Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00423
 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 19, 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: UF00028304:00423
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

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Food banks running low for Thanksgiving

As most people prepare
for their Thanksgiving Day
feasts, others face the reali-
ty of not being able to feed
their families without help.
There is still an opportu-
nity to make Thanksgiving

a little brighter for people
who are in need this holi-
day season by donating to a
Jackson County food
Area food pantries are
facing an increasing num-
ber of people in need and
a decrease in the supply of
food. One pantry even ran

out of certain items
Chipola Family
Ministries' served more
thafl 1,000 people in
October. This week alone,
the pantry has served close
to 100 families, noted Coba
Beasley. director of mis-
sions for the Chipola

Baptist Association and a
board member for Chipola
Family Ministries.
This week, the pantry
ran out of staple items like
grits, flour, sugar, cereal.
and peanut butter and jelly,
said assistant director J.W.
See FOOD, Page 9A >

J.W. Cooper
talks about how
the food bank at
Chipola Family
Ministries is run-
ning low or out
of some food
items. Mark

Imani Williams
and Abria
Tanner fill up a
bag of foodfor
a needy family
at The Master's
Academy of
Florida Tuesday.
- Mark

School forgoes meal to help others

Six-year-old Ambria Tanner and her
mother, Tamara Tanner, were out shop-
ping for needy families on a recent
evening when it started to rain. They
made their purchases, left the grocery
store and crossed the wet parking lot to
load up the car and head home.
But as she reached to turn the ignition,
Tanner glanced over at her child. What
she saw melted her heart.
"Her face looked like Christmas morn-
ing," Tanner said of her daughter. "Her
reaction to giving, it made me want to
keep going. So I said to her, 'We've got
some more money, let's go spend it all.'
We got back out in the rain and shopped
some more for the families we're help-
Seeing her daughter experience the joy
of giving made Tanner know for a cer-
tainty that her child's school officials
and its Parent Teacher Association had
accomplished something special.
The Master's Academy was founded in
2004, and the small Christian school
boasts an enrollment of 1-8 students. It
had been a tradition for the students, par-
ents and school administrators to have a
Thanksgiving meal together before they
part ways for the holiday.
They were discussing the annual event
at a September meeting of the school's
Parent Teacher Association, when school
Administrator Anna Lopez Wooden
made an observation that changed their
"She said, 'It occurs to me that none of

"Her face looked like
Christmas morning. Her
reaction to giving, it made
me want to keep going. So
I said to her, 'We've got
some more money, let's go
spend it all. "
-Tamara Tanner,

us will go without this year, but there's
been no shortage of need (in the larger
community),'" Tanner said.
That comment led to a decision to
forego the communal meal this year.
Instead, each student and his or her fam-
ily would provide a Thanksgiving dinner
for someone in need.
The parents compiled a list of fami-
lies. Other families were suggested by
the pastor at Mission Bautista
Esperanza, which serves the Hispanic
community and is located next door to
the school. Word of mouth brought in the
names of the remaining families who
will receive assistance.
They've accomplished their task, hav-
ing shopped for 18 families at the three
grocery stores in Marianna. They bought
turkeys, hams, vegetables, cooking oil,
butter, flour, sugar, desserts, dressing,

cranberry sauce, condiments, cereal and
other supplies. They even threw in some
soap and tissue paper.
The students helped with the shop-
ping. And when it came time to distrib-
ute the boxes of Thanksgiving supplies,
they were right by their parents' sides.
"They were involved in every aspect,
helping carry things into the building,
sorting things and packing the boxes,"
Tanner said. "I think at that point they
realized that this was a huge project and
it really hit home to them how many peo-
ple need a helping hand."
Cultivating a giving spirit in their chil-
dren was the larger goal of the
Thanksgiving drive, she said. Seeing her
daughter's face that day made her know
it is being accomplished, too.
. "It's wonderful to enjoy a meal togeth-
er, but this -teaches our children the
importance of having a servant's heart,"
said Tanner, who is the PTA vice presi-
dent. "For several weeks, the students
and their parents have donated canned,
dry or frozen food items and/or money to
help fund the project."
She said the students and their parents
will be helping about 70 individuals this
year, and she anticipates this new tradi-
tion will replace the old one permanent-
ly. "We'll happily do more if our dona-
tions allow," Tanner added. "We'd love it
if the community were. to join us."
Those wishing to support the
Thanksgiving Project should contact The
Master's Academy at (850) 482-3828
before the last food delivery day, slated
for Monday, Nov. 22.



peers in


Club holds

food drive
A Jackson County school club is doing
its part to spread some holiday spirit.
A new student organization at Marianna
Middle School is helping two students'
families celebrate the holidays.
Youth Unchained, or Club Y.U., held a
food drive that began in October. The 90-
member club collected about 300 items.
Club President Alexis Kendall said it
was fun to help other people in need, and
to give back.
On Thursday afternoon, the club's offi-
cers presented the food to the school's
guidance counselors. The counselors will
give the food to two students' families
who are in need.
Guidance counselor Laura Cullifer said
she hopes the donation will help those two
families through the holidays.
Club Y.U. was developed this year to
provide a training ground for students to
develop leadership skills, develop atti-
tudes and practices in good citizenship,
and provide a medium for expression,
according to club sponsor and physical
education teacher D'Leisha Ephriam.
It's a service-oriented organization that
provides a number of opportunities for the
students to get involved in service early,
Ephriam said.
The hope is students will gain a number
of things through the organization a bet-
ter understandingof themselves and their
community, a desire to learn, an increased
sense of purpose and have good behavior,
she said.
Ephriam said the club is looking for
more service opportunities, such as assist-
ing the elderly with yard and house

Marianna Middle School students and
officers of the club Youth Unchained-
Alexis Kendall, Alonshay Bailey,
Kiandra Decree, Brianna Johnson and
Taniyah Robinson- look through the
boxes of food they collected during a
food drive. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Pre-teens charged with criminal mischief


Playing with firecrackers and setting
small fires in a bathroom at Malone's
Johnny Williams Park has put two pre-teen
boys on the wrong side of the law. A 14-
year-old is also in trouble after allegedly
breaking into the same building the next

This Newspaper
Is Printed On F
Recycled IiO
Newsprint ",w'

7 65161 8 0 0 5 0 9 Facebook

Authorities say all three were charged
with burglary of a structure and criminal
mischief, after video evidence helped
identify them more than four weeks after
the incidents.
According to a press release from the
Jackson County Sheriff's Office issued

Thursday, on Oct. 11 damage was discov-
ered in one of the concession building's
bathrooms. In addition, a window was bro-
ken and a door was damaged in the con-
cession building.
Video evidence and subsequent investi-
gation revealed that on Oct. 8, a nine-year-
old and a 10-year-old were playing with

firecrackers in the park. They went into a
bathroom and started setting small fires on
the floor and in the trash can. It appeared
they did extinguish the fires, investigators
The video also revealed that on Oct. 9, a
14-year-old male broke the window of the
concession building and went inside.

Kffflmffl U Fo







2A Friday, November 19, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook

dTod Sunny and mild.
Today -Justin Kiefer / WMBB

f High -720 A%
Low 45

High 74'
Low 490

Sunny and mild.

.- High 770
Low 52

Mostly sunny and warm.

High 76'
Low 52

Mostly sunny and warm.

High 790
SLow 570

Partly cloudy. Very Warm
and humid.



a *i s-I


-" High: 72
.^ Low: 42

High: 72
Low: 44

S High: 72
, Low: 39
,- .-*_..

S' High: 72
Low: 45

High: 72
Low: 45

: Low: 51


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD

Panama City
Port St. Joe


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
"Low -

High: 71
Low: 50

High: 72
l.ovi: 45

Year to date 40.54"
Normal YTD 52.72"
Normal for year 58.25"

High- 6:48
High 12:25
High- 7:21
High- 7:54
High- 8:27


40.85 ft.
2.82 ft.
5.17 ft.
4.90 ft.

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

I s wia ru TI av 2; @ffl/Js
~: t fr i ~ r ~ i 1 u ~ ~
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'..IuJ uu AG f^liO^



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

0 1 2 3 4 5

Sunrise 6:11 AM
Sunset 4:42 PM
Moonrise 3:11 PM
Moonset 5:09 AM (Sat)

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


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 -nriruln 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
CiiTiTiuriir, 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.

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 format. Entry: $60 per person. Proceeds
go to Tri-County Home Builders Scholarship
Fund/community service projects. Call 482-
The Baptist College of Florida Holiday
Heritage Festival is at 2 p.m. in BCF's Heritage
Village on the Graceville campus, featuring
musical performances, craft demonstrations,
carriage rides, quilt exhibits, a Civil War re-
enactment, and crafts, baked goods, chili, hot
chocolate and hot cider for sale. Public wel-
come. Call 800-328-2660, ext. 460, or visit
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);

The Marianna Police
listed the fol-
lowing inci- --. .
dents for Nov. 'oIlvE
.17, the latest __ __
report: One accident without
injury, one highway obstruc-
tion, one burglar alarm, one
discharge of a firearm call, 20
traffic stops, two illegally
parked vehicles, one animal
complaint, three dog com-
plaints, one assist of another
agency, one property damage

report, five public service calls
and two threat/harassment

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office! and county
Fire/Rescue reported the fol-
lowing incidents for Nov. 17.
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, four abandoned vehicles.

meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856, 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Saturday, Nov. 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
tractor 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 insur-
ance and meeting federal income guidelines,
treats short-term illnesses and chronic condi-
tions. Appointments available (call 263-7106
or 209-5501); walk-ins welcome (sign in
before noon).
The Chattahoochee Merchants' Fest a
daylong sidewalk sale with more than 80
businesses 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-

six suspicious vehicles, three
suspicious incidents, one suspi-
cious person, two funeral
escorts, one highway obstruc-
tion, one mental illness, one
vehicle burglary, two verbal
disturbances, 16 medical calls,
four burglar alarms, two larce-
nies, one animal complaint, one
sex offense, one assist of a
motorist or pedestrian and four

The following persons were

booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
Andrew Widden, 28. 2627
Pebble Hill Road. Marianna,
violation of state probation,
driving while license suspend-
ed or revoked.
Jose Costillo. 35. Concard
Road. Bascom. driving while
license suspended or revoked.
Jerry Bardin, 34, 1790
Pleasant Hill Road. Bonifay.
driving under the influence.
-William Brewer. 19. 2528
Park Ave., Alford, contempt of
Amelia Cody,. 23. 2925

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.
The Annual East Jackson County
Ministerial Association Community
Thanksgiving Service is at 6 p.m. in the Shady
Grove Pentecostal Holiness Church south of
Grand Ridge.
Monday, Nov. 22
Marianna One Stop Center offers,
"Successful Resume Skills," a free Workforce
Skills Workshop, 3:15 to 4:15 p.m. Open to
anyone who would like to update/improve
workplace skills. Call 718-0326.
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
will have a combined Board/Finance
Committee meeting, 5 p.m. in the Hudnall
Building community room.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA
Tuesday, Nov. 23
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.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson
County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr.,
Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Marianna One Stop Center offers,
"Diligence," a free Workforce Skills
Workshop, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Open to anyone
who would like to update/improve workplace
skills. Call 718-0326.
The Chipola College District Board of
Trustees meets for a board dinner at 5:30
p.m. in the college cafeteria, followed by an
executive session at 6:30 p.m. The board's
regular meeting is at 7 p.m. in the Public
Service Building.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.

