Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00421
 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 17, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00421
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

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Man arrested, escapes patrol car

Accomplice still sought
STr,AFI REPORr with the Jackson County release from the sheriff's office.
Sheriff's Office responded to Upon arrival, a deputy saw a
A Marianna resident reportedly 5557 Hill Lane in Marianna in suspect flee the residence on foot
escaped a patrol car after he was reference to a reported burglary towards a wooded area. The
arrested for burglary. in progress, according to a press deputy pursued the suspect and
On Monday evening. deputies

was able to catch him. The sus-
pectwas taken into custody and
placed in a patrol vehicle, accord-
ing to the release.
While on the way to the county
jail. the suspect became "combat-
ive and began kicking the back
window of the patrol car,"
according to the release.
As the deputy was coming to a

stop to gain control of the sus-
pect. the suspect kicked the win-
dow out and exited the patrol car.
The deputy apprehended the sus-
pect and further restrained him.
The suspect was transported to
the county jail without further
incident, according to the release.

See BURGLARY, Page 7A >

Illness leads to woodwork'

During Tuesday's meeting of the Chipola Regional Arts Association, Claude Reese explains how he came to carve this balleri-
na figure. Mark Skinner/Floridan

A child of the Great
Depression, Greenwood resi-
dent Claude Reese was born in
1923. His little brother was
born in 1932. "We didn't have
very much of anything," Reese
said. Toys were the least of the
family's concerns.
So when his brother con-
tracted diphtheria as a two-
year-old, the two boys were
quarantined from the rest of
the world. There were few or
no toys to occupy them in their
It was during the third or
fourth week of the quarantine
that boredom really set in. It
led 11-year-old Claude to what
would become a lifelong love
of woodworking.
He had a cheese box, a ham-
mer, a vise, a coping saw and a
pencil at his disposal while he
waited for the doctor to allow
him to re-enter the world. He
gathered them together and
made a small knick-knack cab-
inet from the four-inch square
cheese box.
First, he drew his design on
the box with a pencil.

Claude Reese brought many of the items he has created over
the years to show during Tuesday's meeting of the Chipola
Regional Arts Association. Mark Skinner/Floridan

He placed the wood in the
vise to stabilize it, dismantled
the coping saw and used the
slender blade alone to saw out
the shape by hand.
He hammered nails in the
pieces of wood to join them
and presented the little cabinet
to his family.
He and his brother survived
the diphtheria scare, and the
cabinet became a treasured
possession. His mother and

father kept it for many years,
well into his adulthood.
"My parents had' that thing
until at least the war (World
War II)," Reese said.
A little later in his child-
hood, Reese got another
chance to work with wood. He
had a paper route which ended
each day at the office of the
man who ran the L&N
Railroad section gang, in his
hometown of Hendersonville,

The man had a w6odshop in
his office, and one day he invit-
ed Reese to try his hand at a
Using a lathe, Reeese made
himself a yo-yo. That was his
first woodturning project, but it
wouldn't be his last.
Throughout his adulthood,
Reese has turned bowls, and
made sewing kit tables, jewel-
ry boxes and other treasure
chests. He has chiseled fig-
urines and made sideboards.
He works with walnut, cedar,
poplar, oak, and many other
kinds of wood, but his favorite
is cherry.
Perhaps his most involved
and beloved project was the
restoration of his home in
Greenwood, which he calls
Great Oaks. Built in 1860, it
was the last of the antebellum
plantation houses built in
Jackson County. It was made
entirely of virgin longleaf pine,
except for a stair rail.
Reese bought the house in
1961, and spent several years
lovingly restoring the historic

See REESE, Page 7A >

Jackson County Clerk of Court Dale
Guthrie, left, swears in Jackson County
Commissioner Ed Crutchfield to begin
his second .term on the board. -
Deborah Buckhalter/Floridan



Jackswo County commissioners Jeremy
Branch, District 4, and Ed Crutchfield,
District 2, were sworn in for new terms in
their respective offices Tuesday.
Crutchfield won 53 percent of the vote
in November's general election, to start
his second tenn. Branch defeated his fel-
low Democratic candidates in the pri-
mary, gathering 65 percent of the vote,
and did not have a Republican challenger
in November. He is beginning his third
The commission also selected its 2010-
2011 chairman and vice chairman.
Chuck Lockey, District 3, will be chair-
man for the coming fiscal year. Kenny
Stephens, District 5, will serve as vice
Clerk of Court Dale Guthrie performed
the swearings-in of Branch and
After the meeting, which drew a full
house, those attending were treated to
snacks. The morning's menu included
oysters and chicken.
Jackson County
-, Jeremy Branch,
S left, was sworn
S' in Tuesday. Here
h e shakes hands
with fellow
Chuck Lockey,
who was select-
ed, to serve as
chairman. -

Burglars hit Malone School,

Jackson County schools
and school properties have
been hit by burglars at least
three times since Thursday
Malone School was bur-
glarized last Thursday
night or Friday morning.
the new Marianna High
School athletic building
was hit Friday night, and an
office at the old Marianna
High School was broken
into Sunday night or early
School district officials
say someone entered sever-
al classrooms and other
areas at Malone School

sometime Thursday night
or Friday morning, accord-
ing to Deputy
Superintendent of Schools
Larry Moore.
Between $50 and $60 in
cash was taken from either
the concession stand or the
lunchroom, he said. Both
those areas were entered by
A computer, a camcorder
and a camera were taken
from a classroom where the
yearbook is prepared.
Moore said many pictures
from this school year were
stored on the stolen camera.
Several locks were being
re-keyed at the school
Monday for security rea-
sons, because it appears the

thieves may have gained
access to a set of school
keys, Moore said.
At the old Marianna
High School off Liddon
Street, someone rearranged
a few things in a room and
wrote a bit of graffiti in
chalk on a chalkboard.
Police say the graffiti was
actually added to some
other words written on the
same chalkboard last week-
end. The new graffiti is
believed to have been writ-
ten Sunday night or
Monday morning.
The graffiti found last
weekend said 'stranger
danger.' Someone added
the words 'Greet in' this
weekend, writing the sec-

ond "E" in reverse.
Nothing appears to have
been stolen or vandalized,
police said.
The room where this took
place once served as the
library at the old Marianna
High. It is now a food serv-
ice management office.
On Friday night, some-
one burglarized several
athletic lockers at the new
Marianna High School. In
that incident, 15 cell
phones, other electronic
devices, cash, a pair of
shoes and a pair of pants
were taken.
School authorities and
Marianna police say they
don't know whether any of
the incidents are related.

other facilities

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"An unknown intruder left this obscure message on a
chalkboard in the food services offices on Liddon Street
over the last two weekends. Mark Skinner/Floridan

This Newspaper
Is Printed On 1

7 65161 80050 9


ChevroletBuick-Cadillac-Nissan "

-., 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
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2A Wednesday, November 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook

MotI,!. unnv and cooler.
-Justin Kiefer / IMBB

High 69

Low 41'

SHigh 71
1L,)v, 42

Sunny and mild.


Sunny and mild.

S Hii-h 67
Lo;..v,, 42-

Dry front brings cooler

:' High 75
SLow- 51

Sunny and warm.


High: 68
... Low: 40

High: 68
S Low: 39

S Low: 52


24 hour,
MNUoth to( date
Normal MTD


Panama City
Port St. Joe



High: 69
Low. 47

SHigh: 70
". Low: 42

Year to date 4).54
Normal YTD 52.44"
Normal for \ear 5.25"




39.44 ft.
1.23 ft.
5.13 ft.
1.87 ft.

6:13 PM
2:02 PM
6:46 PM
7:19 PM
7:52 PM

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

ii 1 2 3 4

Sunrise 6:09 AM
Sunset 4:42 PM
Moonrise 2:20 AM
Moonset 3:15 AM (Thu)

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





E u D a us -:G
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Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor Michael Becker
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

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

Getting it


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

Wednesday, Nov. 17
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Marianna One Stop Center offers,
"Budgeting," a free Workforce Skills
Workshop, 10 to 11 a.m. Open to anyone who
would like to update/improve workplace skills.
Call 718-0326.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 12
to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Last day for tobacco users to pick up "sur-
vival kits," available until 3 p.m. in Jackson
Hospital's ground floor cafeteria, 4250 Hospital
Drive, Marianna. Call 718-2842.
Eldercare Services at 4297 Liddon St. in
Marianna will be giving out USDA and Brown
Bags food beginning at 8 a.m.
Thursday, Nov. 18
Today at the Eastside Baptist Church, cus-
tomers who pre-ordered Indian River Citrus
from the Marianna High School Band can pick
up their orders, and there will be extra citrus
fruit (navel oranges, tangelos, grapefruit) for
sale. Fundraiser proceeds will help with the
band's spring trip to Washington, D.C. Call
St. Anne Thrift Shop November Special
Sale is 10 percent off all purchases. Shop
hours are Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. at 4287 Second Ave., Marianna.
The Jackson County Library Board's
monthly meeting is at 1:30 p.m. in the Jackson
County Commission Chambers. Agenda
includes: Heritage Reading Room, upcoming
fundraiser, special projects. Public welcome.
Marianna Mayor Roger Clay signs a "Great
American Smoke-out" proclamation, 2 p.m. in
Jackson Hospital's ground floor cafeteria, 4250
Hospital Drive, Marianna. Light refreshments
A short Tai Chi for arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfort-
able clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
Jackson County NAACP meets, 5:30 p.m.
at 2880 Orange St., Marianna (behind Bryant
Enterprises). Call 482-3766, 569-1294.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6 to 8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or sewing
is welcome. Call 579-4146, 394-7925.
*The Washington County Farm-City Banquet
is 6 p.m. at the Washington County Agriculture
Center. Recognitions will include

The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Nov.
15. the latest available
report: One accident with-
out injury, one reckless driv-
er, one suspicious vehicle.
one suspicious incident, one
suspicious person, one
information report. three
highway obstructions, one
burglar alarm, three traffic
stops, one larceny, three fol-
low up investigations, one
noise disturbance, one dog
complaint, one fraud, one


Conservationist of the Year, Cattleman of the
Year, Farm Family of the Year and more.
R.S.V.P. to 850-638-6180.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Nov. 19
Staff and English learners from the
Jackson County Public Library Learning Center
invite the public to International Chat-n-Sip,
8:30 to 10 a.m. at the library, 2929 Green St.,
Marianna. Light refreshments served. No
charge. Call 482-9124.
Hope School Harvest Day is 9:30 to 11:30
a.m. with games, a cakewalk, refreshments
and jewelry vendors, at 2031 Hope School
Drive, Marianna. Call 482-9616.
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.
The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce will conduct a ribbon cutting cere-
mony, 10:30 a.m. at Super Subs & Deli, 2822-
M Hwy. 71 North, in the Crossroads Shopping
Center. Owner Toro Duncan invites the public
to the grand opening. Call 482-7827 or 482-
The Jackson County Adult Education
School Advisory Council meets at noon in the
TABE Testing Annex, 4294 Liddon St.,
Marianna. Call 482-9617.
The Annual Tri-County Home Builders
Association Golf Tournament is at Indian Springs
Golf Club. Shotgun start, 12:30 p.m.; dinner,
awards to follow. Four-person/select-shot for-
mat. Entry: $60 per person. Proceeds go to Tri-
County Home Builders Scholarship Fund/com-
munity service projects. Call 482-8802.
Today is the submission deadline for the
DAR essay contests: DAR American History
Essay Contest (grades 5-8) and Christopher
Columbus Essay Contest (grades 9-12). For
more information, e-mail snoopyxii60@hot
mail.com or call 209-4066.
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

assist of
agency and
four public
service calls.

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for Nov.
15. the latest available report
(Some of these calls may be
related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of
Graceville and Cottondale

Police Departments): One
hospice death, one aban-
doned vehicle, one reckless
driver, one suspicious vehi-
cle, three suspicious per-
sons. one highway obstruc-
tion. two burglaries, one
physical disturbance, one
verbal disturbance. 13 med-
ical calls, one traffic crash.
five burglar alarms. two civil
disputes, two follow up
investigations. one assist of
a motorist or pedestrian, two
assists of other agencies.
one child abuse report.
seven public service calls

to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Nov. 20
The Malone Pecan Festival and Fun Day
begins with a pecan pancake breakfast at 6
a.m. across from the Town Hall. The parade
starts at 10 a.m. from Malone High School
(line-up, 8:30 a.m.). All events will take place
uptown: Slides, pony rides, arts and
crafts/food vendors, entertainment from Pure
and Simple and the North Florida Band, a trac-
tor display and more. Call 569-5644 (booths),
569-2986 (parade).
St. Anne Ladies Guild, 3009 Fifth St.,
Marianna is having a bake sale Nov. 20-21 -
8 a.m. to noon on Saturday; and starting at 10
a.m. on Sunday. Proceeds are used for needy
families to buy food.
Pick-up for pre-ordered smoked turkeys in
the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 12046
Smoked Turkey Fundraiser is 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at 2830 Wynn St., Marianna (AKA former
Jackson County Senior Citizens building). Call
209-1919, 590-0515 or 272-6084.
Alford Community Health Clinic, 1770
Carolina St., is open 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The free
clinic, for patients without medical insurance
and meeting federal income guidelines, treats
short-term illnesses and chronic conditions.
Appointments available (call 263-7106 or 209-
5501); walk-ins welcome (sign in before
The Chattahoochee Merchants' Fest a
daylong sidewalk sale with more than 80 busi-
nesses participating is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
EST along US Hwy. 90. Several bands are
scheduled to play.
AmVets Post 231 north of Fountain (east
side of US Hwy. 231, just south of CR167)
hosts a series of turkey shoot fundraisers, 1
p.m. Saturday until Dec. 18. Cost: $2 a shot.
Call 722-0291.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Sunday, Nov. 21
Anna Layton will lead two nature walks at
the Florida Caverns State Park today. Both the
morning trip (9 to 11 a.m.) and the afternoon
trip (1 to 3 p.m.) begin at Blue Hole. Call 272-.
St. Anne Ladies Guild, 3009 Fifth St.,
Marianna is having a bake sale starting at 10
a.m. Proceeds are used for needy families to
buy food.

and one transport.

The following persons
were booked into the county
jail during the latest report-
ing period:
Ricky Brown. 33. 6078
Raymar Lane. Marianna.
domestic violence-battery.
resisting arrest without vio-
lence. grand theft auto. three
counts of aggravated assault
with a motor vehicle.
Anita Usher-Dodson.

42. 23788 N.W. Aultman
Drive. Altha, driving while
license suspended or
Meggon Gardner. 23.
2406 Mayberry Lane,
Marianna. violation of court


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


YO 8 js

High: 68

Community Calendar



Low: 42 High: 69

-------- Low: 41

Low: 41 -



Sneads places 10th in National

Horse Judging Competition

Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 17, 2010 3A


The Sneads High School
FFA team represented
Jackson County well when
they placed 10th in the
recent National Horse
Judging Competition at the
National FFA Convention
in Indianapolis.
Horse judging is com-
prised of students evaluat-
ing 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-
Students evaluate a class
of four horses and consider
each horse's balance.
muscling, structural cor-
rectness. breed characteris-
tics and gender traits and
place them, first to fourth,
based upon these criteria.
Each state has a stringent
selection process to ensure
that their best team is sent
annually to represent them.
Approximately 70 high

school FFA chapters com-
pete in Florida's prelimi-
nary contest each February
in Tampa during the state
fair. This contest consists
of four halter classes, four
riding classes, a 50-ques-
tion written exam, and 10
additional questions based
on the classes they judged.
The top 15 chapters from
this contest have the oppor-
tunity to progress to the
state finals held in
Gainesville at the Horse
Teaching Unit in April.
The state finals competi-
tion consists of four halter
classes and four riding
classes, and the contestants
must provide oral reasons
for two of the halter classes
and two of the riding class-
es. Oral reasons must be
accurately communicated
from memory and are
based on criteria students
used to place each class in
order from first to fourth
Terminology and knowl-

edge of rules for each breed
and each discipline of rid-
ing are essential aspects to
obtaining a perfect score
for each set of reasons.
The national competition
consisted of four halter
classes and four riding
classes. Students also have
to identify 60 items rang-
ing from grains, equip-
ment. colors, breeds. skele-
tal anatomy, hoof anatomy.
reproduction and bits. They
are also given a scenario in
which they evaluate and
give possible reasons and
solutions by giving a pres-
entation for which they get
15 minutes to prepare.
This Florida team from
Sneads was a Gold Finalist
and scored 1.732 points out
of a possible 1.900, which
was not far behind the win-
ning team from Wyoming.
who scored 1,786 points.
The top 10 teams are Gold
Finalists. Christen Howell,
high individual for the
State of Florida in the

Gainesx ille competition.
placed 23rd. with a score
of 557 in the national com-
petition: Georgia Pewy
came in 46th place with a
score of 547: Christin
Fowler came in 61st place
with a score of 544: and
Jessica Hatcher came in
150th place with a score of
487. The total possible
score individually is 600.
Christin Fowler placed sev-
enth in the halter division.
This is ia tight competition
and quite an accomplish-
ment for these young
ladies, considering other
states such as Texas start
out with 6.000 teams at
their preliminary contests.
as opposed to Florida
which starts out with 70.
The team practiced
almost every Tuesday and
Thursday for months and
spent many Saturdays
going to various farms and
horse shows to practice and
learn more about each
breed and discipline.

