5675 2774 HEADLAND'S
SFarms/LandTimbers 334-792-8018 STRATOS '00 22FT ESTKEPT
Farm Equipment ReastateforRent Tournament Ready, Sunny Brook TT'02SECRET
Auction. Sat. Nov.13, Honda '96 300 4X4 225 motor, kept in- 2750SL 28'w/slide 699 CO RD 100
2010, 8:30 AM 5476 Hxcellent conditiona '96 300 4X4 side, $11,900 Must out. Q-bed, Like New, r 3. HEADAND
Fort Rd.Grnwd Watch Rent. +/- 110 acres $1,996.t334-791-823i see! 229-321-9047 kepted under shelter '* $341,AOO
for signs Consign- Pasture Grass for -tao4982 compare to showrm. '
ments welcome. Grazing/Hay, near Yamaha 05 66CC 4 Stratos'95 285Pro price $30K, Will sell Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
John Stanley Lic. Grnwd, avail. Jan 1st wheel ATV Grizzly XL Fastrike 175 2K 334-897-0405 Lite 26 ft fully 5 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 6.1 Acres
AU044-AB491 954-803-1400 4WD less than 200 2 depth finders gps Sydney '10 Outback loaded, like new Slate and tile Hardwood floors
850-594-5200 hrs. $4,200. 334-897- deck extension $7000 31ft. Only used 3 low mileage $42K Granite counter tops Energy efficient
p ets& meals Houses Unfurnished 0405 334- 671-9770 times, dual slide10, 2- OBO 334-616-6508 rmalng in2 argarage 2 sta barn
Boats Tractor 06 Pro-team entrance doors, Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. 18 ceiling in living area
S 3/2 brick w/dbl ga- 175, Mercury out- in/out ent. center, by Gulf Stream 99' Lennox Two Zone system
rage, 2375 Westwood board, Trailstar outdoor stove, elec. Immaculate cond.
Dr. Alford, $795 + '09 G315', 20h 4str trailer, not used off awning, 28" flat loaded w/options REALTOS WELCOME
dep & ref. 850-579= Yamaha 25hrs ex- the showroom floor, screen TV, $26,000 must see!! Dothan REALTORS WELCOME!
4317/866-1965. tended warranty, shelter & maint OBO 229-310-7252 $49,500. 334-803-3397 Call 334-596-7763
trailer, 2 seats, gear $9000.229-723-9277
3BR/1.5BA rental, on box, wired for trol-
Fee PetsPolicy corner ofPark&Da- ling motor excellent Campers/Travel MotorHomes/RVs "
Your pet deserves a lo vis St. $650/mo + condition, $7000 obo lers f N OTW
Yrpedeeea dep 850-482- 334-268-4200 Trailers C or
ing, caring home. An ad 2886/2091344 ConcordCoachman
for a free pet may draw' 2886/209-1344.- Basstracker86 TX17 05 Motor Home.
response fromee individuals Austin Tyer& Assoc stracker 86T1 '06 Travel Trailers 23' long 2700 mi. HI G-JT- E i
whowisellyouranimalfor "Property Mgmt Is 50hp Mercury classic for sale, self con- Takeover payments. WINNEBAGO'02
research or breeding pur. Our ONLY Btusiness" mtr $3000. VERY well tainted 334-793-4438 850-593-5103 Brave, 2-slides, 2-
poses. Please screen re- 850-526-3355 cared for 677-7195 or 334-793-4448 Cruise Master LE '05 TV's, 2-Air, level 200 Customer Service Associates
ng animalaway Beautiful, spacious Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp 30ft toneh h '0 sid- 36ft workhorse chas- Jacks,19K miles, 10AM-7PM Shift 12PM-9PM
i 1 executive 3/2 in motor w/new trailer slide, Q-be g.d sofa, ss8.1 gas engine, $350007726315065 2PM-11PM with a weekend rotation
The Oaks $1,200 exc. cond. $1700. 334- rockers, whitecabi- gen. 3sl, SAT, 2TV, 2 Sofas Competitive Pay and Benefits Package
Cats 3/2 w/lawn service 596-1738 nets, many extras, A/C, auto leveling, R V
in Marianna $795 eser, pretty. $16.000. am. Roadmaster Background Check and Drug Screen
ered Entirely renovated 3348 3 726 or 334. tow 'brake system, O anRequired
CFA registered Persi- 3/1 In Marianna $695 80,37705.; 'jeep Wrangler ottomensu_
an Himalayan kitten, Nice brick 3/1 in mited, 41k mi, Vsi w vantage ig.cWranglerforjob
male. Last one. $150 Graceville w/ big -- Camper $500 r i 6ted, 41k mi, $se ts Visit www.vantagesourcing.com for job
(334)774-2700 fenced yard $600 $3000. Need w:.ork Auair, 6 cyl$75k description or to apply
Free kittens, 4 availa- Super clean 2/1 in CHRYSLER 78 334.678 0031 eep, $60k b without et
ble 850-557-2846 Sneads, lawn serv. Fishn-ki, 15ft, CARRIAGE '02 cond. selling due to Sets If you prefer to apply in person
Free:multi-colored, li-inc. $450 And more 40HP Chrysler motor, CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides health. 850-352-2810 please come M-F from 8AM-3:30PM
ter trained kittens. Mobile Homes $1,500 OBO 334-687- will kept includes Winnebago '8932 ft.
850-482- 5880/850 M6863, 695-2161 super slide hitch Wneao 89 32 t.
303-9727 for Rent Co Craft 1973 0 334 9983 Chev. 454, new tires,
0-9Cor 7 $,0346 9983 6500 w.onan genera Sell it
FREE: Tiny, litter 14', live well, new Salem '06 ex-tra tor, cold AC working ei'
trained kittens, to 2 & 3 BRMH C'dale. top, 35hp, runs great! clean, sleeps 8, buck appi, Q-sz. bed, ful L
good loving home $500&up H20/garb/ garage kept. $1750 beds, awning, super shower/tub, sleeps, 1 1 l ark le t Al 03
850-592-4793 sewer incl. http:// 334-596-5032 slide, pull w/ reg/. 6, 72,000 miles.
Fetog oe: www.charloscountry P/U REDUCED GREAT COND! i ,i e dst.
Free to good home: living. com. 850-258- Correct Craft Torino $13,500. 334-684-2080 334-677-7748, Class U
Spotted Tabby kit- 4868/209-8847 17ft. complete refit or 334-300-6112 803-7210 $6,500.
tens 850-526-3474 '07 350CID/450 hp
eves. 2 & 3 BR MH's in Penta outdrive, gar,
Marianna & Sneads kept. exc. cond. very
Dogs 1 (850)209-8595. fast!!! $10,750.
2 BR MH for rent, 334-347-7930
AKC Maltese puppies monthly & weekly Fisher '01 Hawk 18'
2-F, 1-M, $600. Ready rates avail, in C'dale Class 2, with 115
Now!! 334-618-7256 850-554-9934 Mercury outboard
B u Pupi 3/2, 2/2 in C'ale, i motor with trailer, 2
3-Mpuppies,awn CKC Reg. $500 &no pets, CH/A $425- fish finders, trolling000.334-685-7319
Vet checked. w/paers $incl00 850-25738-1594 v motor, access ladder, panel Black Leather trench E- Professional Char- inger ouch-n-ew
Call 334-897-0046 Several units avail, cover, very well kept
Shlh-Tzu Puppies MH/ Apt./ house, inder shelter. Artise .y SUF.F s.iting Jlrir.c-n.-See site for'details.
3-M, 2-F, CKC Reg. $500 & up Some util. $14,000. 334-685-7319
Vet checked. 8 wks incl. 850-573-0625 Fisher '06 Crappe 2 door dbl panel Black Leather trench lAFTMAN&STARRET- Professional Char- Singer Touch-n-Sew
S/W Will sell $250. Fisher '06 Crappie prehung interior coat, sz medium $50 MACHINIST BXS& grill smoker, 30" $75 in cabinet w/caster
334-733-6206 or Mobile Homes special a rcury door, solid core $275 850-866-1700 TOOLS $175-325 OBO 850-594-1024 wheels $75 850-693-
334-733-Mobile Homes 60 motor. 21.1 hrs. OBO 850-693-9633 (850)592-2507 -Pump 88/Pellet Rifle 5833/592-2342
334-733-5951 inParks on.mtr.Trollin OBO 850-6939633 BOOKCASES (5)- DK Pump BB/Pellet Rifle 5833/592-2342
t motor,fish finder, 2 2 Lg bags of boys OAK FINISH 30"X6' Eurika Carpet $20 850-866-1700 Treadmill, Sears
faierSmar et Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR live wells w/trailer clothes sz 4-7, $20/ea EA LIKE NEW $300 shampooer $45 850- Recumbent bike- sta- Proform 500, used
MH's. Lot rent incl. 334-793-2226 850-272-1065 (850)592-2507 866-1700 tionary recumbent once, $250 850-209-
For details 850-557- Gheenoe Camo 13' new MP-3 Players Bostitch Roofi Graco pac n play bike. Good condition 1722
0 3432/850-814-6515 w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 $20/each 850-866- Nailerw/case or playing pink and $80. (850)482-6236 shinmachine
# thrust trolling mtr 17009 "nails $175 850-693- brown $35. Rifle Scope NIKON- Amana like new $100.
Rm03432 Night: 677-560 6 AIR COMPRESSOR- 9633' (850)593-6856 ProStaff, 3-9x40, ex- 850-693-6082
677--5606 AIR COMPRESSOR- D1Icel. condo. $90 850- 0
Furn.Rm 4 Rent, $375 LIK NEW CAMPBELL Car seat- Even Flo, High chair- plastic 263-2701 Whirlpool 40 gal Hot
Furn. Rm 4 Rent, $375 Mariner motor 4hp, HAUSFELD 60 GAL e 4 e w
+ utilities. W/D low hrs. runs great. $350 (850)592-2507 5-40 pounds in good evenflo in good nnn ard Water Heater 220,
Fruit&Vegetables l avail. On North St. in short shaft fresh wa- $350 (850)592-2507 shape.850-557-6644 shape. 850-557-6644 Running boards, 1o0mos old, like new
C'dale 850-209-5550 ter used only $525. Baby swing- Graco $25. (850)557-6644 $25. (850)557-6644 from '04 Ford Ranger$150850-2-7372
Now Open Jackson The BEST PETS 334441-8421 lovswing. $25 Changing table- dark Hospital Bed New $200 863-304-3576 Winchester Super X2
Farms U-Pick Toma- Mastercraft '99 (850)593-6856 wood in good shape. Condition $300 OBO Set of 12" speakers, Magum 3" Semi-auto
toes & Peppers! are found in the Prostar 190, orig. 850-557-6644. $30 850-592-9227 or in box & 800 watt 12 gauge w/case
Bring your own buck- trailer/cover, 335hrs Black Leather bikers (850)557-6644 850-557-2394 Autobon Amp $150 $475 850-557-3333
et! 7 days a week. Classified Ads! Very clean,runs great jacket, Large, NEW 850-209-7051 wa
850-592-5579 $17,990334-790-7338 $50850-866-1700 China Hutch, nice, Playpen- pack and Window panes, sev-
$150 Corner Ent. cen- play playpen blue Sparx Motorcycle eral sizes, $60-$75
Paper Shredder $15 ter, $600 new sell for plaid $40. 850-482- helmet, XXL, almost OBO 850-693-
1 --- 850-866-1700 $100 (850)592-2881 3078 new $35 850-482-8700 5833/592-2342


