Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00417
 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 11, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00417
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text



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2 Sections, 16 Pages
Volume 87- Number 224


Inside

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Lady Pirates one
win away from
state semis


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


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


FLORIDA


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THURSDAY


Hospice cooks lunch for veterans


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

Veterans should be.honored every day.
Not just Veterans Day. But they are incon-
spicuous in the community. They don't
wear badges on their chest that say, "I'm a
veteran," noted Emerald Coast Hospice,


volunteer coordinator Sara Blumenthal.
That's why it's important to take oppor-
tunities to single out the people who have
served in the military, people who have
made sacrifices so Americans can enjoy
the freedom and liberty we have,


Blumenthal said.
"What every veteran has


done for us is


something we will never be able to repay,"
Blumenthal said.
Wednesday, Emerald Coast Hospice
honored veterans with a free barbecue
lunch and pinning ceremony at the
Veteran's Clinic in Marianna.
Members of Chipley High School
ROTC presented colors and helped to


honor the veterans. The ROTC members
represent future members of the U.S.
armed forces, Blumenthal said.
About 30 veterans received a pin with
the words "honored veterans" written on
it. It was just a pin, but it held a lot of
meaning.
See VETERANS, Page 7A


Powell found guilty


State Attorney Glenn Hess makes his closing arguments in the second-degree murder trial of LaMarquis Powell Wednesday
morning. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Jury delivers verdict in double murder trial


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Jurors deliberated a little
more than an hour before find-
ing LaMarquis Powell guilty
on two counts of second
degree murder and one count
of attempted robbery with a
firearm. .
Powell killed -Daniel
Christopher Odom and
Michael L. Smith on Feb. 18 of
this year in Odom's dwelling
at the Marianna Garden
Apartments.
In closing arguments,
defense attorney Mark Sims
argued that Powell, 18 at the
time of the murders, shot in
self-defense when he found
himself in the middle of a rob-
bery he hadn't planned.
Sims contended Powell and
an unnamed companion went
there to buy marijuana twice
that night, and that Powell did-
n't know the man with him
planned to rob Odom on their
second trip that evening.
Sims told jurors his client
Was attacked as a result of the


other man's actions, and that
his client wrestled a gun from
one of the victims, was shot
himself in the thigh during the
struggle, and shot his way out
of the apartment to save his
own life.
State Attorney Glenn Hess
and Assistant State Attorney
Shad Redmon painted a differ-
ent picture. They said Powell
and his companion had every
-intention of robbing Odom.
Hess said they were "casing
the joint" on their first visit to
buy marijuana to find out
where Odom kept his supply,
and then went back to take it.
Hess and Redmon used their
closing arguments to review
much of the evidence present-
ed at trial. They pointed out
that a bullet found at Powell's
dwelling after the killings
came from the same weapon
used to kill Odom and Smith.
The bullet.and a hospital mask
were found in Powell's trash.
Four witnesses testified they
saw Powell wearing such a
mask on the date of the
killings. Two adults testified he


had it hung around his neck at
a restaurant on the day 'of the
shootings.
Odom's young son said he
saw Powell wearing it over his
face during the incident, and a
12-year-old downstairs neigh-
bor testified he'd seen Powell
wearing a mask as he came
down the stairs outside
Odom's dwelling with a gun in
his hand after the shootings.
Two witnesses testified that
Powell admitted shooting
Odom and Smith.
Redmon said after the trial
that the children's poised testi-
mony and the evidence found
at Powell's dwelling were
some of the inost compelling
aspects of the prosecution's
presentation. Hess praised the
work of the Marianna Police
Department and Marianna
police case agent Sherrie
Edwards. This was the first
murder case she'd led in that
capacity with the police,
department.
After the verdicts were read,
Edwards said she was relieved
it was over and that the jury


returned guilty verdicts in a
case that had consumed her
since it was turned over to her
in February.
Powell should be sentenced
within about a month, Circuit
Judge Bill Wright said. Powell
faces possible life sentences
without parole for the murders
and up to 20 years for the
attempted robbery.
Members of the Odoim and
Smith families gathered in the
courtroom after court
adjourned, hugging, crying
and talking with the prosecu-
tion team.
There are two unresolved
matters in the case. Powell's
mother, Natasha Powell, and
Montavia Murphy, who lived
with the Powells at the time of
the killings, are each charged
as accessories after the fact.
The two of them were with
Powell when he fled to
Alabama after the shootings.
Both are accused of aiding and
abetting him in the aftermath
of the killings. Those cases are
still working their way through
the courts.


County


gears up



for Farm



City Day

STAFF REPORT
Some of the Jackson County people
who help feed America will be honored at
the annual Farm City Day breakfast
Friday morning in Marianna.
The event will be held from 7 to 9 a.m.
at the Jackson County Agriculture
Complex on Penn Avenue.
The Conservationist of the Year, the
Cattleman of the Year, the Tree Farmer of
the Year, along with peanut, cotton, corn
and hay producers of the year, will all be
honored.
A group of young people will also be
recognized for their farm-related accom-
plishments.
A recently designated Century Farm
family will be honored as well.
The Outstanding Farm Family of the
year, R.A. and Ardella Griffin, will take
the spotlight.
The annual Farm City Day event is a
tradition that goes back 37 years. Farmers
and their families, along with business
and community leaders, elected officials,
and residents interested in agriculture join
together to celebrate the heritage and
importance of agriculture to the economy
and way of life in Jackson County.
The corporate sponsor is Farm Credit.
Joining with Farm Credit in support of
this event are the Jackson County Board
of County Commissioners, the City of
Marianna, East Jackson County
Development Council, Florida Farm
Bureau and others.
Youth in agriculture is a focus of Farm
City Day, and the theme is "Pride in
Jackson County Agriculture."
The recipient of the 2010 Ed Jowers
Farm City Day Scholarship to Chipola
College will be introduced and recog-
nized. The scholarship was created to help
children of farm families, and students
pursuing degrees in agriculture-related
fields, achieve their goals. It was also cre-
ated to inspire a new generation of leaders
in the field of agriculture.
Recognition will also be made to out-
standing FFA members and 4H members
who have made significant accomplish-
ments through the organizations. Ed Jowers,
the retired Extension Director for whom the
award is named, will be present to personal-
ly recognize the scholarship winner.
Profiles on this year's winners can be
found inside today's edition of the Floridan.


Shopping center



getting a facelift


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
For more than eight
years, the former Food
World grocery store space
has been vacant.
Now under new manage-
ment, the Oak Station
shopping center on U.S.
Highway 90 is about to see
some major changes and
new stores.
A development company
in Arizona, Combs
Development Company,

This Newspaper ,
Is Printed On v. i ,j-
Recycled .
Newsprint




7 65161 80050 9


purchased the center in
September of this year. The
company is already in the
process of renewing the
shopping center, which
took a hit after Kmart and
Food World both closed in
2002.
Two stores will be open-
ing in the former grocery
store space in early 2011.
The large space is being
remodeled and split into
two spaces, said Brad
Combs, owner of Combs
Development Company.
Save-A-Lot Food Stores


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will occupy 17,000 square
feet of the space. Save-A-
Lot describes itself as a
"value grocery chain that
delivers savings up to 40
percent compared to con-
ventional grocery stores,"
according to the store's
website.
Bealls Outlet will relo-
cate within the shopping
center into a new 30,000-
square-foot store "show-
casing their newest proto-
typical store," Combs said.
See CENTER, Page 7A


F- --- c-- ^- ~ ~ -------- ----- i *


Doug Hansard works on getting the ceiling ready for two new businesses set to occu-
py the space vacated several years ago by Food World in the Oak Station Shopping
center. Mark Skinner/Floridan


idndan.coi'iM

For breaking news, sports, to purchase photos
or to search for and add calendar events.


I-


1"


-- -1----11-~-----1-1"1


0 1









2A Thursday, November 11, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Weather Outlook


High 74'
Low 400

Tomorrow
Slightly cooler.
Continued sunny and dry.



High 750
Low 53

Sunday
Partly cloudy with a
shower possible.


High 740
at,16. Low 470

Saturday
Partly cloudy. Mild.




.... High 77
"'. Low 550

Monday
Mostly cloudy with
scattered showers and
a storm possible.


WAKE-UP CALLwww.JCFLORAN.com


- High: 78
Lo": 44


High: 79
'"lh- Low: 43


Low: 54


PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD


0.00"
1.90"
1.40"


TIDES
Panama City Low
Apalachicola Low
Port St. Joe Low
Destin Low
Pensacola Low

RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


High: 78 .
Low: 45 ..- t


T In& 77. .'
',,,e l j~ a ,.' 5 '* '"" .. .. ,':;-
^.' T ^- ,,.'
:.- | .. * -.'.:, g g :77^ .


S" Hgh:. 77 -:
Iw.,..- : '53


. :l' .~,


Year to date 36.88"
Normal YTD 51.60"
Normal for year 58 25


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


-11:0
-12:1
-11:0
-12:1
-12:5


)1 AM
5 AM
)6 AM
17 PM
51 PM

Reading
39.85 ft.
2.07 ft.
4.90 ft.
1.76 ft.


High -------
High- 5:14 PM
High -------
High 12:29 AM
High- 1:02 AM

Flood Stage
66.0 ft.
15.0 ft.
19.0 ft.
12.0 ft.


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

0 1 2 3 J 0


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:04 AM f
Sunset 4:46 PM
Moonrise 11:00 AM Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec.
Moonset 9:51 PM 13 21 28 5


FLORIDA'S g REAL

PANHANDLE iCOUg

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.94m

L^ISTEN !MiiHORLY'W ATHE U DATS


FLORIDAN

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



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
SMailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per month;
$32.83 for three months; $62.05 for
six months; and $123.45 for one
year. All prices include applicable
state and local taxes. Mail subscrip-
tions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three
months; $92.24 for six months; and
$184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for dam-
ages arising out of errors and adver-
tisements beyond the amount paid
for the space actually occupied by
that portion of the advertisements in
which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence
of the publisher's employees or oth-
erwise, and there shall be not liabili-
ty for non-insertion of any advertise-
ment beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. This newspaper
will not knowingly accept or publish
illegal material of any kind.
Advertising which expresses prefer-
ence based on legally protected per-
sonal characteristics is not accept-
able.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery. Fees
may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announce-
ments. Forms are available at the
Floridan offices. Photographs must
be of good quality and suitable for
print. The Floridan reserves the right
to edit all submissions.


Thursday, Nov. 11
Cottondale High School's Veterans Day event
begins with breakfast for veterans and their fam-
ilies at 8 a.m. A program follows at 9:30 a.m.
The Riverside Elementary School Veterans
Day program is 8:15 to 8:45 a.m. in the school's
multi-purpose room. All veterans are invited. Call
482-9611.
The Grand Ridge School Veterans Day pro-
gram starts at 9 a.m. in the new gymnasium.
Brunch will follow. All veterans and their families
are invited. Call 482-9835.
Graceville High School will have a one-hour
Veterans Day program beginning at 10 a.m.
American Legion Auxiliary Post No. 42 will
distribute handcrafted *red poppies honoring
America's war dead in exchange for contributions
to aid veterans and their families, 10 a.m. 2
p.m. Nov. 11-13 at The Factory Stores of America
(VF Outlet) in Graceville.
The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at Chipola
College is open for public viewing, Monday-
Friday, by 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 audi-
torium followed by the student council's annual
Veterans Day luncheon in the library. All veterans
and immediate family members are invited.
Networking Healthcare Professionals' month-
ly 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 or 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, comfortable
clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
The Jackson County School Board meets at 4
p.m. in the district office board room for the reg-
ular board workshop. Call 482-1200.
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 12046 pres-
ents its fifth annual Veterans Day Parade at 5:30
p.m. along U.S. Hwy. 90 in downtown Marianna
(line-up on Daniels Street, 4:30 p.m.). A wreath-
laying ceremony at the Jackson County
Courthouse veteran's monument will precede the
parade. Call 272-6704 or 209-0065.
Friends of the Graceville Branch of the
Jackson County Public Library invite the public to
its annual meeting, 6 p.m. at 5314 Brown St.,
Graceville. Local author Nancy Springer will be
featured. Refreshments will be served. Call 263-


3659 or 263-4902.
The William Dunaway Chapter, Florida
Society, Sons of the American Revolution meets
on Veterans Day (instead of Nov. 4) at Jim's
Buffet and Grill. A Dutch treat meal starts at 6:30
p.m. Compatriot Larry Kinsolving will present,
"Francis Marion, the People's Patriot." Anyone
interested in SAR is welcome. Call 594-6664.
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 to 9 a.m. at
the Jackson County Agriculture Conference
Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna.
Jackson County Extension Director Doug Mayo
will emcee the event celebrating agriculture in
Jackson County.
The 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.
Better Breathers helping meet the chal-
lenges of chronic lung disease meets 2 to 3
p.m. in the Hudnall Building community room,
4230 Hospital Dr., Marianna. Stan Whittaker,
ARNP, Jackson Hospital Emergency Services, will
present "Life in Alaska with COPD." Friends, care-
givers welcome. No cost. Light refreshments
served. Call 718-2849.
Marianna One Stop Center offers two free
Workforce Skills Workshops: "Employ Florida,"
10 to 11 a.m.; and "Overcoming Obstacles," 3:15
to 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 to
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 Jackson County
Agriculture Center in Marianna. Public welcome.
No charge for spectators. Call 636-290-6258.
S* The Artists Guild of Northwest Florida invites
the public to a Gallery Walk at Chipola College
Arts Center, 10 a.m. to noon. Artists will be on
hand to discuss their work and answer questions.
This is the final event of the sixth annual'Fall Art
Exhibit. Call 557-0655.
Author Dale Cox will sign copies of his
newest book, "Old Parramore," 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at Chipola River Book & Tea in downtown
Marianna.
The Providence Baptist Church Fall Festival is
3 to 6 p.m. in Grand Ridge, with games, giant
slide, maze, bungee jump, a chili, pie and cake
contest and many other activities. No charge. Call


592-5481 or 592-2451.
Miss Northwest Florida Pageant a
fundraiser for breast cancer awareness will be
at Marianna High School at 6 p.m. Call 334-300-
1671 or e-mail jlynn4966@aol.com.
The Graceville Firehouse Pageant is at 2 p.m.
and 6:30 p.m. in the Graceville Civic Center. Door
admission: $4 per adult; free to children 3 and
under. Call 263-4744 or 263-3072. Pageant pro-
ceeds benefit the Graceville Fire Department.
Sunday, Nov. 14
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 "Traveling Trunk" returns to Marianna for
the joint meeting of Blue Springs Society, C.A.R.
and the Chipola Junior American Citizens Club,
1:30 p.m. in the St. Luke's Episcopal Church
MacKinnon Hall, 4362 Lafayette St. The trunk is
filled with items from the Revolutionary War peri-
od. Neai Spooner, president of the Joel Early
Chapter, SAR will share stories and allows the
audience to examine each item. E-mail snoopy
xii60@hotmail.com or call 209-4066.
Marianna High School Project Graduation
meets at 3 p.m. in the activity center and camp-
ground at 4792 Hwy. 90, Marianna.
Monday, Nov. 15
*Jackson Hospital's Great American Smokeout
kick-off is in ground floor cafeteria, 4250 Hospital
Drive, Marianna. Participants/supporters register
7 to 9 a.m.; 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.; or 3 to 3:30
p.m. Call 718-2842.
Chipola Chapter, NSDAR meets for lunch, 11
a.m. at Jim's Buffet & Grill, Lafayette St.,
Marianna (opening ritual at 11:30 a.m.). Dr.
Teresa Goodpaster will discuss "Early American
Medical Providers." E-mail
footprints@phonl.com or call 482-7685.
AARP's monthly luncheon/meeting is a't noon
in the First United Methodist Church Youth
Center, Clinton Street, Marianna. Guest speaker:
Dr. Ricky Leff of. Women's Health Care of the
Panhandle. Bring a covered dish; fried chicken
will be furnished.
Marianna One Stop Center offers "Successful
Resume Skills," a free Workforce Skills
Workshop, 3:15 to 4:15 p.m. Open to anyone
who would like to update/improve workplace
skills. Call 718-0326.
The Alford Community Organization meets
the third Monday of each month at 6 p.m. in the
Alford Community Center. New members from
The Town of Alford and surrounding communi-
ties are invited. Call 579-4482 or 638-4900.
Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County convenes its last meeting of 2010 at 6
p.m. in the Jackson County Agriculture Center on
US Hwy. 90 West (next to the National Guard
Armory). Guest speaker: Brian Ward, author, "No
More Secrets." Public welcome. Meetings
resume Jan. 10, 2011.


POLICE ROUNDUP


Getting


it Right!

Due to e-mail problems
and an incorrect selection
from the newspaper's photo
archives, we ran the wrong
mug shot for Carol Gene
Arnold Jr. on Page 7A of
Wednesday's edition. The
correct mug shot is below.


Carol Gene
Arnold Jr.


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing inci-
dents for -
Nov. 9, the -*-' -,-'
latest avail- ----
able report: 'CRIME
One accident
without
injury, two suspicious
vehicles, one highway
obstruction, one vehicle
burglary, three verbal dis-
turbances, two burglar
alarms, six traffic stops,
two criminal mischief
complaints, one civil dis-
pute, one found or aban-
doned property, two fol-
low up investigations, one
noise disturbance, two
dog complaints, one assist
of another agency, four


public service calls and
two threat/harassment
complaints.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and coun-
ty Fire/Rescue reported
the following incidents for
Nov. 9, the latest available
report (Some of these
calls may be related to
after-hours calls taken on
behalf of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): Two acci-
dents with injury, one
accident without injury,
three abandoned vehicles,
one suspicious vehicle,
three information reports,
one mental illness, two
burglaries, one verbal dis-


turbance, one fire and
police response, two
prowlers, one woodland
fire, one commercial fire,
13 medical calls, two traf-
fic crashes, one traffic
crash with entrapment,
two burglar alarms, one
fire alarm, 10 traffic stops,
one larceny, three criminal
mischief complaints, two
civil disputes, two tres-
passing complaints, one
found or abandoned prop-
erty, two juvenile conm-
plaints, two assaults, one
cow complaint, one fraud,
two assists of a motorist
or pedestrian, two assists
of other agencies, one
child abuse report, four
public service calls, two
transports and one
threat/harassment com-


plaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period: *-
Jessie Rabon, 29, 2909
Salem Church Road,
Sneads, burglary of
dwelling, grand theft.
Carol Arnold Jr., 33,
2030 Marie St., Sneads,
attempted manufacture of
methamphetamine, pos-
session of methampheta-
mine,' violation of state
probation.
Charles Conrad, 57,
2043 Ohara Ave., Apt. B,
Sneads, violation of condi-
tional release, possession


of a controlled substance.
Matthew McDaniel,
26, 2489 River Road,
Sneads, violation of condi-
tional release, possession
of a controlled substance.
Jospeh Jackson, 38,
4247 Woodrest Road,
Cottondale, possession of
methamphetamine, pos-
session of drug parapher-
nalia, possession of pre-
cursor chemicals.

JAIL POPULATION:
205

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


S *I. High: 78
Low: 45


Ubt msEiJ 'U



T j 'iJ IoL- *B-


Community Calendar


1


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12E








www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 11, 2010 3A


Cottondale Elementary School honor rolls


Cottondale
School recently
honor rolls for
weeks.


Elementary
announced its
the first nine-


First grade
A Honor Roll Jay'lan
Adams, Brady Barber, Kamaryn
Boone, Chaslynn Brooks, Ty
Burkett, Hailey Chambliss,
Ryan Champion, Jay Crisp,
Blayne Deese, Jersie McGinty,
Luke Ohler, Maria Ortuno,
Amya Oxendine, Brenna Perry,
Savanna Powell, Joshua
Scurlock, Jordan Self. Damian
St. Fleur and Laney Stewart.
A/B Honor Roll Kyvion
Arline, Kloee Athey, Raven
Benefield, Sydney Finch,


Konnor Gramling, Jadyn Harris,
Yolanda Hester, Heaven Land,
Andrew LeBouef, Caleb
O'Bryan. Cameron Rogers,
Tristen Shaw and Tyler. Werts.