Albert St., Marianna, no valid
driver's license
Gary Murphy, 24. 8301
Robins Road. violation of county
probation, driving while license
suspended or revoked, and non-
payment of child support.
Marcie Dymond. 47, 7746
W. Briarpatch St.. Homosassa,
hold for Citrus County.


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

Chad Oliver `Danny Barfield

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

S(850) 482-3051 Team Sales TeamSales


. .. o ..
Lee Michell Leroy Boone Wes Polston

iI I
.. ; I'

Team Sales


Community Calendar



Team Sales

Team Sales



Jackson County Floridan Friday, November 19, 2010 3A



Governor Charlie Crist's
press office recently
announced the appointment of
David R. Carrel and Ronald E.
Duell to the Jackson County
Hospital District Board of
Trustees. Carrel and Duell
replace Eugene Strickland and
Johnny Milton, respectively,
both of whom completed the
maximum service term.
"Their efforts have enabled
us to enjoy our success today.
Any time someone leaves an
organization in better shape
than when they came aboard,
they've done their job," said



Ronald E. th
Duell w

appointed to hospital board


board posts and both have
backgrounds in the financial
services industry.
Duell will serve on the
Building and Ground commit-
tee of the Board of Trustees.
His background includes time
in the construction industry.
Carrel describes himself as

an energetic and
enthusiastic com-
munity member
who has three
kids with spouse.
IKaren Elizabeth.
David R. The Board of
Carrel Trustees sets the
strategic direc-
tion of the Hospital and pro-
vides operational oversight.
Jackson Hospital was
formed by a special act of the
legislature of the State of
Florida as the Jackson County
Hospital District. It is a pub-
lic, non-profit corporation.
Citizens who wish to serve

on the Jackson County
Hospital District Board of
Trustees can make application
for appointment with the
Governor of the State of
Florida. An application is sub-
mitted to the Governor's
Appointment Office for
review and then forwarded to
the Governor for approval.
Carrel and Duell join seated
board members Sarah
Clemmons, Ph.D., Kathleen
Evans, Holt Floyd. Joe Gay,
M.D., Kathy Sloan, Jamie
Streetman and Byron Ward,

"Their efforts have
enabled us to enjoy
our success today.
Any time someone
leaves an
organization in better
shap than when they
came aborad, they've
done their job"
-Byron Ward
Board chairman

Malone Elementary School honor rolls

Malone Elementary
School recently announced
its honor rolls for the first

First Grade
A Honor Roll -
Giovanni DeChico, Myles
Ludgood, Emma Moore,
Kebrianna Smith, Matthew
Stephens, Ryley Zullo,
Hannah Anderson, Jared
Frymire, Kyan Gibson,
Zeth Harris, Conrad
'Kleinpeter, Aislinn
McKinstrey, Jonathan
Norris, Dillon Shelton,
Kelsea Southwell, Vashon
Symonds, Ethan Baxter,
Courtney Benton, Breanna
Edwards, Gracie Lamb,
Theo Maddon, Missy
Newsom, Connor Perkins
and Trevor Shelton.
A/B Honor Roll -
Shekijah McElroy, Janaisa

Murff, Judit Vasquez,
Beatriz Castro, Ashley
Brockington, Zacchaeus
Daniels, Trista Jackson,
Kay-Lee Worthington,
Javarious Gibson,
Aushareah Smith and
Desmond Thomas.

Second Grade
A Honor Roll Ocasio
Murff, Clint Kleinpeter,
Emilee Shelton, William
Sloan, Lindsey Williams
and Carissa Winget.
A/B Honor Roll -
Austin Chambliss,
Donovan Fomby, Haylee
Nesmith, Kayla Riley,
JaDee Barber, Elijah Larry
and Kai'Alani Williams.

Third Grade
A Honor Roll -
Dominick DeChico, Trent
Martin and Ameilya
A/B Honor Roll -

Florida livestock

markets at a glance

For the week ended Nov.
18, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
11,075, compared to
10,398 last week, and
10,884 a year ago. ,
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service,
compared to last week,
slaughter cows and bulls
were unevenly steady to
2.00 higher, feeder steers
and heifers were unevenly
steady to weak.
Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 135.00-


lbs. 116.00-


. Feeder Heifers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 110.00-
300-400 lbs. 94.00-
400-500 lbs. 80.00-

Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
cent 43.00-49.00

Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
lbs. 59.00-66.00.

Cottondale grad

completes basic training


Army Pvt. Zachary R.
Monroe has graduated
from Basic Combat
Training at Fort Sill,
Lawton, Okla.
During the nine weeks
of training, the soldier
studied the Army mission
and received instruction
and training exercises in
drill and ceremonies,
Army history, core values'
and traditions, military

courtesy, military justice,
physical fitness, first aid,
rifle marksmanship,
weapons use, map reading
and land navigation, foot
marches, armed and
unarmed combat, and field
maneuvers and tactics.
He is the son of Parrish
D. and Anna M. Monroe
of Cottondale.
Monroe is a 2010 gradu-
ate of Cottondale High

Richard Langford, Amari
Leslie, N'Keisha Paige,
Jarrod Southwell, Emilie
Calloway, Hannah Hart,
Blayne Hewett, Dylan
Padgett, Jaret Weber,
Roosevelt Williams,
Kalayla Brelove, Lthan
Corder, Kimberly Frye,
Curtis Newton, Malik
Smith, Kaitlyn Williams
and Austin Winget.

Fourth Grade
A Honor Roll Laney
Baxter, Baylie Calloway,
Coleman Duraso and
Jonathan Treadway.
A/B Honor Roll -
Hollie Askew,. Tevaen
Clenney, JamesAndrew
Davis, Cole Jordan, Kyle
Morgan, Mary
Quattlebaum, Diondria
Beckwith, Kori Bell,
Elizabeth Camley, Randall.
Smith and Aliyah Wilburn.

Fifth Grade
A Honor Roll Hannah
Autrey, Dellon Barber,
Murphy Doelman and
Kaylee Hatcher.
A/B Honor Roll -
Demontrae Decree,
Cydney Hewett, Eboni
Ivory, Odarius Murff,
Anaiya Riley, Kyle
Tillman, Tristen Willis,
Ashley Castillo, Victoria
Curl and Devon Southwell.

Sixth Grade
A Honor Roll Kendra
Clayton, Storm Floyd, Sara
Beth Bryan and Yakira
A/B Honor Roll -
LaShonda Beckwith, Sean
Everitt, Devontay McGriff,
Bradley Orshall, Hailey
Yanda, Alyssa Cross,
Tindell Hart, Torres
Jackson and Edward

Alford free clinic

open Saturday

Alford Community
Health Clinic will be open
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on
The ACHC is a free
clinic for patients who do
not have medical insur-
ance and who meet federal
income guidelines. Clinic
physicians, nurses and
assistants provide health
care to those with short-

term illnesses, as well as
chronic conditions.
Appointments are avail-
able by telephoning 263-
7106 or 209-5501, and
walk-ins are always wel-
come. All patients are
urged to sign in before
ACHC is located 'at
1770 Carolina St., two
blocks east of US
Highway 231, in Alford.

Golden tackles advanced
training course


Army Pfc. Scott A.
Golden has graduated
from the Basic Field
Artillery Cannon
Crewmember Advanced
Individual 'Training
course at Fort Sill,
Lawton, Okla.
The course is designed
to train service members
to maintain, prepare and
load ammunition for fir-
ing; operate and perform
operator maintenance on
prime movers, self-pro-
pelled Howitzers, and
ammunition vehicles;
store, maintain, and dis-

tribute ammunition to
using units as a member
of battery or battalion
ammunition section; per-
form crew maintenance
and participate in organi-
zational maintenance of
weapons and related
equipment; and establish
and maintain radio and
wire communications.
He is the son of Jeffrey
R. Golden of Blountstown.
His wife, Sylvia, is the
daughter of Teresa M.
Bodiford of Marianna.
The private is a 1998
graduate of Blountstown
High School.

Cash 3 P elay4 atasy


11/15 5-8-1
11/16 0-5-1
11/17 8-2-.0
11/18 7-0-2
11/12 9-6-3
11/13 1-5-0
11/14 9-3-5

, 8-4-7-2

Not available

E = Evening drawing, M= Midday drawing

Saturday 11/13
Wednesday\ 11/17



For loUt rv

Iit fI

PB 29 PPx5
PB 5 PP\3

11/13 8-20-25-28-42-44 extra 5
11/17 8-11-13.35-38-39 extra 2
mawrio, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


(Paid on the Spot!)
S i 4432 Lafayette Street
SMUHU1 SMUH44526-5488

Subscribe to the
Jackson County

Call 526-3614
I or visit

Dr John W Kurpa
Z" The Area's ONLY
Board Certified
Chiropractic Neurologist
"The foot bone's connected to the...head bone!"
At Dr. Kurpa's office we know how the feet are the
foundation of the entire spinal pelvic structure. Any w, r
fallen arch or misalignment in the feet can cause pain
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even cause them to wear out prematurely. Many spinal ,
conditions are actually the result of feet that are poorly
supported, and we can fix that!
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Call Today To Make An Appointment To Get Scanned!
4261 Lafayette St. Marianna
Hours By Appointment.

Read our

top stories,


and obits




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

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





lwo 0741-


yron Ward,
board chairman.
According to a
ckson Hospital
tess release.
barrel and Duell
)th indicate that
ey look for-
ard to the chal-
nges of their

4A Friday, November 19, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Breeding Beef Show at Youth Expo


Beef cattle have always been a
mainstay of county fairs, giving
farmers the opportunity to exhib-
it the best of their breeding stock.
Breed shows consist of registered
purebred animals, with Angus
breeds usually dominating the
show. Other popular breeds in
our area include Limousin,
Simmental and, thanks to a
neighboring cattleman,
Commercial heifer shows, also
known as replacement breeding
heifer shows, are comprised of
crossbred or unregistered pure-

bred animals that are used to pro-
duce calves for the beef industry.
Regardless of breed, cattle are
judged first on body structure. leg
and feet structure. depth in the
barrel. muscling in the fore- and
hind-quarters, overall balance.
and finally, on breed type.
Fifty-four FFA and 4-H youth
exhibited breeding heifers at the
Panhandle Youth Expo. Five dif-
ferent breeds were shown in the
Purebred Show, and 33 heifers
were shown in the Commercial
Heifer Show. Dellon Barber, of
Jackson County 4-H, showed the
Best of Breed Angus heifer.
which also won Supreme

Champion Female. while Wilton
Pittman. from Dayspring Eagles
4-H. showed the commercial
heifer chosen Reserve Supreme
Panhandle Youth Expo Beef
Show award winners were as fol-

Purebred Heifers
Dellon Barber. Jackson
County 4-H Supreme
Champion Female. Grand
Champion Angus.
Preston Nichols Reserve
Champion Angus.
Delaney Geidner. Marianna
FFA Grand Champion

Rebecca Cass. Marianna FFA
- Reserve Champion Limousin.
Trevor Mayo. Marianna FFA
- Grand Champion Parthenais.
Brandon Whitfield. Marianna
FFA Reserve' Champion
Preston Nichols. Graceville
FFA Grand Champion
Eron Milton. Marianna FFA
- Reserve Champion

Commercial Heifers
Charlie Nichols, Jackson
County 4-H First in Class 1

(457-592 lbs.).
Camerson McKinney,
Cottondale FFA First in Class
2 (582-778 lbs.).
Ann Renegar. Marianna FFA
- First in Class 3 (752-778 lbs.).
Caroline Nichols. Graceville
FFA First in Class 4 (822-908
Wilton Pittman. Dayspring
Eagles Reserve Supreme
Female, First in Class 5 (866-908
Preston Nichols. Graceville
FFA First in Class 6 (956-
1138 lbs.).