Research -- Field Interviewer
On behalf of the Research Triangle Institute, Headway
Corporate Resources is currently seeking Field Interviewers to
work on a government sponsored research study in Marianna,
Greenwood, and surrounding areas, FL This is a part time
position offering an average of 20-25 hours per week. Field
Interviewers wilIbe responsible for traveling to participant's
homes in an assigned area and conducting research interviews
with randomly selected participants. Candidates must be able
to work a flexible schedule including evenings and weekends
and must be willing to travel locally. Spanish Bilingual
candidates are encouraged to apply and will be tested and
Evening and Weekend hours
Average 20 to 25 hours per week
Paid training (7 days excluding travel days)
Pay range, based on experience, starting at $11.00
* Dependable transportation required, mileage reimbursed at
S.50 cents per mile
* No solicitation involved, although skills gained from previous
sales work is helpful
Household interviewing and/or computer experience

To Apply, Go To www.NSDUHjobs.com
All interviewers will be employed by Headway Corporate
Resources, under subcontract to RTI.

Wednesday, November 10, 2010


Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1-9 only once.
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle. (

Camaro '02Z28,
MW '05,*325 Sedan white, loaded, exc.
BlMW /,325aea cond. original owner,
Blue w/tan leather,' gar.kept. $8900. OBO
45k mi, one owner, 334-795-6255
No pair work, kimdbrown73@yahoo.com
334-685-6233 Mazda '04 RX8,
4 doors, moon roof,
Bmw 2000 Z35-speed custom rims, new
ark blue, leather, tires, 58k miles, great
ew tires, garage Cond., wonderful car,
ept, 77k miles asking $10,000. Call
10,000. Call Rachel or Jay
34-687-4446 334-393-9959

I* I I *IM M* UL* *N)*I AM9 I ** *I

Need knowledge of Windows, PC
hardware, troubleshooting and
networking. Knowledge of
Exchange, SQL Server, Linux,
Wireless or Cisco is a plus.
Salary is based on experience.
Benefits, Vacation/Holiday.
Drug Free Workplace.