Aid available during Medicare enrollment


The Florida Department
of Elder Affairs' Serving
Health Insurance Needs of
Elders program is available
to provide free help for
Florida Medicare benefici-
aries as they carefully eval-
uate their health care
options during the Annual
Enrollment Period for
During the Annual
Enrollment Period, which
begins today and runs
through Dec. 31, Medicare
beneficiaries have the
opportunity to make
changes to their Medicare
Prescription Drug or
Medicare Advantage plans.
SHINE encourages benefi-
ciaries to review their bene-
fits each year for a variety
of reasons. Individuals
often experience subtle
changes in their health over
the course of the year, and
these changes may alter the
kind of care they need. This
could directly affect their
need for more or less health
insurance, the types of pre-
scription drugs they require

Florida Caverns
field trips

The Friends of Florida
Caverns State Park has
announced that Anna Layton
will lead two nature walks at
park on Sunday, Nov.-21.
Layton has a great deal of
knowledge about the natural
wildlife, especially birds of
Florida Caverns State Park.
This is a busy time for birds
in this area of Florida
because the fall migration is
underway. Visitors may
choose to bring a picnic
lunch and enjoy ,the pleasant
fall atmosphere at the park.
The trail is an easy walk
with no obstacles.
Organizers recommend
wearing long pants and shirt,
and comfortable walking
shoes. Binoculars will be
handy, but are not necessary.
Carrying water or leaving
some with your vehicle is
Each field trip will begin
at the Blue Hole.
Morning field trip: 9 a.m.
till 11 a.m.
Afternoon field trip: 1-3
For haore information, call
Mark Hebb at 272-5101.






Michael Jason Barber
and Kimberly Marie
William D. Meredith
and Dakota Sheridan Smith.
Dalen Alexandria
Johnson and Robert Ray
Robert Earl Long Jr. and
Nikiema Dyann Sorey.

or their access to particular
doctors or pharmacies.
Health changes can also
increase costs, which can
be particularly critical for
Medicare beneficiaries on
fixed incomes.
"It's vitally important
that beneficiaries choose
the plan options that are
best for them during the
annual enrollment period,
and that's why SHINE
counselors are here to
help," SHINE Director
Anne Rogers said.
"Beneficiaries should care-
fully review whether their
existing plan is changing
and if that change still
gives them the most for
their money."
Doing this type of cost-
benefit check is especially
important this year for
those interested in
Medicare Advantage plans,
because starting in 2011
beneficiaries will no longer
have the option to switch
from one Medicare
Advantage plan to another
during open enrollment.
Instead, a Medicare
Advantage Annual

Disenrollment Period -
Jan. 1-Feb. 14, 2011 will
allow beneficiaries only to
disenroll from a Medicare
Advantage plan and enroll
in Original Medicare.
"Statewide our volunteer
counselors can help seniors
compare plans to be sure
their current coverage is
still providing them with
essential benefits and to
assess whether coverage or
benefit changes would
lower their costs. SHINE
volunteers can also evalu-
ate a beneficiary's eligibili-
ty for prescription savings
programs," Rogers said.
SHINE counselors pro-
vide free, unbiased one-on-
one insurance counseling
and community education
regarding Medicare options
and prescription drug assis-
tance for elders, their fami-
ly and caregivers.
Beneficiaries are encour-
aged to act quickly to
assure a smooth transition
into the 2011 benefit year.
To receive help from
SHINE to review and
enroll in a plan, individuals
may visit designated

SHINE counseling sites,
attend enrollment events in
local communities or con-
tact SHINE's trained vol-
unteer counselors at 1-800-
96-ELDER (1-800-963-
5337). For a listing of
SHINE counseling sites
and enrollment events, visit
Beneficiaries should be
careful not to give personal
information to anyone
showing up at their home
uninvited or making unso-
licited phone calls in order
to sell Medicare-related
products or services.
Beneficiaries who believe
they are a victim of fraud or
identity theft should call 1-
800-MEDICARE (1-800-
633-4227; TTY: 1-877-
486-2048). More informa-
tion is available at

On the Net:
www. stopmedicare

JCAE attends career fair at Eastside Baptist Church

Adult students and staff from the Jackson County Adult Education Program attend
the 13th Annual Career Fair at the Eastside Baptist Church in Marianna. Students
from Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson and Washington counties were encouraged to visit
with college, technical school and business representatives who mighthelp them
attain their career goals. For more information, call the Chipola Workforce
Development Program at 718-2270. Contributed photo

Sneads High School FFA Horse Judging Team took 10th
place in the National Horse Judging Competition at the
National FFA Convention in Indianapolis. From left are
Jackson County Schools Deputy Superintendent Larry
Moore; horse coach Shawna Ferguson; team members
Christen Howell, Georgia Pevy, Christin Fowler and
Jessie Hatcher; and advisor Stan Scurlock. -
Contributed photo


Mon. (E)
Mon. (M)-
Tue. (E)
Tue. (M)
Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E)
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E)
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E)
Sun. (M)

11/15 5-8-1
11/16 0-5-1
11/10 7-1-3
11/11 1-2-1
11/12 9-6-3
11/13 1-5-0
11/14 9-3-5



Not available






E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
'*Oj RA le

Saturday 11/13
Wednesday 11/17

Not available

PB 29 PPx5

Saturday 11/13 8-20-25-28-42-44 xtra 5
Wednesday 11/17 Not available xtra X
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777



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Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
S s 4257 Lafayette St. E
Marianna, FL 32446


Find the gifts that
will make you and
those who receive
them look great.
We hope to see
you there!


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9:00AM 4:00PM
After Hours

4:00PM 6:00PM

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4451 Lafayette St.
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4A Wednesday, November 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan




Publisher: Valeria Roberts

Our Opinion




to stay


Fingers crossed, it won't come to
that. But we have to be prepared for
Last.week, the Floridan reported
that the Graceville Work Camp may
be slated for closure. At this point,
there's been no official word yet. But
it's no secret the state is short of
money, is looking for ways to cut
spending, and that the prison system is
one area where officials believe they
can reduce costs.
The county dodged a bullet earlier
this year when it appeared the state
was preparing to close Appalachee
Correctional Institution and relocate
the prisoners to a private prison. It
was only a matter of time before
something similar was in the works.
Furthermore, the news comes just
as things are beginning to look up a
bit. Oak Station has a new owner
with big plans. New businesses have
opened in downtown Marianna and
elsewhere. Others, including a
restaurant chain, are said to be look-
ing to build here.
Prisons are expensive expensive
to build, expensive to maintain,
expensive to staff, expensive to feed
and house inmates. Many states have
therefore decided to outsource those
costs; Jackson County already has
one privately run facility. It's all but
inevitable that more will be priva-
tized, especially given the fact that
the governor-elect has said he plans
to do that in order to save the state
Back when all the prisons were
built, the state and Jackson County
struck something of a bargain. The
county agreed to take all the prisons
that others didn't want in their back
yards; in return, the state would pro-
vide employment and decent-paying
jobs to an area that needed them.
Unfortunately, we're still heavily
dependent on those prison jobs. We
can try to fight the coming tide, but
we'll probably only have limited
The better way forward is to find
means of diversifying the county's
economy and replace any state jobs
that may eventually disappear.

Submit Itters by either mailing to Editor. PO. Box 520,
MaIlrianna FL 3l447 or facing to 8504824478 or
send e-niail to editrorial@jcflorih, .con. The Floridan
riset es the nrght to edit or not publish any letter Be
surn o inclhue ytour fidl adlress und telephone number
These will only be used to veriJf the letter and will nt
be printed, For more inortnnation call (850) 526-3614.







Reforming the reform of health care

Instead of waging nonstop
war over Obamacare,
Republicans and Democrats
should fix it and a
Democratic governor has ideas
about how to do it.
Phil Bredesen, a former
health care executive who's fin-
ishing eight years as governor
of Tennessee, saved his state
from Medicaid-induced bank-
ruptcy and emerged as a critic
of the health care reform bill
that his party and president
pushed through Congress.
He's written a book, "Fresh
Medicine: How to Fix Reform
and Build a Sustainable Health
Care System," that could form
the basis of a bipartisan rewrite
of Obamacare.
As matters now stand,
Republicans plan to try to
repeal the 2010 health reform
law, which President Barack
Obama will veto. Then, the
GOP will try to defund or oth-
erwise block aspects of its
implementation, creating more
of the uncertainty that -
Republicans say the plan has
caused for struggling business-
es. And the battle is likely to go
on into and through the 2012
elections possibly with no

Bredesen's plan has aspects
that should appeal to both par-
ties. For Democrats, it's univer-
sal and comprehensive, guaran-
teeing basic health care for
everyone, financed through a
trust fund akin to Social Security.,
For Republicans, it includes
vouchers, offers free choice of
health-care plans, replaces
Medicare and Medicaid and lim-
its medical malpractice awards.
And, for both parties (and the
country), it saves lots and lots
of money $4 trillion in the
year that the plan is fully in
place and $25 trillion over a 15-
year implementation period,
assuming health-care spending
is reduced from the present 17
percent of gross domestic prod-
uct and capped at 14 percent.
There are controversial ele-
ments to it, for sure a legis-
lated ceiling on how much the
plan can cost and a steeply pro-
gressive set of taxes to pay for
it, including a 20 percent pay-
roll tax up to $500,000 of
income and a 10 percent
income tax surcharge.
Moreover, the government
would have to borrow up to $7
trillion over 15 years to provide
seed capital for the trust fund.
But Bredesen contends that,
for average Americans, the
taxes would cost less than they

pay in lost wages for health
insurance. The borrowed
money would be paid back -
and the system would keep the
country from going broke pay-
ing for health care.
As matters stand now, health
care is projected to consume 25
percent of the national econo-
my sometime in the 2020s -
and, Bredesen told me, at best
the new health-care law "will
bend the curve only slightly one
way or another."
He doubts it will do so.
"Making it possible for tens of
millions of people to have health
insurance ... is a very good
thing, but doing.it by adding
them to an already unsustainable
system just kicks the can down
the road a bit farther."
Bredesen agrees with many
Republicans that "the funda-
mental problem with our
health-care system is that we
have systematically removed
the tension between buyer and
seller that makes economics
work." That is, it's not a true
market system.
Patients with insurance have no
idea what any procedure costs.
Providers can jack up fees to the
limit of an insurer's willingness to
pay. And insurers fundamentally
are just intermediaries, passing
costs on to employers.

In the meantime, the per
capital cost of health care in the
United States is double that of
any other industrialized country,
about 20 million people will
remain uncovered even when
Obama's new law takes effect
and the United States ranks
28th among developed coun-
tries in infant mortality and
16th'in female life expectancy.
Bredesen wants to base
reform on rigorously research-
ing best practices, raising quali-
ty, measuring performance,
telling consumers how
providers rate and letting them
choose which provider group
they want to sign up with.
He envisions the creation of
',systems of care" the Mayo
Clinic is a model which
would offer all standard plan
services and take responsibility
for keeping patients healthy, not
just performing procedures.
Key to the program, he said,
is to "create a world of limited
resources" for health care -
the only way to put market
forces into'play in a field where
costs are now "open-ended."
Congress would set the level
of the GDP the basic program
could cost and vouchers would
be apportioned accordingly.

Expand immigration, trade to boost prosperity


George W. Bush's new
book, "Decision Points," has
been widely panned as dull
and defensive, but on at least
one subject he makes a strong
argument worth hearing. The
former president connects the
failure to reform immigration
laws and remove trade barriers
and places the blame exactly
where it belongs: on unthink-
ing and uninformed xenopho-
During the last election,
both parties were guilty of
willful ignorance in pursuit of
cynical political gain.
Democrats opposed trade

Rewards send wrong

Dear editor.

As a concerned citizen and
taxpayer, I was extremely dis-
appointed to read the article
in Sunday's Floridan concern-
ing the rewards program
using "bark bucks" in return
fdr good behavior at
Marianna Middle School. I
feel this is.a very shortsighted
approach and can only be
effective in the short term.
What will happen to the
students once they leave the
school and the reward is
removed? What is the lesson
being learned by the student
with no "bucks"?

expansion to please their back-
ers in organized labor;
Republicans used the immigra-
tion issue to stir up the law-
and-order crowd. So both have
something to learn from a man
who knows what he's talking
"The failure of immigration
reform points out larger con-
cerns about the direction of
our politics," Bush writes.
"The blend of isolationism,
protectionism and nativism
that affected the immigration
debate also led Congress to
block free-trade agreements
with Colombia, Panama and
South Korea. I recognize the
genuine anxiety that people
feel about foreign competition.

But our economy, our security
and our culture would all be
weakened by an attempt to
wall ourselves off from the
Start with immigration.
Every study shows that new-
comers help the economy far
more than they hurt it.
Immigrants are job-creating
engines. America is only 12
percent foreign born, but 30
percent of Microsoft's patents
are based on the work of
immigrant inventors. Yet in
many states, particularly in the
West, Republican candidates
decided to demonize newcom-
ers. And many of them paid a
heavy price. Nationally,
Hispanics favored Democrats

64 percent to 34 percent, but
in three states Nevada,
Colorado and California they
clearly made the difference in
critical Senate contests.
Free-trade pacts that the
Bush administration negotiated
with Colombia, Panama and
South Korea languish in the
Senate, while other countries
are racing to conclude agree-
ments that will open markets
and reduce unemployment.
President Obama finally
seems to be grasping that fact.
Faced with an intractable
economy that is recovering far
too slowly, he focused on trade
as a job-creating mechanism
during his recent trip to Asia.


Students should be taught
that it is an integral part of
their "citizenship" to learn
moral, ethical and responsible
behavior, not simply for a
I believe more emphasis
should be placed on using
positive peer pressure as an
example of desired behavior. I
believe that the focus should
be on finding and applying
long term solutions, not on a
'quick fix."

Don Perry

Army officer says

Dear editor.