Kim Barber proudly displays her son's silver belt buckle as Dellon Barber poses with
the Supreme Champion Female heifer and beef judge Ricky Hudson. Contributed Wilton Pittman hefts his silver belt buckle as he stands with the Reserve Champion
photo Female heifer and beef judge Ricky Hudson. Contributed photo

Eli Mayo bests sisters in ag judging contest


First-timer Eli Mayo
bested his two sisters in the
Panhandle Youth Expo Ag
Judging Contest on Oct.
13. Like most who compet-
ed, Eli struggled with the
corn, peanuts and hog
classes, but redeemed him-
self in the cotton, market
steers and heifer classes,
earning two 50s and a 47.
Contestants strived to earn
the maximum 50 points in
each class.
Eli's father, County
Extension Director Doug
Mayo, said that his own
best-ever score was also
earned at- his first judging

contest. Time and a lot of
practice will tell if eight
year-old Eli will be able to
maintain such high scores.
Meanwhile, sisters Katie
and Sadie think it's great
little brother did so well,
but plan on making Eli
work harder if he is to top
them again. All three are
members of Chipola 4-H
club, and older sister Katie
is also a member of
Marianna FFA.
Enrollment in Jackson
County 4-H is available to
all youth between the ages
of 5 and 18 regardless of
gender, race, creed, color,
religion or disability.
Parents interested in

enrolling their children in
4-H may do so on line at
line/homepage.shtml, or
pick up 4-H enrollment
forms from the Jackson
County Extension Service,
2741 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Suite 3, Marianna. Print 4-
H enrollment forms at
h, and while there, click the
link to the group's
Facebook page.
To learn about future 4-H
judging contests and other
competitive events; contact
4-H Agent Ben Knowles by
telephone at 482-9620, or
e-mail at brk09@ufl.edu.

Eli Mayo, with older sisters
Sadie and Katie. -
Contributed photo

S.1.1 4, 2 -o -
L ',.' rl.:. i r I i.,c.r
-.' '. I.1. rli. ,':'ri l.r- ,.:, n i

At CenturyLink we care about technology. More importantly,
we care about reaching across the nation to connect us all to
what matters most. Each other. So our advanced technologies
deliver broadband, entertainment and voice for your life.

i tu i t t0iiiilOfet V1o e CenturyLinkT

r t i d/i K! cb oV nnected Stronger ConnectedT

Technologies described are examples only and not necessarily offered by CenturyLink or available in all areas if offered.
2010 CenturyLink, Inc. All Rights Reserved The name CenturyLink and the pathways logo are trademarks of CenturyLink, Inc.

happening when?
Check the Community Calendar
on Page 2A.


Ag Youth Expo's

The Panhandle Youth Expo's Ag
Judging Contest offered FFA and
4-H members a chance to test their
knowledge by evaluating eight dif-
ferent classes of agricultural prod-
ucts: corn, hay. peanuts. cotton,
market steers, heifers, and two
classes of market hogs. Each class
consisted of four samples to be
ranked, in order, from best to
worst. Corn proved the most diffi-
cult class, with scores averaging
30.5 points out of a possible 50.
Peanuts was the next most-diffi-
cult class, with Market Hogs
apparently third most difficult.
Team scores were determined by
using the three highest individual

scores for a possible 1200 points.
FFA Results
A total of 172 FFA members
participated from the middle and
high schools of Jackson. Holmes
and Calhoun counties. Junior
Team Cottondale 'A' was the first
place team with 999 points and
consisted of Austin Stephens, Roy
Samson, Camron McKinney and
Joey Festa. Altha High, Graceville
High 'A' placed third, Bethlehem
High 'B' placed fourth. and
Cottondale 'D' placed fifth.
Camron McKinney, of Cottondale
High, was High Junior Individual,
having earned 345 points out of a
possible 400. Caleb Brannon, of

Bethlehem High. earned 343
points to claim second place.
Aubree Bay. from Altha High also
had 343 points, Roy Samson, from
Cottondale. earned 342 points and
Tyler Singletary of Graceville
High also earned 342 points. Ties
were broken using scores earned
on Class 1 Corn.
Senior High team winner
Marianna High 'B' outscored the
other teams with 1.079 points, and
consisted of Jake Daniels. Heath
Roberts, Trevor Mayo and
Caroline Rogers. Only four points
separated the next highest-scoring
teams, making for a tight contest.
Cottondale High 'A' placed sec-
ond, Sneads High 'A' placed third,

Jackson County Floridan Friday, November 19, 2010 5A

Contest results

Sneads High 'D' placed fourth and
Marianna High 'D' placed fifth.
Alan Toole. from Sneads High.
earned 375 points out of a possible
400 and won High Senior
Individual. Shelldon White, of
Sneads High, scored 373 points:
Lillie Festa. from Cottondale
High. scored 371: Trevor Mayo, of
Marianna High. scored 368: and
Tyler Walker, of Bethlehem High,
placed fifth with 365 points.
4-H Results
Nineteen 4-H members compet-
ed from Jackson County. Seasoned
teams like Sneads High 4-H '1'
averaged 44 points on Market Hogs
and placed first in the 4-H Senior

division, with a team score of 1054.
The Sneads High 4-H '2' team
placed a respectable second with
949 points. Senior 4-H high-point
individuals were Georgia Pevy, with
360 points: Erica Smith. with 358
points and Christen Howell, with
336 points. Intermediate division
individuals were Sadie Mayo, with
294 points and Kaitlyn Renegar,
with 253 points. Junior division
team Jackson County 4-H '1'
placed first with 969 points, and
Jackson 4-H '2' placed second with
904 points. Junior 4-H high-point
individuals were Haley Dime, with
376 points; Dellon Barber, with 339
points; and Wesley Rogers, with
333 points.

FFA and 4-H contestants evaluate
hogs. Contributed photo

a class of market

s A' wl Alan Toole,
iAl lr-TlaL' Sneads HS

Point Senior


First Place Junior 4-H Team: Wesley Roger, Dellon photo
Barber, Eli Mayo and Wilton Pittman (not pictured). -
Contributed photo

Steers move on to Fed Cattle Show

Nineteen steers were
exhibited at the October
Panhandle Youth Expo.
Dellon Barber of Jackson
4-H has corralled his third
consecutive Grand
Champion Steer award.
His steer ranked first in
Class 2. Mary Pittman
from Marianna FFA dis-
tinguished herself by earn-
ing the Reserve Champion
Steer award with her steer,
which placed first in Class

Complete Steer Show
results were:
Market Steers
Faith Hardin, Jackson
4-H First in Class 1
(684-744 lbs.). .
Dellon Barber,.
Jackson 4-H Grand
Champion Steer, First in
Class 2 (796-840 lbs.).
Hayley Helms,
Jackson 4-H First in
Class 3 (874-948 lbs.).
Mary Pittman,
Marianna FFA Reserve

Champion Steer, First in
Class 4 (998-1164 lbs.).
FFA and 4-H youth,
who showed their market
steers in the Panhandle
Youth Expo last month,
are now busy preparing
for the 2011 Fed Cattle
Show and Sale.
Their calves must gain
an average at least 2.5
pounds per day over the
next 127 days in order to
achieve a balance of
muscling and fat (mar-
bling) in order to grade

USDA Choice at slaugh-
ter. To reach this goal,
exhibitors must ensure the
calves receive full feed
and clean water, be vigi-
lant for illnesses, maintain
clean living quarters and
provide opportunities for
exercise. Additionally, the
exhibitors will continue
working with their calves
to maintain gentleness and
improve showmanship
skills necessary in the
show ring.

Visit us online
at the new

news classified *
obituaries new features

Dellon Barber of Jackson 4-H has corralled his
third consecutive Grand Champion Steer
award. Contributed photo

Mary Pittman from Marianna FFA
distinguished herself by earning
the Reserve Champion Steer
award. Contributed photo








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Expert tson Expert
Jewelry J E RS Watch

Downtown Marianna

A Friday, November 19,2010 Jackson County Floridan

Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worshi

For expanded church information, go to www.jcfloridan.com and click on Faith & Values


Alford First Assembly of God Church
1782 Tennessee St P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 579-5103
Bascom Assembly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd,
Bascom, FL 32423 272-7775
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4451
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL
lop4664@yahoo.com 526-2422
El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 593-6044
First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 263-335
First Assembly of God Church
4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna FL 32446
482-2800 www.mariannafirst.org
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale
2636 Milton St
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4626
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-8205
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5077

Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina St P.O. Box 6,
Alford, FL 32420 579-2192
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4866
Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd, Kynesville, FL 526-3367
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL 592-4108
Circle Hill Baptist Church
7170 Circle Hill Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 592-2327
Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-6954
Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna, FL 482-2869
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440 263-3323
First Baptist Church
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4586
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna, FL 32446 526-4200
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 (850) 593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist
3276 Main St P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 352-2636
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 526-2004
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-4223
Everlena Missionary Baptist
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-3900
First Baptist Church of Bascom
4951 BasswooRdRd P.O. Box 249
Bascom, FL 32423 569-2699
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6991
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St P.O. Box 98
Malone, Fl 32445 569-2426
First Freewill Baptist Church
Tenth St (Hwy. 71 N) P.O. Box 385
Malone FL 32445 334-671-0295
First Freewill Baptist Church
7970 Davis St
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5400
Friendship Baptist Church of Malone
5507 Friendship Church Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-2379
Grand Ridge Baptist Church
2093 Porter Ave P.O. Box 380
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4846
Greater Buckhorn Baptist
4691 Hwy 162, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-5761
Greenwood Baptist Church
4156 Bryan St P.O. Box 249
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-3883

Hasty Pond Baptist Church
4895 Hasty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL
Liberty Hill Missionary Baptist Church
5239 Liberty Hill Road, Bascom, FL 32426
Little Zion Missionary Baptist Church
3181 Little Zion Rd P.O. Box 190
Sneads, FL 32460 592-1614
Lovedale Baptist Church
6595 Lovedale Rd, Bascom, FL 32423
592-5415 or 209-8956
Marvin Chapel Free Will Baptist Church
2041 Hope School Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5375
Midway Freewill Baptist Church
1600 Church St. / 6158 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 592-8999
Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church
3695 Popular Springs Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 594-4161