Second grade
A Honor. Roll Jenessa
Barnes, Briana Barton, Mason
Braxton, Abigail Callahan,
Shelby Carr, Emily Chambliss,
Hannah Chambliss, Taylor
Dumas, Kirsten Haggerty, Kylie
Harvey, Bryce Ingram, Dillon
Jones, Hanna McClain, Ethan
Parris, Jaden Patterson, Jaden
Sanders, Josie Scott, Jourdan
Wesley and Jessica Wyrosdick.
A/B Honor Roll Clayton
Anderson, Samuel Barnes,


Cierra Bradley, Jeremy Collins,
Xavier Davis, Jared Elmore,
Emmanuel Figueroa. Ian
Gainey, Amiyah Godwin, Cason
Halley, Destiny Holland,
Christian Ledbetter, Brianna
Miller, Robert Parrish, Steven
Ray, Trinity Sherrod, Dylan
Turner. Tristen Werts, A'rianna
White and Christian York.
Third grade
A Honor Rqll Amanda
Clayton, Jordan Dominguez,
Austin Grissett, Qui'Darius
Henderson, Nathan Huskey,
Kayla Kesner, Callie McLendon,
McKenna Morrison, Kyra
Patterson and Cheyenne Quick.
A/B Honor Roll Trevor


Bengry, Cheyann Blackmon,
Jordan Braxton, Chyanne Bray,
Zachary Craft, Elizabeth
Cutchins, Brianna Davis. Cody
Foran, Jessie Johnson, Kasey
Lathan, Daniel Maloy. Athena
McClellan, Sebastian Rhodes,
Morgan Seale, Kalina Torres and
Connor Vickery.
Fourth grade
A Honor Roll Lilly Ball,
Mallory Barber, McKenzie Gay,
Nahin Hayat, Cody Shores,
Trenton Shumaker, Caroline
Sweet, Emily Tyler and C.J.
Young.
A/B Honor Roll Cyanna
Clements, Mackenzie
Clemmons, Hannah Cutchin,


Tyler Cutchins. Bethany Fowler,
Gable Hanson. Mason Jones,
Nathan Kelley. Kalyn Loberger,
Jake Mayo, Kaelynn McClain.
Desirae Pace, Isabelle Pippin,
Morgan Ricca, Tabytha Roberts,
Courtney Stephens and Janalyn
Stephens.
Fifth grade
A Honor Roll A.J. Carter,
Skylar Dominguez. Zayuni
Gardner, Summer Hayes, Colby
Roland and Gracie Zick.
A/B Honor Roll Grayson
Ball, Logan Deese' Austin
Duvall, Jantzen Gates, Bailey
Johnson, Carlisha Robertson,
Rachel Routt, Andrea Sampson
and Brook Waters.


Troop 170 Scouts learn carpentry skills


was held, with Scoutmaster Steve
Hutton and Boy Scout leader Mary
Ann Hutton presenting Scouts with
their historical Signaling merit
badges. Scouls studied and worked
hard for several weeks in order to
complete all of the requirements to
earn this special honor.
To obtain a merit badge for car-
pentry, a Scout must:
Demonstrate the use of the
rule, square, level, plumb line,
mitre, chalk line and bevel.
Demonstrate the proper way to
drive, set, and clinch a nail, draw a


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Troop 170 Boy Scouts met on
November 5 at the First
Presbyterian Church to begin work
on earning their third of four spe-
cial historical merit badges. Master
carpenter Jamie Jordan will be the
instructor for three consecutive
weeks as Scouts study carpentry.
This badge was first offered in
1911 and discontinued in 1952. It
is offered again this year only as
part of the "100 Years of Scouting"
celebration.
A Court of Honor Ceremony
Master carpenter
Jamie Jordan -.
shows Scouts I
Hunter Hutton, I!
Ryan Mathis, I
Liam McDonald,
Calen Sims, Noah
McArthur and
Nick Walker how A
to use a level. -
Contributed photo


After seeing the program at '
an SAR meeting, Blue '-
Springs Society Vice - -
President Carly Miller, cen- '
ter, suggested inviting
Compatriot Neal Spooner, I
left, and Brenda Spooner to /
bring the "Traveling Trunk"
to the Nov. 14 C.A.R. meet- --
ing. Contributed photo ,

'Traveling Trunk' returns


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Blue Springs Society,
Children of the American
Revolution and the Chipola
Junior American Citizens
Club will host the
"Traveling Trunk" at 1:30
p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 14 at
MacKinnon Hall of St.
Luke's Episcopal Church,
4362 Lafayette Street in
Marianna.
Neal Spooner, president
of Georgia's Joel Early
Chapter, SAR, will share


stories from the American
*Revolution as he talks
about the contents of the
"Traveling Trunk." The
iR evolutionary War-era
items -will then be passed
around for hands-on exami-
nation.
There is no charge for the
program. For more infor-
mation, please contact
Senior President Mary
Robbins through email. at
snoopyxii60@hotmail.com
or 209-4066.


Harris named DCT Student of the Month













Lester Tensley, left, representing Marianna Toyota as
Partners for Excellence in Education for Diversified
Career Technology, presents Tyler Harris with a check
for being selected Marianna High School DCT Student
of the Month. Tyler is employed with Tri-County
Construction as a construction worker. He is a senior
and the son of Johnny and Christal Harris. Linda
Basford is the club advisor. Contributed photo


Bodart is top Chipola College employee


noh


( 1 ,


Dr. Jeff Bodart has been selected the Chipola College
Faculty/Administrator of the Month for November. Bodart
has served as professor of physics since 1995. Here,
Bodart, left, accepts the award from Chipola senior vice-
president Dr. Sarah Clemmons. Contributed photo


spike with a claw-hammer and to
join two pieces of wood with
screws.
Show correct use of the cross-
cut saw and of the rip saw.
Show how to plane the edge,
end, and the broad surface of a
board.
Demonstrate how to lay shin-
gles.
Make a simple article of furni-
ture for practical use in the home
or on the home grounds, finished
in a workmanlike manner, to be
done without assistance.


Calen Sims, cen-
ter, receives his
Tenderfoot rank
and uniform sash
from Scoutmaster
Steve Hutton,
right, as Calen's
father, Robbie
Sims, looks on. -
Contributed photo


Tickets

available

for NAACP

Banquet
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The NAACP Jackson
County Branch 5104 will
present its 32nd annual
Freedom Fund Banquet
on Friday, Dec. 10.
The event begins at
6:30 p.m. in the Jackson
County Agriculture
Office Complex on
Pennsylvania Avenue in
Marianna.
Single tickets are $30
in advance or $35 at the
door. Tables of eight seats
are available for $240.
Tickets are now on sale
and can be purchased by
calling 569-1294, 557-
0374 or 526-2317.


Scouts completed number one of
the six requirements at this initial
meeting, with instructor Jordan
teaching and demonstrating each
of the required tools listed. Scouts
enjoyed learning the proper use of
these tools and a time of asking
questions.
For more information about
scouting, please e-mail coke
hut@digitalexp.com, or call Mary
Ann Hutton at 209-2818. For
information about the Boy Scouts
of America Historical Merit Badge
Program see http://bit.ly/9EAnsU.


*1


Bridge

club

results
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Marianna
Duplicate Bridge Club
plays bridge on Monday
afternoons in the St.
Luke's Episcopal Church
Parish Hall.
For the week of Nov. 8,
the winners were as fol-
lows:
First place and second
place Ida Knowles of
Headland, Ala. and Sarah
Lewis of Dothan, Ala.
tied with Libby Spence
and Ann Rahal, both of
Marianna.
Third place Lib
McRae and Dru Brown,
both of Marianna.


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4A Thursday, November 11, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Cindy and
Dale Eade
were named
Conservationist
of the Year at
Farm City Day.


-~ '3


FARM CTY www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Conservationists of the Year


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Cindale Farms and
owners Dale and Cindy
Eade were selected as
Conservationists of the
Year because of their
proactive decisions to
adopt best management
practices that benefit not
only their dairy, but the
environment as well.
Cindy and Dale Eade
and their daughter and-
son-in-law, Meagan and
Brad Austin, have
worked closely together


to research and adopt
practices ori their dairy
farm that will serve to
benefit water quality by
protecting ground and
surface water from con-
tamination by animal
waste.
Some of these prac-
tices include fencing the
animals away from
streams and surface
water areas, providing
livestock with watering
facilities, cross-fencing
for proper grazing man-


agement, and practicing
nutrient management uti-
lizing nutrient-rich
lagoon water as a source
of fertilizer through an
irrigation system.
They have implement-
ed actions that will bene-
fit soil quality and pre-
ventf erosion by develop-
ing animal trails and
walkways that utilize
geotextile fabrics, and by
planting legumes in their
pastures.
They have taken steps


to protect sensitive
wildlife areas on their
farm and enhance the
quality of wildlife habitat
by the use of stream
crossings and plantings
that will benefit these
areas, as well as fencing
the dairy animals out of
these areas. The
Conservationist of the
Year is selected each
year by the Jackson
District National
Resources Conservation
Service staff.


Albert
Milton
speaks after
accepting
the Jackson
County.
Cattleman of
the Year last
Thursday.


-- Milton is 2010 Cattleman of the Year


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Albert Milton has been
named Jackson County
Cattleman of the Year for
2010.
He is the son of a local
legend in agriculture, Col.
Bob Milton, who owned
and operated the Milton
Plantation and the Milton
Insurance Company.
Albert learned very
young how to fix fences,
bale hay, work cattle and
ride horses. He grew up as


a fun-loving farm kid who
really learned at a young
age how to make work
fun, because he realized
that was the way to enjoy
life.
Albert has served as
president of the Jackson
County Cattlemen's
Association for the past
two years, and has served
on its board of directors
for the past four years..
While serving in this
leadership position, he
represented Jackson


County at the Florida
Cattlemen's Association
convention and at its quar-
terly meetings as the alter-
nate state director.
He re-started the
Annual Cattlemen's Golf
Tournament, which pro-
vides the funds for
Chippla scholarships and
other youth activities, such
as the local beef and steer
shows. He was also instru-
mental in the effort to4
secure 501C3 non-profit
status for the county asso-


ciation.
He is a graduate of
Chipola College and the
University of Florida.
After graduation, he
returned to his Jackson
County roots to follow in
his father's footsteps as an
insurance man and cattle-
men.
He and wife Cathy have
raised four children.
The Cattlemen of the
Year is selected each year
by the Jackson County
Cattlemen's Association.


Larry Ford
once again is
taking home
the high corn
yield honors at
Farm City Day.
He is seen
accepting the
award last
year.


Ford is 2010 Corn

Farmer of the Year


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Larry Ford has been
named the 2010 Cotton
Farmer of the Year. He
farms more than 3,000
acres of row crops and
many head of cattle. He
planted 200 acres of corn in
2010, down a little from
previous years due to prices
and weather.
Every year seems to be
the toughest yet on corn,
and 2010 was no different.
A long cold winter moved
into very cold spring. Corn
seed sat in the ground for
up to three weeks before
daring to peek though the


soil.
Some of the hottest, dri-
est days on record followed,
which tend to rob yield
away from corn. Ford did
not scrimp on inputs, which
meant plenty of time man-
aging irrigation, adding fer-
tilizer, and spraying for
stink bugs.
Once again, he managed
to break the 220-bushel bar-
rier with his corn yTeld, har-
vesting 229 bushels to the
acre with Pioneer 2023 HR.
The High Corn Yield
Award is based on stan-
dardized yield checks pro-
vided by the Jackson
County Extension staff.


Stephenses take hay farmer distinction


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Bradley and Jason
Stephens operate Arrow S
Farms, a custom hay har-
vest and marketing opera-
tion on State Road 73 south
of Marianna. They have


been named Hay Farmers
of the Year for 2010.
They started their hay
operation in 2005. In 2010,
Jason and Bradley harvest-
ed 50 acres of high quality
perennial peanut and
Coastal Bermuda grass


square bale hay. This is a
part-time operation. Jason
has a full time job in main-
tenance at the Department
of Corrections, and Bradley
works full time for J&G
Farms near Bascom.
Jason submitted a sample
of, their perennial peanut
hay for testing at the
University of Georgia's
Forage Lab. The hay is 12
percent protein, 59 percent
TDN with a Relative
Forage Quality index of


108. An RFQ index of 100
is equal to average quality
alfalfa hay. RFQ is a single
number index that takes
into account the protein,
energy, fiber and digestibil-
ity of the hay.
The Hay Farmers of the
Year is based on standard-
ized quality testing of sam-
ples from the county in the
Southeastern Hay Contest,
which are processed
through the University of
Georgia forage testing lab.


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Baggett is top


peanut farmer


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Larry Baggett of
Baggett Farms has been
named Peanut Farmer of
the Year for 2010.
He has been farming
since 1962. He has grown
peanuts, cotton, soybeans
and cattle over his farm-
ing career, as well as run-
ning a seed-cleaning busi-
ness for several years..
He said his father was
most influential on his
decision to farm.
Larry's son, Adam,
continued this tradition 12
years ago when he joined
his father in the farming
operation.
This year, Larry had
740 acres of peanuts to
compliment 2,000 acres
of cotton and 130 brood
cows.
His acreage allows him


tb rotate two years of cot-
ton with peanuts, to maxi-
mize peanut yields.
Larry considers himself
blessed that his farm
acreage is all within five
miles of his home, a rare
thing in this day and age.
Larry has the reputation
of producing a good
peanut crop in good years
as well as bad years.
He says this is the worst
heat and drought he has
seen since he started
farming.
Even with brutal weath-
er, Larry has maintained
an average of 3,700
pound of peanuts per
acres. He feels blessed to
be able to produce a good
crop in such a tough year.
The Peanut Farmer of
the Year is selected each
year by the Jackson
County Extension Staff.


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Bradley Stephens accepted the Hay Farmer of the Year
award on behalf of Arrow S. Farms during the 2009
Farm City Day. Bradley and Jason Stephens are again
the Hay Farmers of the Year.




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R.A. and Ardella Griffin are the 2010 Farm Family of the Year. Contributed Photo



2010 Outstanding Farm Family


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

R.A. and Ardella Griffin
have been named the 2010
Outstanding Farm Family
of the Year.
The couple is proud to
include their children,
grandchildren and great-
grandchildren in that honor.
R.A. Griffin was the fifth
of ten children, born in
1922 on a one-mule farm.
He went to work at an
early age to assist the fami-
ly. One of the earliest jobs
he had off the farm was
working in the local sat-
suma groves in the south
end of the county.
As a young teenager he
went to work helping clear
land for what is now
Tyndall Field and later
worked at Wainwright
Shipyard.
After the military sent
him home with a heart con-
dition, he obtained a job
with his future father-in-
law, Joe Melvin in Alford,
where he met and in 1943
married Ardella Melvin.
His desire was to have his
own farm, and he began
working and saving to pur-
chase land.
R.A. and Ardella had


three children, Judy Griffin
Sanders, Kenny Griffin and
Syble Griffin Melvin; seven
grandchildren; and 13
great-grandchildren.
In the early 1950s he was
able to purchase his first
land and proceeded to clear
it at night, while he worked
as a mechanic during the
day. Through the years, he
assisted local farmers in
keeping their equipment
running and, in some situa-
tions, he built equipment
for them. All the time he
was a mechanic, Griffin
raised a few cows, hogs and
planted a small amount of
row crops.
In the early 1960s, he and
another local farmer,
Aubrey Hudson, became
farming partners and began
planting large acreage of
watermelons, along with.
peanuts, soybeans and, corn
to feed hogs. Their partner-
ship continued for a num-
ber of years until Hudson
retired. R.A. continued to
obtain small tracts of land
but had to reduce the
amount of acreage farmed.
Griffin realized that cost
associated with farming
was going to require the
farmer to' become much


larger or specialize in a cer-
tain segment of farming. He
started truck farming, and
Ardella and the kids started
selling the products at a
roadside stand in front of
their homes. Ardella has
run the roadside stand for
more than 50 years and
made hundreds of friends.
The melon business has
involved the children,
grandchildren and great-
grandchildren over the
years. At times you can see
four generations of Griffins
loaded in the back of a
watermelon truck or see
them as young as 3, hoeing
watermelons.
R.A. and son Kenny
began buying and raising
cattle together a few years
back, after the grandchil-
dren became very interested
in cattle. The attachment to
agriculture and the family
farm continues today with
the fourth generation of
grandchildren being
involved in Junior FFA.
One of the great-grand-
daughters is looking for-
ward to showing her first
heifer in the upcoming
Jackson County Cattle
Show.
For those members of the


family who do not currently
live in Jackson County,
their desire each summer
vacation is to come to their
granddaddy's farm and help
with the different chores.
R.A. said the family farm
over the years has given
each member of the family
an opportunity to work and
see the benefit of a person's
labor, while building a
strong work ethic.
R.A. and Ardella said the
one "crop" raised on the
farm that has required the
most observation, careful
attentionn to growth, and at
times proved the greatest
challenge to keep up with,
was their family. It has also
brought the greatest joy to
their lives.
They say they are so
grateful that God has
blessed them with the
opportunity 'to share their
love of farm life with their
children, grandchildren,
and great-grandchildren.
They are very pleased to
see the interest in farm life
continue with the younger
children.
The Outstanding Farm
Family is selected each year
by the Jackson County
Farm Bureau.


Longs top cotton farmers


Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 11, 2010 5A


Haglers named

Century Pioneer farm


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson announced this
month that the Charles
Hagler Farm in Jackson
County has been designat-
ed a Century Pioneer
Family Farm.
Recognition in this pro-,
gram means the families
have maintained continu-
ous ownership of the prop-
erty for at least 100 years.
The farm is currently
owned and managed by
Charles Hagler.
"This family has been
able to retain ownership of
their land through the
Great Depression, dis-
eases, droughts, freezes


and the urbanization of
Florida," Bronson said.
"That is a great tribute to
the many generations of
this family."
Originally, the Haglers'
300-acre farm in Jackson
County was used for row
crops such as corn,
peanuts and hay. It is still
being used for many of
these same commodities,
as well as pasture land for
cattle and pine tree pro-
duction.
Since the program
began 27 "years ago, 158
family farms have
received the Century
Pioneer Farm designation.
The program is adminis-
tered by the Florida
Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services.


Swindles are top

tree farmers for 2010


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

This year's Jackson
County Tree Farmer is
Circle S Farms, owned by
Ed and Myrtle Lou, Rodney
and Sherrie and Larry and
Debbie Swindle.
The Swindles manage
nearly 3,500 acres along the
Chipola River .in southern
Jackson County.
Circle S Farms is a model
of diversity, blending pine
plantations of various ages
and stockings with natural
hardwood stands and well-
managed food plots.
An integral part of the
management of this farm is


Albert T. Milton
PRESIDENT


2863 Jefferson St. Marianna
TEL (850)482-2341
OPEN MON.-FR.


the use of prescribed burn-
ing.
The Swindles recognize
the importance of its use in
our woodlands, and bum on
average about 200
acres/year.
This, along with most of
all the other work conducted
on this farm including
fireline maintenance, inva-
sive species control and
food plot management is
accomplished by the
Swindles themselves.
The Tree Farmer of the
Year is selected each year
by the Florida Division of
Forestry's County Forester,
Barry Stafford.


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SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Chris and Tammy Long
have been named Cotton
Farmers of the year for
2010.
Chris Long has been
farming since he graduated
from high school. This
year, he had 135 acres of
cotton, 105 acres of
peanuts, 50 acres of
Coastal Bermuda grass
hay, and 50 acres of pas-
ture. He and his wife
Tammy manage these acres


while operating a long-haul
trucking business. They
take stocker cattle to New
Mexico and bring back
alfalfa hay oh the return
trip.
Since 2006, Chris and
Tammy have had to man-
age a new crop Palmer
amaranth.
This tough weed
encroached more every
year and challenged the
way they farmed cotton and
peanuts. In 2009, Chris was
able to clean up his peanut


fields but had to hand-pull
the weed in his cotton.
In 2010, Chris and
Tammy collaborated with
the University of' Florida
Research and Extqnsion
programs, Monsanto, and
Bayer Cropscience to study
Palmer amaranth.
According to Clyde
Smith, the regional pest
management agent, "We
learned a lot from our weed
control plots, but Chris and
Tammy's cotton made ours
look bad. They were able to


start clean and keep the
Palmer out."
This kind of tenacity is
what's needed to farm cot-
ton these days. The Jackson
County Extension office
thanks Chris and Tammy
Long for helping further
the Extension cotton pro-
gram and recognizes them
as the 2010 Cotton Farmers
of the Year.
. The Cotton Farmers of
the Year are selected each
year by the Jackson County
Extension staff.