I am a former Army staff
bands officer, and bringing
the U.S. Army Field Band
and Soldiers Chorus to
Jackson County has been a
personal project I have pur-
sued for more than two years.
That idea became reality Nov.
7. when these outstanding
musical ensembles performed
at the Baptist College of
As always is the case. a
good idea can come to
fruition only when it is
shared. With this in mind. I'd
like to thank Dr. Thomas
Kinchen. president of the
Baptist College of Florida.
Sandra Richards. the college's
director of marketing. and my
friend. David Horton. all

three of whom embraced the
idea and poured out their
enthusiasm and energy to
make the concert widely pro-
moted and well attended.
I'd also like to thank Art
Kimbrough. president of the
Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce, and all the busi-
nesses and merchants for
allowing me to put up posters
and helping get the word out
and providing valuable sup-
port. Finally, a thank you to
the almost 1,000 people who
attended the concert. Without
them. my idea of paying a
special tribute to our military
veterans through music would
not have been possible.
Major Roy Wilt
Retired, Reserve





Managing Editor: Michael Becker




'Y \I ~kti
sg \, yt~ P-


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 17.2010 o 5A

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6A Wednesday November 17.2010 Jackson County Floridan

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Mother, son charged

with growing pot


Holmes County authori-
ties said Monday they've
busted up a mother-son
marijuana operation.
Jeremy Joseph Coatney.
36, and Sheila Anita
Bourkard, 52, both of
Panama City, are each
charged with trafficking in
marijuana and operating a
marijuana grow house.
They are accused of run-
ning the marijuana opera-
tion out of an old corn mill
building, about 10 miles
beyond the Jackson
County line.
The operation was dis-
covered in early October at
3090 Hoovers Mill Road.
Holmes County authori-

ties said the
case has
been under
for several
weeks. and
the arrests
were made
Sheila in last week.
Bourkard The Drug
Agency and the Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement assisted
Holmes County in the
Authorities noted the old
mill building is made of
metal, with concrete
floors, and had been
"remodeled into an elabo-
rate marijuana grow
house." More than 50 mar-


ijuana plants
were seized.
alone w ith
"pounds of
leaf trim-
mings and
2ro w i n

according to a press
release from the Holmes
County Sheriff's Office.
Investigator John Tate
said Coatney and
Bourkard had been in the
process of buying the
property. but fell behind in
making payments. The
owners are expected to get
it back through foreclo-
sure, he said.

City awaits word on facility


Graceville city officials
and residents alike are
bracing for the possible
impact of a local facility
moving away. The
Department of Corrections
said an announcement will
be made by the end of this
People in Graceville say
the potential closure of the
Graceville Work Camp
would be damaging to the
small town. City Manager
Eugene Adams said the
consideration of the closing
came out of nowhere from
the Department of

Corrections, long after the
City budget was finished.
"No one knew this was
coming," Adams said.
"And so water and sewer
alone would be a $50,000
negative impact to our
A spokesperson for The
Department of Corrections
said no closure decision has
been made. They also said
if the decision was made to
move the camp 23 miles to
Malone, no jobs or city
services would be lost.
Adams said it would still
hurt if it happened, because
the workers would either
move away from
Graceville, or commute to

"Now they've got to bear
the burden of 46 miles of
travel daily at three dollar a
gallon gas," Adams said. "It
will ripple down. It will
affect every restaurant, it
will affect our gas stations,
it will affect the small part
the economy of Graceville
plays in the grand scheme
of things."
Convenience store man-
ager Hossein Andre said his
store would notice the
impact of a work camp clo-
sure. But he said it woild-
n't be as bad as many think.
"So long as they still
have a job, I think that's a
good thing."

Lions learn about wills, probate


During the business ses-
sion of the Nov. 10 Lions
Club meeting, members
were reminded of the
Thanksgiving meeting on
Nov. 22; spouses and
friends are invited.
The Jackson County
Christmas Fund Wish List
for seniors was distributed.
The Lions Christmas Party
is scheduled for Dec. 10,
and members should sign
up, if they plan to attend.
Wade Mercer presented a
program on wills and pro-
bate. To illustrate how
important it is for everyone
to have a will, Mercer
recounted the following
scenario of a local person
who died having prepared
no will.
The man died without

close heirs, but with a
stepchild's widow who
cared for him. She was also
responsible for adding
$200,000 to his estate. The
estate went to probate.
Using the chain of inher-
itance law of Florida, 32
distant cousins were locat-
ed, and they received the
money from his estate.
None of these cousins knew
the man existed. The man
would probably have pre-
ferred that the stepchild's
widow, who was his care-
taker, received the estate.
Probate simply means
transferring property from a'
decedent's name to
claimants. If no will exists,
Florida law picks the heirs.
Probate can be costly and
time consuming. Another
factor influencing estates is

the Federal Inheritance Tax.
Presently the first
$3,000,000 is exempt from
the tax. If Congress does
not act, the tax-free amount
will go to $675,000.
To avoid probate, the life
estate is available. This sys-
tem allows a person to deed
his property tou someone,
while retaining use of that
property until death. Life
estates are unbreakable,
and the user cannot'
decrease the property's
value by mortgaging it,
selling it, etc.
Wills can be changed,
and they make probate eas-
ier. Wills need to be updat-
ed periodically. Changes in
marriage, children, grand-
children, and property
acquisition are some of the
reasons for will revision.


The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge
on Monday afternoons in
the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall.

Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 17, 2010 7A

BCF prepares holiday

celebration events

The Baptist College of
Florida is kicking off the
season with two festi\e
events to get people in the
holiday spirit.
The annual Holiday
Heritage Festi\al is this
Friday. beginning at 2 p.m.
in the Heritage Village on
the college's campus in
Various activities.
including musical per-
formances and craft
demonstrations, will fill
the afternoon and evening.
People of all ages will
enjoy the senior adult
choir performance at 3
p.m.. followed by a sacred
harp sing led by Ozark.
Ala. resident Stanley
Smith. and performances
by college carolers, a
gospel quartet and the
brass ensemble, according

to a press release from the
Visitors will also be able
-to see artisans at work.
including a soap maker.
basket weaver. blacksmith.
rope maker and Civil War
dog tag maker. Other
crafts that will be on dis-
play include flint napping.
chair caning. weaving.
spinning. cane grinding
and syrup making.
There will also be car-
riage rides, electric trains.
quilt exhibits and a Civil
War reenactment. Crafts.
baked goods. chili. hot
chocolate and hot cider
will be on sale. Proceeds
will go to the college's
scholarship fund.
In December, the col-
lege will celebrate
Christmas with the annual
Christmas Festival of
Music. The combined
choirs and orchestra of the

college will perform on
Friday. Dec. 3 at 7 p.m.
and Saturday. Dec. 4 at 2
and 6 p.m.
The performance will
tell the story of Christ's
birth through music. The
entire college's Music and
Worship Division will
bring a variety of
Christmas music to audi-
"Guests can expect a
very fast-paced program
with a wide spectrum of
Christmas music. Even a
sax-playing Santa will
make an appearance,"
Music and Worship
Division Chair Bill Davis
said in a press release.
Tickets for all perform-
ances are available the the
BCF Business Office for
$5. For more information
about the events, call 800-
328-2660 or visit
Lynn Bauldree,
right, talks about
how lye soap
was made as
Maddox Noye
and Holly Noye
try their hand at
stirring a pot of
it at the 2009
S Baptist College
I of Florida's
Homecoming -


For the week of Nov. 15,
the winners were as fol-
First. place Lois
Stanwaity of Dothan, Ala.,
and Bill Martin of
Donalsonville, Ga.

Second place Jane
Sangaree and Dorothy
Baxter, both of Marianna.
Third place Lottie
Williams and John Lewis,
both of Marianna.

Washington County ready

for 'Farm City' celebration


Washington County cel-
ebrates agriculture at the
annual Farm City Banquet,
6 p.m: Thursday, Nov. 18
at the Washington County
Agriculture Center.
The Farm City Banquet
is a time for townspeople

and farmers alike to come
together and recognize
those who make signifi-
'cant contributions to
Washington County agri-
Judge Perry Wells will
serve as master of cere-
monies. Recognitions will
include Conservationist of

the Year, Service to
Agriculture Award, Tree
Farmer of the Year,
Cattleman of the Year and
Farm Family of the Year.
For more information
and to R.S.V.P., contact
Washington County
Extension at 850-638-

Continued From Page 1A
The suspect, Aaron Smith, 21, of 4512
June Springs Road, Marianna, was
charged with burglary, criminal mischief,
resisting without violence and escape.
During the investigation, it was deter-
mined Smith had an accomplice. Canine
units from Apalachee and Jackson
Correctional institutions responded and
attempted to track the other suspect. The
units were able to track the suspect south
on Chester Road, until inclement weather
made it impossible to continue, according
to the release.
The incident is still under investigation.
Anyone who has information concerning
this incident is being asked. contact the
sheriff's office at 482-9624, or
CrimeStoppers at 526-5000.

Continued From Page 1A
On Tuesday, he brought one of the orig-
inal pieces of wood from the house to
show during his presentation as guest
speaker at the Chipola Regional Arts
Association's November meeting.
He also displayed and talked about an
assortment of his smaller projects. He had
some of the tools he uses to make his var-
ious pieces, and explained briefly how
many of them are used.
He also brought a drawing that his
daughter. Claudia. had made of him while
he was taking a nap one day. Artistic tal-
ent. whether in wood or on canvas, appar-
ently runs through the family. It's a fact
that pleases Reese.

Veterans honored by Woodmen of World


Veterans and their guests were
honored by Woodmen of World
Lodge 65 of Marianna with a
luncheon on Saturday, Nov. 6.
Sixty-nine attended the event
at the American Legion in
Marianna, which began with
everyone singing "America."
Invocation was given by David
Timms, pastor of the Cypress
Baptist Church, and the Pledge of
Allegiance was led by Lodge
Field Representative Joann

Guests were welcomed by
Lodge President Rhonda Byrd
Lee, and music was performed by
Roger Whitaker during the meal.
SRetired Air Force Lt. Paul
Gordy was guest speaker. He
.spoke about his experiences
while serving in the Air Force
and of being a prisoner of war for
several months.
A certificate of appreciation
was presented to each veteran at
the end of the meal by Rhonda
Byrd Lee.
Woodmen of World plans to
make this an annual event.

-'.- -- -
Retired Air Force Lt. Paul Gordy speaks with veterans and guests
about his experiences in the Air Force, including his time as a pris-
oner of war. Contributed photo

- w.-....m-vmmw 'mm i 1 I
Veterans and guests enjoy lunch on Saturday, Nov. 6 at the
American Legion in Marianna, courtesy of Woodmen of World
Lodge 65 of Marianna. Contributed photo

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Gladys Irene

Gladys Irene Clements,
89, of Compass Lake
passed away Monday, Nov.
15, 2010, in Jackson H-ospi-
tal, with her family by her
She was born Aug. 5,
1921, in Columbus, Ga., to
the late Marvin Cleveland
Shouppe and Clida Lee
Spivey Shouppe. Mrs.
Clements was a member of
the Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter Day Saints, Ma-
rianna Ward. She was truly
a homemaker and enjoyed
being with her children.
She was the world's great-
est mother, grandmother,
great-grandmother and
who enjoyed cooking and
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Clarence Robert Clements
Sr.; three daughters, Mary
Helen Clements, Teressa
Lajuan Clements and Sarah
Frances Shealy; and two
grandchildren, Dallas Bry-
ant Scott and Jerry Lamar
Mrs. Clements is sur-
vived by four sons, Robert
Clements Jr. and his wife
Sue, of Alford, Joseph L.
Clements and his wife Ka-
ren, of Compass Lake, Ed-
ward Wayne Clements of
Compass Lake, and Aubrey
E. Clements and his wife
Lois, of Compass Lake;
three daughters, Martha
Louise Broxton and her
husband Wilmer, of Com-

pass Lake, Carolyn Scott of
Compass Lake, and Wanda
White and her husband
Frank, of Enterprise, Ala.;
two brothers, John
Shouppe of the Sapp com-
munity in Chipley, and
Chester Shouppe of Perry;
one sister, Gertrude Peter-
son of Lake Park, Ga.; 19
grandchildren; 38 great-
grandchildren; and six
The service for Mrs.
Clements will be 2 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 18, in the
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home, Bishop Danny Sims
A time of remembrance
will be 6 to 8 p.m. Wednes-
day, Nov. 17, in the Ma-
rianna Chapel Funeral
Home. Interment will fol-
low in Compass Lake Cem-
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al-Home is in charge of ar-
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Ruby "Hazel"

Ruby "Hazel" Cook, 85,
of Winter Haven, formerly
of Tallahassee, passed
away Tuesday, Nov. 16,
Arrangements are incom-
plete and will be an-
nounced later by Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements. L

Bridge club results


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Call 526-3614
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8A Wednesday, November 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Farmworkers, tomato growers reach deal

A>.-f, P- -.

Growers of the bulk of all U.S.
winter tomatoes struck a major
deal Tuesday with a Florida farm-
workers' group to boost their
wages and working conditions.
clearing the way for food giants
such as McDonald's. Burger
King and upscale grocer Whole
Foods to pass along more money
to poor field pickers for their har-
The landmark deal caps more
than a decade of attempts by
struggling field workers and their
advocacy group, the Coalition of
Immokalee (ihm-MAH'koh-lee)
Workers, to reach a deal with the
Florida Tomato Growers
Exchange, a lobby for an industry
that oversees 90 percent of the
domestic winter tomato supply.
In separate deals over the past
five years, nine major national
food groups including Yum
Brands Inc. owner of Pizza

Hut and Taco Bell have agreed
to pay a penny more for ever-y
pound of tomatoes they picked.
The idea is that the grow'ers
would then pass the added money
along to the field workers.
While those deals reaped
national headlines, for the most
part they were never implement-
ed because the major growers
group had refused to participate
- until now.
Reggie Brown. executive vice
president of the exchange. said
the decision to come to the table
was based in part on growers'
desire to protect the welfare of
workers and in part on survival.
He hopes a growing American
appetite for locally grown pro-
duce picked by workers earn-
ing fair wages will give
Florida tomatoes the edge in a
highly competitive global mar-
"We are in tight competition
with Mexican growers." Brown
explained. "We provide the
majority of the domestically
grown fresh tomatoes for about

scien months of ihe t e.. And it
this i, not sustainable indus'r\.
then the U.S. v .il not produce
tomatoe- ... then there' no vage-
for an'- bod'..
The coalition -aid food suppli-
er- ha\e agreed to absorb the cost
and it doesn't expect consumers
to see an\ related increase in
Lucas Benitez. who co-found-
ed the workers group in 1' ',r
signed the agreement w\ ith Brow n
at a joint news conference
Tuesday outside the coalition's
offices in Immokalee. He noted
that the timing of the deal before
Thanksgiving coincides with the
50th anniversary of famous
broadcaster Edward R. Murrow's
"Harvest of Shame." documen-
tary. which then detailed abysmal
working conditions for Florida
farm workers.
The two sides said the deal
would begin with the winter sea-
"Today hope. not shame, is on
the horizon." Benitez said. pre-
dicting it could spur more food

companies to join in pledges to
pay\ he pickers more. Currently
field laborers earn roughly
between 45 and 50 cents for
ever 32-pound bucket the\ fill.
"The raise ,\ ill not change lives
overnight. but it will gro\,"
Benitez added.
Among steps. it calls for
greater wvorker-to-\worker educa-
tion about farm laborers' rights
and ho\~ to speak up about viola-
tions including sexual harass-
ment of women workers. which
has long been reported as preva-
lent in the fields. It also provides
for a third part\ to help resolve
workplace disputes.
The coalition began fighting
to increase wages for tomato
pickers back in the 1990s.
attempting strikes with little
success early on. Then the group
turned to the major food chains
that bought the tomatoes, lead-
ing to a nationwide boycott of
Taco Bell that culminated in a
2005 agreement.
More deals soon followed, but
each time the growers balked.

The grow ers threatened to fine
an\ members wvho \worked with
the coalition and instead created
their own safet\ and \worker pro-
tection plan. The coalition
likened that plan to the fox pro-
tecting the hen house.
Things tinalhl began to change
in recent months. w\ ith t\\o major
tomato gro \ers ibreakinm ranks tc
work with the coalition. 'rettine
the stace for Tuesda\
Benitez said the coalition ha-
already trained more than 1.000
tomato pickers in the fields.
teaching them that they may no
longer be fired for lodging com-
plaints about working conditions
and helping ensure basic health
and safety practices, including
shaded structures for pickers
exposed to the hot sun.
Coalition organizer Greg
Asbed cautioned the agreement
is just a first step in new dia-
logue with the growers.
"This isn't a play that has fin-
ished." he said. "We are just
entering the next scene."

Man breaks into home of Fort

Lauderdale police chief


An alleged burglar
picked the wrong house
to break into Fort
Lauderdale's chief of

Police don't think
Chief Frank Adderley
and his family were tar-
geted and believe
Sunday's burglary was a
random act.

Adderley was on his
way to church when his
17-year-old son called
with the news. His son
scared off the man.
Adderley said a few
small items were stolen

from his Plantation
home, but his son was not
Authorities are still
looking for the suspect
and say more than one
person may be involved.