Mount Olive Baptist
6045 Hwy 2, Bascom FL 32423 569-5080

New Easter Missionary Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave, Graceville, FL 32440 263-4184

New Galilee Missionary Baptist Church
2155 Highway 73 South P.O. Box 234
Marianna, FL 32447 482-5499

New Hoskie Baptist Church
4252 Allen St, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-7243

New Hope Freewill Baptist
Sweet Pond Rd, Deliwood, FL 592-1234

New Hope Missionary Baptist
3996 Wintergreen Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 *.592-8802

New Mount Olive Missionary Baptist
2870 Barnes St P.O. Box 312
Marianna, FL 32447 482-7595

New Salem Baptist Church
3478 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-7126

Pleasant Hill Baptist Church
6687 Brushy Pond Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5696

Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church
3924 Woodrest Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 832-0317

Pine Ridge Baptist Church
3064 Pine Ridge Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420
Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasant Ridge Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 263-8007

Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5481

Rocky Creek Baptist Church
5458 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-7508

Salem Free Will Baptist
2555 Kynesville Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-4194

Shady Grove Baptist Church
7304 Birchwood Rd.
Grand Ridge FL 32442 592-6952

St. Luke Missionary Baptist Church
2871 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32448 482-2591

St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd P.O. Box 326
Trinity Baptist Church
3023 Penn. Ave, Marianna, FL 482-3705

Union Hill 3115 Union Hill Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 526-5711

White Pond Baptist Church
P.O. Box 458 -Mill Pond Rd
Alford, FL 32420 352-4715

Victory Baptist Church
2271 River Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6699
St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St P.O. Box 1547
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3734
Caverns Rd. Church of Christ
4448 River Rd, Marianna, FL 482-2605
Grand Ridge Church of God
2232 Porter Ave
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5301 or 592-2814

Marianna Church of God
(All services interpreted for.the hearing impaired.)
2791 Jefferson St
Marianna, FL 32446 482-4264

The New Zion Temple Church of God In Christ
1022 Washington Ave Graceville, FL 32440

St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna, FL 482-2431

Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32447 526-4476 or 526-4475
Country Gospel Community Church
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FL 32420 (850) 579-4172

Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street
Marianna, FL 526-2617
New Beginnings Worship Center
1165 Highway 69, Grand Ridge, FL 32442
592-5791 www.nbworship.com

New Beginning Outreach Ministries, Inc.
2254 Magnolia Dr.
Cottondale, FL 32431 (850) 352-4733

New Vision Outreach Church
2958 Milton Ave, Marianna, FL 526-3170

Evangel Worship Center
2645 Pebble Hill Rd,
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2232

New Life Family Church
4208 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 32446 526-2132

The Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 209-2733

Emmanuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5167

Hickory Level Community Church
1221 Dipper Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4696 or 482-2885

Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave P.O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5650
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna, FL 32446 482-8159

Ascension Lutheran Church
3975 W. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL 482-4691

Bascom United Methodist Church
4942 Basswood Rd P.O. Box 67
Bascom, FL 32423 594-5755

Cypress United Methodist Church
6267 Cemetery Ave
Cypress, FL 32432 263-4220

First United Methodist Church
2901 Caledonia St, Marianna, FL 482-4502

Grace United Methodist
4203 W. Kelson Ave, Marianna, FL 482-4753

Greenwood Chapel AME
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112

Greenwood Chapel Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-14112

Greenwood United Methodist
4220 Bryan St, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-5755

Henshaw Chapel AME Church
2370 Glastel St, P.O. Box 535
Cottondale, FL 32431 875-2610

Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5085

Kynesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4672

McChapel AME Church
4963 Old U.S. Rd
Marianna, FL 569-2184
Shady Grove United Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-9277
Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St P.O. Box 642
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6481
Friendship Christian Methodist
Episcopal (CME) Church
5411 Avery Rd P.O.Box 302
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-1111

1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4426

Salem AME Church
5729 Browntown Rd P.O. Box 354
Graceville, FL 32440 263-3344

Springfield AME Church
4194 Union Rd
SMarianna, FL 32446 352-4252

St. James AME Church
2891 Orange St P.O. Box 806
Marianna, FL 32447 526-3440

Snow Hill AME Church
5395 Snow Hill Rd P.O. Box 174
Malone, FL 32445 569j5315

Mt. Olive AME Church
2135 Fairview Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-7917

Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Rd P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-2111 or 352-4721

Greater St. Luke AME Church
5255 11th Ave P.O. Box 176
Malone, FL 32445 569-5188

Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL 482-8720

Apostolic Revival Center of Marianna
3001 Hwy 71 N P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3162

Christian Covenant Life Center
2011 Finley Ave.
Grand Ridge, FL 32448 592-4737

Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
7541 Shady Grove Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-6203

Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
2036 Gloster Ave
Sneads, FL 32460 593-4487 or 593-6949

Praise Life Ministries
7360 Hwy 90, P.O. Box 177
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4166
Prayer Temple Church Of Prayer For All People
3341 Plantation Circle
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3343

United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave, Malone, FL 32445 569-5989

First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA) -
2898 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
526-2430 www.firstpresmarianna.org
fpcmarianna@embarqmail.com or

Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
(850) 593-6679
Church of Jesus Christ of Marianna
2620 Old Airbase Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2995
Emmanuel SDA Church
4531 Basswood Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-3200

Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446 982-1852
Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4926

Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2730
Mill Springs Christian Chapel
1345 Mill Springs Rd P.O. Box 83
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 526-2519

Rivertown Community Church
(Meets at the new Marianna High School)
3546 Caverns Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2477

Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St, Marianna, FL 482-8158

Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-5600
Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church
3341 Tendell Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-3884

Marianna Church of the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St
Marianna, FL 32446 482-5787

St Andrews (FC) Church Ministries
978 Hwy 71 S
Marianna, FL 32448 569-5600

Office Outfitters
4423 Constitution Lane, Marianna


Equipment Co., Inc.
N. Hwy. 71, MARIANNA

C 0o 'S M B T I C s
& Day Spa

MARIANNA, FL 482-2294

1001 USES
Serving the Tri-Sate Ae Stice 1978
(850) 526.379 2

Graceville *Sneads Bonifay PEOPLES Us sASOCIATE
www.wteca.net -'600PLH v SSOCRATE
1-800-342-7400 "The Place ther Srice Begins and erer Ends" WESTERN AUTO
West Florida Electric 2876 Orange Street Marianna, FL 4159 Lafayette Street
,es r o (850) 482-2233 Marianna Florida
ATorhswn nerCoperative6U 1 993' 1 526-3210

w alm art Funeral Home, Maddo Chapel
Save money. Live better. Funeral Home, Maddox Chapel
MOCUEY G .* SREE ANAGER Hwy. 90, Marianna Serving Jackson County Families
STORE #6-31375 2800 HWY 7 193-. 3l
(850)-526-5744 MARIANNA, FL. S ce 1931

LP & Natural Gas Appliance
40550Od C'ddaleRd. Hwy20W Hwy 90
526-2651 674-4040 593-6070
Marianna Blountstown Sneads








Friday, Nov. 19
The Baptist College of Florida Holiday Heritage
Festival is at 2 p.m. in BCF's Heritage Village on the
Graceville campus, featuring musical performances,
craft demonstrations. carriage rides, quilt exhibits, a
Civil War re-enactment, and crafts, baked goods, chili,
hot chocolate and hot cider for sale. Public welcome.
Call 800-328-2660, ext. 460 or visit www.baptistcol
The Annual Faithful Fingers Bizarre Bazaar at
Covenant United Methodist Church, 3610 W. Main St.,
Dothan, Ala. is Nov. 19-20, inr the church's Christian
Life Center. A variety of handmade, quilted and knitted
items will be available. Proceeds support the Faithful
Fingers ministry. Friday: Preview sale, 5 to 7 p.m. ($5
entry fee includes chili supper for early shoppers).
Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street,
hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6
p.m. Call 482-4264.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environ-
ment" every Friday at Evangel Worship Center. Dinner
at 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests); meetirig at 7 p.m.
Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
United Pentecostal Deliverance Church in Malone
celebrates its 10th church anniversary and its annual
Family Conference Week Nov. 16-21, with nightly serv-
ices at 7 p.m. and Sunday service at noon. Call 526-

Saturday, Nov. 20
The Annual Faithful Fingers Bizarre Bazaar at
Covenant. United Methodist Church, 3610 W. Main St.,
Dothan, Ala. is Nov. 19-20, in the church's Christian
Life Center. A variety of handmade, quilted and knitted.
items will be available. Proceeds support the Faithful
Fingers ministry. Saturday: Free admission, 9 a.m. to
St. Anne Ladies Guild, 3009 Fifth St., Marianna is
having a bake sale 8 a.m. to noon on Saturday; and start-
ing at 10 a.m. on Sunday. Proceeds are used for needy
families to buy food.
Evergreen M.B.C. celebrates Pastor Wallace
Godwin's Pre-Anniversary at 6 p.m. All groups, choirs
and soloists are invited.
The Vessels of Clay will be in concert, 7 p.m. at the
Church of God of Prophecy. Call 482-4884.

Sunday, Nov. 21
St. James A.M.E. Church in Marianna celebrates
Membership Day with Elder Adrian D. Abner during the
7:30 a.m. service, and Elder Darrell B. Britt, pastor of
New Galilee M.B.C., during the 11 a.m. service. Call
Bethel M.B.C. in Cypress hosts its annual building
fundraiser today. Sunday school is at 9:30 a.m.; worship
service, 11 a.m. Speaker and guest church: Rev. David
Green, St. Matthew M.B.C. in Cottondale. Call 592-
McChapel A.M.E. Church in Marianna celebrates its
23rd annual McChapel Day with church school at 9:30
a.m.; and morning worship, 11 a.m., featuring guest
preacher Elder Adrian D. Abner, Greater United Church
of Christ Written in Heaven, Marianna. Call 569-9899.
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.
New Hoskie Baptist Church in Greenwood cele-
brates Friends and Family Day with Sunday school at 10
a.m.; and morning worship at 11 a.m. with Rev. George
Jones from Dothan, Ala. Lunch will be served.
Gail Hartzog presents "Meet Lottie Moon," a drama-
tization of the life of one of Southern Baptists' most
famous missionaries, 10:45 a.m. at Trinity Baptist
Church in Marianna.
Glass Community Church in Cottondale welcomes
Heaven Bound, Southern gospel singers Randy and
Patty Simmons from Navarre, at 10:45 a.m. Call 209-
Bethlehem A.M.E. Church celebrates Harvest Day at
11 a.m. with Rev. Dovie Lewis of St.-James A.M.E.
Church of Marianna.
Antioch A.M.E. Church celebrates Harvest Day with
Pastor John Ellis at 11 a.m.
Rocky Creek Baptist Church in Marianna welcomes
The JuBELLies for hand bell music during the 11 a.m.
service, and John Bryan, Eddie Barfield and Dax Bryan
The New Bryan Brothers for a gospel sing during
the 6 p.m. service. Refreshments will be served after the
sing. Call 526-7508.
Pleasant Hill Baptist Church in Grand Ridge hosts
women's Bible study, 5-7 p.m. on the first and third
Sunday nights, through January. Call 592-5114.
The Annual East Jackson County Ministerial
Association Community Thanksgiving Service is at 6
p.m. in the Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness Church
south of Grand Ridge. Featured speaker: Rev. Roger
Meyers of Salem Wesleyan Church. An ensemble featur-
ing singers from three churches will be present two
songs. Service personnel will be recognized, and a time
of food and fellowship will follow the service.
United Pentecostal Deliverance Church in Malone
celebrates its 10th church anniversary and its annual
Family Conference Week Nov. 16-21, with nightly serv-
ices at 7 p.m. and Sunday service at lioon. Call 526-

Wednesday, Nov. 24
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church in Two Egg
hosts Wednesday night mission service, 4:30 p.m.