Earn an average of

per month

1AM to 6 AM

Must have dependable
transportation, minimum liability
insurance & valid driver's license.


aplcto at theI
Jackso CoutyFloidn



0 8 5 114 3 219 6
42 6 5 3
9 07 2 4 8 5
D416 3 1 7 512
813 02 @ @ 4 1
1 201 18 9 61 7 3
S,98 0 1 7 4
2 7 j,04 & 6 1 3 9
3 50 90 09@@!0l1





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6 B Wedneda Norember 10. 2010. Jackson Count -loridan C LASSIFIEDS w w .JCFLORIDA.com

C' | H Co llectorIe rc.1 ces In t time for co0e:Z i D a acod

Srly 334-790-4892 new, S3750- r -a ;e-. Toyota e2 Hga s C 114 ons. 541 mi. nada .he -1. h of Novem-
SLincoln Tovncar Call 334-393-9654 e- T .. ke ne. ea 675.Kell deral Regulations
I7 46S7-ir s argter c cc d., rare 4- Tr -ee se e. t b icr 0.3(d)
Ei lr re, eath e speed mar tr ars. m sani zc to t oAr h1 3
ie r 's ,a O C ah fr3s ... 2 r E S 2500 cks: oru ntCy'com
LOADED 1500 miles, good sportsman 4- bargaigang D om plo BO LealAds phone at (850) 482
334-797-4883 TaLhoe r-,,, et. a. min Board Room
tiiccs .2Kr m. 72'St d -.- 6 \ S, HD4-spd of the Administration
1s 2 i 0cK mi. hc. kW 72' sutl cdard r5- ,a :rans. ne tires. Buildirg located at
Autm, inco Confr cash Beetle bink & chromk wheeler. 850-592- -p s 9. fo00. a

3342683900 a Town Sedan 03 miles, red exc. paint 3287 ra ersractsotal S Madison Street all 3)334-792-8018,
irm r4K us inq.h ies / ook and uns Ihke s e Ftitious Nam arianna,Florida wi

ritan leather top."w $ 7000 850.--445-2915 KaC-wasak '0 F :Ie Tomi4 CATAPIllAR TH Vans 1 o,. na the Americans with
1 r C -%-::N Toyota '02 Highkand-- -.c. !I,114 mn he Ithf1Novem-
K n '_ Twncar_ Call 1334-393-9654 -TE. -. v.'.... m.LKerne, reail 517,675. Kelle\ ber,_010 at7:00p.m.
S Signal d lure s 6000 ris e e -c K, E-. : 2 0r keE nser ble book pri aabivt/ Actv/
S101 130 mi s$,00 w/5 { .6 03 csm O S - riAnnedesiring
a850-579-4467 after 500....tr. 18k mi. to. cM e 5s5,0-o6. torti ain in-
S t in 14500 334-447-2131 334263842 UextLras, ru nsgeal s g dors, A/C 9 or Trade RIS tact the CP ni
rn GoCa df cart. 36V riCm a 52l 600 O- ". '2S W/08 BAT S "le, r. Toyotab 01 Perunner Dee opCenty Depart-
LincoNeedsn '7 KZ.work son red 4 skater. Call 33 750. 6786568 work 2800 see. red, etended cab, Development no later7:30
CHEVROLET 10 Ligh tar w/beige in- headlamps, pristine 'G0 :: s e- U s0et ,ng:n' h8t5:.he-3u22ner- b ean :30
Coete T H rior, leather heated condition. $2000. 334- Kawas akiS'06 KL Vs 97 c. provion of Chapter P nng

Chevy 655-0962 650, neKawasaki 2000 Clas 235k mi, keyless 4' version Van raised 3 9-OS ita ner,-267 (section may be contacted atFri-
WITH TAN INTERIOR seasd ABS side 6 2 65 .2007 Under entry, new A, 2nd n 8 ) L s of Fl 448 7 Lafayette
CHRAuto. New top/New 6 irbags, 37k mi NA- brakes, great condo T 5 S da will register with st Marianna,
tires, Ex. C H DA $21.175 sell for Motorc-cies tion, 5k miles. 300 Call 334-726-7008 PEANUT PICKERS, 3344 E D E 9,2500 RM the D on of Corid- 3 r 5)
LOA$73DE00334-596-9966 $17900 850-81-0155 $8500.334-774-3474 er 03 EATCOND1496quad cab, short bed, portions, Florida De-or (800) 955-8771
HOar on b Bashan 07 Dra good sportsman 4-3gang otRtom plo''.. OBO 334-449y t o d atent o tate the
334-475-0237 42 mi. whie / running cod. FL 32446 ber 17, 2010 at 9:00
$49,500, 3900 Incoo r Coiwresloglo '92 Goldwing, 60k wheeler. 850-502- 't s a scoop. $950. torM aa9o3u.

S azdi 1 m Exc. Ccond. $5500 OBO FORD K'aExation 0 3914 2832 That the party inter- tin of the Octobernith

/346 -3399800 mia rear spoil Call for details loaded, third row 555C Backhoe Wanted: ness is as follows: the County Commis-
Stan leather top, $7000 850-445-29150 Kawasaki '09 KXF2VaS
seats, loaded $6000. leave message Motor by BPM, 2 '04 CATAPILLAR TH Vas Disabilities Act, per-
S 00.brothers perform- 08 Tahoe LT, 29K 350 B, 36FT. TELE- LF15166 son eeding a spe-
334--224 American Ironhorse ancepipe. Very fast Miles, Gold Color. Ex- :SCOPE. 702 hrs. like aonne in
Mazda '01626 LX '07 Texas Chopper bike 0r the motor- cellent Condition. Lull. $45,000 firm 334- 1 rd d r ac daion
158K Mi. Loaded! 1500K mi. exc. cond. crossing extremist $30.500. 685-3226 886-2150 Van LX, Chestnut col- Dodge 0 V per NOTICE OF ito participate in this
158 M. Ladd! 50K m. xc.cod. rosin etreis or, quad seeing, du- Truck. NADA $26,999 INTENTION TO meeting should con-
Pr everything, cd $14,500 334-447-2131 334-726-3842 1F al s g d AC $ Toat REGIST R ahePnnin