Retailers predict strong shopping season

THi AssociIATDI) PlRI s

TAMPA, Fla. After
two miserable holiday sea-
sons. Florida retailers are
anticipating a strong return
of shoppers hunting for
bargains and luxurygoods
In its annual forecast
released Monday, the
Florida Retail Federation
predicted a 3 to 4, percent
increase in sales, stronger

even than the anticipated
national increase of 2.3 per-
Federation president and
CEO Rick McAllister says
even a 4 percent jump
won't bring retailers back
to pre-recession 2006 lev-
els, but it would certainly
qualify as a "substantial"
The federation attributed
its optimism to improved
consumer confidence.

Jury awards $80M against RJR | Man dies after being dragged by car


Florida jury has awarded
the daughter of a deceased
smoker $80 million in a
lawsuit against R.J.
Reynolds Tobacco Co.
Dianne Webb claimed
her father's 1996 death was
caused by a 60-year smok-
ing addiction fed by com-
pany manipulation and
deception. The Levy
County jury award Tuesday
includes $8 million in com-

pensatory damages and $72
million in punitive dam-
The case is one of about
8,000 similar lawsuits in
Florida. They are being
tried individually because
the state Supreme Court in
2006 threw out a huge $145
billion class-action damage
award for all Florida smok-
Tobacco companies have
also won cases and are
appealing others they lost.


Fla. A 70-year-old
central Florida man has
died after being dragged
by his neighbor's car
across his driveway.
Police said Timothy
Postlethwait was talking
to a neighbor Sunday as
she sat in her car when
she suddenly backed up
and knocked him to the
ground. Driver Ann
Owen's door was open

and police say
Postlethwait was some-
how caught in the car
door and dragged across
the driveway.
The 71-year-old Owen
also fell out of the vehi-
cle. Her car stopped after
hitting a tree in a neigh-
bor's yard.
Owen was taken to the
hospital. Her condition is
not known.
Police said a traffic
homicide investigation is

4' 6' s: S n c m

. -" .'.,.:. ,-v '.-


* i'. 31 I: ..1-r .

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President Barack
Obma pesents
Medal of Honor.




Lady Bulldogs lose season opener


The Marianna Lady
; ll.l.. dropped their season
opener on Monday night at
home. falling to Bay. 39-24.
Marianna led b\ eight points
in the first half. but Bay
responded with a big run to tie
the game at halftime.
The Lady Tornadoes then
seized control in the second
half with stifling defense, and
took advantage of some
Marianna foul trouble.
Lady Bulldogs point guard
Shamiqua Davies. who aver-
aged 22 points in Marianna's
two preseason games last
week, was limited to just four
points on Monday.
Davies picked up her third
foul with three minutes left in
the second quarter, and didn't
return until midway through
the third period.
Backcourt mate Treshae
Patterson took over the point in
Davies' absence, and she also
was plagued by foul trouble,

eventually fouling out in the
second half.
"We had a lot of issues with
fouls and putting them on the
line," Marianna coach Chucky
Brown said after the game.
"They also had a good post
player who hurt us. But we had
several opportunities to score.
We had missed lay-ups, and
missed shots under the goal.
When our point guards were
out with foul trouble, Bay High
started putting pressure on, and
we turned it over several times.
We rushed some shots, made
bad decisions, and panicked."
Patterson led Marianna with
nine points, with Latia Bass
adding eight.
The Lady Bulldogs took on
Malone on Tuesday night, and
will next go to Pensacola
Catholic on Friday night.
The Marianna junior varsity
was victorious on Monday
night, beating Bay, 33-29.
Florence Dixon led the Lady
Bulldogs with 10 points, with
Shakira Hansford adding eight.

Marianna rebuilds roster

Last season, the
Marianna Bulldogs had a
season to remember.
Marianna was dominant
during most of the year,
running off 25 wins en
route to a district champi-
onship and a spot in the 3A
regional semifinals before
losing to undefeated and
eventual state champion
If the Bulldogs are to
reach similar heights this
season, they'll have to do it
v. without much of the core
of last season's team.
Gone is the starting
backcourt of Nene Gilbert
and RJ Bowers, as well as
versatile swingman Tre
Long, and key reserves
Fidel Montgomery and
Tommy Stephens.
But Marianna does
return a talented trio of
players in 6-foot, 7-inch
center Kruize Pinkins, 6-
foot, 3-inch forward
Kendall Leeks, and explo-
sive shooting guard Tre
It's finding all the pieces
to fit around those three
that is the challenge for
Bulldogs coach TravisO
"When you're replacing
Tre Long, you've got a guy
who averaged 12-14
points, and RJ averaged
12-14, and Nene six, so
you're replacing about 30-
34 points per game. That's
tough," the coach said.
"But we're not going to
See ROSTER, Page 2B >

- law q 9P- .o- F ,- M -- 1- z I

Marianna men's coach Travis Blanton
Monday. Mark Skinner/Floridan

prepares to stop play during a .practice

Lady Pirates

fall to Liberty

The Sneads Lady Pirates
lost their season opener on
Monday night at home,
falling to Liberty County,
Sneads led 3-2 after an
early 3-pointer, but that was
the only lead the Lady
Pirates would hold all
Liberty County_ moved
outto a 13-5 lead in the first
quarter, and led 21-15 at
The Lady Bulldogs
pushed the advantage to 41-
27 heading into the fourth
"That third quarter really
got us," Lady Pirates coach
Eric Alderman said.
Sneads was able to close
to within six in the fourth,
but could get no closer.

The first-year Sneads
coach said he thought his
players were a bit tight in
the season debut.
"I think that the first
game jitters got us,"
Alderman said. "I think that
when it came to game time,
our nerves got in the way a
little bit. But I don't take
anything away from
(Liberty County)., They
were good, and they came
to play. We didn't actually
play our game, and they did
play their game, so they
came out on top."
La'Tilya Baker led
Sneads with 18 points, with
Shan Gillette and Mary
Pintado adding seven each.
The Lady Pirates were
scheduled to take on
Chipley on Tuesday night
before coming back on
Thursday to face Holmes
County in Bonifay.

night. -

Chipola men stay perfect

The No. 8 Chipola
Indians improved to 4-0 on .. '
the season with a 70-55 win I.
over Georgia Perimeter on .
Saturday night in Decatur,
Shamarr Bowden led the
Indians with 14 points on .'
four 3-pointers. with Geron
Johnson adding 13. Sam
Grooms 11. and Elijah
Pittman 10.
Keith DeWitt also con-
tributed eight points and
eight rebounds, and Will
Ohauergbe scored seven
The Indians led 32-28 at -
halftime, and extended the .i', r'
lead to double digits when
Bowden knocked down a -...
pair of .-pointers with 12
minutes left in the game.
Georgia Perimeter never
got the game to within sin- ,
gle digits the rest of the
iT xway.
"I thought to go in there
to a place that's always
been a tough place to win, Chipola's Elijah Pittman goes airborne to retrieve a
and to hold Georgia loose ball during a recent game. Mark
See CHIPOLA, Page 2B 0 Skinner/Floridan

Lady Indians win two in

girls basketball classic

The Chipola Lady
Indians bounced back
from their first loss of the
season with a pair of
impressive wins on
Saturday and Sunday in
the Girls Basketball
Report Classic at Chipola.
South Georgia Tech
dealt the Lady Indians
their first defeat of the sea-
son on the first night of the
Classic on Friday. Chipola
came back to take wins of
83-71 over State Fair on
Saturday. and 65-50 over
Monroe, N.Y. on Sunday
to improve to 4-1 on the
In Saturday's game.
Jasmine Shaw and Ty
O'Neil combined to score
47 points for Chipola,
with Shaw posting 24
points and seven
rebounds, and O'Neil 23
See WIN, Page 2B >

Chipola's Ance Celmina looks for a pass against State
Fair College Saturday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Shamiqua Davies
drives past a
Tornado defender
Monday. -

:r .- I

2B Wednesday, November 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Continued From Page 1B

depend on one person to do it. I hope
no individual player feels like he
would have to do it night to night.
But that's where Kruize and Kendall
should be able to help us. I would
'Pinkins led the Bulldogs with 17
points per game last year. and Leeks'
development during the season as a
counterpoint to the Marianna big
man gave the Bulldogs a dynamic
duo down low.
Jackson also pro\ ided big minutes
and production in a sixth-man role
last season, and will step into the
starting lineup this year.
Blanton said he'd need each of his
best three returners to play big for his
team to contend in an increasingly
difficult district.
"They'll have to produce for us to
have a successful season or even get
out of district." the coach said. "The
district is so much better this year, I
think. They're going to have to
defend and play smart, and learn to
play with foul trouble.
"They better play with confidence.

Continued From Page 1B

Perimeter to 55, I thought our guys
played really hard," Chipola coach
Jake Headrick said. "The guys are
playing hard, and they're playing
together. We just have to slow down
a little bit, and do a better job of tak-
ing care of the ball."
The Indians had 13 first-half
turnovers, which turned into 16
points for Georgia Perimeter.
It was a different story after half-
"In the second half, we came out
and slowed the game down and exe-
cuted," Headrick said. "One reason
we had control in the second half was
that we slowed down and made them
guard us. We were able to get the ball
down low and score or make them
foul us. Then, we found Shamarr for
some open three, and we were able to
pull away."
The Indians had beaten Atlanta
Metro, 83-70, in the previous game
in Decatur, with the 70 points repre-
senting a season high for points
After struggling on the defensive
end for much of last season, Chipola
is now limiting opponents to just 54

If they don't. it could be tough for u>.
They'll have to play like seniors play.
they'll have to lead in the locker
room. and lead in practice. The target
will still on our backs. We created
that scenario, and it's a blessing. At
the same time. these guys have to
prove themselves all over again. It's
a new vear. and those guys i from last
season) are gone. It's time for these
guys to take the bull by the horns."
The Bulldogs will have some old
players in new roles this year. with
point guards Skylar Gause and
Devorius Robinson stepping in to fill
the shoes of Gilbert.
Chris Bowers. Ryan Riley. Shayne
Blanton. and DJ Granberry will also
step up from the junior varsity, and
JV player Qua Royster will have to
move into a prime role in his first
year with the varsity.
The 6-foot, 2-inch guard-forward
will be asked to do a lot. Blanton
said, and fast.
"Qua's getting thrown to the
wolves right now," he said. "He runs
around like a deer in the headlights a
lot of days, but we're asking him to
do a whole lot as a 10th grader. He's
having to play multiple positions,
and he has struggled some because
we're really having to push him.

"In the second half, we
came out and slowed
the game down and
executed. One reason
we had control in the
second half was that we
slowed down and made
them guard us. We
were able to get the ball
down low and score or
make them foul us."

S-Jake Headrick
Chipola head coach

points per game.
"I'm proud of that stat," Headrick
said. "We've worked hard on
defense, and we've out-rebounded
opponents by 10 per game.
Defensively, we've done very well.
It's just a matter of the offense
Last season, it was the offense that


"Phvsicall. it's not as big of a deal
as mentally because we're asking
him to do so much. But we're goine
to have to get some offense from
him. as well as the rest of the youngg
gum s. We'll take all of the offense we
can get.
While the losses of Long. Gilbert.
Boswers. and Montgomery will be
tough to weather. the Bulldogs will
still pose a lot of problems for oppo-
nents with their size and skill.
Unlike last year. they won't be the
preseason favorite to win the district.
as the Chipley Tigers return much of
their team from a year ago. and
added stand-out transfers Alex
Hamilton from Bay and Cameron
Dozier from Graceville.
"Chipley definitely got a lot bet-
ter." Blanton said. "Between their
three guards (Hamilton. Dozier. and
AJ Roulhac). they could average 60
points per night. They're all highly
skilled, they can all score, and their
interior guys are good enough to
keep them in ballgames.
"They'll be real good. If it was a
year ago. I'd say. 'Let's lineup and
go.' Now, it's going to be really tough
for teams to match up with them.
We'll have to get better to be able to
play with them."

was ahead of the defense early on for
the Indians, with the roles reversing
this year.
Still, Headrick said there was a lot
to build on from the early games.
"I think there are a lot of posi-
tives," he said. "We just need to do a
better job early on of converting on
fast breaks, and when don't have
something, pull it out and find a bet-
ter shot."
The Indians have definitely gotten
a boost from the return of Bowden,
the sophomore shooting guard who
made his debut last weekend after
missing the first two games due to a
shoulder injury.
The 3-point specialist has helped
the Indians space the floor better, as
well as provided big shots at just the
right moments.
"It seems like when he makes a
three, it counts as five," Headrick
said of Bowden. "He always makes
them at the biggest times. It's going
to help us offensively, even more so
when people figure out who he is.
They're going to have to find him
early, and it will open it up for other
Chipola will next travel to Miami
this weekend for games against
Broward on Friday, Monroe, N.Y. on
Saturday, and Miami Dade on

Continued From Page 1B
On Sunday. Shaw again
led the way with 14 points.
with Ance Celmina adding
The Lady Indians were
down early in both games.
with Monroe leading 9-2,
and then 16-11 with just
over seven minutes left in
the first half.
But Chipola closed on a
16-4 rn to take a 27-20 lead
into halftime.
Monroe closed to within
52-48 late in the second
half. but the Lady Indians
scored 13 of the next 15
points to seal the win.
"In both games, we were
more aggressive." Chipola
coach David Lane said. "We
were able to get to the free
throw line, and started get-
ting some teams in foul
trouble with our quickness
at the guard spot."
Chipola knocked down
29 of 41 free throws in the
win over State Fair, a big
improvement over the 52
percent shooting that
plagued the Lady Indians
coming into the game.
But that was just one of
many improvements from
Friday's night's loss, when
Lane said that some of his
players seemed distracted.
"Just our overall effort
was better on Saturday and
Sunday,"' the coach said.
"(On Friday), we're playing
without (starting center
Jeniece Johnson), and then
when Ty fouls out with
10:30 to go, we didn't know
how to respond. It was just a
little bit of a lack of focus,


and we were worried about
a lot of different things.
"Jasmine Shaw and Ance
Celmina were still dealing
with who they were going to
sign with. but they decided
to go ahead and take care of
that. You could tell with
those two on Saturday and
Sunday that they played a
lot better. They got it done
with, and they were able to
play free and easy."
Johnson also missed
Saturday's and Sunday's
games, but Lane said she
should be ready for this
weekend's trip to Midland.
Tex.. for a tournament.
Last weekend did see the
debut of a key player in
freshman post player Sara
Djassi. who Lane said made
an immediate impact.
"She actually played pret-
ty well. and sparked us the
last four or five minutes of
the first half (on Sunday),"
the coach said. "She had
five points, made two free
throws, and hit a big three.
One thing we really don't
have is a (power forward)
who can play inside and out,
and do some things with the
ball. (Djassi) getting back
will really help us."
Lane was blunt in his
assessment of his team's
struggles in the loss to South
Georgia Tech, but the coach
said he was happy to see his
team respond with a pair of
wins over quality teams.
"Obviously, we feel better
that won the last two, and
played more like how we're
capable of playing," he said.
"We were able to do a lot of
things, and figured some
things out. We gained some


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

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Indians drop pair to Roulhac

F ':.: . S."', E:,!r

The Grand Ridge Indians dropped a pair of games to
Roulhac on Monday night in Chipley. with the 'B' team
falling. 40-12. and the 'A' team losing. 44-31.
Jeremy Wert led the Indians in the 'A' game with 16
points. while Rhett Wright led the 'B' team Indians with
six points.
Rudy Campbell also had four points for Grand Ridge
in the A' team game.
Grand Ridge coach Kyle McDaniel said his WA' team's
performance was an improvement from its previous
match up with Roulhac. but it was again a case of simply
being out-matched.
"It was OK. We played better than before," he said.
"We lost by 35 points the first time we played them, so
this time was a little better. But they're the best team in
the conference easily. If anyone comes close to them, I'll-
be surprised. They're just the best team."
The 'A' team fell to 4-4 with the loss, while the 'B'
team dropped to 1-7.
Roulhac's 'A' team remained undefeated, and
McDaniel said with good reason.
"They're loaded." he said. "They trap well, they're
quick, they can rebound ... they're just pretty good. We
did take care of the ball a little better than we did the last
time, so I'm proud of that. And we didn't quit. We played
hard to the end."
Grand Ridge hosted Vernon on Tuesday night, and will Grnd Ridge's Alec Rogers looks or n opening Markt a
travel to Marianna Middle School on Thursday to take on recent ame againstCottondal. Mark
the Bullpups at 4 p.m. and 5 p.m. Skinner/Floridan