Panhandle Tractor, Inc.
5003 Hwy. 90
Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2257


.'I ot ',l www.kubota.com


Outstanding Youth Program award added


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

This year, Farm City
Day includes special
recognition of an
Outstanding Youth
Program.
The Sneads FFA Horse
Judging Team won the
state FFA judging contest
and placed 10th at the
national FFA Contest in
Indianapolis. They first
competed at a preliminary
contest where teams from
70 FFA chapters competed.
The top 15 teams then
squared off in Gainesville,
and the Sneads FFA team
took home the top honors.
The Sneads team came in
10th in the nation, the only
team in the Southeast to be
among the top 10. The
winning team from
FT Wyoming had a team score
of 1786, and Florida's was
1732 out of a possible
1900. Only 56 points sepa-
rated the first place team
and the team from Sneads,


so as you can see the com-
petition was very tight.
Sneads team members
scores individual are as
follows: Christen Howell
'28th place, Georgia Pevy
46th, and Christin Fowler
61st place.
Horse judging is a com-
petition of students evalu-
ating the conformation of
horses and their level of
training, consistency and
way of traveling. This is
done using a variety of
breeds and riding disci-
plines. They evaluate four
halter classes and four rid-
ing classes and each class
has four horses.
At the preliminary con-
test, students have to iden-
tify 60 items ranging from
grains, equipment, colors,
breeds, skeletal anatomy,
hoof anatomy, reproduc-
tion and bits. They are also
given a scenario in which
they have to evaluate and
give possible reasons and
solutions. At the state and


national level competi-
tions, contestants had to
provide oral reasons on
their placings on four of
the classes that were
judged.
Oral reasons are based
on the criteria that students
used to place each class in
order of first to fourth
place. This is the most dif-
ficult part to teach, learn
and then be able to recite
from memory to the
judges. They must accu-
rately communicate the
exact reasons why they
chose one horse over the
other. Terminology and
knowledge of rules for
each breed and each disci-
pline of riding are essential
aspects to obtaining a per-
fect score for each set of
reasons. These outstand-
ing, state-winning and top
10 nationally ranked
Future Farmers of Jackson
County are given special
recognition at Farm City
Day.


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6A Thursday, Novemberll, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


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Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 11, 2010 -7A


Grand Ridge residents eager to get connected


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

Grand Ridge expects to
have some residences
hooked up to the town's new
wastewater treatment plant
in just a few days.
Connections should start
within a week or so.
On Wednesday, the town
held an open house and rib-
bon-cutting ceremony to
mark the completion of the
plant, and its anticipated
start-up. The East Jackson
County Development
Council organized the event.
Rep. Marti Coley, R-


Marianna, key staff from the
Department of
Environmental Protection,
and a staffer from the office
of Sen. Bill Nelson, D-
Florida, were among the
dignitaries joining city offi-
cials and residents at the
event. Several DEP repre-
sentatives spoke, and. the
city presented a plaque to
agency representative
Thomas Montogomery. It
expressed appreciation for
the funding DEP helped
arrange, and for other sup-
port shown by the agency.
The city has been working
almost 3,800 days to see


their wastewater system
plans come to fruition. The
first request for project
funding was submitted in
1999.
Customers will be hooked
up and brought on line in
batches of about 50 a week,
City Manager JR
Moneyham said, until all
-420 residences are off their
septic tanks and on the city
system.
He said the connections
will be prioritized to first
bring on customers who are
already having trouble with
their septic tanks.
"We have one lady who's


having problems with her
septic tank right now, and a
contractor gave her an esti-
mate of $3,500 to fix it."
Moneyham said. "She'll be
one of those on the top of
the list."
The city manager said
residents appear to be eager
to get connected to the new
system.
"People are coming in
every day, asking when they
can come on," he said.
"We're trying to get the peo-
ple with problems on first to
help them out. We're going
to ask our contractor to
work with us on this."


Bill Naples and Lyn Naples take a tour of the new
Grand Ridge wastewater treatment plant during an
open house and ribbon-cutting Wednesday for the new
facility. Mark Skiiner/Floridan


Veterans
Continued From Page 1A


To these men and women
the pin meant that someone
was recognizing what
they've done, what they've
sacrificed, and what they
chose to do for others,
Blumenthal said.
"Just the recognition is
so important to everybody,
especially veterans," she
said.
For Marianna resident
and veteran Brenda Smith,
the pin showed people real-
ize what she went through


in her years of service.
She enlisted in the Army
in 1982 right out of high
school. She spent seven
years as a parts specialist,
serving around country and
the world, including two
years in Korea.
Smith said the Army
made her a better and more
disciplined person. She was
happy to see people show
appreciation, and that her
sacrifices weren't forgotten.
Smith's cousin, Paul


Koonce, was also at the
ceremony.
He was drafted the day
after Thanksgiving in 1952,
while living in New York
City. He served in the
Army in Korea for six
months, with two kids and
his wife at home.
November is National
Hospice Month. Emerald
Coast Hospice has made it
a project this year to focus
on honoring veterans.
The non-profit organiza-
tion has performed various
pinning ceremonies in the
community to honor veter-
ans.
On Wednesday, the


organization pinned about
30 veterans in Marianna. It
plans to pin about 200 vet-
erans throughout the
month, Emerald Coast
Hospice account executive
Ronni Bowen said.
The organization holds
events to give back to the
community .and also edu-
cate people about hospice
services. Bowen said they
wanted veterans to know
the organization is a
resource that is there for
them.
Emerald Coast Hospice
serves Jackson,
Washington, Holmes and
Calhoun counties.


Army veteran Glenda Lashley receives a pin in honor of
her service to her county from Cadet Capt. Codie
Daniels with the Chipley JROTC Wednesday. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


StroiuFoPCenter
', f CenterContinued From Page 1A
'. ~ -.- i. i-,.ii-A-^Hx-at...*i_____ _______________________________------------------ ------


A well-known Grand Ridge Middle School teacher was
severely injured in this single-vehicle accident near the
intersection of Old Spanish Trail and Davenport Road
below Cypress. Deborah Buckhalter/Floridan

Teacher injured in

car accident


STAFF REPORT

Charles "Chuck" Nolen
was seriously injured in.a
single vehicle traffic acci-
dent early Wednesday
morning.
According to the trooper
working the wreck, Nolen
was westbound on Old
Spanish Trail and took
evasive action when he
came upon a county motor
grader as he topped a hill
around 7:20 ajn. The
Chevrolet he was driving
ran up an embankment and
overturned near the inter-


Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059

Marguerite D.
Conard

Marguerite D. Conard,
83, of Sneads passed away
Monday, Nov. 8, 2010, in
lackson Hospital.
Mrs. Conard attended
the Grand Ridge Baptist
Church and was raised in
Macon, Ga. After having
traveled with her late hus-
band, James Norman
Conard Sr., while he served
in the Air Force, she resid-
ed in Sneads for the past 11
years.
She is preceded in death
by her parents, Ward
Mitchell and Grace
McKibben; her husband;
daughter Katherine
Belltran; and son James
Norman Conard Jr.
Survivors include her
son, David Conard of
Sneads; daughters Valerie
Huntley and husband Da-
vid,.of Norman, Okla., and
Rebecca O'Keefe and hus-
band Michael, of
Brandenton; sisters Faith
Jones and Katherine Shep-
pard, both of Macon; 11
grandchildren; six great-
grandchildren; and a host
of nieces and nephews.
The memorial service for
Mrs. Conard will be 10 a.m.
Thursday, Nov. 11, in Ma-
rianna Chapel Funeral
Home, Pastor Tim Sanders
officiating.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.co
m.


section of Davenport
Road.
The trooper said the
case is still under investi-
gation. County officials
confirmed the grader was
on the road at the time, but
Nolen's car and the grader
never collided.
. Nolen was taken to
Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital via a medical hel-
icopter.
Nolen is a computer
teacher and Future,
Business Leaders of
America sponsor at Grand
Ridge Middle School.


Sunset Memorial Park
Funeral Home and
Crematory, LLC
1700 Barrington Road
Dothan, AL
334-983-6604

Ronald L.
Garnier

Ronald L. Gamier, 65, of
Cottondale passed away
Wednesday, Nov. 10, 2010,
at his residence.
The family will receive
friends 7 to 9 p.m. Satur-
day, Nov. 13, at Sunset Fu-
neral Home. In lieu of flow-
ers, memorial donations
may be made to Covenant
Hospice, 4215 Kelson Ave.,
Suite E, Marianna, FL
32446.
Mr. Gamier was born on
Oct. 8, 1945. He worked as
a mechanic for Baxter's As-
phalt, Gulf Coast Truck and
Waste Management. He
became disabled in 2005
and loved operating as a
vendor at Sadie's Flea Mar-
ket, where he was known
for his white Ford Dually
truck and orange trailer.
Mr. Gamier was preced-
ed in death by his parents,
Fred and Eleanor Gamier;
and his brothers, Fred
"Butch" Gamier Jr., Tom
Gamier and Jim Gamier.
Survivors include his
wife and best friend, Karen
Jensen-Garnier; special
family members Niki, Balin
and XP; special, dearest
and beloved friends Chris
and Judy Roberts, Debbie
Brooks-Prather, and Ray
Grant; his sons, Todd
(Charlene) Gamier and Jeff
(Renee) Gamier, both of
Rochester, N.Y.; five grand-
sons; and brothers-in-law
Karl (Cathy) Jensen of Port
Charlotte, and Alan (Bon-
ny) Jensen of Holley, N.Y.
Robert Byrd of Sunset Fu-
neral Home, 334-983-6604,
is in charge of arrange-
ments. Please visit
www.SunsetMemorialPark.
com.


Bealls Outlet's long his-
tory of success in
Marianna was the driving
factor in its decision to
commit to this larger
space, Combs said.
"It was a great opportu-
nity for them to upgrade
their store, to be more in
line with the new larger
format that you see pop-
ping up around the coun-
try," Combs said.
Also, an unnamed
"national sporting goods
chain" has committed to
the center and will be
opening in early 2011,
Combs said.
Hibbett Sports, a retail
sporting goods chain, has
also committed to the cen-
ter and is set to open in
early 2011, Combs said.
Other changes are also
in the works for the center.
Goodwill is in the
process. of expanding its
store by occupying an
adjacent, vacant space.
Goodwill will also be
doing some interior
remodeling to coincide
with its expansion, Combs
said.
Combs said his compa-
ny has a commitment from


a "national clothing store
chain" to occupy the exist-
ing Bealls Outlet store,
once the new Bealls Outlet
opens. Combs said he
could not comment at this
time on which story it was.
Ashlep Enfinger, the
owner of the Sears store in
the Oak Station shopping
center, said he is all for the
changes, and there are
good names that will bring
more traffic.
"It will bring in more
people to that side of
town," Enfinger said. "I
think it will benefit every
body with (the shopping
center) being filled and
having a new face."
There are plans to move
the Sears store to the end
of the building, in the for-
mer Kmart garden center.
This is a larger space,
which will allow Sears to
expand its merchandise
and add a garden center,
Enfinger said.
Hibbett Sports will then
move into the current
Sears store, Enfinger said.
Enfinger noted he has
heard nothing but good
things from businesses in
.the other shopping .centers


Combs owns. Those busi-
nesses said Combs' com-
pany has been great for
business and their commu-
nities.
His company is also
working with some of the
existing businesses that are
interested in expanding,
Combs said.
Combs said his interest
in Oak Station was based
on the "tremendous suc-
cess of the existing ten-
ants."
* "With my relationships'
with retailers throughout
the country, I 'quickly
learned that tenants were
doing very well in this cen-
ter, but just needed a land-
lord that would invest in
their long-term commit-
ment," Combs said.
In the tough economy it
is challenging to find new
businesses to occupy any
shopping center, whether it
is Marianna or markets
like Tallahassee. The
renewal of Oak Station has
made additional retailers
interested in the center,
Combs said.
He hopes to announce
more details about the
other businesses locating


or expanding there in the
next few weeks.
The plan is to have the
center 100 percent leased
in the first half of 2011. It's
currently 98 percent
leased, but not all the new
tenants are open. Only one
2,800-square-foot space is
not committed, Combs
said.
Other businesses cur-
rently in the center are Big
Lots, Money Tree Loans,
Fred's, The Oaks
Restaurant, Nelson
Insurance Agency and Nail
Spa.
Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce
President Art Kimbrough
said the new businesses
and development is great
for the area.
"It's good for Marianna,
it's good for Jackson
County to have this facility
come back to life as
vibrantly as it is,"
Kimbrough "said.
He added that in today's
economy to see a long-
standing facility take on
new life in spite of difficult
times is a "realization of
the creativity and innova-
tion of entrepreneurs."


Disabled veterans memorial has groundbreaking


BY LISA ORKIN
EMMANUEL
ASSOCIATED PRESS

MIAMI For South
Florida philanthropist
Lois Pope, the journey to
create a memorial for dis-
abled veterans began more
than 40 years ago when
she sang for Vietnam War
vets at a rehabilitation
center.
Pope made herself a
promise that night, that if
she could ever do some-
thing for disabled veter-
ans, she would.
On Wednesday, Pope
hosted the groundbreak-
ing of The American
Veterans Disabled for Life
Memorial. It will be with-
in view of the Capitol on a
2.4-acre plot, across from
the U.S. Botanic Garden.
Pope, a onetime
Broadway actress and
singer whose late husband
owned the National
Enquirer, said at the
groundbreaking ceremony
that she got the idea for
the tribute when she
learned after perform-
ing for disabled veterans
- that there was no per-*
manent memorial in their
honor.
"Long after the fighting
on the battlefield ends,
our disabled veterans con-
tinue to fight to reclaim
their lives and readjust to
society," Pope said.
"Far too often, they are
marginalized and forgot-


ten. This memorial will
ensure that they and their
sacrifices will always be
remembered, while edu-
cating future generations
about the human cost of
war."
Pope, 77, of Delray
Beach, said it took her
about 14 years to see that
promise through to
fruition. It. took her five
months just to get the
then-secretary of Veterans
Affairs, Jesse Brown, on
the telephone. Then she
partnered with the
Disabled American
Veterans and thus began
the 24-step process of get-
ting the memorial off the
ground.
The nation has more
than three million living
disabled veterans, includ-
ing 53,000 who served in
Iraq and Afghanistan.
Congress passed a bill,
which President Bill
Clinton signed, allowing
for the establishment of
the memorial. Its design is
a star-shaped reflecting
pool with a surface broken
by a single eternal flame.
The site will be framed by
glass and granite walls,
representing both the
strength and fragility of
. human spirit, she said. A
grove of ginkgo trees
beside the pool will signi-
fy the persistence of hope,
she said.
Actor Gary Sinise, the
star of TV's "CSI: NY"
and the memorial's


spokesman, said the trib-
ute is long overdue. In the
movie "Forrest Gump,"
Sinise's character, Lt. Dan
Taylor, loses both legs in
Vietnam.
"We have various mon-
uments and memorials to
honor our fallen warriors
from various wars, but
there is nothing that has
been done to pay tribute to
disabled veterans," he said
by telephone from Studio
City, .Calif. "They have to
live the rest of their lives
with the scars of the bat-
tle."
Sinise said America
owes its veterans a great
debt for all their service.
"It will never be
enough. No matter what
we do, we can always do
more. You don't want peo-
ple to get lost in the cracks
or fall through the sys-
tem," he said.
Veterans Affairs
Secretary Eric K. Shinseki
said in prepared remarks
that the memorial "will
stand as an enduring trib-
ute to the towering
courage, selfless sacrifice,
and steadfast loyalty of all
our disabled Veterans."
"The creation of this
memorial is fitting tribute
to patriots who answered
the Nation's call of duty,
and who have, in the face
of devastating injury,
shown us a quality of
courage at which we can
only marvel," Shinseki
said.


Pope wants to officially
dedicate the memorial on
Veterans Day 2012, but
she still has some
fundraising to do. The
price tag is $85 million,
all of which is private
funds, including. $9 mil-
lion of her own money.
About $10 million was
donated by more than a
million members of
Disabled. American
Veterans. She still has
about $2.5 million to
raise. To help fill the gap,
the group is selling com-
memorative coins from
the U.S. Mint.
"The most ironic thing
is that they built their own
memorial," Pope said.
Art Wilson, head of
DAV and co-founder of
the memorial foundation,
said the memorial is also
important to educate citi-
zens and lawmakers.
"It's there to remind our
lawmakers every day of
the service and sacrifice,"
he said.
So, ultimately, what
does Pope want people to
get 'out of a visit to the
memorial?
"I want them to be
grateful for the sacrifices
of disabled veterans. I
want them to come away
with the feeling ,of grati-
tude and respect, and
when they see a disabled
veteran to go say 'Hi.
Thanks for what you have
done for our country,'"
she said.


Newly elected Panhandle sheriff cleans corrupted house


ASSOCIATED PRESS

SHALIMAR, Fla. -
The newly elected sheriff
of a corruption-plagued
Panhandle sheriff's office
has fired four sergeants


and a corporal during his
first week on the job.
Among those fired by
Okaloosa Sheriff Larry
Ashley Tuesday was the
man who lost the sheriff's
race. The fired men told


The Northwest Florida
Daily News they received
papers stating the new
sheriff did not have confi-
dence in them. Former
sheriff Charlie Morris is
serving a federal prison


sentence after pleading
guilty to charges of using
Homeland Security money
to fund lavish Las Vegas
gambling trips, buying
gifts for his girlfriend and
purchase cars. [


OBITUARIES









8A Thursday, November 11, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Deficit panel leaders' plan curbs Social Security


BY ANDREW TAYLOR
ASb(CIATED PRESS


WASHINGTON The lead-
ers of President Barack Obama's
bipartisan deficit commission
launched a daring assault on
mushrooming federal deficits on
Wednesday, proposing reducing
annual cost-of-living increases
for Social Security, gradually
raising the retirement age to 69
and taking aim at popular tax
breaks such as the mortgage
interest deduction.
As part of a proposal to wrestle
$1-trillion-plus deficits under
control, their plan would also
curb the growth of Medicare. It
came a week after voters put
Republicans back in charge of the
House and told Washington that
the government is too big.
However, the plan by
Chairman Erskine Bowles and
former Sen. Alan Simpson, the


co-chairman, doesn't look like it
can win the support from 14
commission members that is
needed to force a debate in
Congress. Bowles is a Democrat
and was former President Bill
Clinton's White House chief of
staff. Simpson is a Wyoming
Republican.
The two were among the first to
acknowledge their plan's unpopu-
larity and to suggest it would be
a nonstarter in Congress.
"We'll both be in a witness pro-
tection program when this is all
over, so look us up," Simpson told
reporters. Bowles said: "We're not
asking anybody to vote for this
plan. This is a starting point."
They weighed in as- the
Treasury Department reported
that the federal government
began the new budget year with a
deficit in October that totaled
$140.4 billion down 20 per-
cent from a year ago but still the


third highest October shortfall on
record. Even with the improve-
ment, last month's red ink set the
stage for what is expected to be a
third consecutive year of $1 tril-
lion-plus deficits.
The Social Security proposal
would change the inflation meas-
urement used to calculate cost-
of-living adjustments for pro-
gram benefits, reducing annual
increases. It will almost certainly
draw opposition from advocates
for seniors, who are already upset
that there will be no increase for
2011, the second straight year
without a raise.
The plan would also raise the
regular Social Security retire-
ment age to 68 in about 2050 and
to 69 in 2075. The full retirement
age for those retiring now is 66.
For those born in 1960 or after,
the full retirement age is now 67.
Better-off beneficiaries would
receive smaller Social Security


Bypassing county fees may cost banks


BY CURT ANDERSON AND
MICHELLE CONLIN
AssocATrED PRESS

NEW YORK It used
to be that every time a bank
sold a mortgage, the county
land recording office
received a fee. It wasn't
much $30 or so but
then real estate boomed in
the 1990s and banks pooled
millions of mortgages into
securities that investors
bought and sold.
One mortgage transac-
tion became a dozen or
more, and the tab grew ever
larger. So the banks came
up with a way around the
fees. And now they are
fighting to avoid perhaps
tens of billions of dollars in
penalties that have added
up over the years.
In 1997, when the banks'
burgeoning business in
mortgage securities was
clashing with the unwieldy
-ature of written forms, the
industry created its own
alternative, an electronic
system that would track the
ever-changing ownership
of home loans.
The banks formed a pri-


vate company called
Mortgage Electronic
Registry Systems Inc., or
MERS. Its motto: "Process
loans, not paperwork." It
has registered more than 65
million loans, three out of
every five on the market.
MERS' owners are all the
big mortgage companies,
including Bank of America,
Citigroup, Wells Fargo,
JPMorgan Chase and
GMAC. They are all facing
a foreclosure-fraud investi-
gation launched by all 50
state attorneys general, and
all took government bailout
money after the financial
meltdown in 2008.
Counties complained
about the lost revenue after
MERS was implemented,
but they rarely tried to chal-
lenge the new way of doing
business. Now, three years
after the housing crash and
two months after allega-
tions that some banks sub-
mitted fraudulent docu-
ments to foreclosure
courts, every aspect of the
nation's mortgage machine
is under scrutiny.
Two lawyers in Reno,
Nev., have filed suit in 17


states alleging that banks
cheated counties out of bil-
lions of dollars. In Virginia,
a lawmaker has asked the
state's attorney general to
investigate MERS over its
failure to pay recording fees.
And everywhere elected
officials and class-action
lawyers turn, the back-office
procedures of MERS are
being called into question.
The lawsuits challenge
MERS' authority to act on
behalf of banks or other
investors that own a mort-
gage. With so many loans
registered to MERS, it's a
claim that goes to the heart of
the mortgage-fraud scandal.
With MERS ostensibly
keeping track of who owns
what, counties still get their
paperwork and fees the first
time a mortgage is filed.
Typically, that county fee is
rolled into the closing costs
homeowners pay when
they buy a new home.
MERS is "an admitted
fee-avoidance scheme," says
Robert Hager, the Nevada
lawyer who, along with his
partner Treva Hearne, is fil-
ing the suits against MERS
and its bank owners, includ-


ing the government-backed
mortgage-finance compa-
nies Fannie Mae and
Freddie Mac. Fannie and
Freddie provide a low-cost
flow of funding to the
nation's mortgage markets
by buying mortgages from
lenders, packaging them
into securities and then sell-
ing them to investors.
The suits were filed in
California, Nevada and
Tennessee and 14 undis-
closed states where -the
cases are still under court
seal. Hager and Hearne
chose the states because
their laws allow what are
called false claims suits, in
which citizens can take
legal action against compa-
nies that may have cheated
the government.
The suits allege that by
privatizing public records,
MERS enabled banks to
circumvent American prop-
erty law and bypass the
counties' fee and paper-
work requirements, costing
billions of dollars in lost
revenue over more than a
decade. MERS says its
process is legal, and that
the fees are not required.