Friday, Nov. 26
Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street,
hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6
p.m. Call 482-4264.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environ-
ment" every Friday at Evangel Worship Center. Dinner
at 6 p.m.'(free for first-time guests); meeting at 7 p.m.
Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
God's D.A.R.E International Worship Center of
Marianna presents "A Night of Power" at 7 p.m. Host:
Dr. Debra Wooden, pastor. Guest speaker: Apostle
Rosilyn Copeland, Highly Exalted Praise Ministries,.
Quincy. Call 482-8977.

Read the Religion Calendar each Friday in the
Jackson County Floridan. Area churches are invited to
e-mail special event announcements to
editorial@jcfloridan.comn (subject: Religion Calendar).
The submission deadline is noon, Tuesday. Please
include a contact phone number.


F e w
images of
J o h n
Lennon are
more iconic
than that of
the ex-
Beatle play-
ing a white
piano in a
white room.


gazing into the lens while
singing "Imagine."
"Imagine there's no
heaven. It's easy if you try.
No hell below us, above us
only sky. Imagine all the
people, living for today,"
said Lennon, in the anthem
that for many defined his
life. "Imagine there's no
countries. It isn't hard to
do. Nothing to kill or die
for, and no religion too."
Critics of the rock martyr
have quoted these words
almost as often as his
admirers, especially in
light of another. quotation
about religion that haunted
the enigmatic superstar. In
a 1966 interview about life
in England, Lennon stated:
"Christianity will go. It
will vanish and shrink. I
needn't argue with that.
I'm right and I will be
proved right. We're more
popular than Jesus now."
Months later, his words
were published in America.
Many churches responded

with bonfires of Beatles
records and some Bible
Belt radio stations banned
the group's music -for a
while. Lennon received
death threats.
Responding to the
firestorm. Lennon told
American reporters: "I
pointed out that fact in ref-
erence to England, that we
meant more to kids than
Jesus did. ... I was just say-
ing it as a fact and it's true
more for England than
Decades later, pop-cul-
ture scholars and religious
leaders continue to argue
about what Lennon
believed and when he
believed it. This is the kind
of topic that is being dis-
cussed in England,
America and elsewhere
during the fall of 2010,
when Lennon would have
been 70 years old.
Despite the images in
"Imagine," Lennon "cer-
tainly wasn't an atheist, he
was clear about that," noted
Father Robert Hart, an
Anglican traditionalist
from Chapel Hill, N.C.,
whose "Hard to Imagine"
essay was recently pub-
lished in the journal
"What he was missing in
his life was the certainty of
a specific, definitive revela-
tion of a particular reli-
gious truth. It's not that he
denied that this kind of

Jackson County Floridan Friday, November 19, 2010 7A

truth existed, but he was
never able to find it. That's
what he lacked and he
knew it."
In other words, he was a
vivid example of an atti-
tude toward faith that has
gained power in the
decades since his death.
Lennon was "spiritual," but
not "religious" before that
stance became all too com-
And what about his
statement that the Beatles
were more popular than
Jesus? "The real problem
with what John Lennon
said in 1966 is not what so
many were quick to
assume and to decry in a
knee-jerk reaction," noted
Hart, in his essay. "The real
problem is the element of
truth in what he said. The
Beatles WERE more popu-
lar than the Lord himself
among youth in England at
the time, as was Frank
Sinatra among the older set
in America -and as are tel-
evision, video games and
many other things of this
world to very. many people
"Lennon, the eccentric
artist, poet and musician,
spoke all too accurately."
Lennon's life was
defined by syrhbolic
moments, noted Hart. He
was -literally -born during
an air raid and died after
being gunned down by a
mad man. The vicar of the

Liverpool parish in which
Lennon was baptized and
confirmed banned the teen-
age Lennon from services
for laughing at an inoppor-
tune time, almost certainly
during a sermon.
As a global superstar,
Lennon pushed his art and
psyche to the limit while
trying drugs, Eastern mys-
ticism, psychics,
astrologers and other ways
of coping with life and his
fear of death. As an adult
he exchanged letters full of
spiritual questions with tel-
evangelist Oral Roberts, at
one point writing, "Explain
to me what Christianity can
do for me. Is it phony? Can
He love me? I want out of
hell." For a brief time,
Lennon tried to embrace
evangelical Christianity. In
the end, he called himself a
"Zen Christian," among
other labels.
One would have to con-
clude, Hart said, that
Lennon both reflected his
times and influenced them.
He did his searching right
out in the open.
"This was a man who, if
anything, was almost too
honest about his doubts
and his beliefs," said Hart.
"There are people who
keep things bottled up
inside. Well, that wasn't
John Lennon. The question
is whether anyone really
listened to what he was try-
ing to say."

^brziuj Crw


Even hopeful mortals
are haunted by the twin
enigmas of death and eter-
nity. Both are mysteries,
and it is only human nature
to shrink in the face of the
unknown. But we know
more about mortality and
immortality than we imag-
ine -easily enough to live
confidently in the prospect
of eternal life, free from
the fear of death.
If we are people of faith,
this knowledge can give us
both hope and direction.
Even if we are skeptics, we
will be struck nevertheless
by the convergence of
belief that life, once
bestowed, cannot end in
oblivion. Either way, we
will be able to approach
the autumn of our lives
with greater assurance and
Each of us, by dint of
our humanity, holds the
key to immortality.. In

truth, we
c a n n o t
avoid etemi-
ty. Happily,
the keys to
the kingdom
of heaven
are sensible
David Yount approaches
that free our
minds and
spirits, not deadly dogmas
that shackle our souls.
The beginning of wis-
dom is to view life and
death as complementary
rather than adversarial.
Each of us lives and dies
essentially alone. No mat-
ter how many friends and
lovers we have, or how
caring our families are, we
are ultimately isolated in
our own thoughts and
emotions this side of para-
dise. Our separate bodies
allow us to share neither
pain nor ecstasy.
Metaphorically, we are
separate islands in this life.
But in eternity we will no
longer be alone. All the

more reason for making
friends with our creator
before we become his per-
manent houseguest.
Begin with reverence for
life, which is the founda-
tion of faith. Gratitude is
faith's motive. Upon wak-
ing each day, very young
Jewish children pray grate-
*fully with this verse: from
the Daily Prayer Book of
the United Hebrew
Congregations of the
"Blessed are you, 0
Lord our God, King of the
Universe, who removes
sleep from my eyes and
slumber from my eyelids. I
thank you...for restoring
my soul to me with com-
passion; great is your faith-
We neither deserve eter-
nal life nor can win it by
our effort alone. If heaven
were intended only for the
righteous, it would be
woefully under populated.
Jesus himself affirmed that
only God is good; the rest

of us struggle to be faith-
ful, grateful, caring, and
repentant. We are never
really ready for heaven,
but it doesn't matter.
Heaven is God's gift to the
When we think about it,
the afterlife is no more
miraculous than the life we
possess now. If the creator
chose to conceive the uni-
verse with all its wonders.
and bring you and me into
existence, what would
prompt him to discard
what he values? His disap-
pointment in us? Our fail-,
ure to follow his blueprint?
If there remains some-
thing in our selves to be
forgiven, he is ready to do
so. And if, at the end of our
sojourn here, we are still
not yet ready for eternity
with him, he will prepare
us to be.

David Yount answers
readers at P.O. Box 2758,
Woodbridge, VA 22195 and
dyount31 @verizon.net.

'Meet Lottie Moon' Sunday at Trinity


"Meet Lottie Moon," a
dramatization of the life of
one of the Southern
Baptists' most famous for-
eign missionaries, will be
presented-by Gail Hartzog
at 10:45 a.m. Sunday, Nov.
21 at the Trinity Baptist
Church, 3023 Penn Ave.,

Hartzog is a member of
the First Baptist Church of
Marianna and is an associ-
ate dean of development
and planning at Chipola
College. Each Christmas
season, she visits churches
throughout the South, per-
forming a monologue
about Charlotte "Lottie"
Digges Moon, a mission-
ary who served for 40

Breaking ground at Tri-County Airport
.. .]

- ". -, , ,: -- . _,

Board members of the BR Chamberlain Foundation
for Public Enrichment, members of the Tri-County
Airport Authority, and the administrative leadership
from the Baptist College of Florida in Graceville join
together on Oct. 29 for a groundbreaking ceremony
at the Tri-County Airport, centrally located in the "tri-
cities" of Chipley, Bonifay and Graceville. The overall
project will encompass BCF's Mission Aviation Center,
as well as the Chamberlain Foundation headquarters
located in facilities leased from the college. -
Contributed photo

years in China.
Moon is shown as a
daughter of the Southemrn
tradition in Virginia, as a
teacher in Cartersville,
Ga., and as a dedicated
worker among the Chinese
from her arrival in 1873
until 1912, when she died
of starvation as a result of
her sacrifices for the peo-
ple with whom she had

worked and lived.
The Lottie Moon
Christmas Offering is the
largest mission offering
taken during the year in
Southern Baptist churches.
Southern Baptists' goal is
to raise over $175 million
dollars to provide support
for over 5,100 internation-
al missionaries in 120

BCF announces 'A Christmas
Festival of Music'


Music and Worship
Division Chair Bill Davis
and the combined choirs
and orchestra of the
Baptist College of Florida
in Graceville are busy
rehearsing for "A
Christmas Festival of
The annual Christmas
performances are sched-
uled for Friday, Dec. 3 at 7
p.m. and Saturday, Dec. 4
at 2 and 6 p.m.
Each year the chapel is
filled to capacity, as peo-
ple come from near and
far to hear the story of
Christ's birth as presented
through music. Audiences

will be treated to a variety
of Christmas music pre-
sented by the entire BCF
Music and Worship
"Guests can expect a
very fast-paced program
with a wide spectrum of
Christmas music, even a
sax-playing Santa will
make an appearance,"
Davis said.
Tickets are available for
each performance in the
Business Office for $5.
For more information
about the Christmas
Festival of Music, please
call at 800-328-2660, ext.
427, or visit www.baptist

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and obits online!