C tr4WEI5 play 35er, White, tanint.1CW RN2UCL k5 saipdai doors, A rd rr80 mi. nST MrIO NaMEF schetuaedeatikonr
am ood co L $3750 334-694084 Kawaa '9 Ninja CARTS 2066 MODELS is 5 yrs old, very reli- 850-210-466tat
322minorwor9 3340 M s 92-80 L Dt Be a 250.3k mi. Perfect a W/08 BATTERIES able, needs bdy- i C ps on dc ids to
Nat m 0 PWRS/B, windows, 334798-2337 DorD $2k250.334- Ca28: 850-210004166- Noice is hereby v- Development no later
$mis5500 OBO ant. auto,334-699- asking $3000 EwnTh L 1- -N MO11 334-798-0576 en that the under- than 5 days prior to
596 5032 ugrad sond 70K mi. Parl wi, aaa 20014 VStar h e LT 16 F G signe under the the meeting. The
C '2334-6 5 C white w/tan leather, ER25 600.334-678-6568 evy 7 conl re provision of Chapter Planning Secretary
Kawasa ki2000 1235k mi, keyless version Van raised 90-267 (section may be contacted at
Con. 35th Anniv Ed. sic LT.2007 Under entry, new AC, 2nd roof, loaded, new 865.09) Laws of Flori- 4487 Lafayette

Cdtony.,35thAn iede Edd. ta d sic LT.u007 Under entry, new AC, nd 2KMC NARROW i 1m.$ d wl rgst wt S re M ia
Auto. New top/New Warranty til 2012. owner $8250. mc NARROW tires, 51K mi. $9, .
tires, Ex -Ben. z03 Cal 334 -596 OO 3347261215m. Call 334 8 or DODGE 99e 2500 RAM the Division of Cor- a 32448, (850)
S -- C240. White pearl 8500 33 4--7731514-3474 K m. b PEANUT PICKERS, 464-1496 Fquad 07 E ort bed portions, Florida De- Amer i s 955-8771
SHardtconvertible jaui 07 Dragonfy or 334-791-1074 4-dr. gold, air/power CALL 334-726-1530 CHRYSLER '06 Town 6cy turbo diesel apartment of State the (TDD).
.8 Impal Ex. w/Loade, Bluetoothe& MiniChopper, 125cc, Yamah a'O V-star windows, exw condo. & Country Van. Exc. autor 4 Lnte Jackson t ounty n e t Dis
L. .LSinus Radio ow mi.4sp manual clutch, 650 Silveradors addle $5,500. 334-792-805871 all wor, l s gat condo. 51K, seats 7, -Egg 170K $7000L wit: na15162

sunshade.6-isc CD too. $2500. OBO 334- ALL POWER! $9560 Mi es8 Be ing the size of signs cial accommodation
CD changer.rear $2350 334-379 6749 205mm rear tire, alu- bags, wind shield,6334-79523 GUSON TRACTORW480 $10,699.00 O 50 4-7-466 s o tic ein
spoiler,7 PT 334-718backminum-5251 wheels, street back rest.< TURF TIRES. $4,500. OBO., Call: 850-210-4166 Ford '01 4X4 -1 AUshopping centers meeting should con-
tirese, keyless entryK legal, adult ridden, gar. kept $3750obo T T34-678-6568 oyagerCon- e Adm stra-

miles, Automatic, Mercury 905 Grand Harley *08 Road King i Turbo+2 Excellent V a ~' t>. tor's assistant lat-
wrmtstrt. very low hrs, like 334-691-4643 V6, auto, seats 8, single cab 71KMi. under which I am en- The Value Adust
Like New Cond$ Marq S like new, less tan new $650 (334)791- request a-
SiAuto.Trans.$12,0 4228 Yamaha '06 R6 4430 Jn D e w power, am/fm cass. $ 0 26 g 0 J efferson S t. a meeting g on Novl-
334-475-0237 Raven Edition Track 4:ab & air, good cond. new tires, NOW Marianna, FL 32446 ber 17, 2010 at 9:00
Raven Edition TracksI .ew clutch, gbod $1975 080 850-592-ManF 34 br1 20ati9:00
Polyengineering, Inc. Exc. Cond. $550 08O Hummer 04 H2 generator 703 hrs. do s a co

334-793-4700 ext. 134 Not street legal Loaded with all the 85KW 40Qamp, auto That the party inter- tion of the O tober
Mustangile good 334-796-6613 $1 64este in said busi- 18, 2010 meeting in
dtsilver, exe. co H. 334-432-5800EdiBtemsl
39800 rear spoil- Call for details loaded, third row C Backhoe Wanted: ness is as follows: the County Commis-
er new tires $11500. Yamaha '07 V-Star seat, 187K miles, For Sale $13,500 Autmoblession Meeting Room
Corvette $9,0.334- 333-491 31100, 11,600 mi, new $8,000 334-689-9135 Call 334-p86-9003 d 02 F250great, $5st F lod Insurance at 24 MadPr
Automatic350 Nissan07 350Z k/SL r int rea w er tire,and or 334-726-4661 Duty Automatic. sc85, Ma- Street for the pur
1Corv Mercedes LTriton 5.4V-8 rianna, 2890 Jeffer- pose of a hearing for
Cy sell ist 3 Convertible. BMW R1 aus200CL Itlk asking payoff of trailer LIKE NC 15,80 mi. son S. Marianna, L a scheded pet n
eng. 334-74-15 mes 1 owner 0 RL ) miles. NADA $13,850 $5900. 850-762- , r l32 Ps 1999 Ai m ane Rate Ma S
eCoent rngra.sy sHa 850 2104166 RME NT IH (Eve)s Fl a
Sa. e $9500. OBO 1153 Leavemsg ey850-210-4166 4prav rdson,. "-933- ORD 02 LARIAT effetigv e 286.0105 states if a
352-219-7370 Mercedes 82' 380SL Dirt Bike 071 Honda YAMAHA'08 V-star 92:' 641M *.WF250 Diesel, Crew ides to ap
sConytop r ok ck w w 3479xell23 R EBu $r22541 86A12 encDose trailer 1$16,000r334-687-9983 LF15163 made by the board,
BaffChrysler00-"Selchalk brown Condition $925. Low miles! Like new! VERY NICE! $3,999. w/ side door & db
Con top, run/los PWRS/B, windows, 334-798-2337 1 REDUCED $ 2,250. 334- Call: 850-210-4166
great, loaded, 140k ant. ACo GoldWing '97 SE doors in back $1900 And Equipped.9-55_ 0B NOTICE OF siencyi c8 t1-
n-,miles, ',0$2900.080 pgauA.C0933. 5 -5719 PUBLICHEARING oany matterepconsid-
ll 325 upgraded sound 70K mi. Pearl white, Yamaha 2004 V-Star- 922 643 i2- 5 ered at such meeting
Call 334-596-5032 system, car cover & $7,500. 229-321-9625 1100 Classic. Black & WA D Pe'82 N E I or hearing, he or she
top storage rack, chrome, excellent. L W NTDre '82 ddSHRB rhai
cle Tuan e.ll maia cn dton 0-8E. Corolla or SR OFord'05 Expedition 'iRE BY THE JACK- will need a record of
6ae Lwde 5in cod-ndition. $4500 BOak 89/90 OUNTYPLAN-theproceedingsand
tained w/ records. 334-618-7525
REDUCED (334) 790-7959 618-3558kept. K mi. $14,500 Sport Utility Vehicles MUST SELLes good NNG COMMISSION that for such pur-
3 334-792-9789 Yamaha 2005, 350 FORD '99 E pLaded! full w dre hi 272f3 condo' o r OF ITS INTENT TO pose he or she may
Bruin 4 Wheeler 3 seats, fully loaded, $14500 104K CONDUCT A PUBLIC need to ensure that a
front wrench good mies, new ckhoe Pro HwymHEARING TO REVIEW verbatim record of
.hry sler 02 PT condition $2,000 tires, $5,500 OBO 0 o P THE FOLLOWING AP- the proceedings is
Cruiser Limited Harley 0Davson (334)790-0976 334-845-0519 24,0 pound ercapaci-, bus 31 LICATIONSi AND madewhich record
Edition Loaded 12 1500 SLE 20drhotng ERUSINESS: includes the testimo-