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payments than those in lower earn-
ing brackets under the proposal.
The commission is supposed to
report a deficit-cutting plan on
Dec. 1, but panel members are
unsure at best whether they'll be
able to agree on anything
approaching Obama's goal of
cutting the deficit to about 3 per-
cent of the size of the gross
domestic product.
Building the needed support of
14 of its, 18 members will be dif-
ficult. Cuts to Social Security and
Medicare are making some liber-
als on the panel recoil. And con-
servative Republicans are having
difficulty with the options sug-
gested for raising taxes. The plan
also calls for cuts in farm subsi-
dies, foreign aid and the
Pentagon's budget.
"This is not a proposal I could
support," said panel member
Rep. Jan Schakowsky, D-Ill. "On
Medicare and Social Security in


particular, there are proposals
that I could not support."
The plan released by Bowles is
only a proposal put forth by him
and Simpson. Members of the
commission will resume debate
on it later Wednesday and next
week in a long-shot bid to reach a
compromise.
The release of the proposal
comes just a week after midterm
elections that gave Republicans
the House majority and increased
their numbers in the Senate.
During the campaign, neither
political party talked of spending
cuts of the magnitude proposed
by Bowles, with Republicans
simply proposing $100 million in
cuts to domestic programs passed
each year by Congress.
"It's a very provocative pro-
posal," said a Republican panel
member, Rep. Jeb Hensarling of
Texas. "Some of it I like. Some of
it disturbs me."









m





Z


SECTION B

Crossword ...... 4B
Classifieds .... 5-6B
Comics ..........4B
Nation ............7B
TV Grids .........2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


Inside
Cholera centers
set up in Haiti's




-:m ,-8B


THURSDAY


Lady Pirates one



win from state semis


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Sneads Lady Pirates will make
a third consecutive trip to the 2A
regional finals on Saturday after tak-
ing a three-set win over Baker on
Tuesday night.
Sneads hosted its second straight
playoff game, taking yet another
straight set victory.
The Lady Pirates won by scores of
25-21, 25-20 and 25-18 to move one
win away from the state semifinals.
"We played a great game," Sneads
coach Sheila Roberts said. "We
played a real good game all around. It
was pretty solid. There were a couple
places we let them run some points on
us, but we were able to regain our
composure, and finish strong in the
third game.
"The girls are playing real good


right now. I've been saying it since we
started the playoffs, but the girls are
being real steady in their play. I'm
hoping we can continue that because
we're going to face a real tough
Maclay team. They'll be the toughest
team we've faced all year."
Jordan Jackson delivered 'another
big performance for the Lady Pirates,
hitting double figures in two separate
categories with 17 kills and 11 digs.
Jackson also added two ace serves.
Kara Alford had a big night with 11
digs and seven kills, while Becca
Aaron led the offense with 29 assists.
Yonna Bell had five kills, with
Brandy Strickland adding three kills.
Emily Jones led Sneads in digs with
14 and also contributed a pair of ace
serves.
Sneads' next opponent is a familiar
one as Maclay has knocked the Lady
Pirates out of the playoffs in each of


the past two seasons, each time in
straight sets.
"Maclay is typically a very strong
volleyball school, and they are again
this year," Roberts said. "They're a
small school in a large urban area, so
they draw from a larger population.
Their girls play year-round volleyball,
and most only play volleyball.
"They're very good, and a very
strong team, but I definitely feel opti-
mistic today. I feel like I'm excited. I
feel like we'll be able to put up a good
fight, so we're looking for the win."
Sneads did face Maclay in the pre-
season this year and won in three
sets.
Roberts said that the mental tough-
ness and resiliency her team has
shown all season makes her confident
that her girls won't be intimidated.
See LADY PIRATES, Page 2B N>


Sneads' Kara Alford returns the ball during a playoff
game against Baker on Tuesday. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Graceville coach Jon Habali points out some things to the Lady Tigers during a recent practice. Mark
Skinner/Floridan



Lady Tigers try to pay



off last year's promise


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SIORTs EDITOR
Last season, the Graceville Lady
Tigers started out on fire, but cooled off
at the end.
This year, an even more experienced
Graceville squad will look to pay off
last season's promise with postseason
success.
Graceville finished 22-6 last season


after starting the year 10-1, losing to
the Cottondale Lady Hornets on a
last-second shot in the district cham-
pionship game before falling to
Ponce de Leon in the first round of
the playoffs.
The Lady Tigers return every player
from last year's team, and coach Jon
Habali said they need to learn their les-
son from last season's second half.
"We were 12-5 the last half of the


season," the coach said. "It wasn't just
the last-second shot. We peaked early.
We realize now that we've got to pick
up the pace. We've got to work hard,
and gradually increase all season long."
Habali said that the lack of seniors
on last year's team, made it tough to
turn it around when the team started to
struggle.
See PROMISE, Page 2B >


Tigers take two from Hornets

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Graceville Tigers took a pair of wins over
Cottondale in middle school action on Tuesday
afternoon in Cottondale.
The Graceville seventh grade took a 37-20 win '
to start off the day, with the Tiger eighth grade -
team winning, 49-22.
LaDarius Nix led the Graceville seventh grade
with 14 points; while Chris Oliver added eight. ,.. ...
The Hornets were led by Kadeem Webb's seven
points, while Joseph Hall added five. ^p J ''
The Tigers blew open a tie game with a big sec- S t/1.
ond quarter to take a 16-9 halftime lead, then t .' .",'
"I thought the seventh grade came oult and -... ,^ *.'
played hard," Graceville coach Thomas Register "
said. 'They had a letdown against Roulhac the ,
night before when they absolutely did not show up. N.
"I sat a bunch of starters in the second half of. .." '
that game, and I think that got the message across.
Cottondale has got a good seventh grade team, so .
I'm happy to win that game."
The Graceville eighth grade dominated from the "
opening tip, jumping out to a 13-3 lead, then ..
extending it to 27-3 with a 14-0 second quarter. 1 1. ,'
Marquavious Johnson led the Tigers with 21
points, while Jared Padgett added 15. Cottondale's Josenh Hall crihhle rs ninst Mnrirnnr Middrl
h Hal drbl=aas ainaMd


See TIGERS, Page 2B > School at a recent game. Mark Skinner/Floridan


lp


Jm

Unbeaten Indians


hit the road


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
After debuting at home
last weekend, the No. 8-
ranked Chipola Indians
will head to Decatur, Ga.,
Saturday for a pair of non-
conference road games.
Chipola (2-0) will take
on Atlanta Metro (1-0) on
Saturday at 4 p.m., then
come back Sunday to take
on annual rivals Georgia
Perimeter (1-0).
Atlanta Metro is coming
off of a 78-59 win over
Clinton, S.C. Georgia
Perimeter beat Middle
Georgia 91-77 in its season


opener.
"With Georgia
Perimeter, it's always a
war," Chipola coach Jake
Headrick said. "The
Chipola vs. Perimeter
game is always a war.
We're going up there to
play our first true road
game, and it's always a
very tough place to win.
"(Georgia Perimeter)
coach (Alfred) Barney has
been there a while now and
he really does a good job
with that program. Those
guys are always ready to
play. They've got talented
kids."
See ROAD, Page 2B >


Chipola's Will Ohaureqbe goes up for a shot against
Enterprise Friday. Mark Skinner/Floridan



Cottondale, Malone

fall in classic


BY DUSTIN KENT '.
FLORIDAN SPOR'rs EDITOR
The Cottondale Lady
Hornets and Malone Lady
Tigers each competed in a
preseason classic in Ponce
de Leon on Tuesday, and
both came away with loss-
es.
Cottondale fell to Paxton
29-24. Malone was topped
by PDL 58-27.
The Lady Hornets trailed
by just two at halftime, but
Paxton extended the lead to
22-17 through three and
kept CHS at bay in the
fourth.
Shay Wright had nine
points and 12 rebounds to
lead Cottondale, with


Khadejah Ward adding
eight points and Jakia
Grimsley six.
"We had problems with
rebounding, turnovers and
defensively, we weren't in
the right place," Cottondale
coach Shan Pittman said.
"We missed quite a few lay-
ups. It was just a poor game
for us."
The Lady Hornets will
take on Bethlehem tonight
in the final day of the clas-
sic.
Malone had an even
tougher time against a
tougher opponent as the
Lady Pirates led the whole
way.

See CLASSIC, Page 2B lL
S- -. -. .I


SPORTS










2B Thursday, November 11, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Lady Pirates
Continued From Page 1B

"That's part of the reason
I have this calmness about
me. It's their attitude," the
coach said of her players.
"I've just been amazed by
how well they've stayed
composed. They started to
get rattled a couple times
(against Baker), but they
regained composure and
finished as strong as they


Tigers
Continued From Page 1B

Tre Lee led the Hornets
with 12 points.
"We just came out and set
the tone from the beginning,"
Register said of the eighth
grade. "We played some
good defense and forced a lot


High School Football
Friday Sneads at
Marianna, 7 p.m.; Chipley
at Graceville, 7 p.m.;
Cottondale at Liberty
County, 7 p.m.

High School Volleyball
The Sneads Lady Pirates
will travel to Tallahassee on
Saturday to take on Maclay
in the 2A Regional Finals at
1 p.m.

Chipola Men's
Basketball
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
Basketball
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


started. That's the way
they've been here in the last
three weeks. I don't see
them getting rattled.
"I really do feel good
about it. We've made some,
improvements since we
played them, and all of our
players have done a good
job of making very few
errors. We have to continue
to keep the errors low. That
will be the key to our suc-
cess.
The teams will play at 1
p.m. CST.


of turnovers. I was disap-
pointed in the second half.
.We were a little sluggish with
a big lead, but we were able
to get it together and finish
strong."
Graceville will next go to
Grand Ridge to take on the
Indians today at 5 p.m. and 6
p.m., while Cottondale will
play host to Marianna at 5
p.m. and 6 p.m.


8 p.m., and Monroe, N.Y.
on Sunday at 1 p.m.

Middle School
Basketball
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 Association
Golf Tournament will be
Nov. 19 at Indian Springs
Golf Club.
Shotgun start is at 12:30
p.m., with dinner and
awards to follow. Four-per-
son/select-shot format.
Entry is $60 per person.
Proceeds go to Tri-
County Home Builders
Scholarship Fund/commu-
nity service projects. Call
482-8802 for more infor-
mation.

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


Promise
Continued From Page 1B
"Having senior leader-
ship on the team this year is
going to help," the coach
said. "When you have
nobody playing their last
season like we had last year,
you don't have the same
kind of drive as a senior.
"We had a hard time last
year having a leader step up.
We really didn't have any
leaders last season, but
they're starting to emerge
this year. Some of the sen-
iors are more vocal, and
some of these juniors are
stepping up as well."
Graceville will have four
seniors in Brittney
Flournoy, Jessica
McClendon, Mychea
Williams and Kyndal
Asbury.
Juniors Wynterra Pittman
and Tiara Sorey also return
after playing significant
roles on last year's team.




Road
Continued From Page 1B
The Indians beat
Georgia Perimeter in the
meeting last year in
Marianna. Headrick said
he expects a much tougher
battle this season.
"Last year, they .had a
really young team, but the
-guys they had last year
will be back this year," the
coach said. "They're a lot
more experienced now that
those guys are. sopho-
mores."
Chipola opened the sea-
son in the Milton H.
Johnson Classic with a
105-60 .victory over
Enterprise followed by a
52-39 triumph over No. 22
Shelton State.
The latter was the first
true test for the Indians,
and while the game was
mostly a rugged affair,
Headrick said he was
happy with how his team
competed.
"I was proud because I
thought, defensively, to
hold a team to 60 points,
and the next night to 39


That kind of continuity
and experience has made
this year's preparation that
much easier, according to
Habali.
"They're well into our
system," the coach said.
"They know it, they know
me and I know them. And
we all know that we have to
work harder this year to turn
out better."
While the players are the
same, the coach said that
their roles and skills are still
evolving.
"Wynterra is stepping
into a leadership role this
year," Habali said. "She
worked on her outside game
all summer and I think she
needs to be more of a face-
up threat.
"Tiara Sorey is develop-
ing her shot well and is
starting to become more of a
threat. We're expecting a lot.
out of her.
"Mychea is going to be
more of a point guard for us
this year as opposed to stay-



points, was outstanding,"
the coach said. "I felt like
our defense and rebound-
ing, two things very
important to winning, we
did a very good job in
both. We out-rebounded
our opponents by 21 both
games. Any time you have
a stat like that, it's huge."
While the Indians were
much sharper defensively
than they were most of last
season, the offensive
struggles had to be a con-
cern.
Chipola made just 29
percent of its shots from
the field against Shelton
State, including 2 of 10
from the 3-point line.
The Indiafis also turned
the ball over 20 times.
"Shelton State was a
very well-coached team,
atd they showed that,
offensively, we've got to
be more patient," Headrick
said. "Against really well-
coached teams, you can't
just come down the court
and score in the first five
or six seconds.
"They did a great job of
guarding us, but we didn't
do a good job of being


ing out on the wing. We
need her ball-handling
because we have to be able
to run our offense more con-
sistently and get the ball up
the court against full court
pressure."
Habali said the offseason
has been devoted to making
the team more balanced,
particularly on the offensive
end.
"Right now, we're having
more of the girls step up as
threats on offense," he said.
"Last year, too many girls
were no threat to score, so
teams would just double
down on the post. Now,
everyone is becoming a
threat, or they're trying to."
The Lady Tigers are tal-
ented and experienced -
Flournoy, McClendon, and
Williams will be in their
fourth year on varsity but
Habali said that the team is
not looking too far down the
road.
"We really don't want to
overlook anything. We just



patient. We only had eight
points in the last 13 min-
utes of the game. We've
got to do a better job than
that."
The Indians will get a
boost in the debut of soph-
omore transfer Shamarr
Bowden, who missed
much of the preseason and
the first two games of the
regular, season with a
shoulder injury.
Bowden is a 3-point
specialist who Headrick
hopes will space the floor
better for his teammates.
"He's a guy that brings
. us a shooter that can really
stretch the defense," the
coach said. "We're hoping
he can bring us a big lift
offensively. He's a guy in
transition who is capable
of making 3-pointers, and
a guy that the defense is
going to have to pay a lot
of attention to."
Saturday also saw the
season debut of sopho-
more Keith DeWitt, and
this weekend will feature
the first time that the
Indians have had all of
their players active at the
same time.


want to take it one step at a
time," the coach said. "We
just want to get into the best
position to lead the district
going into the playoffs.
"We don't want to over-
look anything. We got into
that habit last year. When
you overlook things, people
sneak up on you. The way
we finished last year left a
bitter taste in our mouth, so
we're ready to get back at
it."
While the Lady Tigers are
trying to stay in the present,
their stated goal is the same
as every team in the state.
"We're taking it one step
at a time, but obviously we
would love to make it down
to Lakeland," Iabali said.
"But we just want to learn,
have fun, and get better
every day. That's all we can
think about right now."
Graceville opens the reg-
ular season on Nov. 18 at
home against Cottondale.
The Lady Tigers try to
pay off last year's promise.




Classic
Continued From Page 1B

"They were tough.
They knocked down their
threes as usual and ran
the floor really well,"
Lady Tigers coach
Kyndal Murdock said.
"We had. a lot of
turnovers and couldn't
get anything to go in.
"We just got beat. They
played harder and wanted
it more than we did."
Angelica Livingston
led Malone with eight
points.
The Lady Tigers will-
take on Walton tonight in
their final preseason
game.
Murdock said she knew
'it would be a challenge
against PDL, but she was
still looking for more than
she saw.
"It's disappointing'," the
coach said. "I know it's
just the first game, but I
was hoping for a little bit
more. But we know what
we need to work on now. I
just hope we can do that
and be ready for Walton."


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

THURSDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON NOVEMBER 11, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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19 ESPN SportsCentert0 SportsCenter SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter(Live) ISportsCenter(Live) SportsCenter (Live) Lines Football FL Live Burning Around Pardon SportsCenter(Live)
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45 CNN (5"00) American Morning (N) Ne newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Bltzer (N)
416 CW (5:00) The Daily Buzz 0 teve Wilkos Show Browns 1Browns Cosby Cosby IBA Cause TBA BA Steve Wilkos Show The Tyra Show 0Sl Roseanne [Roseanne Payne Payne LyricsI Lyrics!
47 SPIKE' Bed Profit aid Prog. Baby SI: NYThe Close CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI; Crime Scene CSI: NY Decisions. CSI: Crime Scene Gangland (in Stereo) Gangland (In Stereo) Gangland Latin Kings. Gangland (In Stereo)
49 HGTV f Walls f Walls Save Bath Save Bath -olmes on Homes Jnselable nsellable o Sell o Sell House hunters income income income Income income Income income Income income come income income
98 TLC on & Kate, Skiing Baby Baby 3aby ultiples regnant Pregnant Say Yes Wedding What Not to Wear Baby Baby Baby Baby Pregnant Pregnant Say Yes Say Ye Say Yes Wedding ake ake
99 SPEED Ionster Jam ntersec. Intersec. Pinks All Out Stealth RI Stealth RI Paid Prog. Paid Prog. NASCAR Racing NASCAR NASCAR Classics From Nov. 9,2008. (N) NASCAR Racing

THURSDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT NOVEMBER 11, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:3012:0012:30 13:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:0015:30
2 Nheel Jeopardy! Big Bang Dad Says CSI: Crime Scene The Mentallst 0 News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra (N) Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay Pews Daybreak Good Morning Show
3 News Wheel 3ig Bang Dad Says CSI: Crime Scene The Mentalist BB' News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) WTVY This Morning
5 Nlews Wheel ;ommun 30 Rock The Office Outsource The Apprentice i News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark Extra (N) The Bankruptcy Hour Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
8 lews -Ent Grey's Anatomy BB ] rey's Anatomy 90 Private Practice 00 News Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live Lopez Jim BackJoy Paid Prog. Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) IMorning News 13 Tfis Morning
10 woMen woMen Bones (N) (n Stereo) Fringe "6995 kHz" (N) News How I Met Law & Order: SVU King-Hill elneld Friends Friends Pad Prog. Pad Prog. Scrubs Seinfeld Paid Prog. Paid Prog. shepherd's Chapel aidProg. outdoor
11 N NewsHour Europe Crossroad Fla. Face his Old House Hr MI-5 Kidnapped baby. Charlie Rose (N) l T. Smiley Smiley This Old House Hr Medal of Honor (In Stereo) Circus The cicus arrives in Virginia. (In Stereo) Frontiers Place Lions
7SHOW (525) "Transsiberian" Transporter3"** (2008) Jason Statham Dexter"Circle Us" NextStop Single "Spin" (2007) iTV.'R' Transstbeodan*** (200B, Suspense)'R' 'EmployeeoftheMonth'(2004) Tootsie"**** (1982)DustinHoffman.
14 NICK ponge. Sponge. Sponge. |My Wfe hrs Chris Lopez Lopez The Nanny he Nanny he N annyNanny Lopez Lopez My Wife My Wife hris hris he Nanny he Nanny Fam. Mat. Fam. Mat. ull House Full House
16 TBS Seinfeld Seinfeld "Fool's Gold* (2008, Action) Fam. Guy Fam.Guy Conan(N) Lopez Tonight (N) Conan Lopez Tonight "Envy"*' (2004, Comedy) Ben Stiller 6 arrived Married Married Married
17 HBO The Pacificn t he Pacific "Part Ten" Wartorn 1861-2010 (N) 127 Hours Bored Sex Qui f 24/7 "Amelia"** (2009) Hilary Swank. 'PG' 24/7 tAlive Day Mem Wartorn 1861-2010 [Arlington Nat. Making GhostDad"(1990)
18 ESPN2 2010 Poker ESPNU All Access (N) MLS Soccer: Teams TBA. (Live) 30 for 30 (N) MMA LIve College Football SportsCenter 0 H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. Mike and Mike
19 ESPN poCenter aCollege Football: Pittsburgh at Connecticut. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) 0 NFL Live NFL Live SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) College Football: Pittsburgh at Connecticut. SportsCenter Wt SportsCenter 0W
20 CSS ralkin' Football College Football: Valdosta State at WestrAlabama. (Live) SportsNite (In Stereo) Paid Prog. aid Paid Prg. Paid og. Paid rog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
21 DISN sood ood 6 Wiisnes"(2010)DebbyRyan. Deck Wizards Wizards Good ood Hnn H ann ah Wizards Wizards Su Litefe Sute Life Phineas Phineas Einsteins Einsteins Jungle rimmy Movers Agent Oso
22 MAX 'Bride Wars"a*' (2009) 'PG' "The Final Destination"* (2009) 'The ModSquad'* (1999)'R' "Secmrt Lives"(1994, Adult) 'NR' Zane Beyond the Valley of the Dolls" (1970, Adult) 'Body of Evidence"** (1992) "Midnight Cowboy" ***, (1969)'R'
23 TNT Bones Fragments. NBA Basketball: Boston Celtics at Miami Heat. (Live) 0 PNBA Basketball: Los Angeles Lakers at Denver Nuggets. inside the NBA (Live) Rizzoli & Isles 9 Cold Case "Fireflies" "Underclassman'* (2005, Comedy) M Angel (In Stereo)
24 DISC s it Possible? 0 Oddities [Oddities Almost, Away Almost, Away ddities IOddities Almost,.Away Almost, Away Discovery Atlas: Rus Paid Prog. IPaid Prog. Paid Prog. [Paid Prog. [Am. Court Paid Prog. Paid Prog. .New Math
25 TWC Weather Center 0a0 Weather Center BB Weather Center 00t First Outlbok Weather. 0 Wake Up With Al
26 USA Burn Notice a Burn Notice Burn Notice urn Notice (N) White Collar Psych Burn Notice Brn Notice(N)itCollarPsychBuNotice Burn Notice 10 Burn Notice 00 Law & Order: SVU money Paid Prog. JAG "Retreal, Hell"
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33 AMC "To HellandBack' "A FewGood Men'***vn (1992, Drama) Tom Cruise.'R' Top Gun"*** (1986, Adventure) Tom Cruise. 'PG' "HamburgerHill"**h (1987) Anthony Barrile.'R' "SubmarineSeahawk"** (1958) 'NR' aid Prog. Paid Prog.
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SPORTS BRIEFS











www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 11, 2010 3B


SCOREBOARD


Nat
AM

N.Y. Jets
New England
Miami
Buffalo


Tennessee
Indianapolis
Jacksonville
Houston


Baltimore
Pittsburgh
Cleveland
Cincinnati


Kansas City
Oakland
San Diego
Denver
NA

N.Y. Giants
Philadelphia
WashiNngton
Dallas


Atlanta
New Orleans
Tampa Bay
Carolina


Green Bay
Chicago
Minnesota
Detroit


St. Louis
Seattle
Arizona
San Francisco


NFL
ional Football League
All Times EST
ERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
6 2 0.750 182 130
6 2 0 .750 219 188
4 4 0 .500 143 175
0 8 0 .000 150 233


South
T Pct
0 .625
0 .625
0 .500
0 .500
North
T Pct
0 .750
0 .750
0 .375
0 .250
West
T Pct
0 .625
0 .556
0 .444
0 .250


PF PA
224 150
217 168
165 226
193 226

PF PA
175 139
174 123
152 156
167 190

PF PA
183 145
235 188
239 197
154 223


TIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
6 2 0 .750 216 160
5 3 0 .625 198 181
4 4 0 .500 155 170
1 7 0 .125 161 232
South
W L T Pct PF PA
6 2 0 .750 196 154
6 3 0.667 201 151
5 3 0 .625 157 190
1 7 0 .125 88 184


North
W L T Pet
6 3 0 .667
5 3 0.625
3 5 0 .375
2 6 0 .250
West
W L T Pct
4 4 0.500
4 4 0.500
3 5 0 .375
2 6 0 .250


PF PA
221 143
148 133
156 168
203 188

PF PA
140 141
130 181
157 225'
137 178


Thursday's Game
Baltimore at Atlanta, 8:20 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Minnesota at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at Miami, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Houston at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
N.Y. Jets at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Kansas City at Denver, 4:05 p.m.
Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 4:15 p.m.
St. Louis at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m.
Seattle at Arizona, 4:15 p.m.
New England at Pittsburgh, 8:20 p.m.
Open: Oakland, San Diego, Green Bay, New
Orleans
Monday's Game
Philadelphia at Washington, 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 18
Chicago at Miami, 8:20 p.m.


Sunday, Nov. 21
Detroit at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Washington at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Houston at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Buffalo at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Baltimore at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Green Bay at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
Atlanta-at St. Louis, 4:05 p.m.
Seattle at New Orleans, 4:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Indianapolis at New England, 4:15 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 8:20 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 22
Denver at San Diego, 8:30 p.m.


NBA

National Basketball Association
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 6 2 .750 -
New York 3 4 .429 2'/2
New Jersey 2 5 .286 3V2s
Philadelphia 2 5 .286 31/2
Toronto 1 6 .143 4'/z

Southeast Division


Orlando
Atlanta
Miami
Washington
Charlotte

C

Cleveland'
Chicago
Indiana
Milwaukee
Detroit
We
Sou

New Orleans
San Antonio
Dallas
Memphis
Houston

Nor

Portland
Utah
Denver
Oklahoma City
Minnesota

P

L.A. Lakers
Golden State
Sacramento
Phoenix
L.A. Clippers


W L Pct GB
5 1 .833 -
6 2 .750 -
5 3 .625 1
1 4 .200 31/2
1 6 .143 41/2

central Division
W L Pct GB
4 3 .571 -
3 3 .500 1/
3 3 .500 1h2
3 5 .375 11/2
2 6 .250 21/2
western Conference
ithwest Division
W L 'Pct GB
7 0 1.000 -
5 1 .833 11/2
4 2 .667 21/2
4 4 .500 31/2
1 5 .167 51/2

rthwest Division
W L Pct GB
6 3 .667 -
4 3 .571 1
4 4 .500 11/2
3 3 .500 1/2
1 7 .125 41/2

pacific Division
W L Pet GB
8 0 1.000 -
5 2.714 21h
3 3.500 4
3 4 .429 4'1/2
1' 7 .125 7


Tuesday's Games
Indiana 144, Denver 113
Cleveland 93, New Jersey 91
Utah 116, Miami 114, OT
Milwaukee 107, New York 80
New Orleans 101, L.A. Clippers 82
Portland 100, Detroit 78


L.A. Lakers 99, Minnesota 94
Wednesday's Games
Milwaukee at Atlanta, late
Utah at Orlando, late
Charlotte at Toronto, late
Houston at Washington, late
New Jersey at Cleveland, late
Golden State at New York, late
Dallas at Memphis, late
Philadelphia at Oklahoma City, late
L.A. Clippers at San Antonio late
Minnesota at Sacramento, late
Today's Games
Golden State at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Boston at Miami, 8 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Denver, 10:30 p.m.
Friday's Games
Utah at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Houston at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Toronto at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Washington, 7 p.m.
New York at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Philadelphia at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Portland at Oklahoma City, 8:30 p.m.
Sacramento at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Detroit at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.

NBA LEADERS
THROUGH NOV. 9
Scoring
G FG FT PTS AVG
Ellis, GOL 7 75 38 195 27.9
Durant, OKC 6 54 48 166 27.7
Gay, MEM 8 83 30 212 26.5
Wade, MIA 8 68 61 208 26.0
Nowitzki, DAL 6 60 33 154 25.7
Anthony, DEN 8 72 40 193 24.1
Bryant, LAL 8 62 58 193 24.1
Millsap, UTA *7 70 25 168 24.0
.Rose, CHI 6 55 27 143 23.8
Gasol, LAL 8 76 35 187 23.4
Howard, ORL 6 49 41 139 23.2
Martin, HOU 6 41 44 138 23.0
Evans, SAC 5 45 19 113 22.6
Scola, HOU 6 53 29 135 22.5
Ginobili, SAN 6 44 25 131 21.8
Richardson, PHX7 60 9 152 21.7
Westbrook, OKC6 39 48 127 21.2
Gordon, LAC 7 53 36 148 21.1
Granger, IND 6 46 19 126 21.0
Johnson, ATL 8 61 33 166 20.8
FG Percentage
FG FGA PCT
Okafor, NOR 32 44 .727
Horford, ATL 59 91 .648
Gasol, MEM 31 49 .633
Gibson, CHI 41 65 .631
Warrick, PHX 30 48 -.625
Millsap, UTA 70 112 .625
Odom, LAL 54 87 .621
Jefferson, SAN 38 63. .603
lbaka, OKC 24 41 .585
Brand, PHL 52 89 .584
Rebounds
G OFFDEF TOT AVG
Noah, CHI 6 26 64 90 15.0
Love, MIN 8 42 64 106 13.3
Scola, HOU 6 20 54 74 12.3
Evans, TOR 7 33 51 84 12.0
Lee; GOL 7 30 50 80 11.4
Howard, ORL 6 13 55 68 11.3
Millsap, UTA 7 22 54 76 10.9
Odom, LAL 8 23 63 86 10.8
Gasol, LAL 8 27 59 86 10.8
Camly, POR 9 32 64 96 10.7
Assists
G AST AVG
Rondo, BOS 8 118 14.8
Kidd, DAL 6 64 10.7
Paul, NOR 7 69 9.9
Williams, UTA 7 68 9.7
Wall, WAS 5 48 9.6
Rose, CHI 6 55 9.2
Nash, PHX 7 62 8.9


James, MIA
Parker, SAN
Conley, MEM


8 69 8.6
6 50 8.3
8 64 8.0


NHL

National Hockey League
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Philadelphia 15 9 4 2 20 45 34
N.Y. Rangers 15 7 7 1 15 41 43
Pittsburgh 15 7 7 1 15 43 39
N.Y. Islanders 14 4 8 2 10 35 50
'New Jersey 15 4 10 1 9 25 48


Montreal
Ottawa
Boston
Toronto
Buffalo


Washington
Tampa Bay
Carolina
Atlanta
Florida
W

St. Louis
Detroit
Chicago
Columbus
Nashville


Vancouver
Minnesota
Colorado
Calgary
Edmonton


Northeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
15 9 5 1 19 36 33
15 8 6 1 17 41 42
11 7 3 1 15 33 20
14 5 6 3 13 31 38
15 4 9 2 10 37 48
Southeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
15 11 4 022 52 37
14 8 4 2 18 43. 39
15 8 7 0 16 48 45
15 6 6 3 15 46 56
12 5 7 0 10 36 32
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
12 9 1 2 20 32 18
13 9 3 1 19 42 34
17 8 8 1 17 50 51
13 8 5016 32 32
13 5 5 3 13 31 38
Northwest Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
14 8 4 2 18 40 34
13 7 4 2 16 32 30
14 7 6 1 15 47 46
14 7 7 0 14 39 40
13 4 7 2 10 35 48


Pacific Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Los Angeles 13 10 3 0 20 39 26
Anaheim 16 8 71 17 43 52
Dallas 13 8 5016 43 37
San Jose 13 6 5 2 14 36 33
Phoenix 14 4 5 5 13 35 45
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over-
time loss.
Tuesday's Games
Carolina 7, Edmonton 1
Washington 5, N.Y. Rangers 3
Montreal 2, Vancouver 0
Ottawa 5, Atlanta 2
Tampa Bay 4, Toronto 0
Calgary 4, Colorado 2
Anaheim 3, San Jose 2, OT
Wednesday's Games
Buffalo at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Boston at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
St. Louis at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Toronto at Florida, 7:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
N.Y. Islanders at Anaheim, 10 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Montreal at Boston, 7 p.m.
Buffalo at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Washington, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at Carolina, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Edmonton at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Vancouver at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.


Nashville at St. Louis, 8 p.m.
Dallas at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
N.Y. Islanders at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Friday's Games
Edmonton at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
Colorado at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Florida, 7:30 p.m.
Calgary at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Dallas at Anaheim, 10 p.m.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

The AP Top 25
The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press col-
lege football poll, with first-place votes in paren-
theses, records through Nov. 6, total points based
on 25 points for a first-place vote through one
point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking:
Record, Pts Pv
1. Oregon (49) 9-01,484 1
2. Auburn (2) 10-01,396. 3
3. TCU (2) 10-01,391 4
4. Boise St. (7) 8-01,366 2
5. LSU 8-11,196 12
6. Wisconsin 8-11,182 7
7. Stanford 8-11,143 10
8. Ohio St. 8-11,087 8
9. Nebraska 8-11,055 9
10. Michigan St. 9-1 868 16
11. Alabama 7-2 861 5
12. Oklahoma St. 8-1 821 19
13. Iowa 7-2 807 15
14. Arkansas 7-2 775 17
15. Utah 8-1 657 6
16. Virginia Tech 7-2 540 20
17. Mississippi St. 7-2 501 21
18. Arizona T-2 481 13
19. Oklahoma 7-2436 11
20. Missouri 7-2 420 14
21. Nevada 8-1 304 25
22. South Carolina 6-3 170 18
23. Texas A&M 6-3 130 -
24. Florida 6-3 94 -
25. UCF 7-2 74 -
Others receiving votes: Southern Cal 51, San
Diego St. 42, Miami 39, A4nn St. 29, Baylor 23,
North Carolina 20, Kansas St. 18, Pittsburgh 14,
N. Illinois 9, Florida St. 6, Temple 4, Navy 3,
Syracuse 2, Delaware 1.
Wednesday's Sports Transactions:


TRANSACTIONS

BASEBALL
Can-Am League
PITTSFIELD COLONIALS Traded RHP Kyle
Zaleski to Lancaster (Atlantic) to complete an ear-
lier trade.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
BUFFALO BILLS Signed LB Mike Balogun,
Signed WR Paul Hubbard from the practice squad.
Signed FB Jehuu Caulcrick and WR Montez
Billings to the practice squad.
CINCINNATI BENGALS Signed FB Chris
Pressley and CB Rico Murray to the practice
squad.
DALLAS COWBOYS Placed DE Marcus
Spears and KR Akwasi Owusu-Ansah on injured
reserve. Signed DL Jeremy Clark and DL Jimmy
5addler-McQueen.
DENVER BRONCOS Signed RB Lance Ball
from the practice squad. Waived TE Daniel Coats.
MIAMI DOLPHINS Signed OT Matt Kopa
and CB Al Harris. Waived OT Patrick Brown and
CB Jason Allen.
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Placed PK
Stephen Gostkowski on injured reserve. Signed PK
Shayne Graham.


Marianna's

White goes
airborne "
against
Florida
High--
Contributed
Photo ,








Marianna boys rally


past Franklin, 3-2


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT

The Marianna High
School Bulldogs soccer
team opened their regular
season on the road and with
a 3-2 win over the Franklin
County Seahawks.
The Seahawks scored
immediately in the first
half to take a 1-0 lead, and
then had a shot that just
took off right over the goal-
keeper's head to make it a
2-0 game at the half.
Marianna came back in
the second half when sen-
ior Paul Gochenaur made
the first goal of the evening
on a shot from left center to
the back of the net to make
it 2-1.
With 10 minutes left in
the game, freshman Peter
Ratzlaff picked up a game-
tying goal, and minutes
later notched the game-
winning goal to the back of
the net.
On the night, goalkeeper
Seth Gilley recorded six
saves.
Following the game,
Marianna coach Garyn
Waller said he was pleased
with his team's efforts.
"We came out about as
flat as an RC Cola in the
first half," he said. "It was
probably due to the fact
that it was most of these
guys' first road trip. A two-
and-a-half-hour bus ride,
then another two-hour wait
for the girls' game doesn't
help either. We fell asleep
for a minute and they
jumped out 1-0 on us.
"Their second goal was a
ball that floated over the
keeper's head from about
20 yards out. There wasn't
much Seth (Gilley) could
do on it. It was just a good


shot."
But the coach said he
was happy with how his
players came back out in
the second half.
"I jumped on the guys a
little bit at the halftime
break and challenged
them," Waller said. "I
mainly just wanted to see
how they would respond.
They came out in the sec-
ond half and were a lot
more aggressive. When we
narrowed the gap to 2-1,
the boys could see the
garner was theirs for the tak-
ing, they just had to go get
it.
"I probably won't be
able to talk for a week, but
it was worth it to see the
excitement on the boys'
faces when that final whis-
tle blew."
The Bulldogs are sched-
uled to travel to Rickards
on Thursday night for a 6
p.m. kick off.


,- '~'5e'


Lady Bulldogs



solid in defeat


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT

The Marianna High
School Lady Bulldogs lost
on the scoreboard Tuesday
night, but they may have
picked up a huge moral
victory, according to new
head coach David
Castleberry.
The young Lady
Bulldogs traveled to
Franklin County to take on
the Lady Seahawks, and
fell 4-2 in their second
game of the season.
The Lady Seahawks
struck first with a goal, and
that lead would remain
until the half.
In the second half, the
Lady Bulldogs battled back
to tie the game when
Linsey Toole drove the ball
the distance and notched in
a goal.
A short time later, it was
again Toole picking up a
goal from a corner kick to
give Marianna a much-
cherished 2-1 lead.
With less than 10 min-
utes left in the game, the
Lady Seahawks tied it up
with h goal.
But the Lady 'Dawgs ran
out of gas, and two quick
goals gave Franklin County
the 4-2 win.
Goalkeeper Mallory
Dean had 19 shots taken on
her, and saved nine.
Dean had three penalty
kicks taken and successful-


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"This was a win

for our girls.

They felt like they

won this game

despite what the

scoreboard said.

We set goals and

accomplished a,

lot by doing
that."

-David Castleberry,
Lady Bulldogs coach

ly blocked all three.
Following the game,
Castleberry said, "This was
a win for our girls. They
felt like they. won this game
despite what the score-
board said. We set goals
and accomplished a lot by
doing that.
"We are getting better
every day. We have some
tremendous athletes,; but
many of them have never
touched a soccer field
before now. Every week, I
see progress. Our defense
has made great improve-
ment from our first day of
practice."
The Lady Bulldogs will
travel to Chipley tonight to
take on the Lady Tigers at
5 p.m.


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or dial 8-1-1 at least 48 business hours before starting trhe

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FLORIDA PUBLIC
U T I LIT IE S


Calibeforemyou .


-'~'e) ~-





It


.. la.,,ode. "0










4B Thursday, November 11, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ

EVERY VETERANS DAY WE
I 60 OVER TO BILL ROO0
MAULDIN'5 HOUSE.. TEL


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM

i.l WHW (^UL
~ s!JUST
ORETIN -w
CLOUDt

5"!-0R.


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


BOYS, WHY A9RE You
WANDERING AROUND
THE CORRIDOR 5?
WE'RE LOOKING
FOR A ROOM
'TO HAVE OUv-
CARTOONING
~ CLUB MEETING .


YOU CAN'T HAVE A
MEETING BY YOUR,-
SELVE5, BOYS. A
FACULTY MEMBERS
MUST BE PRESENT.
-O


SouP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI

PR-SIDIET O -aMa I -'WD TeH'q OeRVej
caMe TO MY' ALLieaTcm BURGERS
CLaSS ToDA'a/ T LUNC"..

.,,.gs ,.?m'e^.
3 [US




-1 'fcj,


SWELL, WHAT
ARE *OU
D POING FOPR.
THE NEXT
HOUR,









AND GOT 'a
ERreCT 100%. ONw
Aq MaT-A Tes-Tr


.--E3

I ^'


ENTERTAINMENT


NEA Crossword Puzzle


1
6
11

12
13
15
16
18
19
21
22


ACROSS 40 Brash and
bouncy
Favors one 41 Strive to
side win
Makesfunof 42 Large vase
First name 43 NBA posi-
in nursing tion
Baking 46 Beam above
potato the door
3 Coffee 48 Orchid-like
choices flowers
Ready- 50 Heavy ham-
made home mer
Every 365 54 Kids around
days 55 Take pot-
l USN rank shots at
I Dernier- 56 Cuzco
1930s util. builders
program 57 Perfume
Coal de- base


posit
23 Whodunit
terrier
25 Roast beef
au -
28 Old saying
30 Speaker pro
31 Giants hero
of yore
32 Trim a doily
33 Debussy
subject.
35 Daisy Mae,
finally
37 Baja "Mrs."
38 Hunk of
cheese


. RA tWIG I
THE
WORLD'5 N
LAMEST WALRUS
'GARFIELDL










/ -1 KNoW)
you'Re LLiNa

-_ Eo


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
o P Y 7 .,' ,.i L.-t-'TL'i o r -E1 1 U.LC W .' Su WANT MORE I Ea.iEE~a canrA *pE i 7,'t1. C E f I 'b e t AlN N,' OICE T1E 1''
.A'IiIE-? i-" ;,UCMH'A MAIE ITF, 'l ) buMEOEGNL M eA" A F. CE as, BE
|IuGE5T -N AT EETAEut



i r..l Mop
11L.