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8A Frida,; November 19,2010 Jackson County Floridan

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Jackson County Floridan Friday, November 19, 2010 9A

Continued From Page 1A
The food pantry needs dona-
tions of "anything you would eat
for Thanksgiving." The First
Baptist Church of Marianna
donated 83 canned hams. which
will help that many families have
a special meal. The pantry would
love to be able to give out more
turkeys. hams and chickens for
Thanksgiving, Beasley said.
It's never too late to donate.
The food pantry needs donations
to stay stocked through the holi-
days. Beasley said.
The ministry accepts dona-
tions Monday through Friday.
The best times to bring monetary
or food donations to Chipola
Family Ministries is Friday from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Monday
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m, Beasley

Cooper said the ministry is
also in need of more volunteers
to cook meals for families in
need. One volunteer has offered
to cook for a 10-person family.
Call 482-6407 for more informa-
tion about volunteering for
Chipola Family Ministries.
Other pantries are in need of
donations as well: in fact, they
always need donations.
The newest food bank in the
area is at Heaven's Garden
Worship Center in Cottondale.
Pastor Aida Spina said the food
bank is in great need of food to
prepare for the expected rush in
The food bank opened in
November and served 110 fami-
lies on its first day. Spina is
expecting an even higher turnout
the next time the bank is open on
Dec. 14. *
Heaven's Garden is open the
second Tuesday of each month.
The bank has partnered with

USDA and Second Harvest to
receive food. but it is also in need
of donations from the public.
Spina is hoping county resi-
dents will start to donate so that
they have enough food for every
one in need. She said no matter
how large the crowd is in
December. the food bank will be
ready. Spina wants to become the
largest food bank in the county.
For information on making
donations to Heaven's Garden,
contact Spina at 579-9963.
The food pantry at the First
Presbyterian Church in Marianna
served 944 people last month.
Almost 75 percent of these peo-
ple were 60 years ofd or older,
according to administrative
assistant Valerie Marlow.
The church expects to see an
increase this month of more than
100 people. Marlow attributed
the increase to the economy.
Marlow said the pantry has
been lucky enough to not have to

turn people away. However. their
supplies ran pretty low before.
She hopes there will be enough
food at all of the area food
pantries to feed people during
the busy holiday season.
The First Presbyterian pantry
is in need of all canned foods. It
could really use canned meats.
like tuna and chicken, as well as
canned vegetables. Marlow said.
The Presbyterian church's
pantry receives food from USDA
and Second Harvest food bank
programs, as well as donations
from the congregation and pub-
lic. The pantry served 128 people
this Wednesday alone, and was
able to give out beef roasts and
'fresh potatoes.
A representative from St.
Luke's Episcopal Church's food
pantry, said they are* always in
need of donations. The pantry is
open for two hours each
Tuesday, but the food usually
runs out.

St. Luke's Episcopal and First
Presbyterian are open for dona-
tions Monday through Thursday
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Fridays
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Food banks

Chipola Family Ministries
3004 Highway 71, Marianna

First Presbyterian Church of
At the comer of Clinton and
Jefferson streets

Heaven's Garden Worship
3115 Main St., Cottondale

St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St., Marianna



"It's all about quality of life and
finding a happy balance between
work and friends and family." -
Philip Green
So many businesses are run by
husband-and-wife teams. While
working alongside your spouse
may sound ideal, I can tell you
that it is one of the most difficult
partnership arrangements out
there. Running a family business
is like running a normal business
but on steroids. Not only do you
have to be concerned with all the
usual entrepreneurial issues, but
you must also deal with all of the
family issues that are often' so
deeply engrained in the business.
For husband-and-wife teams
and family-run businesses, one
question always seems to arise.
What comes first, the family or the
business? For some, the answer is
that the family always comes first,
but for others, the business always
takes the front seat. Where this is
concerned, it is not so important
which school of thought you sub-

Scribe to. The criti-
cal issue is that the
priority is clearly
articulated and
understood by all
of the partners.
We were helping
a great couple that
Jerry had been through
Osteryoung so much. The wife
started the business
but had partnered with an individ-
ual that stole money and made her
life miserable. It took them more
than a year to dissolve this terrible
partnership. Much like a very bad
divorce, there were many legal
and emotional challenges, and the
path to the end just seemed inter-
In order to finally end the long
and nasty legal battle, the wife had
to sell all of the assets and start a
new company. She had to close
the business for two months to
make the much-needed renova-
tions, and because of legal rea-
sons, they had to form a whole
new corporation with the husband
at the helm. The wife could not be

engaged at all.
While the husband was a great
guy, he really had very little expe-
rience running a business, and he
was equally inexperienced at
managing the company's all-
women staff. As his lack of mana-
gerial skills began to affect the
business, they hit a cash crisis.
Reacting out of fear that he
would run out of money and the
business would fail, the husband
became very dogmatic in manag-
ing the staff. His lack of manage-
ment skills became more and
more pervasive, anid both the busi-
ness and the inarriage began tak-
ing a thrashing. Adding an extra
layer of complication to an
already grim situation, the wife
did not understand her husband's
reasons for adopting such a rigid
management style. Soon enough,
both business and marriage was
One day, I got calls from both of
them, each saying how frustrated
they were with the other. They had
reached the breaking point. Their
marriage was in serious trouble,

giving out under the pressure as
the husband struggled more and
more with managing the business
and the wife became more and
more frustrated with her husband.
The following evening, I had
dinner with the couple to see if I
could help them deal with some of
these difficult issues. To begin, I
asked them whether they felt the
marriage or the business was more
important. In unison, they both
answered that the marriage was.
Once that was established, it was
easy to show them what the real
issues were and how they could
resolve them.
One of their most destructive
issues was their lack of communi-
cation. As they took turns dis-
cussing what they felt were the
real issues, the other just sat there
in awe. Neither had any clue how
the other person felt. Up to this
point, they had not been commu-
nicatiig effectively, and as a
result, they were completely in the
dark about the other's motivating
The couple came away from our

meeting with a newfound under-
standing of the importance of real-
ly listening to what the other was
saying. The husband agreed to
back away from running the busi-
ness, and the wife agreed to step
up and run the day-to-day opera-
tions. They each would have a say
in expenditures over $500, and to
resolve the communication gap,
they would have weekly meetings.
This husband and wife started
the evening as two separate people
operating in different universes,
but emerged as a unified team. As
we left the dinner, both husband
and wife felt so much better
because they now truly under-
stood where the other was coming
from, and they were prepared to
work together and support one
Now go out and make sure that
the communication channels are
open in your family business, and
that each partner's needs are being
met. Additionally, make sure that
you all clearly understand what
will come first, the family or the


am 63 and
retired from
state gov-
ernment in
2008. I have
$175,000 in Bruce
a deferred Williams
comp pro-
gram with the state. I start-
ed this as a tax shelter, and.
now that I'm retired, I
wanted to know the best
way to start taking it out. I
originally had it split up in
different stocks, bonds etc,
but when a certain presi-

dent was elected a few
years ago, I moved it to an
interest-bearing system. I
received about $1,400 a
quarter in interest, but I
'know when I take it out, it
will cost me at least 20
percent taxes. Before I
retired, I also split my sav-
ings into a 401(k) and a
457, because when I
retired, I rolled over about
$20,000 into the fund from
my annual leave and comp
time. I don't actually need
the money. I have two
properties, have a good
retirement and Social
Security, have no credit
card problems, and my
wife is an RN and still

works. I know I have to
take it out when I turn 70,
* and I didn't know if I
should take it out in small
increments or just bite the
tax bullet and take it all
out? -Johnny, via e-mail
Congratulations on you
prudence. You have made
some good decisions in the
past, and clearly you have
lived well within your
income. There are many
people who cannot say
that. That observed, there
is no way anyone can tell
you what the better way to
go without sitting down
and looking at all of your
income deductions, etc., as

well as taking into account
your immediate and long-
range plans. One example:
Some people will tell you
to bite the bullet because
it's very possible that our
government, in its "wis-
dom," may raise the tax
rates. Not necessarily, but
it could happen. The point
is that until you take all
these variables into
account with your unique
circumstances (all of our
circumstances are unique
to ourselves), there is no
way to make the best deci-
sion. An accountant that
specializes in tax matters
is the only way to go in my

Suspects sought

in trailer burglary

near Malone


Someone kicked in the
door to a home in north
Jackson County and ran-
sacked the trailer Thursday,
according 'to Jackson
County Sheriff Lou Roberts.
The mobile home is locat-
ed on Snowhill Road out-
side Malone near the
Jackson County line, he

Major Donnie Branch
said officers determined that
a DVD player was taken in
the break-in. The investiga-
tion is continuing.

Anyone with
information in the
case is asked to
call the sheriff's
department at 482-



James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446


The funeral service for
Bruce Brantley is 2 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 19, 2010, at
Cypress Grove Assembly of
God Church. Interment
will follow at Welcome As-
sembly of God Church
Cemetery, James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Hazel Broom-

Hazel Broom-Cook, 85,
passed away due to com-
plications from Alzheimer's
on Tuesday, Nov. 16, 2010,
at Good Shepherd Hospice
in Auburndale. She was
born Jan. 6, 1925, in
Cottondale, to Henry and
Lula Broom. Ms. Cook was
a resident of Tallahassee
for 51 years.
She was preceded in
death by her parents; hus-
band Claude Cook; and 10
brothers and sisters.
Survivors include daugh-
ter Sybil Vogt of Winter Ha-
ven; six grandchildren,
Tammy Hamilton (Archie)
of Tallahassee, Gregory
Watson (Patti) and Regina
Vogt of Winter Haven, Lisa
Campbell (Jeff) of

Gastonia, N.C., Scott Vogt
(Linda) of Murfreesboro,
Tenn., and David Vogt of
Sacramento, Calif.; 15
grandchildren; one broth-
er, Odel Broom (Virginia)
of Winter Haven; and nu-
merous nieces and neph-
The funeral service will
be 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov.
20, at the Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home, the Rev.
Frances Dudley officiating.
Interment will follow in Pil-
grims Rest Cemetery in
Cottondale. A time of visi-
tation will be held one hour
prior to service time.
Contributions in memo-
ry of Hazel Broom-Cook
may be made to Good
Shepherd Hospice, 105
Arneson Ave., Aubumdal'e,
FL 33823.
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

John Huston

John Huston Foran Sr.,
83, of Alford passed away
peacefully in his Birming-
ham, Ala. home on Thurs-
day, Nov. 18. 2010.
He was known to close
family members as "Husto-
n" or "Uncle Huston." He
was a loving husband, fa-

their, brother and grandfa-
ther. He spent 36 years
overseas in Japan with the
Army six years in the Ar-
my, and 30 years 'in civil
service communications
with the Army. His hobbies
included fishing, hunting,
and woodworking.
He was preceded in
death by his siblings, Hu-
bert Foran, Mary White-
head, Johnnie Foran and
Ralph Foran.
Survivors include his lov-
ing wife Nanako Foran; two
sons, John Foran Jr. and
wife Marie Jo, and George
Foran and his wife Heath-
er; grandchildren Isabella,
Tyler and Caitlyn Foran;
and siblings Betty Linton,
Jesse Foran, Lloyd Foran,
Lonnie Foran and Charlie
Visitation will be 3 to 4
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 20,
with the funeral service to
follow at 4 p.m. in Marian-
na Chapel Home, Pastor
Ronnie Wright officiating.
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

Hobgood Jr.