Meioc es-Ben '03e Cal 334-464-916 08i.400ca l 334-726-1215 or334-78-650768 3I-38 1-462
Edi io, Eediton TC240. White pearl H3o-nttriden, g e G
Kll ET R Ext. w/camel leather 15mir od i Hy a, u f Cd evidence
ht.mgarageln roof, otsp el1o great cond., $4BacoE2ra00cto rra 1 -I'" 1.ot 8 0_Outl thSis t
$5,800 (334) 790-7959- extei4jected, Yamaha '99 XVS1S0 OBO 850-526-2491 BAT WING MOWERf din tlig ponse ed ap-

334-726-950k0mCasl379899- Harle OBO 334-726_1215 or Honda p,l03 Santafe ry| Lav334ri.678cI.6568 Cl with8
xt.Sunsade. 6 oer S,:oters/Mopeds $6,500. 334-449-6071 all works, looks great Crew Cab LS, V-8, Fully Loaded, If Ordinances limit- sons needing a spe-

o~ tsler'05-799-8988 07 Prus* Harl-ey D--av--- ... . .E n Cstidsoon inmate inth i
GSu1 d. p Cmra igtoo.$l00. OBO 334- ALL POWER! 5K Mils ing the size of signs cial accommodation
cSiler, a changer. $11,545 655- 6 -714-2480 $ 056 Mes, e n ste nts in t ticite in tis

Cruiser, Loaded, 48K 334-470-2 Bus h T. 334-67-466 shopping centers meeting should con-

5kmiles, Like N ew c ury C:'05 85010 G "-,_, !' Bushtech Trailer '0S Call: 850-210-4166
miles, Automatic, Mercury '05 Grand Harley ad King Turbo+2 Excellent Jackson Con- tact the Administra-

dash trim, 170,780
mi. $6,50.ie Cfl 45 W CyS o Grss n g Fh-d master plan for Administrator's as-
Polyengineering, Inc. Good cond. $550 OB Hummer '04 H2 generator 703 hrs 3. A equest to adopt eat a
334-793-4700 ext. 134 Not street legal Loaded with all the 85KW 400amp, auto A et o acted at 2864 Madi-
Mustang '68 good 334-796-6613 extras $16,999 or switch runs 4 poultry olet FORDEx'-9a4xmj,$4,0r' gle y eno rcea son

TIradie7 85 -210-4166 h e $ T r cko n S co m s K ICa In allaTorttonom x T < i--- .' a n a in
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Bye week, Moss could

break Johnson loose U


Tennessee- Chris Johnson isn't close
to being on pace for his stated goal of
2,500 yards rushing this season nor the
2,000 yards he had last season.
The Tennessee running back, hampered
by a sore thigh the past month, said he's
really not focused on that 2,500-yard goal
right now. He's still the NFL's fifth-lead-
ing rusher with 721 yards, which hasn't
been easy with opponents worried about
stopping him at all costs.
"We're 5-3 and winning," Johnson said.
"We're not having a losing season. I can't
really come in here very frustrated. I know
we could be way better than we are in the
run game. I know we still have time to fix
this. Hopefully, by the end of the year,
we'll be OK."
Now Johnson has had a bye week to rest
up his sore thigh, and he also will have
new addition Randy Moss on the field
when the Titans visit Miami (4-4) on
Johnson believes Moss will help, seeing
the receiver as the playmaker to help him
find more room to run.
"I know for a fact they can't put all those
guys in the box with that guy out there,"
Johnson said.
Coach Jeff Fisher is a bit more reserved
on how much adding the receiver with 153
career touchdown receptions helps the run
"That remains to be seen. If you're
going to get some rotation to Randy, then
they eliminate the unblocked defender in
the box and that certainly helps," Fisher
Johnson and the Titans' run game pales
when compared to last year. The Titans

rank 10th in the NFL. averaging 123
yards. It's a big drop from second a year
ago when Johnson ran for 2.006 yards as
just the sixth man in NFL history to reach
that mark.
His preseason boast that he still wanted
to top Eric Dickerson's league rushing
mark of 2,105 yards and run to 2.500 sim-
ply made him an even bigger target.
Johnson has reeled off nice runs but
nothing like 2009 when he was The
Associated Press NFL Offensive Player of
the Year. That's when he became the first
player in league history to rush for three
touchdowns of 85 yards or longer in a
career, and he did it all in a single season.
His longest TD run this season was a
76-yarder in the opener against Oakland.
An 85-yarder in a loss to Pittsburgh in
Week 2 was erased by a holding penalty.
Since then, Johnson hasn't run for longer
than 42 yards, not with defenses stacked
up to stop him. He hasn't run for more
than 66 yards in the past two games.
Tennessee had been trying to give
defenses other players to think about and
take advantage of the one-on-one cover-
age of their receivers. Kenny Britt had a
career day with 225 yards receiving on
Oct. 24 against Philadelphia, and Nate
Washington had his best day as a pro with
117 yards in San Diego.
Then Minnesota waived Moss, the 6-
foot-4 receiver who ranks fifth with
14,778 yards receiving, and only Hall of
Fame receiver Jerry Rice has more TD
catches (197). The Titans, the only NFL
team to put in a claim, won him off
waivers in a move Fisher says was no risk
at all.
The Titans, tied with Indianapolis atop
the AFC South, agree.

Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 10, 2010

Tennessee Titans running back Chris Johnson (28) being tackled by Jacksonville
Jaguars linebacker Justin Durant (56).-AP Photo

NASCAR fines Kyle Busch

$25,000 for rude gesture

South Carolina players Alonzo Winfield (25), Stephen Garcia (5) and Damario
Jeffery (33) take the field during the first half of an NCAA college football game
against Clemson -AP Photo

South Carolina tries to overcome

mediocre history against Florida


The chance to win a title in
the Southeastern
Conference doesn't often
come along for No. 22
South Carolina. The
Gamecocks are going to
have to overcome a lot of
history to pull off a pro-
gram-changing win.
For only the second time
since joining the SEC in
1992, South Carolina (6-3,
4-3) can win the SEC East
by beating No. 24 Florida
(6-3. 4-3) in The Swamp.
The Gamecocks are 0-12
all time in Gainesville los-
ing their conference games
there by an average of 23
points, including a 56-6
loss during their last visit in
But Steve Spurrier will
be on South Carolina's
sideline. He's won 90 per-
cent of the games he
coached at Ben Hill Griffin
Stadium. Of course, all of
those wins came while he
coached Florida to six SEC
titles and a national cham-
"We're going to find out
if we can perform on the
big stage. and this is the big
stage down there, one of
the biggest in the nation."
Spurrier said.
When he Was hired
before the 2005 season, he
told South Caroliga fans
there wasn't a reason the
Gamecocks couldn't win
an SEC title or two. Fans
soaked up those words.
Yet South Carolina's
football history is mediocre
at best. If they lose
Saturday, the Gamecocks
will fall to .500 all-time.
They have a single confer-
ence title in more than a
century of football, win-
ning the Atlantic Coast
Conference back in 1969.

A victory Saturday
would give South Carolina
a 5-3 record in the SEC.
That would only be the
fourth time the Gamecocks
have finished with a win-
ning record in the league,
with two of those occasions
happening in Spurrier's six
years as coach.
"I have great respect for
coach Spurrier and what
he's done here and at South
Carolina. He's a great
coach," Florida quarterback
John Brantley said.
South Carolina has
played to win the division
just once before in 2000,
when Lou Holtz took the
Gamecocks who went 0-
11 the season before -
down to The Swamp. They
led Florida 21-3 early in the
second quarter after return-
ing two blocked punts for
But Spurrier was across
the field, and his Gators
stormed back for 28 second
quarter points, including an
offensive lineman catching
a deflected pass and lum-
bering six yards for a
touchdown and a punt
return for a score in the
dying seconds of the half.
"So that's when you
know it may be going your
way, it's meant to be,"
Spurrier said Tuesday,
recalling that game. "And it
was meant to be for us that
night and fortunately we
won in Atlanta that year
Florida won that game
41-21 in a series the Gators
have dominated, going 17-
1 over South Carolina in
SEC games.
Playing at Florida. the
series is even more lop-
sided, with South Carolina
only being within a touch-
down only twice. The last
time that happened was in
2006. when a blocked 48-

yard field goal with eight
seconds left ensured a 17-
16 win for the Gators, who
went on to become nation-
al champions.
South Carolina's season
appeared to be on the rise a
month ago when it beat
then-No. 1 Alabama. Since
then, the Gamecocks have
struggled, losing to
Kentucky and Arkansas
and struggling with over-
matched Tennessee and
So Spurrier decided to
shake up his practice
schedule this week. He
brought the entire team
together Monday to watch
film of last week's 41-20
loss to Arkansas so the
offense and defense could
see the mistakes the other
unit made.
"Did you see them fall
down on the ground the
way our guys do?"
Spurrier asked the
reporters who covered the
Arkansas game. "No,
shoot, they play ball. And
their offensive line
blocked. Gee, man did
they block. I just wanted to
show our guys, this is how
you play the game if you
want to win."
Spurrier also wants to
keep this week as stress-
free as he can for his team,
considering the stakes.
"We're going down
there understanding the
importance, but also
understanding it's a foot-
ball game. and to play your
best. you have to be some-
what relaxed, you can't get
all hyper and tensed up and
scared and stuff like that."
Spurrier said.
The coach refused to
talk about how important
winning the SEC East
could be for a program that
has never gone to Atlanta
to olav for a SEC title.


Busch was fined $25,000
by NASCAR on Tuesday
for his obscene gesture,
and the driver again apolo-
gized for losing his temper.
Busch was also placed
on probation through Dec.
31 the same day as his
wedding for what
NASCAR called unsports-
manlike conduct in
Sunday's race at Texas
Motor Speedway.
"I lost my cool, plain
-and simple," Busch said in
a statement. "It's not
acceptable, and I know
that. I -apologize to
NASCAR, its fans, all the
partners who support Joe
Gibbs Racing, and all the
people who work so hard
to give me a racecar that's
capable of winning races
every week. All of those

people deserve better from
me, and I owe it to them to
keep my emotions in
Busch was penalized for
speeding at Texas and
called into the pits to serve
a one-lap penalty. While
sitting in his car, he held
up his middle finger
toward the NASCAR offi-
cial standing in front of his
Toyota. The in-car camera
caught the gesture, and it
was broadcast live before
ESPN realized what Busch
was doing. The network
apologized and cut away
from the shot.
NASCAR immediately
penalized Busch an addi-
tional two laps and ordered
crew chief Dave Rogers to
get the driver under con-
It led to a testy exchange
between driver and crew
chief, with Busch arguing

that NASCAR was deny-
ing his right to free speech.
"They're going against
the constitutional rights for
everybody," Busch yelled
over his radio.
Rogers implored Busch
to shut his mouth and serve
the penalty.
"Kyle, stop, please!"
Rogers told him. "We all
work too hard for this!
You're costing us. Bring'it
to pit road, park it for two
Busch was unable to
recover from the sequence
and finished 32nd, two
laps down. He apologized
immediately after the race
for his latest blowup, and
reiterated it following
Tuesday's fine.
"I accept NASCAR's
penalty and realize what I
did during Sunday's race
at Texas Was inappropri-
ate," he said.