^1 _\^ -- '.,J, ~ ~" \


Cow & BoY BY MARK LEIKNES


DID YOU KNOW THAT
THERE WAS AN EARL
OF SANDWICH?



-3-) ~


NO, BUT I DID KNOW ABOUT
THE DUKE OF CORN DOG.
HAN WAS HE A FRIEND
OF lNGFALAFEL?
NO, BUT HE WAS
RELATED TO PRINCE
HOT POCKET.


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


kitncarlyle@comcast.net


O
o


SWETLL, oI 5 Y OU 60!
Pow, K Y" yo o!
WUWTTHAT / >



146


SERIOUSLY, SOMETHING...
THE SANDWICH ...BURRITO...
DUDE WAS
REAL.


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


1"L a Lu{h JSo0k Inltrnalnal'c/i by UFS Inc.2010

"I was practicing my karate and she hit
me with half a brick."


1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9 1
19 v


Answer to Previous Puzzle
JEADS JXAR G|O
BR A YIEID G U A N A




INDASI S
DE TE R ER E

S SIEM NOF &
DAMAGE ELPASN
OBE YED SNORER
TEASES ASNER


14 Poet
Teasdale
15 Car tag


17 Curb
DOWN 19 Fragrant
wood
Arith. term 20 Rodeo
Notre Dame noose
is on one 22 Wine casks
Rain slicker 24 A Little
- mantis Woman
Bank fea- 25 Batman's
ture foe
Muddy 26 180-degree
Shelley of- maneuver
fering (hyph.)
- au lait 27 Mo. bill
Mongol 29 911 respon-
ruler der
Weeps 34 "The King"
loudly 36 Luxurious


Wagers
South Seas
locale
Brown bird
Kind of
jockey
To a small-
er degree ,
Joy
Adamson's
pet
Depot
(abbr.)
Morse code
signal
Student's
stat
Always, to
Byron


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


11-11


@2010 by UFS, Inc.


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


HOROSCOPE

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Brushing your responsibili-
ties aside, thinking that you'll
take care of them later, is likely
to be a mistake. You're not like-
ly to make up for lost time.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) Be complimentary if
someone does something wor-
thy of praise, even if this person
never applauds anybody else's
work. It actually might shame
him/her into doing so.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Set aside the corny jokes
and small talk in your business
dealings. This is one of those
days when it will be much bet-
ter to get straight to the point
and down to the purpose at
hand.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) You're likely to be
pegged as being a phony if you
try to use flattery in order to
gain acceptance. Being forth-
right and upfront about your
purposes will gain far more
respect.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Do your best to keep a nosy
friend out of your affairs, even if
you suspect that this time s/he
is just trying .to be helpful. It's
more likely that this person will
cause complications that you
don't need.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Instead of trying to make
someone over into an image of
your creation, either accept this
person for who s/he is, or find a
new pal.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Friends won't take kindly to
you trying to take total credit
for something they collectively
brought about. Honesty is not
only highly desirable, but also
far more becoming than brag-
ging.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Don't let the behavior of one
individual take all the fun out of
an involvement with friends.
Put plenty of space between
you and this person, relax and
have a good time.
'CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Be careful not to allow your-
self to change your mind in
order to please someone, espe-
cially if you know your evalua-
tion is based on experience
while his/hers isn't.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Do
not treat small, insignificant
details with disdain when put-
ting together a critical agree-
ment with another. It's usually
these bits and pieces that
become all important with time.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- If you're smart, you'll keep
your mind on what is important
and forgo wasting time on friv-
olous activities that are more
likely to cost you money than
make any. Work first, play later.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Relax, let your hair down and
enjoy yourself in your spare
time, but don't do so at the.
expense of allowing overindul-
gence gain the upper hand.


A Celebration of Veteran


Dear Annie: Years back,' Ann Landers
printed a poem my father wrote for his own
newspaper column. With November 11th
approaching, I thought you might like to
print it again. Randy Vaincourt .
Dear Randy: In honor of our veterans.
"Just a Common Soldier"
by A. Lawrence Vaincourt
He was getting old and paunchy and his
hair was falling fast,
And he sat around the Legion,
telling stories of the past.
Of a war that he had fought in and
the deeds that he had done,
In his exploits with his bud- -' $
dies; they were heroes, every one.
And tho' sometimes, to his i
neighbors, his tales became a joke,
All his Legion buddies listened,
for they knew whereof he spoke.
But we'll hear his tales no longer for
old Bill has passed away,
And the world's a little poorer, for a sol-
dier died today.
He will not be mourned by many, just his
children and his wife,
For he lived an ordinary and quite
uneventful life.
Held a job and raised a family, quietly
going his own way,
And the world won't note his passing,
though a soldier died today.
If we cannot do him honor while he's here



BRIl


Albert Einstein said, "I am enough of an artist to
draw freely upon my imagination. Imagination is
more important than knowledge. Knowledge is limit-
ed. Imagination encircles the world."
We have been looking at keeping trumps under
control while establishing side-suit tricks. Here, you
have enough side tricks; the problem is in the trump
suit. North was right to open despite only 10 high-card
points. Your two-spade response guaranteed at least
a five-card suit. With a void in diamonds, North was
right to rebid three spades. Four clubs and four dia-
monds were control-bids (cue-bids), showing first-
round controls in those suits and slam interest.
You must find trumps 3-2. And assuming that,
you have 12 tricks: four spades, five hearts, two
clubs and a diamond ruff in the dummy. But when
the defenders win their trump trick, they mustn't be
able to take a diamond trick. If, after ruffing at trick
one, you cash the ace and king of spades before
turning your attention to hearts, East will ruff the
third heart and cash a diamond. You should lose
that trump trick while retaining a trump in the
dummy to ruff a diamond continuation. At trick two,
play a low spade from each hand. Then you can win
the next trick, draw trumps and claim.
When the opponents must get a trick in a suit, it
is best to give it to them as quickly as possible.


to hear the praise,
Then at least let's give him homage at the
ending of his days.
Perhaps just a simple headline in a paper
that would say,
Our country is in mourning, for a soldier
died today.
Dear Annie: My wife and I were child-
hood sweethearts, and we have been happily
married for 30 years. We've been together
except for a brief time when she left
me for another guy. She still
a keeps some photos from that
\ relationship and communi-
A" cates with this guy via e-mail.
4 This brings back bad memo-
% ries and makes me feel jealous.
My wife says, "After almost 35
years, you should be over it." Is
S \\she right? Still Jealous After
\\ All These Years
Dear Jealous: You can't
help how you feel, but you
can certainly put a lid on your reactions.
Unless your wife is poring over these old
photographs and memorabilia, ignore them.
They are part of who she is and are no threat
to you as long as she doesn't shove them in
your face. Keeping in touch with an old
boyfriend is only worrisome if she hides the
e-mails from you, sends flirtatious and sug-
gestive messages or tries to meet him secret-
ly. Otherwise, trust your wife.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present:
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.

"AFZ NZEHYXZ WZSGA NL WPX F AL
WZ. DLP VLG'A OGLT FLT
KEY HYJZ I Z V Y CZZJ SGV FLT JPXOD
Y SW AL FSHZ NZEHZV." -ALG D
X PEA Y N
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "You make sacrifices to become a mother, but you
really find yourself and your soul." Mariska Hargitay
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 11-11


FA-<


North 11-11-10
4 8 4 3
V A Q J 10 7
*-
4 K 6 5 3 2
West East
4 9 5 Q J 10
V 9654 83
* K 6 43 A QJ 10 9 2
4 J 9 7 Q 10
South
SAK 7 6 2
V K 2
8 7 5
4 A 8 4
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: North-South
South West North East
1 i 24
2 A 3 3 A Pass
4 4 Pass 4 Pass
6 A Pass Pass Pass


Opening lead: 3


-19L


I "








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actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement Display Ads are not guaranteed position All advertising rs subject to approval Right is reserved to edit reject, cancel or classify al ads under the appropriate classification.




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CASHIERS & gazebo, on 1.03 34).;;,.7 6.-,r0 .i times, dual slide Diesel, 4 slides, 4300
Handimart Stores ac landscad lot ...,, outs, sleeps 10, 2- mi, many upgrades 5th '06 Fleetwood 2- hardware, troubleshooting an
merchandise 0450 doors, $159,700.850-866- slides with 07'net rking.Knowledge of
i c atio 850-573-04 camper in/out ant. center, 2774 Silverado 250 work networking. Knowledge of
benefit package. Nitro 07 640 Loaded! -outdoor stove, lec. truck as package Exchange, SQL Server, Linux,
EE. Sangaree Oil it l awning, 28" flat payoff $36,000
Co., 850-482-5241 rCe 0 Been in water maybe 334-6-0031 screen TV, $26,000 334-470-8454 Wireless or Cisco is a plus.
10 times. 95 Mercury OBO 229-310-7252
realestate 229-220-1910 CAMEO 30 ft. slides ---Classified Salary is based on experience.
'jl ...NStatt will kept includes Motor Homes/RVs Benefits Vacation/Holiday.
residential for rent Pontoon Boat '95 19' super slide hitch Bene s, acaon/ ay.
I f 40hpal -\ \ ^ rated for 12 people, $15,000 334-687-9983 Concord Coachman R-VISION 2006 Trai Advertising... Drug Free Workplace.
Auctions exc. cond. $5000 23' long 2700 mi. loaded, like new,
___39_ 40hp force motor, '05 Mover payments. low mileage $42K, 26 ft., fully
Farm Equipment ATVs Royal 05 ROYAL 850-593-5103 OBO 334-616-6508
Auction. Sat. Nov.13, 16955, 60HP 4 stroke, Cruise Master LE, 'o05,
2010, 8:30 AM 5476 ........ low hrs. loaded. 36ft workhorse chas- Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. 9Tfr i
Fort Rd.Grnwd Watch Apartments- r.::,,, r.. t ,h sis 8.1 gas engine, by Gulf Stream 99' J" selling i
for signs Consign- Unfurnished Ii :'. .u. ii- .-.2:. Conquest 05'291t. 22k mi., no smk, 7kw Immaculate cond.
ments welcome. ic :1.i':.' ', lots of ex- gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2 loaded w/ options buyi
John Stanley Lic. r:,:. ii mi. Refi- A/C, auto leveling, R must see!! Dothan 1 nd n ,
AU044-AB491- 0~ :,,,.. 34798 P .2 ,an, P,-dmaster $49,500. 334-803-3397
850-594-52003 )rr.t,. :., tr.,e system,
,f ,-i Wrangler


Honda '02 XR2SOR sel eng., Very low hrs health. 850-352-2810 $341,500
"Yard &Estate Sale HEADLAND'S
2BR Apt $450, 1BR 500 Buck 4x4. "Ind le75kaBE0T


Fri & Sat. 9-3,705 Fas/and/Timber $2200 Firm. Please furling, bimin, head, Dutchmen 40 ft. .Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
Hwy 71, Table saw, Real Estate for Rent Call 8PM-11PM micro, fridge. Good Tr ...I Trjai-r ,6 :. 5 BR, 3 Baths Built in2009 6.1 Acres
joiner, & other items 334-684-9129 cond. Docked @Snug 1.6 DLt ti:zL. r. ': i 'h. Slate and tile Hardwood floors LOOKING FOR MATURE
4 Harbor slip B-6.334- ,:,,-, ,. u L i- '. Granite counter tops* Energy efficient
et&animals Rent: +/- 110 acres HONDA '04 Rancher 673-0330. REDUCED L, i l. - Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS MINDED
pianiaI Pasture Grass for 400,4 Wheeler, $13,900. L,, :'.. 25 Trey ceiling in master DP DL, US S IND
Grazing/Hay, near Garage Kept, Auto, ::,T -. -, 55 18 ceiling in livinarea MFWCDApD ADDIEDC
r"iii Grnwd, avail. Jan 1st GPS, $4,000 OBO Tractor 06 Pro-team DAMON '05 Daybreak Lennox Two Zone system NEWSPAR CARRIERS
954-803-1400 334-687-1017 175, Mercury out- FLEETWOOD'05 ::rt .'...-.r r,,.r:- n
H d '96 300 4X4 board, Trailstar ,r,. .r. i .r ..d.r A r*.r,. _,.... 35, n,,l.: ,..
HousesUnurnshed excellentcondition trailer, not used off ,. l.o 1,i,,- ar:. ITA ,, I, 1 .:. REALTORS WELCOME!
'$1,996. 334-791-8238 the showroom floor,& maint $r,. r. 6060 -34 695 AC',,.ge raiori Call 334-596-7763 VARIAN NA
Free Pets Policy 3/1 $525 in Marianna Honda '97 PRX90 $9000. 229-723-9277 14995, 334-687-7862 $63,000 334-775-7548
Your pet deserves a lov Dep. neg. 850-482- 4-wheeler Earn an average of

wweseyaraomao bre g Dr.Aford, $795 + Yamaha-'05 660CC 49 0 0
pes. Pleaseacreen- dep & ref.3850-579- wheel ATV Grizzly
Spotted Tabby kscreit- 4317/866-1965 4WD less than 200
spodents care50-526-3474ully whenling motohrs. $4,200. 334-897- new $300 OBO Chris HAUSFELD 60 GAL service $25 850-866- Hunting Club $150 from'04 Ford Rangermonth
giving an animalaway 3BR/1.5BA rental on 0405er $15 Singer Touch-n-Sew
corner of Park Daw/sus- 850-866-1700 in cabinet w/cast
Cts vs /t .s$6S0/mo + Boats
Caidesp 850 80482-9k a o
'09 G3 15', 20h 4str
Free kittens, 4 availa- Austin Tyler & Assoc Yamaha 25hrsY ex-le Assor Tment oF R$500 BE YOUR OWN BOSS
ble 850-557-2846 "Property Mgmt Is tended warranty,
Freeto good home Our ONLY Business" trailer, 2 seats, gear 17Lg images of boyms AIR COMPRESSOR Brother FaxCoier, New Leather Jacket Running boards,
Spotted Tabby kit- 850-526-3355 box, wired for trol- w/low profiletires LIKE NEW CAMPBELL scanner answer ng by North American Westin chrome,
tens 850-526-3474 ling motor, excellent new $300 00 4 ft. w/4hpCh ris HAUSFELD 60 GAL se vice $25 850866 Hunt ng Club $150 from 04 Ford Ranger
evCales. 0 Beautiful, spacious condition, $7000 obo 850-693-6870 $350 (850)592-2507 1700 850 566 7066 $200 863-304-3576
ec S e exc 33 00 2 new MP-3 Players jacke Royal sewing CasioKeyboard, 61 Paper Shredder $15 Singer Touch-n-Sew
Dogs 3/2 w/lawn service Basstracker'86 TX17 prehung interior machine850-866- $50 8 50 850- lighted keys / sus-6938508661700 in cabinet w/caster
in Marianna Great cond. W/extras door, solid core $275 8661700 tain pedal $220 850- Wurit1 wheels $75 850-693-
Beautiful CKC Pug Entirely renovated Smhp Mercury classic 00 850-693-9633 As71r629n$50f850718-6299 5833/592-2342 BE BOSS


puppies, fawn col 3/1 In Marianna mtr $3000 VERYck r treh (850)592-2507 Recumbent bike-sta- r transportation minimum liability
S/W $350. w/papers Nice brick 3/1 in lowns, make offer 150 Corner 5 Ent. c850- Playpen- pack and09- helmet, XXL, insurance & valid drivers license

2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. SCHRYSER "78 4 8,' r,- :l.:. I:,:,." ,:,1 Fltll.h 30"X6E WJ Full Covrage Rif7e-Remington 243 Water Htr 22,w
On 2 left 1/ & 1/f Gracevil500 2/e w/ big C hinew 1 54f. w/ 4hp clothes sz7,$5 20/ea 850 526-04 tr, $600 new sell for play playpen blue new $35 850-482-8700 1AM to 6 AM


JUST A CCK AWAY.4-897-0046 feer ncl. http://yard $60 40HP Chmotor w/new traiysler motor 170065 (850)592-2507 faceBlack Leather bikers $45 850-209- w/scope. $275 850- $150 850-482-7372482-
.Super clean 2/1 inutry exc. cond. $1 700. 334- 87 speed ladies Bostitch Roofin 0522 643078 Washinmche



.ww.jfloridan.com 4868/209-8847 Schwin bike, like new Nailer w/case of Hospital Bed very Rifle Scope NIKON- Magum 3" Semi-auto
Procraft '06 Bass asking $100.850-526- nails $175 850-693- good condition $150 ProStaff, 3-9x40, ex- 12 gauge w/case
Sneads, lawn searv. c596 1738 6Amanake new $100.



nc.2 & 3BR MH's in boatre 6.5ft.90hp, 00949633850-592-9227 or el. cond. $ 90 850- $475 850-557-3333-6082



Swept Christmas w/11 carbon arrows, Professional Char- Small desk w/sliding oral sizes, $60-$75
Tree w/1100 lights bow case, and access grill smoker, 30" $75 keyboard $8 OBO 850-693-0522 insurance & valid driver's license.
75 850-209-0593 $35BOOKCASES (5)-DK 8661700 $80.850)4-866-17062 536 Whirlpool 40 gal Hot
~u-------- ---- aoo, 4868/20-8847 H~e


: ,:-" ,-v ^


Research -- Field Interviewer
CONDUCT INTERVIEWS FOR UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT
SPONSORED STUDY
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


thursday, November 11, 2010





, 1 1-:s ~ . ' ^ ,





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Wednesday's
WASABI SOLUTION
0 1[-3 00I9


Greenwood, and surrounding areas, FL. This is a part time \ 8 9 2 6 7 1 5 l
position offering an average of 20-25 hours per week. Field 1 7
Interviewers will be responsible for traveling to participant's 0
homes in an assigned area and conducting research, interviews 9 4
with randomly selected participants. Candidates must be able THESUDO KU GA mE WITH KIC\K' 4
to work a flexible schedule including evenings and weekends KU 6mE @00ITH 0KICk
and must be willing to travel locally. Spanish Bilingual
candidates are encouraged to apply and will be tested and HOWZA TO PLAY
certified. I L
Evening and Weekend hours Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing (_
S Average 20 to 25 hours per week
Paid training (7 days excluding travel days) numbers so that each column, row and
SPay range, based on experience, starting at $11.00 3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once. -
* Dependable transportation required, mileage reimbursed at
S.50 cents per mileT@
* No solicitation involved, although skills gained from previous There is only one correct solution
sales work is helpful for each puzzle.\ /Z\ ,7' \ BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
Household interviewing and/or computer experience p 2 1 5 4 NEWEST GAME SITE
preferred GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINE! .o
To Apply, Go To www.NSDUHjobs.com ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
All interviewers will be employed by Headway Corporate EWEBOX..O
Resources, under subcontract to RTI. BOXERJAM.COM 2008 BLOCKDOT, INC. WWW.BLOCKDOTCOM KEWLBOX.COM