Harold Reynolds
Hobgood Jr., 64, of Marian-
na passed away Tuesday,
Nov. 16, 2010. at Jackson

The funeral service will
be 10 a.m. Saturday, Nov.
20, in the Marianna.Chapel
Funeral Home, the Rev.
Herman Tomlin officiating.
Interment will follow in Cy-
press Cemetery.
Visitation will be 7 to 9
p.m. Friday, Nov. 19, at
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at

James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Pearl Daniels

Pearl Daniels Jackson,
96,. of Marianna died
Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital.
A native of Jackson Coun-
ty, Mrs. Jackson was Bap-
tist by faith and a' home-
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Murray Henderson Jack-
son; and her parents, Mat-
thew Frank and Mollie
Neel Daniels.
Survivors include three
sons, Gary Jackson and
wife Julie, Bobby Jackson
and wife Diane, all of Ma-
rianna, and Billy Jackson
and wife Helen, of Alford;
seven daughters, Dolores
Home of Sneads, Annette
Roberts of Oklahoma City,
Okla., Sara Medlock of

North Carolina, Daisy
Barrentine of Marianna,
Marg Nolin and husband
Hank, of Dothan, Ala.,
Grace Bennett of Pensaco-
la, and Pat Edwards and
husband Bill, of Clermont;
one sister, Vergie Keel of
Chattahoochee; 23 grand-
children; 39 great-
grandchildren; and 10
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 21,
at James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel,
Robert Johns officiating.
Interment will follow at
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens, James & Sikes Funer-
al Home Maddox Chapel
directing. ,
The family will receive
friends 6 to 8 p.m. Satur-
day, Nov. 20, at James &
Sikes Maddox Chapel,
Vann Funeral Home
4265 St. Andrew St.
Marianna, FL 32448


Mr. Timothy Williams,
74, formerly of Lakewood,
N.J., lived in Marianna for
five years and departed this
life on Monday, Nov. 15,
2010, in Cottonwood, Ala.
He was a member of the
Snowhill African Methodist
Episcopal Church in Ma-
lone. He was a plumber by
The funeral service will
be 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov.
20, at the Snowhill African
Methodist Episcopal
Church in Malone, the

Revs. Delanor Myrick (pas-
tor), George W. Daniels,
Ray E. Williams Sr. and'Will
Daniels officiating.
Interment will be in the
church cemetery.
The family will receive
friends 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 19, at Vann
Funeral Home.
* Vann Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.
Mr. Williams will lie in re-
pose at the church from
noon until time for the fu-
He leaves to cherish his
memories a devoted
daughter, Shirl (Randy)
Williams of Marianna; one
stepson, James Ghent .(Peg-
gy) of Madison; one grand-
son, Rico (Rebekah) Wil-
liams of Marianna; three
sisters, Rossie Scott of Cot-
tonwood, Ala., Marva
Westpoint of Ft. Pierce,
and Vinell Williams of
Lakewood; one brother,
Milton (Jackie) Williams of
Detroit; five sisters-in-law;
nine step-grandchildren;
special daughters Niki Keys
Baker, Hope Jackson and
Brenda Williams; special
friend Hilda Russ of Ma-
lone; a host of nieces,
nephews and cousins; and
many dear friends.


S10A Friday, November 19, 2010 Jackson County Floridan




Florida's high court on Thursday
approved using bonds to buy
46,200 acres of farmland to help
restore the Everglades, one of
outgoing Gov. Charlie Crist's top
The seven Supreme Court jus-
tices unanimously affirmed a
lower court decision that the
South Florida Water
Management District can use a
form of bond financing known as
certificates of participation to buy
the land from U.S. Sugar Corp.
They rejected arguments by the
Miccosukee Tribe of Indians and
U.S. Sugar competitors that the
deal will not serve a public pur-
pose, noting the district has pro-

vided detailed information on
how it plans to use the property.
"The district has authority to
acquire land to further the objec-
tive of conserving and protecting
water and water-related
resources," Justice Peggy Quince
wrote for the court. "This objec-
tive has been deemed a 'public
purpose' by the Legislature."
The district originally pro-
posed $536 million in bonding to
buy 73,000 acres, but it last
month bought 26,800 acres with
$194 million in cash.
It said in a statement that the'
cash deal was an affordable alter-
native to borrowing while the
Supreme Court ruling will pro-
vide financing flexibility to
obtain the rest of the land later.
The amount of land and spend-
ing is much less than a plan Crist

announced in 2008 to pay S1.75
billion for about 180.000 acres
and the company's assets. Crist
issued a statement saying he was
pleased with the decision because
it will "provide long-term bene-
fits for our environment."
Miami lawyer Dexter
Lehtinen. a former state lawmak-
er and ex-U.S. attorney, argued
the case for the Miccosukees. He
no longer represents the tribe but
also challenged the validation as
a private citizen.
Lehtinen said opponents "won
by delaying" the bond validation
and he hopes Gov.-elect Rick
Scott will quash the deal when he
takes over from Crist in January.
Lehtinen said more delays are
ahead because the case will have
to return to Circuit Court as the
justices also rejected a $50 mil-

lion option to buy another
107.000 acres in the future. They
ruled the option doesn't serve a
public purpose because the dis-
trict failed to detail how the addi-
tional lands would be used.
U.S. Sugar spokeswoman Judy
Sanchez said the district is free to
seek the option again be validated
by explaining to the court what it
plans to do with that land.
Two companies affiliated with
Florida Crystals, U.S. Sugar's
major competitor in South
Florida, also challenged the vali-
"Hopefully, Florida Crystals
now will refocus their resources
on partnering in restoring the
Everglades and abandon their
offensive legal and political
wrangling," Sanchez said.
Florida Crystals Vice President

Gaston Cantens. also a former
state legislator. replied that his
company has been "focused on
restoring the Everglades from
day one." He said it opposed the
bonding because restoring the
U.S. Sugar property isn't finan-
cially feasible and will waste
money that could be use for proj-
ects that do work.
The Supreme Court, though,
said it has no authority to consid-
er financial feasibility in deciding
bond issues.
A woman who answered the
telephone in the Miccosukee
media relations office said the
tribe would have no comment.
She declined to identify herself.
The justices also said the dis-
trict cannot substitute other lands
for those specified in the bond

Skycaps took cash for extra bags


MIAMI Fifteen bag-
gage handlers at the Miami
airport are accused of tak-
ing cash to let people
secretly check extra or
overweight baggage, and
authorities are investigating
whether some of those bags
made it onto planes without
going through security.
The initial arrests were
made on Wednesday.
Miami-Dade County police
said they are also investi-
gating American Airlines
ticket agents and others
who may have worked with
the skycaps.
The skycaps worked for
the company Eulen
America, which provides
janitorial, baggage and
security support at Miami
International and 11 other
U.S. airports, as well as
nine in Latin America.
Both Eulen and American
Airlines said they are work-
ing closely with authorities.
The bags all went on
American flights.
Transportation Security
Administration Miami
Security Director Mark
Hatfield said he did not
believe the scam posed a
security risk.
"In any criminal investi-
gation, we always look for

a nexus to security. In this
case, we're satisfied that
there is none," he said.
But police spokesman
Detective Roy Rutland said
investigators think some of
the luggage checked by the
skycaps could have gone
onto planes without pass-
ing through security.
"There were bags that
may have been moved by
baggage handlers work-
ing with others onto the
aircraft without getting
scanned," Rutland said.
All checked bags at the
airport are supposed to be
inspected by the TSA.
Those checked at the curb
are immediately put on a
belt that goes directly into
the TSA security area. In
the American Airlines ter-
minal where the screme
allegedly took place, those
checked at the ticket count-
er are hand delivered by
passengers or porters to the
TSA inspection machines.
All other luggage carried
onto a plane must pass
through the passenger
security checkpoint area.
Skycaps at the Miami
airport can waive fees for
wheelchairs, strollers or for
bags belonging to military
personnel. Police say they
used those exceptions to
waive fees and check in
unreported boxes and bags.

"We take these matters
quite seriously and have no
patience for this type of
behavior. Those arrested
are no longer employed by
the contractor and are not
performing any work on
our behalf," American
Airlines said in a statement.
Eulen CEO Luis
Rodriguez said his compa-
ny was "deeply saddened
by the situation." But he
added in a statement: "It
does not reflect on the
approximately 1,400 Euleri
America currently
employed at Miami
International Airport, or the
more than 31,000 employ-
ees working throughout the
Rutland said the investi-
gation began in February
when American Airlines
alerted police to unclaimed
and unregistered baggage
that arrived in Bolivia with-
out a passenger.
Investigators believe the
travelers were mostly from
individuals shipping goods
to Latin America and that
the scam may have netted
the skycaps tens of thou-
sands of dollars. Those
sending the baggage were
likely seeking to avoid
cargo fees by shipping mer-,
chandise as luggage, he

Debt collector harassed woman


A Florida woman claims
a debt collector went far
beyond the usual phone
calls in an attempt to recoup
$362 for an unpaid car loan
by sending her messages on
Facebook and by telling
family on the social net-
working site to have her call
the agency.
Melanie Beacham, who
is suing the debt collection
-agency Mark One LLC in a
Florida court, said she
never expected to hear from
a collection agency on
Facebook, which she used
to talk to loved ones and
post the occasional photo or
funny status update.
"I was shocked when I
found out these collectors
used Facebook to contact
my family because they
knew exactly where I was,"
Beacham, 34, told The
Associated Press in an e-
mail on Thursday. "I'm
angry they caused me so
much embarrassment with
my family."
Beacham's attorney,
Billy Howard of the
Morgan and Morgan law
firm in Tampa, said the debt
collectors violated-
Beacham's privacy and
Florida's consumer protec-

tion law, which prohibits
collectors from harassing
people. Beacham filed the
lawsuit in August, though
updated court papers were
filed Thursday.
"It's an invasion of priva-
cy on steroids," Howard
said. "Normally, it takes a
while for collection agencies
to contact family members
or friends, or co-workers,
but on Facebook you have a
very powerful harassment
tool at your fingertips."
The lawsuit also claims
that Mark One contacted
Beacham six to 10 times a
day by phone, sent her a
text message, contacted her
neighbor and sent a courier
to deliver a letter to her
workplace. Beacham's
attorney has asked a judge
to prohibit Mark One from
contacting her or her family
through Facebook or
Beacham at one point
took the license plate off
her car, telling the debt col-
lector in a text message to
just take it away and stop
contacting her, according to
court documents.
In a statement sent
Thursday, the collection
agency said it will not dis-
.cuss Beacham's case and
denied any. wrongdoing.
But the company acknowl-
edged that its collectors use

.Facebook to .find people
when they don't respond to
other means, like letters and
phone calls.
Beacham's case won't be
heard in court until January,
but it underscores how
seemingly private informa-
tion becomes quite public
on the Internet.
"The reality is that debt
collectors, law firms, pri-
vate investigators you
can come up with a long list
of people are using
Facebook as well as geo
location networks such as
Gowalla and Foursquare to
track people down," said
Amy Webb, the CEO of the-
Webbmedia Group, an
international digital media
consulting firm. "They can
contact people through their
connections and ultimately
collect a debt or get incrim-
inating information."
U.S. Sen. Al Franken, D-
Minn., who along with
Republican Sen. George
'LeMieux has introduced a
bill aimed at curbing
harassment from debt col-
lectors, said he wasn't sur-
prised to hear of cases like
"Unscrupulous debt col-
lectors are using every tool
at their disposal to make a
buck," Franken said

"I would like to express my

sincere thanks to the voters

of Senate District 6. Thank

you for putting your trust in

me to serve as your Senator.