Lady Hornets lose to Holmes


The Cottondale Lady
Hornets fell to Holmes
County, 77-63, in their sea-
son opener in Bonifay on
Monday night.
The Lady Hornets led, 19-
16, through one quarter, but

Holmes County came back
to go in front by two at half-
The Lady Blue Devils
were up, 50-49, through
three quarters, and dominat-
ed the fourth period.
Hannah Howell led
Holmes County with 24
points, while Shay Wright

had 24 points, 16 rebounds,
and seven assists for the
Lady Hornets.
Jakia Grimsley also had
17 points, nine rebounds and
five assists for Cottondale,
with Khadejah Ward adding
17 points and four rebounds.
Cottondale coach .Shan
Pittman said it was a sloppy

start to the season.
"We didn't take care of the
ball well," the coach said.
"We had a lot of turnovers.
We didn't play our style of
basketball, which is to run
through all of our options,
and get the best shot possi-
ble, higher percentage

Graceville'wins two over Cottondale


The Graceville Middle
School Tigers took a pair of
wins over Cottondale on
Monday at home.
The Tigers won the sev-
enth grade game, 38-29, and
rolled in the eighth grade'
contest, 52-12.
In the seventh grade game,
Cottondale led by a point
through one quarter, but the
Tigers rallied back to take an
11-8 advantage at the half.
Graceville pushed it to 25-
18 in the third quarter, and

played Cottondale to a stand-
still in the fourth.
LaDarius Nix led the
Tigers with 17 points, with
De'Angelo Bell adding 12
points on four 3-pointers.
Chris Hall led Cottondale
with 11 points, with Ja'wann
Sherrod adding 10.
The eighth grade game
was a one-sided affair from
the opening tip, with
Graceville jumping out to
leads of 14-1 and 27-7
through the first two quarters.
The Tigers led, 45-12, at
the end of three.
Marquavious Johnson was

the top Graceville scorer with
16 points, with Jarrett
Brogdon adding 13, and
Jared Padgett and Brandon
Pittman eight each.
Chase Pittman scored six
points to lead the Hornets.
"(Cottondale's seventh
grade) came out and shot the
ball well, which I was
expecting," Graceville coach
Thomas Register said. "I
thought they had an off night
the first time we played
them, but this time they came
out and shot it well.
(Cottondale coach Steve
Harp) did a good job of


High School Football
Friday Cottondale at Lafayette in the
first round of the 1B playoffs, 7 p.m.

High School Girls Basketball
Thursday Cottondale at Graceville,
5:30 p.m., and 7 p.m.;Sneads at Holmes
County, 6 p.m., and 7:30 p.m.; Malone at
Bethlehem, 6 p.m.
Friday Marianna at Pensacola
Catholic, 7 p.m.
Saturday Graceville vs. Carver, Ala.,
at Enterprise, 5:30 p.m.

High School Boys Basketball
The Sonny's Preseason Tip-Off Tourney
at Marianna High School will run
Thursday and Saturday.
Thursday's games are: Malone vs.
Bonifay, 4:30 p.m.; Cottondale vs. Maclay,
6 p.m.; Port St. Joe vs. Marianna, 7:30
Friday's games are: Cottondale vs. Port
St. Joe, 4:30 p.m.; Malone vs. Maclay, 6
p.m.: Marianna vs. Bonifay, 7:30 p.m.
The Sneads Pirates will also host a pre-
season game .on Thursday against North
Florida Christian at 6:30 p.m.

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

p.m., and 5 p.m.
Club Volleyball
The Deep South Volleyball Club is plan-
ning to begin its fourth year of Junior
Olympic Volleyball at Marianna High
There will be an organizational meeting
on Nov. 22 at 6 p.m. at the Marianna High
School Library.
All girls of the ages 14-18 are invited to
come and participate.
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 din-
ner and awards to follow. Four-
person/select-shot format. Entry is $60 per
Proceeds go to Tri-County Home
Builders Scholarship Fund/community
service projects. Call 482-8802 for more

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.

switching up the defenses,
but our guys were able to
adjust as the game went on.
But it was a good game."
The Tigers' seventh grade
improved to 5-2 on the sea-
son, while the eighth grade is
Graceville took on
Bonifay on Tuesday night,
and will go on the road
against Vernon on Thursday.
Cottondale faced Roulhac
on Tuesday night in their
final game of the season.

Jackson Count Floridan Wednesday, November 17, 2010 3B

Lady Tigers

win road opener

over Chipley

Fio-RID-\ SPoRs En1oR

The Malone Lady
Tigers got the season start-
ed with a big road victory
Monday night, taking a
49-48 win over Chipley.
Chipley had a chance to
tie from the free throw line
with 1.6 seconds left, but
missed the second free
throw after making the
Autumn Speigner led
Malone with 12 points,
with Venisha Hearns
adding 10.
Rakia Sorey led Chipley
with 22 points.
Malone led 21-19 at
halftime, then pushed the
lead to 38-30 heading into
the fourth quarter.
"It wasn't great, but it
was an improvement from
the last game," Malone
coach Kyndal Murdock
said, noting her team's 69-
49 preseason loss to
Walton last week. "We
played with a little bit
more intensity, and I think

"It wasn 't great,
but it was an
from the last
-Kvndal Murdock,
Malone coach

the girls wanted it a little
more this game. They
played harder.
"We've still got things
we've got to work on, but
a lot of girls stepped up
and made some big shots,
and my bench helped me
out a lot. I'm proud of
them for that. I was proud
of the way they stuck
together and pulled
Malone was next sched-
uled to take to the road
against Marianna on
Tuesday night in
Marianna, before staying
on the road against
Bethlehem on Thursday.



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4B Wednesday, November 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan




NEA Crossword Puzzle

-' 1 v.a
it r 0

/ALL THIS eek. M MoM'S
GoNNa GNe Me a DoaR /
\NET THe BSED-. _.







1 Gadflies
6 Flowed
11 Fighting
12 Came
13 Fill the
14 Coin-slot
15 Sound a
16 Chive relative
17 Bronte
Jane -
18 U.K. fliers
19 Congers
23 Tumble-
25 Red meat
26 Mother
29 Make a run
31 Garden-
pond fish
32 Make
a mistake
33 Type of
34 Former
JFK arrival
35 Anxious to

37 "If - a
39 Go slow
40 ER figures
41 Funny fel-
45 Dangerous
March date
47 Laissez- -
48 European
51 Roaches
and mice
52 Spotted cat
53 Overrun
54 More up-to-
55 Bond or
1 Piggy bank
2 Early anes-
3 Less fresh
4 Like a se-
6 Sea eagle
7 Hoop
8 So long!
9 Always, to
10 Banned bug

Answer to Previous Puzzle

11 Ten-speed
12 Vassal's
16 Wool fats
18 "Miami
Vice" cop
20 Blondie's
21 Far East
22 Comedy
24 Soyuz
25 Vaccines
26 Heartfelt
27 Out loud
28 Thus, to a
30 Fan noise
36 Fit to eat

38 Over-
40 Budget
42 Filmdom's
43 Ground
44 Faxed,
46 Exit
47 Marshes
48 Chaney of
49 Swelling
50 Embroider
51 Travel word


2010 byUFS, Inc.

Is ex a love or a friend?






"You don't get atmosphere like this
watching it on television."

Dear Annie: I have been with "Ted" for score
a year. He is a wonderful man, and I love hapl
every moment we spend together. But he I
talks to his ex-wife on a regular basis, he a
She left him after a 13-year relationship, usin
and they had no children together. Yet, he usin
still tells her he loves her and talks to her unti
exactly the same way he talks to me. disc
Ted says I have nothing to I'm
worry about, but it frustrates Soc
me. He tells me he doesn't
want to lose her friendship and
will always love her because
she's been in his life "for so
long." But what about me?
- Confused Girlfriend \ ~
Dear Confused; The ques-
tion is not the friendship. It's
whether or not he'd go back to his ex
if she asked. Ted should examine his
own feelings and decide whether he is
fully committed to you or not. You don't wa
need a man who is pining for a lost love. an
If he insists you are the only woman in neig
his life, ask him to please cut back on the and
frequency of his calls to the ex for the friei
sake of your relationship. secc
Dear Annie: A woman down the hall nigh
from my apartment has two dogs. When that
she takes them out, one of them actually er o


Thomas Jefferson said, "Nothing gives one person
so much advantage over another as to remain always
cool and unruffled under all circumstances."
That applies to many places, including the bridge
table. If you can stay cool, allowing your brain to keep
counting, you will do well. But if you get ruffled, letting
past errors or the opponents' luck distract you, more
bad results are sure to follow.
Today, we are going to look at defensive overruffs.
Normally when a defender has a chance to overruff
the declarer or dummy, he should take it. However,
there are times when doing so is an error.
Before we get to the guidelines, though, you are
West, defending against four spades. You lead the
heart eight, starting a high-low with your doubleton.
Partner wins with his nine, cashes the heart ace, and
continues with the heart jack, which declarer ruffs with
the spade queen. Consider your two plays: overruffing
and discarding. If you overruff, declarer will take your
shift, draw trumps, and claim. In contrast, if you dis-
card, you will have K-10-2 of spades over his A-J-7
and must get two trump tricks to defeat the contract.
Overruff with any singleton, doubleton king-low,
doubleton queen-low, or tripleton queen-low-low. Do
not overruff with doubleton ace, king-third or queen-
fourth if you must score the top honor later and may
score an extra trick with one of your lower cards.

ams as it passes by my door. This
pens at 3 a.m.
contacted the building manager, and
assured me that he talked to her about
ig a different exit door, but she is still
ig the same one. It seems she waits
1 that poor little animal screams its
omfort. Is there anything I can do?
tempted to contact the Humane
iety. Tired of the Screaming Dog
Dear Tired: You can call the
SHumane Society, but what
sounds like screaming isn't
necessarily the same for
Aw dogs as it is for humans. And
the woman is probably not
"waiting" until the dog gets
upset. At 3:00 in the morn-
ing, it takes a few minutes
for her to wake up.
Still, she should not be
walking by your apartment if there is
other exit for her to use. This is your
;hbor. Knock on her door, politely,
invite her over for a cup of coffee. Be
ndly. Then ask if she could use the
ond exit when she walks the dog at
it, because it disturbs your sleep. If
doesn't help, go back to your manag-
r call the owner of the building.


North 11-17-10
A 9 8 6 3
S75 4
SA QJ 10
4 73
West East
AK 102 A -
S8 2 V A K Q J 10 9
S7 6 4 3 8 5 2
S8 6 5 2 4T Q J 10 9
A A QJ 7 5 4
S6 3
4 AK 4
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 A Pass 2 A 3V
4 A Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: V 8

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

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: Kequals X



PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Friendship is the shadow of the evening, which
increases with the setting sun of life." Jean de La Fontaine
(c) 2010by NEA, Inc. 11-17





\.^ e^.



SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Make certain the buck stops
vith you if you make a serious
gaffe: don't resist taking any
blame. You'll gain the respect of
others by fessingg up to the
21) You normally tend to be
a bit of a risk-taker, but it could
end up hurting you if you take a
financial gamble on limited
information. It'll be a case of
what you don't know hurting
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Carefully plan all your
moves and methods, so that
you don't make a miscalcula-
tion and deprive yourself of
success you normally would
have achieved..
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Because you could be a
bit daring, you might jump to
conclusions far too easily. Take
the necessary time to verify all
information that comes from
unknown sources.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Involving yourself in the
financial affairs of others isn't
the wisest course of action for
you to take. If you allow your-
self to be drawn into their prob-
lems, demands could be put on
.you personally.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- You're the one who will be
held accountable for the actions
and/or behavior of someone
you teamed up with, if anything
should go wrong. Be sure your
ally is highly credible.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Unattractive jobs that you've
put off doing will only get
tougher by delaying them or
ignoring them completely.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Guard against an inclination
to take risks with something
you borrowed from another. If
you ruin anything the other per-
son values, you will be expect-
ed to make restitution soon.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- It is best never to knowingly
buck the odds, especially with
matters or things that are work-
related or have to do with your
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Although you generally are a
reasonably tactful person, you
might be so focused on the
faults of'others that you con-
demn them for things you nor-
mally wouldn't. Lighten up.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Manage money matters
yourself, instead of putting your
financial affairs in,the hands of
someone about whom you
know little. Any mistakes this
person makes will come out of
your pocket.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
If someone whose support you
usually receive is very resistant
to your plans, expressing
aggression won't help your
case one bit. Find out what it is
that s/he dislikes and try to
make some changes.

', ..JCFLORIDAN.com C LASSIFIEDS Jackson Count- Floridan Wednesday. No member 17. 2010-5 B



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S Sneads, lawn srv CARRIAGE02 HEADLAND 7966 Ecoquest Air Purifier w/case casee of
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SCompetitiverr jna4. 9129 face $45 850-209- new $35 850-482-8700
(850'12096c595 AIR COMPRESSOR- 0522
B D rHONDA '04 Rancher ALIKE NEW CAMPBELL Stuffed/Mounted
puppAKC e 4wk d no pet C Wheeler, HAUSFELD 60 GAL Home made wood Barracudda 3'le long,
puppies,4wksold, nopets, CH/AN425- Garage Kept, Auto, $350 (850)592-2507 porch end table
ready Nov 20th W/S $500 850-258-1594 Iv GPS,$4,000 0OBO w0shelf e10 850-866
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rmvd. Mom on site s i 2 Leather Purse, looks manipulative, $100
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3 8 JT7spd $80 (850)482- ocond. $25 850-482- Trolling Motor Mount
(7p Misellaneous$ s380 (850)482- 3853/272-4305 Minn Kota endura
~icllaneVusPts, yANTA'E H IR IN G ADK Lg. fuzzy spring rock- 30- w/batt. & charger
OAK FINISH 30"X6' ing horse, very good $150, (850) 482-7966
quailforOSaleC rASc iFKFNI8)2 307 6 cond. $45 850-482- Vanity- Vanity with
flight condition 200 Customer Service Associates FLO R ID A N CS S IFIE D S50)592-2507 two glass shelves
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Competitive Pay and Benefits Package nails $175 850-693- 850-718-2264 Washing machine
9633- Maplewood compute Amana like new $100.
famers mI Background Check and Drug Screen THURSDAY 11/25 Bow-'08 PSE Stinger er desk$25 850-866- 850-693-6082
Required w/ 11carbonarrows, 1700 Weid6r Crossbow
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description or to applyFRIDAY 11/26 Box of Hot Wheel in box $120 850-569- 850-209-0522
apl iCars, $500 OBO 850- 2194 White Wicker Rocker
If you prefer to apply in person Deadline is WEDNESDAY 11/24 1:30 PM 272-9209 Metal bistro set with $60 (850)592-2881
please come M-F from 8AM-3:30PM WEDNEBrother Fax, Copier, table and two chairs
Fruit b SUNDAY 11/2 scanner, answering $60 (850)482-8290 XBOX 360 w/6 games
Fruit&Vegetables service $25 850-866- &1 controller $200
7 00 by North American
CHEROKEE Deadline is FRIDAY 11/26 @ 12:30 PM Eureka Vacuum $10 Hunting ClubS150 Yerf Dog GoKart, 6.5
S6AT11M6 AN n FF ... - -L --850-866-1700 850-566-7066 HP $450 850-718-2264