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6 B Thursday, November 11,2010 Jackson County Floridan C LASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
transprtationorbile Automobiles GolfCarts Motorcycles Motorcycles portUtilityVehicles TrailersTractors Trucks-HeavyDuty rucks-HeavyDuty
| forSale J II forSale
Golf cart, 36V crim- Yamaha '99 XVS1100 .-T
Mazda '04 RX8, son red, 4 seater, w/ 2h mi. Asking $3200 X -- '
334-726-12150or
4 doors, moon roof, headlamps, pristine 4-- 212
custom rims, new condition. $2000. 334- (4 477-3152
tires, 58k miles, great 655-0962 s
0 Cond., wonderful car, Harley Davidson 98 .: oters/Mopeds
CarSeeker ,, asking $10,000. Call | Motorcycles I exc. cond. orange, FORD'99 Expedition, Backhoe Pro FORD'07 Explorer
Rachel or Jay loaded, Must See! 3 seats, fully loaded, 24,000 pound capaci- Chevrolet'04 Sport Trac, Limited,
*Chevy 81' Corvette* 334-393-9959 $ "".14' ~, 47 -' - 157K miles, new ty trailer. $4500. 850- Crew Cab LS, V-8, Fully Loaded,
4-WheelDrive Red, Auto, Mirrored '92 Goldwing, 60k HONDA '0 .. tires$5,500 209-4266 ALLPOWER56K Mies, Blue
Tops, 52K mi. New miles. red, exc. paint HONDAW ie, I.,E 4 334-845-0519 $10,699.00 3-687686
'00 F1 Good coni Tires, Calipers, runn.l cond 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW, $20,500, 334-687-4686
t'o00 F10 Good condi- resi & Shocks $'-i "I '445-2915 $4,800, 229-334-8520 GMC immy (FINISHING) $9,400. Ford 89 Bronco, Runs
o9,at0035 i4.3 eS 3 7 message or 229-296-8171 Geelycooter at cond., $4200 334-678-6568 .x. o grt, lifted, mud tires,
v6,automatic 0 3345 Geely Scooter OBO 8S0-526-2491 -'". '- excel. condo. $3500
Goodcond. $550 OBO ask forTom Bison '91
transmissionreen OBO 334-596-2376 American Ironhorse Good cond. $550 ask for Tom Bison 91 Tractor OBO trade 850-774-
exter0 --Z 3 hN stree Hl el28hp, runsverygood 9189/774-9186
exOBO (334)237-8933 Mazda '09 Miata MX5 1 mi. -." : rdll. 334-796-6613 1Honda '03 Santafe all works, looks great
Hard4.3.:ld. i ` Buv ,.4,7, r2. $.-01137K mi. burgundy, too. $2500. OBO 334-
Runs in good sha pe, riiJ- s slilut, LI -.I ,, rIi m o Fs.inI'"L
$4500 334-447-5316 BEushtech Trailer'05 Chevrolet % E,
Chevy 87 Corve 4 -- iurt..2 Excellent D. [,e.el. Cre
Cheve Honda ,',r.u, 13,:r.. ". Ho .-1..- 3 CI.:.n-j l,.:.n$3500 w.:,rl ru.:u. r.un
Conv, bik/red int. 350 ". 0 0 m... i.59 :.3-J 1 -. 3 287 .r r ru59 ,-.r
GMC '95, Conversion eng. 4+3 Man trans. C all. -'50R'. 2 ---28-- trl] i ....
Van, newA/C, runs New paint job. Estate Magnum '08 150 RL ,Cummings/Onan Trde5121'6 FORD 9 5. Jh.
grt, $2500 S & M Au- Sale. $9500. OBO S0coo.:-r Aduir .enerato:,r 703 hrs. Chevy 07 Colorado 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or
to Sales 850-774- 352-219-7370 P _dde r, J ,n1 66 SA W -10amp, auto Z71, crew cab, 5-cyc, reasonable offer 229-
9189/850-774-9186 Chrysler 00" Sebring N, _--c'1- 14-983-494 1 Hummer '04 H2 n uns4 ulry 2W D, PS, sunroof, 8348520, 229-296-
Jeep '98Wrangler Con top, runs/looks Mazda 3'08 5sp. 4-dr. ..r 334596-4170 Loadedwithallthe hoe $00 p y black,$15,000.
117k mi. New tires & great, loaded, 140k l.r, .:na. Bashan 07 Dragonfly etras $6.99 r ,n 334-687-1017 (Eve
wheels. Looks/drives miles, $2900. O 39,800mi. rearspoil- Mini Chopper, 125cc, Tr ?li. 6 ,-drink.er 3i 726 Chevy'1 CherC,
good. 5-sp.4cyl $8000 Call3345965032 er,new tires$11,500. 4sp manual clutch HONDA '0 CBR, El:l, 1. 9 r r3.J.79l. Ch I Cr-
B00 334-726-165 334-805-0818 205mm rear tire, alu- loaded, 4,000 miles, Jeep 94 Wrangler .. ,
Mercedes '08 E-350 minum wheels, street stretch/lowered, 2 c r.I bi Drying Traer700.
Bl:, I. TanLerher legal, adult ridden, brother exhaust, .,-I I le,', r i-s.n I tI rrr, ,i,. g 3 Ford 96,,g ,
Int Irr m.an u3I One verylowhrs,like $6200334-355-0454 n Ir, rin ,- 3;r.- 34i9 14 k .
on K:-r. under 9K mi new$650(4 Honda 1962 C102 b. god cl, r FARM EQUIPMENT IH ,LIKErEW' ie up
iedc i.:reduled super cub 50, 4k U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats ..5001. bL 144 Cr-,:bi-e'.. I t.:, :s er.. Pv
hr 1rIrialnt.0I Oe Ir Iakind. 'I-T miles, Black&white, 2, 2 helmets, Lg 334- 792-1994 ne,_ ..0i.''"' AT .$,995. 34-190 79,9
CruLr '02 PT $.31.250 334.9.7 o7754 Good Cond.,electric Scooter.80mi per D-:..r DJt .r i root
-I LI L i Meredes 'i4 OsL start3 speed,$2500. gallon.b00mi Fac. 0 jr.'- 114 3's
?Fi. RE--1.IL-RE.; .i; -T ^Frm. Call noon (M-F) Warranty $2000 0BO. 1. "I Chevy 9.31500 172K
Winnebago9 34 t- .r h I 434 I7' 90 e Call 334-445-302
Adventurer, 29K$12,000 OBO 904-368- HONDA '98 Valkyrie 080334612
. milesClean, Runs Tou 1153 Leave msg / Tourer all original, Lexus 08 GX470 or 334 798
Great, $19,000, 334- Mercedes 82'380SL BMW R1200CL 11k low rniles, runs great white, exc cond, 40k
405-9127 93K mi. H/S tops miles. NADA $13,850 asking $5,900. OBO8 *, miles, Loaded w/nav, CHEVY '965I 1 P) pick. Ford '9; I=I0 L.aria3
chalk brown $7999 or Trade 334-693-5454 ... $40,500. OBO Ford Tractor 600 up, 2.2 i!Er,4,I. RUS GREAT!
chalk brown $7999 or Trade 334-ws, 6 Honda 99 Shadow ,3-5454 Cal1 334-618-7972 New paint, Runs will sell for parts $399900
PWnt auto, AC, .ADd30i 01 7850-210-4166 a 5N s r9 9
Chrysler 07 PT upgraded sound Dirt Bike 07' Honda 1100 Arrow Lots of Yamaha '97 Zuma s i 3 92- Ford 98 F.10 great
Cruiser Loaded, 48K system, car cover& CRF70O Excellent Xtras Full W/S 49cc 500 mi. Mechan- $ F 5 351F'..1 .' d 150. gr''
miles Automatc, top storage rack, Condition $925. chrome mtr guard, ically perfect. StreetGO FAIRWAY 5cond.165K ..
SN clean, wel main 334-798-2337 saddleba g, mustang le al. Clear Title. D C 9



3279 good condition, L- Tr.ke, cranberryy red, w eelbasel76950 360-808-0584 M600 Kubota Tr series, leather $3000. 4 M ll
ferrellr@road seat,ru& witewall Cash. 691-7195 TOR $ 3. 3h. e. C an. hd, 4wd et.r cb.
1966Cessna 310K for (334) 790-7959 trained w/ records. GoldWing '97 15005E tires,Lots of Chrome! isn0Ptn er 6 .. AirEi e ,,nd,.- .



saleor will take on Mercedes-Benz 03 Harey 0 7 Road Glide 7eNisn '05 Pathfinde c .au, -12.500 .- 6000V8, HD4-spd
pan 2 a LT 334-792-9789porttilityVehice GOLF TRI-KING 1900 3340155
grad e. 11 ,050. hours 93 r 334-$7,500. 229-321 9625 229-w 416i- ul051 I4 r .l -o I 3 I EEL
since engine over- MUST SELL! r DIESEL MOTOR Chevy 7 Suburban
ME3279 good condition,' leather seats, wood r Go /tanle otac15 SLE 20dr, long series, leather $3000.uk 4
H w/green and white ex- Trrk-. cranberryy red, wheel base 176,950 M600 Kot Call 33-96-33
tbenr ligtrint, e- Corette0.a'81RkforIL manny ad on to list mi.$4.000.calllhp w/351 hs
terror, light gray inte- Corvette '81 n i,:l.
rior, $105,000 36330 AutomaticA350 Chmishe.$26r1r_ "'..i.r,,,'. I4 ru',",0.HP.4WDFullHyDodger'0IIro,0 iDud-l
(334)498-3279Ao c Cash ik.. i: ishle "7,""93470-S -A
check. 33466A7112111'' ,.131, ,or't d Silverado '03 LS 2500
ferrellr@roadrunner. (Silver) sell as is s- 03 Harley 0p Road i emnapl.,ail.6 l4 ve..L D. hd, 4wd ext. cab.
com $4900. OBO Mercedes-Benz4 Harley Rod G i $ 1 2.HD4 spd
334-774-1915 240. itepearl 131 m, adult rder. -62 78Dtauto transnewtires,
Automoiles isc. Corvette94'85K| m. xtOw/camel leather iage keprt. o i L Ib
oint. Sun roof, power eMr..'. fulel njedled. Tahoe '1)l LTKubotaI, d rIYID options. $1,100. ad
blue, original car like sunshade. 6-disc CD ied. 00 1 ETAo C 0 i lr ts $K mi. nada
Chevy .210Malibu LT new cond. REDUCED .changer. $11,545 |pe .4 9 CLEAI.(, Lnri. ,ri gnI ,rs $, o. ra'64 nad
changer. $11,545 hevy2010Ci 1344591 6 5$7,i.(rb o i
10K mi. on-star, XM $10,995. OBO 334- 334-718-5251 all' 0 or 334-699-1366 OBO 334-449-1864 retail $17,675. Kelley
radio, blue. $17,050. 618-9322 or 334-596- l ess bik/chrome intake kit breathe Ts






sMercury '05 Gcb rakand 3 a L)p 4wa 138O Nia .- b m. ai2 1ne mo
334-889-4226 1790 MUST SEE Mercury '05 Grand skiaco ect i Or D,.REDUCED vaparty $18,765.
2Marquis LS, white, j il 800. 1,osk mC. ,la. ,-,0y Toyol 105 Ru 04canr w
MECURY LATE a'70's ' leather seats, wood sic LT2srun0 oer. 5 \irra. 3.5 L;mrd. 51 m5 Dode m Red 334-26-528.
8SHP w/power trim e.... dash trim, 170,780 $2,600. OO0 miles. Great Condi- Gold w/tan leather or quad stcr 4dring du- truk ws114 sons nel fr
cables/wiring, new ,dsmi e 1,80. a 3 8 2Call 334-596-0050 tion! Original owner, heatedseats, V8,M E k hwy mi.dLike ne
w mi. $6,500. Call rcm ou334-ond oI New rhino liner &
ears & water pump Polyengineering, Inc.D Kawasaki '06 KLR RockfordFosgate 4WD. unriof. tr1er -.
Airst251599-Safa5127 .1 r o334- 334-793-4700 ext. 134 Harley '0 Road King 6, new tires & emium sou mbed cover. If


















if 5 0 O B td 5 3 0 0 : 3 3 4 2 6 1 2 1 5 I j6 0 o n e w Sc o o t e r s &Hf a c t o r y s o u n r
all Ford334-k m02Taurus Li SE N likenew, less than brakes, great condi- disc mp3/CD. Off- ir:'Chevy ASTO7 cn f y s 0 RM ing



















Automobilesms vdr dV, a rdEe t 0 t W'1' 2KM0C 8RR0W ord Vfan ror00 qua7 cLa e$ort bed, 0minMisttator'sse co
i Du. m. Ultra C2000mles14.950. tion, b 5k milest.$3500 road package.Call 5a2nd SC23 blk leaCe 464-14erior. Meet en
BO.Jm1 Pontia C P llhe custom in ortrade$for 90-4201. Leave mes-,po-5 p Svcd by (8y0)95 dealer.
9kforSale OL I. e 010-4166 .-- 334 92.570 e dito Trac ge. 742Brantonr F 40 / $12 Must see. LF1516
4.0 7-).".-wheeler. 850-592- ractor lo "sey











,Call327256.2497.-8985 sunrroo lke Hr D vdon0 ea 334 6568OB., 334--5154 5.00 Dae sdkota Ntn
E 0 S11 liiIL :et ri,-tiorr, plo& qtuad-cab, SLT, 34k
Harle9 $00KII K 0 .E2xcVolvo:0l E \C90 SVxc I set Covington omi, 6 cylinder, full b1On Wesday, Noeh-
Sr OBO~ 1 Harir clean $50 334432-800 334791-2360 4430 Joh 4 nters$3K797- power, Exc $13,800. eber 17, a 210 at
SGood Condition, condo 4500 mi an p ery fast aBla r-. d nd. es 334-449 4 Jacks.onm.er will
I -go-Keyless Entry blk/chrome intake kit bike f motor.- 2,0 s H 0 Coli33 4W 2dio nia116-
Runs very well. slip on exhaust lug crossing extremist 6ft Disc Harrow, 2ho ts Organiza-
e ~ Ford 0a Expedition, Needs brakes & gage rack etc. a must 334-726-3842 g1rng bottom plows, 5 tional Meeting &
I Ite r HIloaded, $ Otan 000O see $13,999 obo r 334, for all 334-792- Searing In Ceremo-
I11o1*ae1orf334)618-3118 Kawasaki'09Ninja ny at 2864 Madison
2010 Toyota '10 leather, moon roof, 5008 r LT, 2Ste, Maana
Camry $17,500. Super CD & DVD player, al 334-798 9 Y A robert6500@gmail A 08 V r ow 6X12 enclosed trailer $9,800.339 C ur
white, Auto, CD options, 90k miles N 0m condition! Blbe, Miles, Gold Color, Ex- 04CATAPILLARTH Dd ri a
11, 99 33-435-078asking $3000 cellent Condition, 350 8, 36FT. TELE-VD $ .Florida.
334-68cruise, Tilt Wheel, $, C 6 Convrtib. Harley Davidson 02 334-648-0195 $30,500. 685-3226 SCOPE, 702 hrs. like a u NA
22kept,0 miles, key -- a~ m an 6sped. 5.00 S ter 1200 cus- Lull. $45,000 firm 334- $18,99 or Traenc In accordance w
$10,000. Call k ;one rtablen6 arrarit2.0 HarleyDavdso1986100dCassi. H y0s Black & l 1ide do..r a dbl WANTD
entry, Super clean "0 lli:;I intr tom Ilk mile, Kawasaki 2000 Clas. Chevy '01 Tahoe 886-2150 1999n FordChe indutao 850-210-4166 the Americans with
334-687de & out, No dent ilre nres n FC hr:w/med out. $6500e. sic LT.207 Under 155k mi, 3rd row Van X,- D s A,
i 334-793-74 Cel i.00 30 e. condl 334-691-3468. Warrantytio5002. seat, fullyloaded, 15 CLUBCAR GULF or, quad se-ting, du- sons needing special
0334-805-5317.Oldsmobile04 Alero ,:.r 334-701-3855 2053CC Low mi. $5,900. 646-620-9478 CARTS 2066 MODELS al slidin doors. A/C accommodation to
SRre Saf l milel 33470 3292 OO 34-74- $8500. 334-774-3474 than) W/08 BATTERIES Ersoe 6d A Ea ri. i ire in this
W & treats, $530 IFn Premium packer ner 34K red, Harey Davidson 1 or334-791-1074 $1,750. EA. 678-6568 .ble. ned t"-wh. Eddie Ber all ngshould con-
tires. $12,500 ond.$9,500 OO $2,800. 7 md 5 K x Mono oto Scooter6 L Ec. C fiih m r, di, T Crlla or SR c nr an row yora


























exora 71k mles 912-655-8971 n $ condo $5.500 0 (334)790-0976 4WD Lthr. 8 mi shredder S bo blade 5 hatchback or '89'90 14.n00. OBO 104K
atnAutomatic, Loadedw '05, 200miBlue,0 33. ,6- 8.600. 334-678-6563 F-rd Pre tir Hwr. ri br .intsnprl
t only onewne 65k Like New! $ 1i- "" 65 80 L-5 -han 10. h Gh$1650 850- 258-16387 343. ing. The
I : Yamaha '05 V-star Chevy 02 Tahoe LT 2KMC NARROW rso Van raised quad cab, short bed, Administrator's as-
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e-: mech. ---no lt .Harley Davidson '03 bags, wind shield, 235k mi, keyless PEANUT PICKERS, tires, 34 K mi. $9,500. auto, 4wd, near Two tacted at 2864 Madi-
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BMW043251 0.9 34 Automatc Max.chrome.Garage334-701-7552Call334-726-7008 CHRYSLER '06 Town 9633, or () 955-
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red, beige leather 40 HP MASSEY FE- & Country Van. Exc. Ford'014X4V-10 8771 (TDD).

Fod06y Fes E4$ Ready.0 eLots 1of2 ExtrasK m $40 0 334-A88-5R
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ST 8Rd re leather m Star i tires, NOW ment Council meet-
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L es nrar Champag ne color, rear ire. rand extras. 1 o 505e munt Administr
45ilenseowrlnasking p,. 555C BackhoeTnon54 8a Fr
25 asking $24,300. fully loaded,91k 0yo0h. oW rF'I Ford ', Super in Building, 2864
Blue w/tan leather, Call 334-685-2382 miles, lugage rack, $5900. 85062 le3.0DutyAutomatc. Madison Street, Ma-
d071 718.50611atr FORD "03 Expedition Call 314 P 4'6903 Wanted
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No paint work, Honda Accord, $11,200. Call de r LIKE NEW 15800 mi.
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334-685-6233 seats. Exc. Cond. Harley Davidson '08 A 250, Burgund seat, 187K miles, w/ side door & dbl
250Burgundy, $5,00354.689.9135dFORD '0'2LARIAT
$9800 334-446-1943 Toyota 07 Prius, Ultra Classic Scream Low miles! Li ke new3in i- 191F
dank2bletlatheT r GEDPBackupcameraloggeenew!the D;-:eh. Chrevm
Bmw 200Z3S-speed or 205-799-8988 Black 61k, ExI Cond, gEagle Anniversa REDUCED $2,250. 334- ---"new ,.,nd.85093. D; Cr ad in our
dark blue, leather, GPS, backup camera, ry Ed. Very low miles 693-5454 '. _E Car,2264.81 _.123K imile_
new tires, garage JBLsurd. t;int. great $26900.334-685-0380*rn 2 $160133Nf' 'Q3
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334-687-444611 nitire-s .5,irl, FLTC w/side car. chrome, excellent -- do- Iior; in back $190i'l) *
$.00Buick '02 ReaL $14.500. 0 exc. cond. $10,500. condition. $4500 OBO n (,:ond. s5(I.933 -. Ldii
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bronze in coyor, Infinity'10G31 CaNIE33,999id85u. 5r p i,
leather CD player, Silver Black Leather Toyota Yamaha 2005, 350JlhnFord E
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Buick 93 Sentry Cond.$29,500 OBO $12,800. 334-803-3397 mid 50's K/KH exc. condition $2,000 er LTD Exc. Cond finish mower, disk, Toyota Corolla or SR cond. 1 owner an grow your
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Cadilac '07 DTS fully F
loaded, leather int. Ivol:ig rn '02
$21000. 334-693-3980 4-door. Black. Owner r ri." .


Inch Image wheels. 4 dr,AC, -





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LOADED 10,500 miles, windows & door classics& Antiques Leveling For General ; I
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airbags, 37k mi, NA- 251-650-1577,l1
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com NATION


Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 11, 2010 7B


Election workers look over write-in ballots Wednesday,
Nov. 10, 2010, in Juneau, Alaska. Election officials
planned to begin poring over more than 92,500 write-
in ballots in the Alaska Senate race on Wednesday, in
spite of a federal lawsuit that's challenging the way the
count was to be conducted. Republican nominee Joe
Miller sued Tuesday to prevent the state from using dis-
cretion in determining voter intent on write-in ballots.
But Lt. Gov. Craig Campbell, the Republican overseer of
Alaska elections, said the count would go forward on
Wednesday as planned. -AP Photo/Rick Bowmer



Write-in ballot


count begins


in Alaska


Senate race


BY BECKY BOHRER
ASSOCIATED PRESS

JUNEAU, Alaska -
Misspellings and poor pen-
manship took center stage
Wednesday in Alaska's
contentious U.S. Senate
race as teams of election
workers began tallying
more than 92,500 write-in
ballots, with the two candi-
dates' lawyers and
observers intently watching
the tedious process unfold.
Observers for GOP nom-
inee Joe Miller whose
vote total trailed the num-
ber of write-in ballots cast
in the Nov. 2 election by
11,333 as of Wednesday -
were quick to challenge
any ballot on which Sen.
Lisa Murkowski's scrib-
bled-in name was mis-
spelled or letters were diffi-
cult to decipher.
Among the questions
from Miller's team: Is that
an "a" or an "o"? ,
Murkowski spokesman
John Tracy suggested some
of the challenges were friv-
olous. "This isn't supposed
to be a penmanship test,"
he said.
The count began as
planned in spite of a law-
suit filed Tuesday by
Miller, seeking to prevent


the state from using discre-
tion in determining voter
intent on individual ballots.
Miller's attorney, Thomas
Van Flein, said he wants to
ensure a fair count. He
sought a hearing in that
matter as early as
Wednesday afternoon.
Officials expected the
count to last several days,
with their goal of having a
clear winner emerge by the
end of the count.
Miller maintains election
law must be upheld in scru-
tinizing the ballots, mean-
ing the ballots must have
the oval filled in and either
"Murkowski" or "Lisa
Murkowski" written next
to it to be a valid vote for
Murkowski. Murkowski
focused intently on educat-
ing voters on this point dur-
ing her campaign, saying it
was the sure way to have
their votes counted.
Election officials, point-
ing to past case law, have
said they plan to use discre-
tion in determining voter
intent on ballots where vot-
ers misspell Murkowski's
name, with a final, ruling
coming from the director
of the Division of
Elections, Gail Fenumiai,
with input from a state
attorney.