Unfortunately. some parents skip important step number
three: Booster seats. Because their children have
outgrown toddler seats, they mistakenly assume a safety
belt is the next step. However, safety belts alone can be
dangerous for kids who are under 4'9". Because safety belts
don't fit these children properly, they can cause serious
injuries to their face, neck and abdomen during a'crash

the four safety-belt steps are not magical
They're critical.

or sudden stop In fact, kids 2-5 who wear safety belts
alone are 4 times more likely to suffer head injuries than
kids in car seats and booster seats.:In addition, children
4-7 who use booster stats are a whopping 59% less likely
to be injured in a crash than those only restrained by a
,safety belt. Booster seats raise your child up so that a
safety belt (designed for adults) will fit and protect them),
properly. Remember. 4'9" is tbe magic number. Until the
kids really need to be in a booster seat. Bods,tet* seat
work!ike.. well, you know .
~> ,' ..

8B Wednesday, November 10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Nascar Sprint Cup Leaders
Through Nov. 7
1, Cenrr r 'am i 6,32 2,. -" e
Johr.n n, 6,232. 3 ',C v- ar, ra .2,-.
4, Card E ,tard',. 6.00 5, V- ( (--
6,r0C 6, Jeff Gor c, 5,94 7, -
Bush,, 5,986 P, Tony S ',as S 3"- ,
Greg Brffle, 5,953 10, Cj;Qt Bc,,( 5,928.
11, 'vrt Bus 5,852.13, Mar' Martin, 4,157 '4, .a-
Mcrurray, 4,091 15, PFya 'n.'-.
3,986 16, Jo-/ Logaro, ,974 7,
Pabto Montoya, 3,945. 'Da'
Reutimann, 3,890. 19, Da; Ea'r-a"''. ,
3,750 20, A J Allmend.nger, 3,74
1, Jimmie Johnson, S6.,24,975 2.
Jamie Mcmurray, S6,639,78 ,
Busch, $6,491,692 4, Kein 5ar',.c,
$6,442,482. 5, Kyle Busch, 56,059,774
6, Denny Hamlmn, 5,664,703 7, Jeff
Gordon, $5,472,154.8, Torr Ste.'art,
S5,428,932. 9, Matt Kenseth,
$5,369,204.10, Carl Edwards,
11, Kasey Kahne, 55,033,8389 12, Jeff
Burton, $4,973,220. 13, Davd
Reutimann, S4,897,950.14, Joey
Logano, $4,886,926.15, Juan Pablo
Montoya, S4,881,544.16, Greg B;ffle,
$4,760,362.17, Ryan Newman,
S4,682,231.18, Clint Bowyer,
S4,541,.679. 19, A J Allmendinger,
4,491,845. 20, Dale Earnhardt Jr.,


National Basketball Association
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 6 2 .750 -
New York 3 3 .500 2
New Jersey 2 4 .333 3
Philadelphia 2 5 .286 31h
Toronto 1 6 .143 41/2

Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Orlando 5 1 .833 -
Atlanta 6 2 .750 -
Miami 5 2 .714 2
Washington 1 4 .200 3'/2
Charlotte 1 6 .143 412

Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 3 3 .500 -
Cleveland 3 3 .500 -
Indiana 2 3 .400 Y2
Detroit 2 5 .286 1 V1
Milwaukee 2 5 .286 1 '2
Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
New Orleans, 6 0 1.000 -
San Antonio 5 1 .833 1
Dallas 4 2 .667 2
Memphis 4 4 .500 3
Houston 1 5 .167 5

Northwest Division
W L Pdt GB
Portland 5 3 .625 -
Denver 4 3 .571 1h
Oklahoma City 3 3 .500 1
Utah 3 3 .500 1
Minnesota 1 6 .143 31/

Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
L.A. Lakers 7 0 1.000 -
Golden State 5 2 .714 2
Sacramento 3 3 .500 31h