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6 B- WVednesdav. November 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan C LASSIFIEDS \ w.JCFLORIDAN.com
4-Wheel Drive Afo'obile l Automobiles l Classi'cs& Arqs] I .;rc, :--..- ] J : -:es Thaies-Trac-.s ns Tucks-=Heavy Duty
rsale for Sale
Collector Mercedes Honda 1962 C102 ( 7 GMC : 'J' -vZ. GMC 95. Conversion Ford '014X4 V-10
Lincolo Congresion- 1983. 240D in er, super cu . ea: cIS2 Van, nev A/C, runs ReducedPrice
al Town Sedan 03' good cond., rare 4- miles. B! ,, 03055 2-29 grt $2500 S & M Au- singlecab, 71K Mi.
142K mi. vhite w/ speed man. trans.. Good C3 e : "s :- to Sales 850-774- 57500229-22-0456
tan leather top. ver smooth shifting, start 3 speech. 52 Honda '03 Saitafe 91 850-774-9186
seats, loaded $6000. a dream to drive, a Firm. Cal! r M+- 137K .~ ,. W ae
|.H 334-693-2274 bargain at $6,8C0 334-347-9002 3go ond. e. tes. oe Po". W
Corvette 0S2"c000 pound capac- Wanted i
Che '87Corvette Mazda '1 626 LX 334-797-4883 HONDA '8 Valkyrie U 08 250 c Seats 5. tiler. 500. 850- Atoobles
Con, erdi nt n350 158K Mi Loaded! G CTourcr ,ile irigins, 2. 2 ,. e-,s La .
eng. 4+3 M an tans. I pwreveryIhn, cd l--arte ,
W inn -'97 34 ft- -r everyC n /r W N i t rletne runs r-e' doue. -i ,r
Adnt 29K paint job. Estate player, White, tan int. asking S5.500. 00 0 F BAT WING MOWER .Ford g:.; : Fc.up-
milesne, Can Sa 02 $59500. O $3750 334-692-4084 Gof cart, 36V cri 334-693-5454 r-r, S20C-3 OBO. (FINISHING) $9.400. Duty Automatic.
Great, 519,000, 334- 334-797-9290 son red, 4 sweater, w/ Honda '99 Shadow 33 56302 334-678-6568 L Triton 5.4 V-8
405-9127 Chryser 00" Sebring headlamps, pristine H!0 Arr~ Lo Bisn 1KE NEW! 15,800 mi.
Con top, runs/looks condition. $2000. 334- 10Arro,, ( Bison '91 Tractor 800. 334-790-7959
A naConv top runs/looksd !2 x oas Fll W,/, 5 -- : V enes 28hp. runs very good, WANTED s'
Aviati great, d, 40k 5nrome mtr guard. Hummer 04 H2 1al vorks, looks great FORD '02 LARIAT
is3 9 O Motorcyles d ba, mustang '0 GMCSiera,white L^adediv. allthe too. 00. 0 334- F25 Diesel Crew
Call 31,4-596-5032 Motorcycles J .sea tiresLots lof Chromel 15:0 SLE 20dr. i rrg extras S15.99 or 655-896-714-2480 GA nd ition. Cab, 123K miles
,i7:s ,o ofrCh romeo neel ase 176.950 Trade 850-210-4166 BushtecAnd Equipped.Trailer16,000 334-687-9983
11 1 1` Must see! $23.5000 HnaBushtech Trailer '05 850-548-5719
Mazda 09 Miata MS 2008 Honda 750 mi. 4.C. call Jeep '94 Wrangler Turbo+2 Excellent 348
1966 Cessna 310K for Hardto Convertible Shadow Spirit Motor- 2-1-15 Poengineering. Inc. ,er io; miles, alum Condition 53500 WANTED Pre '8 r
sale or will take on Loaded Bluetooth & cycle Lwmiles ik In timefor cooler 334-793-700 ext. 134 lloy heels, alterrin 334-693-9287 Toota Corolla or SR
partner. Colemill up- Sirius Radio, Low mi. new $5000.00. weather 05 Honda tires, ne, cd player. hatch or /R
grade. 110 hours $23,500334-379-6749 Call 334-899-4224 Trike, cranberry red, new front seats. Cummings/Onan hatchback or89/90
since engine over- Chrysler 02 PT '92 Goldwing, 60k to many ad on to list .-. black & gold color. generator 703 hrs. shift 850272 4243 Ford' Expedition
haul. CLaI Ron at 498- 6000 m. S26.000 85KW 400amp, autC shift. 850-272-4243 Ford'05 Expedition
haul. Cal Ron at 498- Cruiser Limited xc. paint 6000 ma 26.000 '$7,500. O 8 85KW 400amp. auto Eddie Bauer all op -
3279 good condition dn, tionLoaded ,.. cond. Cash or cashiers 334-792-1994 switch runs 4 poultry ions new tires good
green and whte ex- mi, NEWTIRES! 4452915 check 334-687-0225 house15,000. OBO Trucks-Heavy Duty cond. 1 owner
green andlwhiteex- 97Kml, NEWTIRES' 570(0 rt'-445-2915 check334-687-0220 4-40X400 poultry S1
teror, 5ligt gy $5800 (334) 790-7959 .r ag house of Lubing nip- $14Hwy. mi.4K
rior, $105,000 36330 15-aBu14
(334)498-3279 American Ironhorse ple drinkers 334-726- 3 41
ferrellr64aroadrunner. '07 T i 's Chopper 0978 or 334-795-6101 "
comrn. Mazda 3"085s'p.4-dr. 15,00,.' m- exc. cond.
silver, exc. cond. 14,500 334-447-2131 '05 Xterra. 83.5K Drying Trailers $700. '' -
(Automobiles Mi c 39,800 mi. rear spoil- miles. Great Condi- Nissan '05 Pathfinder Good cond., good
SAutomber, new tires $11,500. tion! Original owner. 4X4 Maroon, blk Ithr tires 334-899-3914
ChT C 7 334-805-0818 "----- Kawasald '03 Vlcan RockfordFosgate MUSTSELL Great FARM EU ENT IH hevrolet
2010 Malb u seLT Loaded. 48K Mercedes '08 E-350 80, 18k mi, lots of premium sound w/ 6 Cond14500 Loaed! 1440 Cobine w/ Chevrolet
10K mradion-star mes Automat lack, Tan Leather extras, runs great, disc mp3/CD. ff- Cond$14,500 Loadd!1440 Combine Crew b LS,
radio, blue. 17,050. iNEWs, Automatic, Black, ate, Oe 2,600.O road package. Call 360-808-0584 heads $10,000. CAT ALL POWER! FORD'07 Explorer
334-889-4226 LKE NEW(334) $8 500.7959 owner Immaculate, ne Call 334-596-0050 790-4201. Leave mes- Dozer D4b & root $10,699.00 Sport Trac, Limited,
(334) 790-7959 owner, under 9K mi. sage. 742 Branton rake 850-415-0438 Call 850-210-4166 V-8, Fully Loaded,
MECURY LATE'70's Mercedes scheduled Kawasaki '09 KXF250 Road. $9,950 Firm. 56K Miles, Blue
85HP w/power trim maint. One of a kind. Motor by BPM, 2 .r $20,500, 334-687-4686
cables/ wiring, new $31,250 334-797-7754 brothers perform- $ 5 Ford 89 Bro4co, Runs"
gears & water pump Mercedes 73 450 SLceipe. Very fast Ford 89 Bronco, Runs
$900 251-599-5127 Convertible Bashan 07 Dragony bike for the motor-p grt, lifted, mud tires,
Automobiles (hard/soft top) Mini Chopper, 125cc, crossing extremist excel. cond. $3500
Automobiles $12,000 OBO 904-368- 4sp manual clutch, 334-726-3842 Tahoe '01 LT Ford Tractor 600 OBO trade 850-774-
forSale Corvette'81 153 Leavems 205mm rear tire au- EXTRA CLEAN! New paint, Runs s 9189/774-9186
Auo1mac5 minum wheels, street Kawasaki '09 NinJa $7,999.00 good, Must Sell, Chevrolet '96 Ex Cab
Automatic Mercedes 82'380SL legal,adult ridden, 250. 3k mi. Perfect Call: 850-210-4166 $3500 334-797-6925 Duely, Diesel, Great
'05 Beetle convertible (Silver) sell as is 93K mi. H/S tops very low hrs, like condition! Blue, -Ty 'Wrt-u ru
GLS, 5-sp, leather, $4900. 080 chalk brown new $650 (334)791- asking $3000 Toyota '2 Highlan- GOLF- FAIRWAY5 Work truck, Runs 1
loaded, only 19K mi. 334-774-1915 PWRS/B, windows, 4228 334-648-0195 08 Tahoe LT, 29K r LTD Exc. Cond. GANG W/DIESEL MO- great, $5,599 or
exc. cond. 3 14,900. ant. auto, AC, Kawasaki 000 la Miles, Gold Color, Ex- 4WD Lthr.82K mi. TOR $3,500. 334-678- Trade 850-210-4166
Call 334-714-4001 Corvette 8' Stingray upgraded sound sc T2007 U r cellent Condition, $11,500 OBO 334-796- 6568 Chevy '91 Cherokee
convertible 108K mi. system, car cover & 0 Warranty ti 2012. $30,500.685-3226 8648 GOLF TRI-KING 1900 pickup, lift gate
i 4. 9131 top store rack, 2053CC Low mi. Chevy '01 Tahoe Toyota'05 4Runner 3 GANG REEL $19 500 850352-4724 FORD'89 F150, 4wh,
Corvette 94 'KC mi. 2053CC9Low7mi.3415008 54 u ,
ilqCorvette 94'85K mi. clean, well main- S $8500. 334-774-3474 155k mi, 3rd row Limited, 105k miles W/DIESEL MOTOR Ce 910-4x4 Auto, $4,600 or
rjlue O,'ginl lcrl. ,e tainted w/ records. GDold w/tan lether- OChevyE91 $10Z6OAu- re so29-
new cond. REDUCED REDUCED $12,000. or 334-791-1074 seat, fully loaded, Gold w/tan leather- $2,500. 334-678-6568 Chevy 91 Sro r6 Au-i s34- 0 229
new10 n.99 EDUCED 34-792-79Yamasa'05 V-str $5,900. 646-620-9478 heated seats, V8, to, 20" chrome rims 334-8520, 229-296-
$10.995. OBO 334- 334-792-9789 I Yamaha'05 V-star $,9 0 4WD, sunroof, trailer M6040 Kubota Trac- new tires, AC, $2800 8171
S322 or 334-596- BMW R1200CL 1k 650 SilveradoSaddle ( ha) hitch, grill guard, JBL tor 60hp w/351 hrs, Call 334-691-2987 or
ll MUST SEE !!! mrrle NPADA $13.550 bags, wind shield, stereo, $15900 334- OHP,4WD, Full Hy- 334-798-1768
.. i i ?r Tr.dJe backrest.<1K mi. 685-6233 draulics $20,000; Im-
aPr-. I'Il.66 gar. kept $37500bo ,, 6plements also avail. CHEVY '96 S-10 Pick-
334-701-7552 334-791-9107 up, 2.2 leter, 4 cly.,
2010 Toyota'10 'D Dirt Bike 07 Honda will sell for parts
Camry $17,500. Super CRF70 Excellent Yamaha '06 R6 Chevy 02 Tahoe LT $800 334-689-9183
white, Auto, CD, Condition $925. Raven Edition Track white w/tan leather, M-120 DT 4x4 w/ Ford '96 Ranger
cruise, Tilt Wheel, .! 334-798-2337 Ready. Lots of Extras 235k mi, keyless V Kubota loader 120hp Dodge '01 3500 Dual- 4cyl. 5 speed, 75k mi.
22,000 mieleskeyess Ford Taurus SE Mercedes-Benz '03 Exc. Cond. $5500 OBO entry, new AC, 2nd Volvo: 07 XC90 SUV LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 fy, 135K, great cond., LIKE NEW! Set up
entry, Super clean in Loaded, LIKE NEW! C240. White pearl GodWing971500E 334-432-5800 Sport, 8 Cyl 4WD hrs. original tires 4 wheel, ext., cab, to tow behind RV
side & out, No dents. ONLY 15,125 miles Ext. w/camel leather 70K mi. Pearl white, Call for details Call 334-726-7008 Loaded, Black Ext/ 50%, engine, fuel auto, $12,500. 646- $3,995. 334-790-7959
334-793-7431 Cell $6,725. CALL: nt. Sun roof, power $7,500. 229-321-9625 Yamaha '07 V-Star Black Int 49,000 Miles tanks ok. REDUCED 620-9478 (Dothan)
-" BBlr LB~f rimiit,.x "334-718-5251 rear tire, andextras, 4-dr. gold, air/power ..:,:, ''
334-805-5317. (334) 790-7959 suhnshade ,sC .6.. s 1100, 11,600 mi, new Chevy Blazer LS'03 $28,500 334-797-7116 $9.995. BO or trade
Sw sking payf of windows, exc cond. Trailers-Tractors
Mercury '05Grand 5900. 850-762- $5,500. 334-792-8058 ..
S Marquis L, white, 2071/718-5069 after 334-791-2360 '04 CATAPILLAR T
leather seats, wood pm :': 04 CATAPILLAR. TELE-
dash trim 170,780 -TELE- Dodge'04 Ram Red Ford 9. F50 Lart
BMW 04 3251 Ford 03' Expedition, mi. $6,500. Call YAMAHA '08 V-star -nr hr : I 4dr Hemi truck w/114 RUNS GREAT!
red, beige leather Eddie Bauer edition, Polyengineering, Inc. Harley 07 Road Glide 250, Burgundy, LU I. k hwy.mi.Likenew. $3,999.00
M 3 F 0u $ i" "m 3khwy. mi. Likenew. $3,999.00
interior, exc cond, fully loaded, tan 334-793-4700 ext. 134 13k mi, adult ridden, Low miles! Like new! e. 1 New rhino liner & Call: 850-210-4166
93k m, $12,500 OBO garage kept, lots of REDUCED $2,250. 334- 15 CLUBCAR GULF Tractor 30 Massey bed cover. Infinite
B_ leather, moon roof, Mustang'68 good extras,fuel injected, 693-5454 1 L R Ferguson w/5'disk, bdcor Innt
options, 90k miles newly rebuilt engine Call 334-464-5916 Yamaha 2004 V-Star Eddie Bauer, fully W/t08 BAT ERiES 1 set bottom plow & bk leather interior. "
Call 256-497-8985 314 43 $1 750. EA. 678-6568 1 set Covington Svcd by dealer.
mo.w.. $S,000. 3]4 333-49113 1100 Classic. Black & loaded, third row planters $3K 797- $12,000 Must see.
mk-- a r FmNissan "07 35OZ ,rir:,m-. excellent seat, 187K miles, 16' FINISHING MOW- 6925or334-699-1366, (850)960.-3922
iFw lM p 'l r,'ril, B c,:,ndl,,:,.n. $450u) OBO $8,000 334-689-9135 ER $600. 334-678-6568 9 (850)960-392
T^rc6. pe d .'__, 33_461____" 7c" Tractor Equip. Dodge 05 Dakota Silverado '03 LS 2500
mBMWi325 Se I .er Yamaha 205. 5 F KMC NARROW D.: r... 2 quad-cab, SLT, 34k hd 4wd ext. cab.
BMW '05,325 Sedan $21,,00 a314 701 380Bruin 4 Wr, BOeeler. BODY 4-ROW 9.', ort.,m 10OV.E. mi, 6 cylinder, fullHDe
Blue w/tan leather, Fo i~7, PE Uo,,r an L 3 71 power, Excd$13,800. 6000V8, HD4-spd
45k mi, one owner, Ford 4 tang Oldsmobile 04 Alero Harley o'08 Road King r'ot 'rrJ, I1 .l GREAT COND.. s "" auto trans. new tires,
No paint work, 4thAnniv V6 low miles, very nice, like new, lessthan o,,ri$2.6;,, -o GREAT C OND. o153 0 OBO 334-449-1864 black, $500. total
$14,900 Automatic, Loaded reen new tires 2000 miles, $14,950. 3349096 CALL 33-726-1530 oons. ad
334-685-6233 65kmiles, Li ke N! 5300. 34 1215 Call Mike u erO O ,8 e ns body- ons. 6 i. ad
50526832 8500334-790-7959 334-797-45766 'm ':40 HP MASSEY FER- o retail 17,675. Kelley
Bk 3 -speed 0 Yamaha '99 XVS1100 . brt6.Tg, Ford l. RES. $ -,Si an ti, Fc51mi.$9,5. -blue book private
dark blue, leather, Ford '05 Crown i 2 Askico r a trailer 4 opay 8 1 8761 00
new tires, garage exc. mech. cond. lite w/13side do$3200 pl heatedseator & dbl CHRYSLER 06 Town DODGE ,
334 -76726561215 or 60K m, $ 16,295.u 1 33r-2665248
kept, 77k miles blue, 139k mi, $6750 Harly 9 33447; 3152 Call 334-794-4731 4430 John Deere / al sliding doors, A/C Dodge 05 Viper Sell for $15,500.
$10,000. nCall n 0O8 405-615- u r ac rcab & air, good condo. is 5 yrs old, very reli- Truck. NADA 26,999