Obama to world


leaders: Must help


on economy, too


BY BEN FELLER
AP WHITE HOUSE
CORRESPONDENT

SEOUL, South Korea -
Under worldwide pressure,
President Barack Obama
told global leaders
Wednesday the burden is
on them as well as the U.S.
to fix trade-stifling imbal-
ances and currency dis-
putes that imperil economic
recoveries everywhere. The
president promised the
United States would do its
part but declared "the world
is looking to us to work
together."
On the eve of an econom-
ic summit, Obama landed
in Seoul hoping to close an
elusive trade deal with
South Korea, the kind that
could potentially mean jobs
and markets for frustrated
businesses and workers
back home. Yet the deal
was still in the balance in
the last hours, slowed by
U.S.- demands over South
Korea's auto trade and its
market for American beef.
Obama was also to make
his economic case directly
to Chinese President Hu
Jintao after lavishing atten-
tion on China's rising rival,
India, for three days. The
U.S. and China enjoy an
economic partnership but
continue to clash over cur-
rency, with the U.S. con-
tending that China's under-
valued yuan gives it an
unfair edge in the flow of
F exports and imports.
The U.S. president made
the point again in a letter to
fellow leaders gathered
here for the G-20 summit of
established and emerging
economies. Warning of


unsustainable balance
sheets, with some countries
holding surpluses and oth-
ers. swimming in debt,
Obama pushed for
exchange rates based on the
market and no more
"undervaluing currencies
for competitive purposes."
In less than two years on
the job, Obama has become
a familiar face at such sum-
mits, a sign of the enor-
mous global effort to con-
tain and reverse economic
erosion.
He shows up this time on
the defensive about the
recent $600 billion inter-
vention by the U.S. Federal
Reserve,, and weakened by
a congressional midterm
election that will give much
greater power to the oppo-
sition Republican Party.
Obama's message is that
the United States cannot be
the world's consumer,
propping up others by bor-
rowing and spending. He is
pitching for a balanced
recovery across the globe
- tougher to achieve when
national interests collide.
"The foundation for a
strong and durable recovery
will not materialize if
American households stop'
saving and go back to
spending based on borrow-
ing," the president wrote.
Ahead of his trip, the
Federal Reserve announced
plans to purchase $600 bil-
lion in long-term govern-
ment bonds to try to 'drive
down interest rates, spur
lending and boost the U.S.
economy. Some other
nations complain that gives
American goods an unfair
advantage in competition
with theirs.


Slow tow home for



thousands on disabled ship


BY JULIE WATSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN DIEGO Two
tugboats slowly pulled a
disabled cruise ship with
nearly 4,500 passengers
and crew toward San
Diego on Wednesday.
The 952-foot Carnival
Splendor crept into cell
phone range and the
onboard phone system
started working on a limit-
ed basis, allowing passen-
gers mostly cut off from
communication since an
engine fire Monday to
finally reach their loved
ones.
Officials said the ship
could arrive in San Diego
as early as mid-day
Thursday.
Among those making
calls was David Zambrano,
who phoned his employer,
Denver TV station
9NEWS, to describe what
was happening on the ship.
He said people were trying
to keep their spirits up by
singing, socializing and
playing cards.
' The ship's bars, casinos,
pools and the upper deck
were closed. Rooms in the
interior of the ship were
pitch black and passengers
propped open their doors
to let in air and emergency
lighting from the hallways.


Capt. Thom Burke, commanding officer of the aircraft
carrier USS Ronald Reagan (CVN 76), coordinates with
Coast Guard units to assist the Carnival cruise ship
Splendor with replenishment of needed food and medical
supplies off the coast of San Diego. After two days adrift,
the ship began moving again Tuesday when the first of
several Mexican tugboats arrived. Rocking gently with the
waves, it went slowly with a Coast Guard boat along one
side and the USS Ronald Reagan aircraft carrier on the
ship's other side. The 952-foot vessel was expected to
arrive in San Diego on Thursday night, Miami-based
Carnival Cruise Lines said in a statement. AP
Photo/U.S. Navy, Specialist 2nd Class Jeffrey R. Militzer


"So really, all we're
doing is just kind of hang-
ing out on a boat waiting
for the next mealtime,"
Zambrano said.
Mealtime requires a
two-hour wait for cold
food. Passengers have
been subsisting on Spam,
Pop Tarts arid canned crab-
meat flown in by.Navy hel-


icopters.
'The Splendor left Long
Beach on Sunday for a
seven-day trip to the
Mexican Riviera.
On Wednesday, it was
125 miles south of San
Diego and was expected to
arrive Thursday afternoon
or evening if the weather
remained good, U.S. Coast


Guard Lt. Cmdr. Rick
Foster said. No storms
were forecast.
The journey hit more
glitches when a second
tugboat sent to help the
first was forced to turn
back because it wasn't
powerful enough, and a
third was hooked up
Wednesday morning and
pulling with no problem,
Coast Guard officials said.
Carnival first planned to
haul the ship to the
Mexican port of Ensenada,
not far from a movie studio
complex used to film
"Titanic," and bus passen-
gers to the U.S. But the
cruise line decided they
would be more comfort-
able on board, spokesman
Vance Gulliksen said.
Zambrano said passen-
gers were overjoyed to
hear they were heading
straight back to California
and wouldn't have to go
through the tedious cus-
toms process at the border.
"When they said they
were towing us to San
Diego instead of Ensenada,'
the cheer could be heard
all the way around the
boat," he said.
The ship was 200 miles
south of San Diego and
about 44 miles off shore
when the engine room fire
killed its power.


BY DINA CAPPIELLO
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON The
interior Department's
inspector general says the
White House edited a
drilling safety report in a
way that made it falsely
appear that scientists and
experts supported the
administration's six-month
ban on new drilling.
The inspector general
says the editing changes
resulted "in the implication
that the moratorium recom-
mendation had been peer
reviewed." But it hadn't
been. The scientists were
only asked -to review new
safety measures for off-
shore drilling.
The investigation is the
latest in a string of inci--
dents where the Obama
administration has been
accused of overstating the
science behind official
reports and political deci-
sions made after the mas-
sive Gulf oil spill. In the
wake of the April 20 disas-
ter, the administration
struggled to portray that it
- not BP was in charge
of responding to the
blowout, which killed 11
and spewed millions of gal-
lons of oil into the Gulf.
Last month, staff for the
presidential oil spill com-
mission said that the White


House's budget office
delayed publication of a
report by federal scientists
that forecast how much oil
could potentially reach the
Gulf's shores. Federal sci-
entists initially used a vol-
ume of oil that did not
account for the administra-
tion's various cleanup
efforts. A smaller volume
was ultimately presented.
The same report said that
President Barack Obamna's
energy adviser, Carol
Browner, and National
Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration head Jane
Lubchenco contributed to
the public's perception that
a government report on
where the oil had gone was
more exact than it was by
emphasizing peer review.
Browner, the commission's
staff said, also mischarac-
terized the analysis on
national TV, saying it
showed most of the oil was
"gone." The report said it
could still be there.
The IG report says
Browner's staff could have
implied scientists had
endorsed the moratorium,
by moving up a reference
to peer review in the
drilling safety report. Steve
Black, an adviser for
Interior Secretary Ken
Salazar who reviewed the
final version of the text
from the White House at 2


balls and oil from the beaches range Beach, Ala.,
:: -





Tuesday, Nov. 9, 2010. A BP official said deep clean-
ing operations would continue along the coast for
some time. AP Photo/Dave Martin


or 3 a.m.' the day it was
released, said he did not
have any issues with the
changes.
"There was no intent to
mislead the public," said
Kendra Barkoff, a spokes-
woman for Salazar, who
also recommended in the
May 27 safety report that a
moratorium be placed on
deepwater oil and gas
exploration. "The decision
to impose a temporary
moratorium on deepwater
drilling was made by the
secretary, following con-
sultation with colleagues
including the White


House."
The Interior Department,
after one of the reviewers
complained about the infer-
ence, promptly issued an
apology during a confer-
ence call, with a letter and
personal meeting in June.
At least eight of the 15
experts asked to review the
Interior Department's work
expressed concern about
the change made by the
White House, saying that it
differed in important ways
from the draft they had
signed off on. But the
experts also questioned the
basis for the drilling ban.


House veterans to newcomers:


Sweat the small stuff


BY LAURIE KELLMAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON Be
work horses, not show
horses. Choose details over
drama. The small stuff?
Sweat it. And do it fast.
Republicans retaking
control of the House in
January 'are getting lessons
from veterans of the past
two transitions of power on
Capitol Hill- 1994, when
the GOP last took control
of Congress, and 2006,
when Democrats grabbed it
back. Lesson No. 1: They
have a short window to
convince the public they're
serious about changing the
way Washington works.
"If we look like we're
doing business as usual,"
says Rep.-elect Adam
Kinzinger, R-Ill., "then
obviously the American
people will say, 'Well, what
was that all about?' "
"It's about making meas-
urable progress in reason-
able time," said Rep.-elect
Tim Scott, R-S.C.
A 22-member


Republican Majority Transition Chairman Rep. Greg
Walden, R-Ore.; second from right, speaks on
Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Nov. 9, 2010,
during a photo opportunity with the transition team.
From left are, Rep. Jim Jordan, R-Ohio; Rep.-elect
Martha Roby, R-Ala.; Rep.-elect Tim Scott, R-S.C.,
Walden; and Rep. Jason Chaffetz, R-Utah. AP
Photo/Alex Brandon


Republican team is deliber-
ating this week on how the
new GOP majority will
turn the populist cry to
change Washington into
operational policy on
everything from rules to
fiscal matters.
Lesson No. 2: Details,
even private ones, matter.


"Sweat the small stuff."
retired' House Budget
Committee Chairman Jim
Nussle, R-lowa, told the
team, which includes four
incoming freshmen. The
minutiae of budget-drafting
and the morass of billions
and trillions of dollars at
issue can get lost on con-


stituents, he said.
So do suppressing
vendettas and establishing
some good will an
exceedingly rare commodi-
ty on Capitol Hill in recent
years, said another transi-
tion veteran.
Rules, for example, that
allow for amendments and
debate. Or a committee
chairman sharing staff and
office space with the
minority.
Rep. Michael Capuano,
D-Mass., who served as
Speaker Nancy Pelosi's
transition chief in 2006,
said a few members back
then came to him suggest-
ing that since the
Republicans "did this, this
and this to us, we should do
that, that and that to them."
Take the long view,
Capuano says he advised
Rep. Greg Walden, R-Ore.,
the GOP's transition chair-
man.
"You start out on as high
a plane as you can find,"
Capuano said. "Because
once the battle begins, it
becomes tougher."


Report: White House altered


drilling safety report









8B Thursday, November 11, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Doctors set up cholera centers in Haiti's capital


BY JONATHAN M. KATZ
ASsoc(X,\TED PRLSS
PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti -
Doctors and aid groups are rush-
ing to set up cholera treatment
centers across Haiti's capital as
officials warn that the disease's
encroachment into the over-
crowded city will bring a surge in
cases.
Hundreds of people were
already suspected of having
cholera, suffering the disease's
symptoms of fever and diarrhea
while lying in hospital beds or
inside shacks lining the putrid
waste canals of Cite Soleil,
Martissant and other slums.
"We expect transmission to be
extensive and we have to be pre-
pared for it, there's no question,"
Dr. Joil K. Andrus, deputy direc-
tor of the Pan-American Health
Organization, told reporters
Tuesday. "We have to prepare for
a large upsurge in numbers of
cases and be prepared with sup-
plies and human resources and
everything that goes into a rapid
response."
Following Monday's confirma-
tion that a 3-year-old boy from a
tent camp near Cite Soleil had
contracted cholera before Oct. 31
without leaving the capital, the
organization said the epidemic's
spread from river towns in the


A volunteer wears a mask at a hospital where patients suffering
from cholera symptoms are being treated in Archaie, Haiti,
Tuesday Nov. 9, 2010. A confirmed case of cholera had never
been seen in this Caribbean country before October and has killed
at least 580 people and hospitalized thousands. AP
Photo/Ramon Espinosa


countryside to the nation's pri-
mary urban center was a dange-
orus development.
Two more capital-originated
cases were confirmed Tuesday at
the same hospital where the boy
was treated.
Physicians with the aid group
Doctors Without Borders report-
ed seeing more than 200 city res-
idents with severe symptoms at


their facilities alone over the last
three days.
More than 70 other cholera
cases had been confirmed among
people living in Port-au-Prince,
but those became infected while
outside the capital.
Damage to Port-au-Prince's
already miserable pre-earthquake
sanitation and drinking water
systems make the city "ripe for


the rapid spread of cholera,"
Andrus said.
Port-au-Prince is estimated to
be home to between 2.5 million
and 3 million people, about half
of whom have been living in
homeless encampments since the
Jan. 12 earthquake ravaged the
capital.
A confirmed case of cholera
had never been sqen in this
Caribbean country before last
month, when it suddenly killed
several dozen people and spread
across the agricultural heartland
of the Artibonite Valley. The U.S.
Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention found that the strain is
most similar to those found in
South Asia, but no formal investi-
gations have been done to learn
how the disease arrived in Haiti.
It has killed more than 580
people and hospitalized more
than 9,500, with confirmed cases
across the entire northern two-
thirds of the country. Dozens of
cases are rumored throughout the
south.
On Tuesday, Haiti's health
ministry said the disease has
become a threat to the entire
nation of 10 million people.
"Now it is our duty as citizens
to help solve this problem, which
has gone from being an urgent
humanitarian matter and gone to
the level of national security," the


ministry's executive director, Dr.
Gabriel Timothee, said during a
televised news conference.
The disease, primarily spread
when infected fecal matter con-
taminates food or water, is treat-
able. mainly by rehydrating the
sick with safe water mixed essen-
tially with salt, sugar and potassi-
um or with intravenous fluids.
Antibiotics also are used some-
times.
But decades of failing and
often regressing infrastructure -
wracked by political upheaval,
unbalanced foreign trade, a 1990s
embargo and natural disasters -
have left millions of Haitians
without access to clean water,
sanitation or medical care.
Haitian and foreign aid work-
ers continued campaigns to tell
people to wash their hands, cook
food thoroughly and take other
precautions against the spread of
cholera.
But health officials said that
cholera will be part of the Haitian
landscape for a long time, taking
its place among the other chal-
lenges in one of the world's most
difficult places to live.
"We have to think about and
plan for the long term," Andrus
said. "The bacteria have a
foothold in the rivers and the
water system, so it will be there
for a number of years."


Singapore Airlines pulls 3 A380s


BY KRISTEN GELINEAU
ASSOCIATED PRESS

SYDNEY Tests uncov-
ered oil stains in three Rolls-
Royce engines on Singapore
Airlines'A380 superjumbos,
prompting the airline to yank
the planes from service
Wednesday just two days
after Qantas announced trou-
bling oil leaks on its A380s.
The oil on the Qantas and
Singapore planes was dis-
covered during tests prompt-
ed by the explosion of a
Rolls-Royce engine on a
Qantas A380 during a flight
from Singapore to Sydney
last week. The plane made a
safe emergency landing in
Singapore, but the Australian
airline immediately ground-
ed its entire fleet of A380s
while it investigated the
cause.
Singapore Airlines said it
does not know whether the
oil stains found in its engines
have any connection to the
engine oil leaks found on
Qantas, but was temporarily
pulling the planes from serv-
ice as a precaution. The
planes, in Melbourne,
Sydney and London, will be


flown to Singapore without
passengers, where they'll be
fitted with new engines.
"We apologize to our cus-
tomers for flight disruptions
that may result and we seek
their understanding," airline
spokesman Nicholas lonides
said in a statement.
Twenty planes operated
by Qantas, Germany's
Lufthansa and Singapore
Airlines use the Trent 900
engines. With the decision
by .Singapore, nine aircraft
with the engines have been
grounded.
On Monday, Qantas CEO
Alan Joyce said tests had
uncovered oil leaks in the
turbine area of three engines
on three different A380s.
The leaks were abnormal
and should not be occurring
on new engines, he said. All
six of the Australian airline's
A380s remained grounded
Wednesday. '
London-based Rolls-
Royce, an aerospace, power
systems and defense compa-
ny that is separate from the
manufacturer of Rolls-
Royce cars, had recom-
mended a series of checks
for the Trent 900 engines


A Singapore Airlines Airbus A-380 has its engine
checked, at the Airport Zuerich, in Switzerland, Nov. 4,
2010. Tests uncovered oil stains in three Rolls-Royce
engines on Singapore Airlines' A380 superiumbos,
prompting the airline to yank the planes from service
Wednesday, just two days after Qantas announced
troubling oil leaks on their A380s. AP
Photo/Keystone, Steffen Schmidt, File


used in the A380s operated
by Qantas, Singapore
Airlines and Germany's
Lufthansa.
Singapore Airlines
grounded its entire fleet of
11 A380s following last
Thursday's engine explosion
on Qantas, but after initial.
checks, returned them to.


service Friday. However, on
Wednesday, based on fresh
analysis of 'the tests,
Singapore took three of its
A380s out of service again,
because of oil stain results.
Singapore's eight other
A380s, also flying with
Trent 900 engines, remain in
service.


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Indonesian volcano erupts, cancels more flights


BY SLAMET RIYADI
AssoCIATED PRESS

MOUNT MERAPI,
Indonesia Indonesia's
most volatile volcano
spewed clouds of ash high
into the sky Wednesday,
forcing some international
airlines to again cancel
flights and President
Barack Obama to cut short
his visit.
The official death toll,
meanwhile, climbed by
more than 40 to 191.
Disaster officials said
earlier figures had not
included people who died
of respiratory problems,
heart attacks and other ill-
nesses linked to the fiery
mountain.
Mount Merapi, located
in the heart of Java island,


roared back to life two
weeks ago, shooting sear-
ing clouds of gray soot and
debris up to four miles (six
kilometers) into the air
almost daily, with lava and
rock cascading down its
slopes.
More than 350,000 peo-
ple have been evacuated to
cramped emergency shel-
ters.
Obama sliced several
hours off his whirlwind 24-
hour tour to Indonesia over
concerns about the vol-
canic ash, which has been
carried by westerly winds
toward the capital, Jakarta.
He flew to South Korea for
the Group of 20 summit.
Safety concerns also
prompted several interna-
tional carriers to again can-
cel flights into and out of

'.' .. ,. "


Jakarta, 270 miles (450
kilometers) from Merapi,
said Syaiful Bahri, who
oversees operations at the
airport.
Among them were
Cathay Pacific, Value Air
and Qantas.
Merapi has erupted
many times in the lasticen-
tury, killing more than
1,400. On Friday, it experi-
enced its most explosive
blast in more than a centu-
ry. At least one yet-to-be
evacuated village was
incinerated, setting on fire
houses, trees and fleeing
residents.
Muhammad Anshori; a
disaster official, said
Wednesday the official
death toll since the first
eruption on Oct. 26 had
climbed to 191 up from


153 earlier in the day.
Another 600 have been
hospitalized, some with
burns covering 95 percent
of their body.
More than 340,000 peo-
ple living along its slopes
and villages near the base
have been evacuated, he
said. They are now living
in more than 80 govern-
ment camps. Many com-
plain about poor sanitation,
saying the toilets and water
are filthy.
Indonesia, a vast archi-
pelago of 235 million peo-
ple, is prone to earthquakes
and volcanoes because it
sits along the Pacific "Ring
of Fire," a horseshoe-
shaped string of faults that
lines the Pacific Ocean.


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