er 3 -429 4 Sunday's Games

Monday's Games 3a;-'ce 2 'Ya- :
5 Arto 9, Ca ', mEs S- 3. -:-
S do 93, Atlaa 9 At:a--27, -; 2"
S Sate 1 ,or1 C2 N2 -'a--':
aco 94, Den ver 92 Ce-,- a- ", ; ', -'i .r ,a--
Ye'e-phrs !0C9, P ,enia 99 M -c-' 2 24
;a"as 89, Bosorn 87 N'Y G a--.- t Sea-- 7
Oai.e"G 23, a- sa i 2:-, 2
Tuesday's Games Ph ace -r a -:a-acs 2
Denver at Indiana, 7 p.m. Green Ba, 4S Caa 7,
C!eveland at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Oce: Ce-- 'ia s. :-, .
J-ah at M ami, 7.30 p rm. Jackson, Sa- --: s: "e-.ee
New York at Milwaukee, 8 p.m
I Clippers a- New Orleans, 8 p m. Monday's Game
eC'roit at Portland, 10 pm. Prsbcir 27, C a.-2 at 21
Y,rnesota at LA. Lakers., 0.30 p.m
Thursday's Games
Wednesday's Games Baltrro'- a: A:a'-a, .20 pr -
Mliwaukee at Atlanta, 7 pm.
Utah at Orlando, 7 pm. Sunday, Nov. 14
Charlotte at Toronto, 7 pm. Minnesota at Cr 'a:c. 1 -
Houston at Washington, 7 p.m. Tennessee at M am', 1 p r
New Jersey at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Buf"ac, 1 p m
Golden State at New York, 7.30 p.m. Houston at Jackson.ie. 1 p.m
Dallas at Memphis, 8 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Ceve.and, 1 pm.
Philadelphia at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Cincinnati at ind'anapohs, 1 p.m
LA. Clippers at San Antonio, 9:30 p.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, r p.m.
Minnesota at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 4.05 p.m.
Dallas at N.Y Giants, 4:15 p.m.
Thursday's Games St. Louis at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m.
Golden State at Chicago, 8 p.m. Seattle at Arizona, 4:15 p.m.
Boston at Miami, 8 p.m. New England at Pittsburgh, 8:20 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Denver, 10:30 p.m. Open: Oakland, San Diego, Green Bay,
New Orleans
SMonday, Nov.15
NFL Philadelphia at Washington, 8:30 p.m.
National Football League
N.Y. Jets 6 2 0.750 182 130
New England 6 2 0.750 219 188 The AP Top 25
Miami 4 4 0.500 143 175 The Top 25 teams in The Associated
Buffalo 0 8 0 .000 150 233 Press college football poll, with first-
place votes in parentheses, records
South through Nov. 6, total points based on 25
W L T Pct PF PA points for a first-place vote through one
Tennessee 5 3 0 .625 224 150 point for a 25th-place vote, and previous
Indianapolis 5 3 0 .625 217 168 ranking:
Jacksonville 4 4 0 .500 165 226 Record Pts Pv
Houston 4 4 0.500 193 226 1. Oregon (49) 9-01,484 1
2. Auburn (2) 10-01,396 3
North 3. TCU (2) 10-01,391 4
W L T Pct PF PA 4. Boise St. (7) 8-01,366 2
Baltimore 6 2 0 .750 175 139 5. LSU 8-11,196 12
Pittsburgh 6 2 0.750 174 123 6. Wisconsin 8-11,182 7
Cleveland 3 5 0 .375 152 156 7. Stanford 8-11,143 10
Cincinnati 2 6 0 .250 167 190 8. Ohio St. 8-11,087 '8
9. Nebraska 8-11,055 9
West 10. Michigan St. 9-1 868 16
W L T Pct PF PA 11. Alabama 7-2 861 5
Kansas City 5 3 0 .625 183 145 12. Oklahoma St. 8-1 821 19
Oakland 5 4 0 .556 235 188 13. Iowa 7-2 807 15
San Diego 4 5 0 .444 239 197 14. Arkansas 7-2 775 17
De 2 6 0.250 154 223 15. Utah 8-1 657 6
16. Virginia Tech 7-2 540 20
NATIONAL CONFERENCE 17. Mississippi St. 7-2 501 21
East 18. Arizona 7-2 481 13
W L T Pct PF PA 19. Oklahoma 7-2 436 11
N.Y. Giants / 6 2 0 .750 216 160 20. Missouri 7-2420 14
Philadelphia 5 3 0 .625 198 181 21. Nevada 8-1 304 25
Washington 4 4 0 .500 155 170 22. South Carolina 6-3 170 18
Dallas 1 7 0 .125 161 232 23. Texas A&M 6-3 130 -
24. Florida 6-3 94 -
South 25. UCF 7-2 74 -
W L T Pct PF PA Others receiving votes: Southern Cal
Atlanta 6 2 0 .750 196 154 51, San Diego St. 42, Miami 39, Penn St.
New Orleans 6 3 0 .667 201 151 29, Baylor 23, North Carolina 20, Kansas
Tampa Bay 5 3 0 .625 157 190 St. 18, Pittsburgh 14, N. Illinois 9, Florida
Carolina 1 7 0 .125 88 184 St. 6, Temple 4, Navy 3, Syracuse 2,
Delaware 1.
Green Bay 6 3 0.667 221 143 NHL
Chicago 5 3 0 .625 148 133
Minnesota 3 5 0 .375 156 168
Detroit 2 6 0 .250 203 188 National Hockey League
All Times EST
WesTPt PF PA Eastern Conference
St. Louis 4 4 0 .500 140 141 Atlantic Division
Seattle 4 4 0.500 130 181 t GP W LOT P GF GA
Arizona 3 5 0 .375 157 225 Philadelphia 15 9 4 2 20 45 34
San Francisco 2 6 0 .250 137 178 N.Y. Rangers 14 7 6 1 15 38 38

Northeast Division

Southeast Division
,.a -- '41 '. 4 2: 47 34
- a- '3 7 2 3 39
3-a -a -4 7 7 C "
c' :a "2 5 7 ': 36 32

Western Conference
Central Division
5'. bc ,s 12 9 2 20 32 18
vetrcrt 13 9 3 1 19 42 34
Ch7iago 17 8 B 1 17 50 51
Columzus 13 8 5 0 16 32 32
hashvil'e 13 5 5 3 13 31 38
Northwest Division
Vancouver 13 8 3 2 18 40 32
Minnesota 13 7 4 2 16 32 30
Colorado 13 7 5 1 15 45 42
Calgary 13 6 7 0 12 35 38
Edmonton 12 '4 6 2 10 34 41
Pacific Division
Los Angeles 13 10 3 0 20 39 26
Dallas 13 8 5 0 16 43 37
Anaheim 15 7 7 1 15 40 50
San Jose 12.6 5 1 13 34 30
Phoenix 14 4 5 5 13 35 45
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point
for overtime loss.
Monday's Games
Detroit 3, Phoenix 2, OT

Tuesday's Games

Wednesday's Games

'-:- : Ca: ba 7 pm
S: ":-.a.5 7 30 po m
C7 : C :3go, 8.30 pm
a' 's at 'a.'e[m, 10 Ppm
Thursday's Games
e a: Bcis:on. 7 pm
S E 0 at '. Ra-ngers, 7 p.m
Ta5-a Bay at ashintton, 7 p.m.
Paoe :h- a at Carolina, 7 p.m.
Y-- esot a lAtanta, 7 p.m.
Edr onton at Detroit 7.30 p.m.
Va'-cover at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
Nashville a: St. Louis, 8 p.m
Dallas at Los Angeles, 10.30 p.m.
S Y Islanders at San Jose, 10:30 p m.


Tuesday's Sports Transactions:
National League
Skube hitting coach ofTucson (PCL);
Jimmy Jones pitching coach and Nathan
Stewart trainer of San Antonio (TL);
Bronswell Patrick pitching coach and
Phil Plantier hitting coach of Lake
Elsinore (Cal); Shawn Wooten manager,
Willie Blair pitching coach, Kory Dehaan
hitting coach and Daniel Turner trainer
of Fort Wayne (MWL); Pat Murphy man-
ager, Dave Rajsich pitching coach, Chris
Prieto hitting coach and Zach Jones

:'a ~es o E, e- '>' and Jim
3aMe'a N'-ae e s;Y Cric p;tcfiing
co vah 'a" Cr,_z h'o3 coach, im
V.orrei 'ehac ptc'ng coachh and Ricky
r=-:a raer' c Peera Arizonal.
National Basketball Association
-:7STON ROCKE'S Assigned F
rK^ ,e-^:';2 : iGrande Valley

National Football League
Adam Koets on inured reserve. Activated
OL Kevin Boothe from the phyically-
unable-to-perform li hst Waived WR
Since Moss from injured reserve.
National Hockey League
Brian McGrattan to Providence (AHL).
American Hockey League
D Brandon Straub.
G Peter Delmas to Wichita (CHL).
F Brandon Wong to Greenville (ECHL).
ECHL Suspended Stockton D
Jordan Bendfeld two games and fined
him an undisclosed amount for a major
penalty and game misconduct for an ille-
gal check to the head during Sunday's
game against Bakersfield. Suspended
Victoria F Matt Stefanishion two games
and fined an undisclosed amount for a
major penalty and game misconduct for
cross-checking and a misconduct for
inciting during Saturday's game against
Idaho. Fined Victoria coach Mark
Morrison an undisclosed amount for
published comments made following
Saturday's game against Idaho.

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