$21,000334 69313980Pl I FORD99 pdIn, .nd .adir, buhg, V6, auto, seats 8, FORD'00 F150 XLT Will ha 8 10
334-687-4446 1099/850-573-3426 ,Toyo I'V ri 1K m iles, new spredder & box able, needs body la18999or Traded

white, 137K mi, 17 Sunro,,ers/Mopeds Black, 61k, Exl. Cond, P tires, $5,500 OBO $18,200.rBO 798-3352 $1975 OBO 850-592- miles excellent condo. 2SSISt 01.
Buick '02 Regal LS, Pontiac'U7 'olth e 4500u ml ,hr, Srorters/Mopeds ,work, $2800 850210,4166Ne dt

inch Image wheels. B 8937or GPS, backup camera, 334-845-0519 Less than 1000 rs 2832$8,500 334-687-6226
bronze in col or, G :P ut rr ti $,,-3. 4 334-798-0576
c 4 ,... .co METil
PW seats, T 5300 R gage rac. min yo, rr.ot or "O JS TN E
C &seatsdi $5300 'c 9F~:l o13 fo .l. I 3ridt o,9r L ALl version Van raised g i
w 1,850-526-58320 .les ,,:..w s ir, k.i l :mcust j roof, loaded, new 1 2.
Buick 93Sentry ra bt60 f. I m0.m.e 3 Stores, 51Kmi.L $9,500 iS si
4-door 7k miles . VERY NICE! $3.99. 922a8/643-812 334-897-2054 or 334- ..0
e Harley Davidson 02 G Sc Call: 850-210-4166 6X12 enclosed trailer c o o
$ 0.tironlyne owners i.jrln.a S,,.nr'r 200 l Goodcond.$ 55OBO w/lside door &dbl CHRYSLER'06Town DODGE '', 2, Classified
Call 334-493-2199 neatecsas all Toyota 04Sienna Tom Ik ml. Not street legal '--t~ii d,:,rs in ,bc $19'):" & Country Van. Exc. quad cab, short bed,lassified

Call 334-493-2199 neaea/ seats. wrall 33-76-61 :.3n ra.. *Grave t d ieel
power. w mileage. mpagne color, hromed out, $6500. 39 34-796-6613 as ond. ,eat 6093. cod. 5K, secyturbo diesel, reai
Cadilac '07 DTSully excon aking ullyloaded, 91k Call 334-691-3468 AC pwer, $9500 a 4 nea r n
loaded, leather int. eXo A asking miles, luage rack, 334-701-3855 OBO., 334-688-5154 Egg. 170K, 7000.

tan in color, 29 min. $31,900. obo.P p R r 3 4 7PT E5 n AR
$ i T000 9334-693-39. Call 334-393-0343 1 ower sliding door, D JLD rei 0 3 er 8951s ates g,. 0e T
Cta i en e Tlor, i e 00$11,200. Call FORD9 r' p w eiJohn Deer 05'O48 HP. OBOa, 850i557 267 and they
$21,000. 334-693-3980 Clss- 0r& a-n the Jeta 3C hrisU V5-54-31 -fi Hc of 86
$31D'90L$11,200. CalelavTIRIN*FORD '99 E DudmpTrckb t anchd ". prbu'hrog A BeautouseatsM talFORDo00 F150XLT

Cadillac'89 eville, Ford 06' FocusSES4- 334-798-5699 tr m rBul e s s fu ade d .Shin r V, auto, st E8,r T FISo XT 9al
e e' t, ea aua he ta 3 seats fy loaded, finish mower, disk, power, am/fm cass. ext. cab, 5.4 liter, V-8, will be glad
special edition, pearl drredauto,'leather'sur, k Toyota 07 Prius, TECLSlF S 157Kmiles, new spredder & box blade new tires, NOW fully loaded, 28K
Cadillac'89mSevlle, udroofspoiled ,likassist1
white, 137K mi, 17 u r, Bil like lack, 61k, Exl. Cond, : tires, $5,500 O $18,200.OBO 798-3352 $1975 d 850-592- miles excellent cond. assistyou
inch Image wheels new 51K mp. a7900 g mr, 334-845-0519 Less than 1000 hrs 2832 1$8,500 334-687-6226
$52700 080.334-648- 050 334-389-3071 or GPSb25oun, pa 2mtint, great e D c
3171334-726-9500 JBL sound,*tint,8great
Cm3171 n334d72 0 p gas mileage, trans- Harley Davidson '03
Cadillac '99 Deville Ford 10 Explorer ferable warranty, U i Bins.5 I' 'cM Sev
white w/Htan leather Eddie Bauer edition new tires asking Purole custom mali.
int. new tires, air & red &tan, leather,, $14,500. TO Ma0 ,:rrr F. G grooge ._ F
front end good cond. cargo mat, 14k miles, Cal 334-470-3292 'epI. 12K m $14.500. -
3,600. 334774-5333 asking $23,900. EToyota Matrix '61 -----
s6 3cer774be Call 334-685-2382 Toyota Matrl 06 I Chrley 4-3285-2623
9 Call 34m.685m2382 owner 34K mi. red, Harley Davidson'05
4 -4 Honda '05 Accord, dealer maintained, 1200iC. I IK mi. $3'H(1u0.
1h,2te O 7100K M- Ithr $i28,0.8. 334'l33; 33c6'r-ra.i ear, --_- r$7.
e- Li E ,,. C-,Twrd. C 0dUn e c2cO 34.449.37R13
%980m, 33 4.446C.194 ._. .
Camaro '02 Z28,
white, loaded, exc. .
cond. original owner, .__ -".'a.
gar.kept. $8900.OBO8 I
334-795-6255 1 V1e *g-n '02
kimdbrown73@yahoo.com Beetle i80 rr;les
hNIRN 1ADA14 SHar! le
L ETO Infinity "10 G37 $;' .99r Trjd Harley Davidson'08 Bulldozing G'arpet &Home Improvemenm Painting Roofing SelftStorage
Silver, Black Leather 850-210-4166 Ultra Classic Scream"- Cleaning ]em P oi
Int. Premium pack- ing Eagle Anniversa-
age 7500Mi. New ryE,1 Very low miles CTINTERIOR
Cond.$29,500 OBO r$,2 900.334-685-038 ARPET MAPAINTING
O 0912 655897Harley Davidson 1986 i CLEANnED FREE T11W' Free Estimates METAL
Corvette TORCH RED Grader, Pan R00Nn$,0
WITH TAN INTERIOR 0O8 334-794-2665 or Full Coverate,
Volkswagon '06 Jetta 334-805-0810 Excavator place of business F C edRV
CHROME WHEELS 6 .TI wgray b A Beautiful Job *Metal RoofingD THIS MONTH'S SPECIAL
SPEED PADDLE SHIFT ItFr.de el sunroof, Harley Davidson 1992 Dump Truck Bt i i uo g
LOADED 10,500 miles, heaed ie. ts,-alum. Spoosterf1200ccustom meBock Every Time!" THIS 9IS tt
$49,500, i Bulldozer Von Schrader I ..t 12 2.0 83.,]1.99 tIbtl
(334)268-3900 Jaguar 05 XJ8L reeh. 'l radio 40 mid 50's K/KH exc. ____ _'__i,"uso__/
4-door. Black. Owner mpg. 120Kmi $11,800 cond. $5,500. OBO LMX Dry Foam ,ReO IB tI la CLL RAY ,ii i 32 Yearsnuines
--',, ., e. A 4-5. 794.2605334-805. *Demolition Extraction -InOI'35 s' (850) 482-270
- ,."5.9'rt.m .,'.896- mi 7:s, l', Debris Removal o waili- Showars Over 30 Yrs. Exp. w Mm
u,,: d, ,:'.. ._. "Grading No fuss _
,l. ,,:. ,:.nd "Site Prep m Flooring Sales &
$ev,;:,,, PH 3i4.i:,,. 1 Leveling No mussLawnServices LawnServices
C__eolet 74 El .,4'7 .-.r Installation
Harley Davidson 98" Top Soil Fill Dirt No odor ]For Genera
Camino.Good condo. i~s~flll~rl0 p WE ,-c. ,: ,:,ri. ,:rmnme.
Needs minor work. i,:,;ded., Muit S,,-.' *Gravel -tMAPI I -PHIS Fo house
$5500 OBO 334-699- PAY $a,'"mJ 4m: 4 i ,9' Land Clearing ~,j~t'IScHRPDi FLOORING, Inc or Office
Chew '02 Camaro CaSH HONDA SF ,,'.. Installation GrassCutting Cleaning
2.e rl- le hIEEW. Since 1960 Panhandle Carpet Services For: Weed Eating
Conv. 35t Lexus'9LS FOR JUNK 2 2. 171 Cleaning Carpet Wood Hedge Trimming
tires, Exc. Condition Imr ,n r, d e.-tl CARSn!ii- RO. Box 6198 Tile Laminate Edging Fs es
$7300334-596-9966 .,. 1, 4 Marianna. FL 32447 Vinyl KindallTobettEsmates
ml 33448181274 References
LT. 3.9L Leather, Lincoln '00 Town car FREE QUOTES Marianna. FL 32446 Available
CD changerrear signature series, _ __ FL 32446
spoiler, New back beautiful Birch Silver Classics&Antiques Cal ChrCi 850-57314 8
tires, keyless entry loaded, 60/40 leather l (850)57 7482 Cell: 850-573-143
w/remote start, seats am/fm/cd Honda '06 UX 1300.
Like New Cond. crews, tilt computer 1959 2205 Mercedes 3,000 miles $5,500 Services Bulldozing -lHandyman Services Home Improvement Home Improvement
Auto.Trans.$12,900 69K mi. mint cond. Restore or use for Call: 850-210-4166 l I
334-475-0237 never smoked in, parts. Best Offer' g IN I A IOnaI' HAPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS
never wrecked 251-747-4022 ,I2 E l BY
$15,250. 334-791-7330 1-ChretH WO I
-~i. ,.-.= .... Uncoln '01 Towncar, Camaro Z28 asking
Signature series w/ $5700, White with ALIHA, PL Floor To Roof "Beautification
101,130 mi $6.000 Black strikes, match- HEAT & 930.12 .9402 ] CLAS.E.....i... PDSoniniu ....R.... URIIiRt ri ln .,.o ,.o Iu..

S850-579-4467 after ing numbers, details I A/C SERUICE Cell 850-832'5055 e HOUS A DAY ASSMBLY-POOLCLiEA G t "i u-.ma ,Dul o u IUUI nlulii
6pm and pictures HONDA '07 CBR, 600, 7 DAYS A WEEK *GARAEGCL.UP TTERS WELCOME Carpentry/Painting
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Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 17 2010 7B

Obama awards Medal of Honor


WASHINGTON An Army staff ser-
geant who stepped into the line of fire to
help a pair of comrades on the Afghan bat-
tlefield received the Medal of Honor on
Tuesday the nation's top military award.
President Barack Obama awarded the
medal to Salvatore Giunta at a White House
ceremony, making the 25-year-old Iowan
the first living service member from the Iraq
or Afghanistan wars to be so honored. Seven
others have received the award posthumous-
Obama called Giunta a soldier who is "as
humble as he is heroic" and said the cere-
mony was a "joyous occasion."
The Army says Giunta was a rifle team
leader in eastern Afghanistan's Korengal
Valley when his squad was split in two after
an ambush by insurgents. While under fire,
Giunta pulled a fellow soldier to cover and
rescued another who was being dragged
away by the enemy.

President Barack
Obama presents the
Medal of Honor to
Army Staff Sgt.
Salvatore Giunta
during a ceremony
in the East Room of
the White House in
Washington on
Tuesday. Giunta,
from Hiawatha,
Iowa, is the first liv-
ing veteran of the
wars in Iraq and
receive the award.

House ethics panel


Charles Rangel, once one of the
most influential House members,
was convicted Tuesday on 11
counts of breaking ethics rules and
now faces punishment. The veter-
an New York lawmaker immedi-
ately denounced the verdict as
An ethics panel of eight House
peers deliberated ove( two days
before delivering a jarrng blow to
the 20-term New York Democrat's
career. Rangel was charged with
13 counts of financial and
fundraising misconduct. -
The conviction also was another
setback for Democrats who lost
control of the House to the GOP in
the midterm elections.
Rangel, a founding member of
the Congressional Black Caucus,
is not expected to resign. He is 80
years old and remains a dominant
political figure in New York's
famed Harlem neighborhood.
He was forced to step down last
March as Ways and Means chair-
man when the House ethics com-
mittee, in a separate case, admon-
ished him for taking two
Caribbean trips paid for by corpo-
At his one-day trial on Monday,
Rangel was reduced to pleading
for a postponement arguing
that his lawyers abandoned him
after he paid them some $2 million
but could afford no more. The
panel rejected his request, and
Rangel walked out of the proceed-

Rangel reacted bitterly to the
"How can anyone have confi-
dence in the decision of the ethics
subcommittee when I was
deprived of due process rights,
right to counsel and was not even
in the room?" Rangel said in a
written statement. "I can only
hope that the full committee will
treat me more fairly, and take into
account my entire 40 years of
service to the Congress before
making any decisions on sanc-
He called the panel's findings
"unprecedented" because there
was no rebuttal evidence. He com-
plained that the rejection of his
appeal for more time violated "the
basic constitutional right to coun-
.Rangel, echoing a statement he
made in August in a speech to the
House, added, "any failings in my
conduct were the result of "good
faith mistakes" and were caused
by "sloppy and careless record-
keeping, but were not criminal or
New York Gov.-elect Andrew
Cuomo, a Democrat who attended
,Rangel's fundraiser in August
while campaigning to clean up
New York politics, said, "It's obvi-
ously a sad situation to experience.
"It's important that people have
full faith in the integrity in public
service, so it's painful to watch,"
Cuomo said Tuesday at a press
,event near Rochester. "But we'll
see what happens at the end of the
Only last spring, Rangel wield-
ed significant power in the House

ays Rep. F
from his position as the main
writer of tax legislation. He was
not present Tuesday when the ver-
dict was announced.
The full ethics committee will
now conduct a hearing on the
appropriate punishment for
Rangel, the silver-haired, gravel-
ly-voiced and sartorially flashy
veteran of 20 terms in the House.
Possible sanctions include a
House vote deploring Rangel's
conduct, a fine and denial of priv-
The congressional panel, sitting
as a jury, found that Rangel had
used House stationery and staff to
solicit money for a New York col-
lege center named after him. It
also concluded he solicited donors
for the center with interests before
the Ways and Means Committee,
leaving the impression the money
could influence official actions.
He also was found guilty of fail-
ing to disclose at least $600,000 in
assets and income in a series of
inaccurate reports to Congress;
using a rent-subsidized New York
apartment for a campaign office,
when it was designated for resi-
dential use; and failure to report to
the IRS rental income from a
housing unit in a Dominican
Republic resort.
The ethics panel split 4-4 on a
charge that Rangel violated a ban
on gifts because he was to have an
office and storage of his papers
at the Charles B. Rangel Center
for Public Seryice at City College
of New York.
Two counts charging him with
misuse of Congress' free mail
privilege were merged into one.

angel violated rules

House Committee on Standards of Official Conduct Chair Rep. Zoe
Lofgren, D-Calif., leaves a close door meeting of the adjudicatory
hearing so she can read the verdict against Rep. Charles Rangel,
D-N.Y. on Tuesday on Capitol Hill in Washington. AP
Photo/Cliff Owen

The charges said the solicitation
for the Rangel Center targeted
foundations and businesses that
were seeking official action from
the House, or had interests that
might be substantially affected by
Rangel's congressional conduct.
However, Rangel was not
accused of using his influence to
pass or defeat legislation.
During Monday's.trial proceed-
ing, the chief counsel for the
House ethics committee, Blake
Chisam, told the jury that Rangel
could have received permission to
solicit nonprofit foundations.
However, he could not have used
congressional stationery and staff
as he was found to have done.
Rangel had previously acknowl-

edged some of the charges, includ-
ing submission of 10 years' worth
of incomplete and inaccurate
annual statements disclosing his
assets and income.
He also admitted he initially did
not report his rental income from a
unit he owned at the Punta Cana
resort in the Dominican Republic.
An apartment in Harlem's
Lennox Terrace complex housed
the Rangel for Congress and
National Leadership PAC political
committees, when the lease terms
said the unit was designated for
living purposes only.
Chisam had told the jury that
other tenants were evicted at an
increasing rate for violating the
same lease terms.

US braces for

Russian backlash

over arms suspect


Obama administration is
bracing for Russia's reac-
tion to the extradition to the
U.S. of accused Russian
arms trafficker Viktor Bout,
but officials say their efforts
to rebuild relations with
Moscow can weather the
State Department
spokesman P.J. Crowley
said Tuesday that Bout's
extradition from Thailand
over Russia's objections
would likely create "rip-
ples" in Moscow's relations
with the U.S., but added that
any concerns about the Bout
case can be managed.
'This will create. ripples
but not waves," Crowley
said. "We have a mature
relationship with Russia
guided by overlapping
national interests' that are
unchanged by this case.
There are areas where we
agree to disagree and we
manage those issues. We
will work through any con-
cerns in this instance as
Russia says Bout is a
businessman who has not
committed any crime and
that he should be returned to
Russia. Bout's extradition
comes ahead of weekend
talks between NATO and
the Russia about Moscow's
role in Afghanistan, a pro-
posed missile defense plan
for Europe and other critical
Russian Foreign Minister
S Sergei Lavrov said in
remarks broadcast on
Russian television that the
Thai government's decision
resulted from "an unprece-
dented political pressure on

A Thai prison security offi-
cer stands guard in front of
Bangkwan Central Prison
in Nonthburi province
before the extradition of
suspected Russian arms
smuggler Viktor Bout, on
Tuesday. AP
Photo/Sakchai Lalit
the court and the govern-
ment of Thailand" brought
by the U.S.
Lavrov's deputy, Sergei
Ryabkov, said that Moscow
was seeking an immediate
consular access to Bout.
Bout, a former Soviet air
force officer who is reputed
to have been one of the
world's most prolific arms
dealers, was arrested at a
Bangkok luxury hotel in
March 2008 as part of a
sting operation led by U.S.
Drug Enforcement
Administration agents.
Bout has allegedly sup-
plied weapons that fueled
civil wars in South America.
the Middle East and Africa.
with clients including
Liberia's Charles Taylor and
Libyan leader Moammar
Gadhafi and both sides in
Angola's civil war. He has
been referred to as "The
Merchant of Death." and
was an inspiration for the
arms dealer played by
Nicolas Cage in the 2005
film "Lord of War."

Tea party seeks Capitol clout


activists and other conservatives, eager
to transform electoral gains into clout
on Capitol Hill, are pressuring
Republican leaders to take a hardline
approach in the next Congress, shun-
ning compromise for confrontation with
The strategy is likely to bring grid-
lock on major issues particularly tax
cuts and spending and make it more
difficult for President Barack Obama
and Congress to find common ground
on virtually any measure. It's also leav-
ing key Republicans, in charge of the
House and with larger numbers in the
Senate, less room to maneuver as they
seek to show they can make the big
changes they've promised.
GOP leaders have bowed to the pres-
sure already this week.
Sen. Mitch McConnell of Kentucky,
the Republican leader, said he'd go
along with a ban on the practice of ear-
marking in which lawmakers steer
federal spending to pet projects in their
states and districts. The decision nar-
rowly averted an internal party fight
over earmarks, and gave the tea party a
high-profile victory reflecting its grow-
ing influence.
The change "clearly demonstrates the
continuing importance of the tea party
movement:' said Mark Meckler of the
Tea Party Patriots, a coalition of local
groups. "While many pundits have
questioned our postelection status, our
agenda-setting demand for the elimina-
tion of earmarks is a clear indication of
our intent to carry out the will of the
2010 election results immediately and
for many years to come."
Conservative leader Richard Viguerie
said: "Today begins the process of
repairing the Republican brand."
Even before taking House control in
January. Republicans led by Speaker-to-
be John Boehner of Ohio have been
adamant in insisting that Congress take
action before adjourning for the year to
extend all the Bush-era tax cuts now
scheduled to expire in January. Obama,
who has resisted preserving the cuts for
the wealthiest taxpayers. has signaled
he'll be willing to do so temporarily. an
approach that some Senate Republicans
are weighing.
Speaking to tea party activists

"Today begins the
process of repairing the
Republican brand."

-Richard Viguerie,
Conservative leader

Monday, GOP Rep. Mike Pence of
Indiana said, "There must be no com-
promise" on the matter.
Beneath the rhetoric is a concrete
effort by tea party-aligned leaders to
quickly show lawmakers and the public
that they will be a force in high-stakes
policy decisions, not just a fleeting
grass-roots phenomenon.
"A lot of activists right now feel like
they got a win on (election night) and
they want to put another one in the win
column as quickly as possible," said
Republican strategist Kevin Madden.
'Tea party leaders recognize that voters
have sent a very specific message and
they want to make sure that their suc-
cess is going to be measured daily,
weekly, monthly."
Some Republicans worry that kind of
pressure could so intimidate GOP law-
makers that they'll be unwilling to cut
bipartisan deals on major issues, partic-
ularly on addressing the exploding fed-
eral deficit and strengthening the econo-
"This groundswell, this movement
has never happened before, so every-
body recognizes that he or she might be
vulnerable in the next primary election.
much less the general election, so that
makes them more cautious," said for-
mer GOP Rep. Sherwood Boehlert of
New York.
Boehlert. known during his time in
Congress for crossing party lines to vote
with Democrats, said voters clearly
want change in the way Washington
works, and Republicans will pay a price
if they can't show they're willing to
"There can't be one side saying 'no'
and the other side saying 'yes.' and
never the twain shall meet. because if
this election taught us anything. it's that
anyone can be vulnerable if they don't
show they can get something done." he
For now. however, many on the right
still sound like they're in campaign
mode. When tea party activists gathered

on Capitol Hill Monday for lawmakers'
first day back since the elections, they
made it clear they expect Republicans to
flatly refuse to go along with
Democrats' proposals.
Phil Kerpen of the conservative group
Americans for Prosperity said the GOP
should band together to try to kill a
catchall spending measure to fund gov-
ernment operations through the end of
the year.
"No Republican better help them,"
Kerpen said menacingly, to hoots and
cheers from a raucous crowd.
Many of those assembled held signs
that said "We're watching you," and as
Republican lawmakers took their turns
speaking to the crowd, some yelled the
same message.
GOP leaders say they welcome the
grass-roots enthusiasm that's coming
out of the elections and argue that far
from complicating their task the tea
party movement and the freshman law-
makers it helped elect are adding
momentum to their agenda of tax and
spending cuts and rolling back the
health care law.
Still, tea party activists have already
demonstrated they're willing to be a
highly vocal thorn in the side of GOP
leaders. At Monday's rally, Rep.
Michele Bachmann, R-Minn., an out-
spoken favorite of the movement whose
brief bid for a leadership post got the
cold shoulder from Boehner and his
inner circle, was introduced as "our
leader" in the House.
She went on to refer to the govern-
ment as "a gangster government" and
said if Republicans don't bow to the
public's demands, "then you had better
turn us ou4. too."
The pressure is particularly acute on
the more than 80 incoming GOP law-
makers elected this month, some with
substantial help from tea partiers.
Leaders of the Tea Party Patriots orches-
trated an electronic onslaught over the
weekend directed at the Republican
freshmen, angry that a group backed by
lobbyists and campaign consultants was
holding a rival orientation retreat for the
newcomers in Washington.
The lawmakers' personal cell phone
numbers and e-mail addresses were
posted, and supporters were urged to
instruct them to attend the tea party
event instead.
"Don't let them steal OUR members
of Congress." the message said.

8B Wednesday, November 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Irish crisis, contagion fears loom at meeting


BRUSSELS European officials
scrambled Tuesday to stop Ireland's
debt crisis from turning into another
Greek-style meltdown and J.lr.-ji ,'
down the euro currency. holding
talks over solutions including possi-
ble help for Ireland's troubled bank-
ing system.
Irish Prime Minister Brian Cowen
said that the Irish government itself
is not seeking and doesn't need a
European Union bailout like the one
that pulled Greece back from bank-
ruptcy in May, reiterating that his
government is fully funded through
But support for Ireland's banks
would take financial pressure off the
Only months after saving Greece,

the 16-country eurozone hLa ben
shaken anew by concern that Ireland
will be unable to pay the cost of re>-
cuing its banks, which ran into trou-
ble when the country's real estate
boom collapsed and risk\ loans
stopped being repaid.
The bigger fear is that financial
panic would hop from Ireland to
other vulnerable nations like
Portugal and Spain and threaten the
stability of the euro.
The European Union's top mone-
tary official. Olli Rehn. said the
focus was on the banks as the EL
works with the European Central
Bank, the International Monetary
Fund and national governments to
find a solution.
"The (European) Commission.
together with the ECB. IMF. and the
Irish authorities are working in order
to resolve serious problems of the
Irish banking sector and I expect that

uhe cu.C~r7.up 'l1:,!i -up F r-r th 1
,bicctive. _id Mone rn At'r-T,
Connmmis- er Olli Rehn.
"This is not -. matter of the sur-
Si% al of the euro. hi1 is S \er\ Meri-
,cs prob-lm in the bankin, sector of
Jean-Claude Juncker. who head,
the group of 16 nations use the euro.
,aid that the ~50 billion financial
backstop eurozone governments set
up together with the IMF last spring
could be used to support the Irish
European nations are worried that
the tension over Ireland's ,tabilit\ is
making borrowing more expensive
for countries like Portueal and
Spain. threatening to push them to
the brink of default. as happened
with Greece. Containing contagion
- a market panic that jumps from
one weak country to the next is
the priority.

UK agrees to settle with

ex-Guantanamo detainees

AssoCIAir, PREss

LONDON Britain has agreed to
pay hefty settlements to former
Guantanamo Bay detainees who
sued the government for alleged
complicity in their torture one of
the first big pay-outs stemming from
the U.S.-led war on terror.
After months of legal wrangling,
Britain's spy agencies chose to settle
the lawsuit to avoid a series of pricey
and prolonged court cases in which
open testimony from secret agents
could have jeopardized national
A British lawyer with knowledge
of the settlement told The Associated
Press on condition of anonymity that.
at least seven former detainees would
receive payments and one man would
receive more than one million
pounds ($1.6 million).
"The government has agreed a
mediated settlement of the civil dam-
ages claims brought by detainees
held at Guantanamo Bay. The details
of that settlement have been made
subject to a legally binding confiden-
tiality agreement," Justice Secretary
Ken Clarke told the House of
Commons on Tuesday, refusing to

Binyam Mohamed, 30, foreground,
a British resident free from
Guantanamo Bay prison returns to'
Britain a free man Monday Feb. 23,
2009. -AP Photo/Sang Tan, FILE
elaborate on any other details.
In a joint statement, Britain's
domestic spy agency, MI5, and its
overseas intelligence service, MI6,
said the settlement would allow both
agencies "to concentrate on protect-
ing national security."
British spies have not been
accused of torturing detainees them-
selves, but former detainees have
alleged that British officials violated
international law by knowing about
the abuse and doing nothing to stop

In interviews last week, former
U.S. President George Bush boasted
that he authorized some techniques
- which many have labeled torture
under the Geneva Conventions for
the interrogation of suspected terror-
ists, and that the methods yielded
intelligence that saved lives. Bush
gave no specifics on plots that were
Britain has long opposed some of
the interrogation techniques that
Bush administration officials author-
ized in the so-called war on terror
after the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks in
2001. Many government officials
have said that such techniques can
produce false information, as sus-
pects eventually say anything to
make the abuse stop.
Allegations of torture and abuse
have been widespread among many
Guantanamo detainees who were
held in Afghanistan and other coun-
tries before being sent to the U.S.
prison camp in Cuba.
But the most detailed account of
abuse came from former detainee
Binyam Mohamed, who alleged that
Britain was aware that the CIA sent
him to be interrogated in Morocco,
where his genitals were sliced with a

The offices of a branch of the Anglo Irish Bank in cen-
tral Dublin, Ireland, are seen Tuesday. Europe's debt cri-
sis reached a critical juncture Tuesday, as finance min-
isters sought to keep Ireland's market turmoil from trig-
gering a domino effect that could topple other vulnera-
ble nations such as Portugal and fray the region's eco-
nomic unity. AP Photo/Peter Morrison


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Welders detained after

deadly China high-rise fire

SHANGHAI Police detained unli-
censed welders Tuesday on suspicion of
accidentally starting a fire that engulfed a
high-rise apartment building under reno-
vation in China's business capital, killing
at least 53 people, as public anger grew
over the government's handling of the dis-
A preliminary investigation showed
four welders improperly operated their
equipment, sparking Monday's blaze in
Shanghai, the city government said on its
website. Police investigating the disaster
said eight people had been detained, but
did not identify them.
Shanghai's fire chief said the fire started -' -
on the 10th floor and spread quickly to
scaffolding and nylon nets covering the -
28-story building. The inferno sent black .
smoke billowing across the city's skyline. :
In addition to the 53 fatalities, the city
government said Tuesday that more than
70 other people had been rushed to hospi- A Chinese man uses a mobile phone to
tals. Fifteen were in serious condition,tak of an apartment building
most elderly and suffering from smoke ake a picture of an apartment building
inhalation, the deputy director of the which that damaged by fire in the down-
Shanghai Health Bureau. Li Weiping, town area of Shanghai, east China on
said. Tuesday. AP Photo

Suspected US missiles

kill 15 in NW Pakistan


MIR ALI. Pakistan A suspected U.S.
missile strike targeting a home and a
speeding vehicle near the Afghan border
killed 15 alleged militants early Tuesday,
Pakistani intelligence officials said.
The attack happened in the Bangi Dar
village of North Waziristan. a tribal region
that is a base for insurgents responsible for
many of the attacks on U.S. and NATO
forces just across the border in
The U.S. has increasingly relied on mis-
siles fired by unmanned drones a pro-
gram that is rarely officially acknowledged
to kill suspected Taliban and al-Qaida-
linked fighters based in the northwest.
Tuesday's strike was the eighth this
month. So far this year, nearly 100 such
strikes have occurred in Pakistan, a major
surge over previous years. Nearly all have
hit North Waziristan, the mountainous bor-
_der region where the Islamists run a virtu-

al mini-state outside the Pakistani govern-
ment's control.
At least four missiles were fired before
dawn Tuesday, two at the mud-brick house
and two at the vehicle, two Pakistani intel-
ligence officials said. Four of the slain
were in the vehicle while at least 11 died in
the flattened home.
The identity of the dead was not known.
and agents were trying to get more details.
said the officials. They spoke on condition
of anonymity in line with the policy of the
intelligence agency.
U.S. authorities want Pakistan's military
to launch an offensive in North Wazirstan.
but Islamabad has resisted, saying it has its
hands full with army operations against
Islamist extremists trying to take control of
territory elsewhere in the northwest.
Pakistan's government publicly
denounces the missile attacks as a viola-
tion of the country's sovereignty. It has
asked Washington to transfer the technolo-
gy to Islamabad so that the Pakistani army
could launch such strikes on its own.

As a board-certified ophthalmologist with over
twenty year's experience, Dr. Ken Wallace can
provide a comprehensive, personal evaluation
of your surgical eye care needs in the offices
of Pelt Eye Clinic and Davis Optometry Group
in Marianna this Thursday. From minor medical
eye care to laser and cataract surgery, Dr.
Wallace is focused on your good vision.


For an appointment Thursday, call:
Pelt Eye Clinic: 850-482-2336
Davis Optometry Group: 850-526-4550
Eye Surgical Associates: 866-645-2244

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