Please remember that I need

your input and involvement

as we move forward in

addressing the challenges of

our state."

-Bill Montford


iforFloidaSente ist~c

P.O. Box 10788, Tallahassee, FL 32302
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Bill Montford, Democrat, for Senate District 6. Contributions to the Bill
Montford Campaign are not deductible as charitable contributions for Federal income tax purposes.

Supreme Court approves Everglades deal




Crossword ...... 6B
Classifieds .... 7-8B
Comics ..........6B
TV Grids .........4B


Malone trounces
Hohnes County.


. N 'a

Hornets excited for return to playoffs

The Cottondale Hornets will make their return
to the postseason tonight, as they travel to Mayo to
take on District 2 champion Lafayette in the first
round of the lB playoffs.
The Hornets' last playoff appearance came in
2006, when they made it in as the District 1 runner-
up and lost to FAMU. 41-6.
Cottondale (4-5) is once again the league run-
ner-up, going 2-2 in district play and beating
FAMU in a three-way shootout with Graceville to
earn the postseason bid.
Lafayette (9-1) went a perfect 6-0 in District 2,
and is riding a nine-game winning streak after a
season opening loss to Dixie County.
Although the Hornets have more losses on the
season, they have also faced tougher competition,
suffering defeats at the hands of 2A teams
Marianna and Chipley, District 2-1A champion
Liberty County, two-time defending District 1-1B
champion Jefferson County, and district rival
While Lafayette will pose some problems for
Cottondale with running backs James Bass and
Antwan Brown the two have combined for 1,816
rushing yards and 27 touchdowns this year -
Cottondale coach Mike Melvin is confident his
team can win.
"They've got some good running backs with

some speed, and their quarterback throws well
enough to keep you honest." he said. "But I think
we match up pretty good with them. I think we
have as many fast players as they have. I think we
can put athlete on athlete."
Lafayette runs the wing-T offense, but Melvin
said it was more similar to Port St. Joe's edge-
based, wing-T, than to Marianna and Chipley's
power-rushing version.
Lafayette also employs a 3-4 defensive forma-
tion, and Melvin said it is imperative his team
avoids costly mistakes on both sides of the ball.
"We've had a good week of practice. We're
healthy, the game plan is in place, we just have to
go in and execute," the coach said. "We don't
need to hurt ourselves with silly penalties and
turnovers. We can't have any mistakes, or turn the
ball over."
One would imagine the Hornets would also
bring more energy to tonight's game than they did
in their regular season finale, a 42-0 loss to
Liberty County.
"We got off the bus and were not focused at all,"
Melvin said. "For us to get back up as high as we
were Monday night (in the three-way shootout),
that would be difficult for anybody. We were def-
initely lagging and dragging, but everybody came
in excited this week. It's been real lively in prac-
See PLAYOFFS, Page 2B 0

Cottondale defenders drag down a Graceville runner earlier in the sea-
son. The Hornets will be facing off against Lafayette tonight. Mark

Former 'Dawg

hopes to end

. career with title

talks to the Pirates at the end of their Wednesday practice. Mark

Short-handed Pirates

aiming high

Johnson said. "We're just going to have
to play a different style of ball. We're
not going to be able to run kids in and
out of the game like we're used to
doing. Some of these guys may have to
play the whole game, and we may have
to play more of a half-court game to
stay out of foul trouble."'
The Pirates do have three key return-
ers in John Locke, Josh Rogers, and
John Whittington.
Locke gives the Pirates a dynamic
athlete and shooter from the guard posi-
tion, while Rogers is an inside-out pres-
ence capable of scoring in the paint as
well as behind the 3-point arc.
Whittington was a solid paint pres-
ence for the Pirates last season, although
Johnson said he and his fellow returnees
would have to increase production this

and format in the Classic
would be a good prep for the
"For me, I'm relating it a
lot to the state tournament,"
he said. "It's three teams in
three days, and three quality
teams. Sometimes in these
kinds of classics, you play a
couple teams you're sup-
posed to beat. But we're
playing three teams that, if
we don't come to play,
they're capable of beating us
in any of those games."
Miami Dade comes into
the game ranked No. 4 in the
state, and Headrick said it
was a typical Miami Dade
See INDIANS, Page 2B >

"They're going to have to put up
some big numbers, but those three can
do it," the coach said. "They've got
some pretty good skills. Rogers and
Locke, those two will have to lead by
example. We're going to kind of g
where they go. They'll carry a lot of the
load, but I think they can handle it."
The Pirates will also need big pro-
duction from senior Trevin Hall, who
sat out last season after playing junior
varsity as a freshman and sophomore.
"He can really shoot the ball extreme-
ly well," Johnson said of Hall. "He's
one of the best shooters I've seen in a
long time. He will help us out quite a
See PIRATES, Page 2B >

Marcos Knight shoots for the Indians at a recent game.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan

The Sneads Pirates will have a large-'
ly new look for the 2010-11 season A
solid core and some talented newcom-
ers should give them a chance to again
vie for the top of the standings in the
always-competitive District 2-2A.
Sneads went 17-10 last season, but
the Pirates have lost six of their regular
rotation players from that team.
Two more juniors Blake Edenfield
and Aaron Green have been lost due to
The losses have left the Pirates with a
roster that is still talented, but not terri-
bly deep.
"We're about seven deep, but really
about six deep," Sneads coach Kelvin


The No. 7 Chipola Indians
head to Miami this weekend,
and will begin play tonight
in the Miami Dade Classic
against Broward.
Chipola will take on
Monroe, N.Y.. on Saturday,
then finish the weekend
against Miami Dade on
Broward comes into the
weekend at 6-0, Miami
Dade at 4-0, and Monroe at
4-1, meaning the Indians'
opponents will have a com-
bined 14-1 record going into
the weekend.
Indians coach Jake
Headrick said the quality

Former Marianna
Bulldogs star running
back Philip Sylvester will
have a chance Saturday to
make a special ending for
a special career, when his
FAMU Rattlers take on
Bethune-Cookman in the
annual Florida Classic in
Sylvester, who starred
for the Bulldogs from
.2004 to 2006, has carried
over his success to the col-
lege level, and will have a
chance to reach a pair of
significant milestones
The 5-foot, 10-inch,
185-pound running back is
178 yards away from the
first 1,000-yard rushing
season of his career, and is
148 yards from passing
the 3,000-yard mark for
his Rattlers career.
While either would be a
memorable accomplish-
ntent, the larger goal for
Sylvester and the Rattlers.

is earning a share of the
Mid-Eastern Athletic
Conference champi--
onship, which they can do
with a victory. '
"Any time you go into
football, you want to come
out with a championship,"
Sylvester said Wednesday.
"To have the chance to end
your-career with a champi-
onship, which FAMU has-
n't won in 10 years, that
would be a testament to all
the hard work that you and
your recruiting class did."
See CAREER, Page 2B >

Lady Indians win

tourney opener

The No. 23 Chipola
Lady Indians won their
opening game of the
Midland College
Women's Invitational
Tournament on Thursday
in Midland, Tex., beating
Monroe, N.Y., 66-55.
Ty O'Neil led the Lady
Indians with 22 points,
while Brieona Warner
added 11, and Ance
Celmina scored eight
points and grabbed eight
Chipola led 25-19 at
halftime, and used 50 per-
cent shooting in the sec-

ond half to pull away.
"We were able to really
execute offensively,"
Lady Indians coach David
Lane said after the game.
"Whenever we needed a
bucket, we were able to
come up with it, and that
was big."
The Lady Indians built
the lead to 14 points in the
second half before
Monroe went with a
smaller lineup, and made
several 3-pointers to get
the lead to single digits.
Chipola countered with
a run of its own, and kept
the lead in double figures
the rest of the way.
See OPENER, Page 2B >

Chipola's Mikell Chinn heads down court against
South Georgia. Mark Skinner/Floridan





Indians face kn

tough weekend


2B Friday, November 19, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Continued From Page 1B
At 8-0 in the conference,
Bethune-Cookman has
already clinched a share of
the MEAC title, and will get
the Football Championship
Subdivision's automatic
playoff berth even with a
loss Saturday, as long as
South Carolina State beats
league bottom dweller
North Carolina A&T.
The only way the Rattlers
can get the automatic bid is
with a win over Bethune-
Cookman, and a South
Carolina State loss.
But if South Carolina
State wins, the Rattlers'
hopes for a playoff bid
could be slim, with the
MEAC a long shot to get
two playoff teams.
That means that even
with a win, Saturday could
be the last day Sylvester
wears a FAMU uniform, a
fact that hasn't been lost on
the senior speedster.
"It's just really exciting,"
Sylvester said. "It's a bless-
ing, the culmination of my
career. This will be my 40th
start of my career. If I could
end my last regular season
game with a conference
championship, that would
be amazing."
He said his college expe-
rience has been everything
he hoped it would be when
he signed with the Rattlers
in 2007.
"I wouldn't change any-
thing," Sylvester said. "It
has been a great experience.
I've been able to play close
to home. Saturday will be
my 45th college game, and
my family has only missed
five. They've traveled here
and there, and I've just had
so many people support me
from Marianna: old coach-
es, family, and the commu-
He is also getting support
on the field from his team-
mates, who are looking to
get Sylvester one or both of
his statistical goals of 1,000
yards this season, or 3,000
for his career.
"My teammates know it,
and they've been talking
about it all week," he said.
"They want to get me to
3,000 yards. It's always
good when other people
want to help you.get some-
thing like that. I've thought
about it, but that's not the
goal. The goal is to win, but
(3,000 yards) would be'
icing on the cake."
Sylvester missed two
'games earlier in the season
due to an ankle injury, or
else he likely would've
already reached both marks.
He has rushed for 100
yards in five consecutive
games, which he credits to

Continued From Page 1B
Senior Daryll Johnson
played half of the season last
year, and will take the reins
as the starting point guard
this season.
The Pirates will get more
help in the backcourt from
transfer Derrick Lizotte, who
the Sneads coach said would
play a sixth-man role.
Junior post player Sheron
McMillian will give the
Pirates some added depth on
the interior, but the coach
said the losses of Edenfield
and Green could prove par-
ticularly tough for his team to
"Losing Aaron and Blake
kind of hurt us," Johnson
said. "We would be about
nine deep with them, and
have some experienced back-
ups. But you take the good
with the bad, and do the best
you can with what you have,
and go with it."
However, Johnson said he
does feel confident in the
players that he does have.
"I like my chances," the
coach said. "We don't have a
bunch of experience, but we
can win with the six or seven
that do have experience."
The Pirates certainly
appeared impressive in their
preseason debut, taking a 97-

Continued From Page 1B
The opportunity for a
postseason win will do that,
even if the reward for a vic-
tory would be a rematch
.with the powerful Jefferson
County Tigers, who topped
Cottondale, 43-0, in the reg-

an improved offensive line.
and to opportunity.
"The offensive line is
doing extra work. but over-
all this is the most carries
I've had in a five-game
stretch in my career.
Sylvester said. "I've had
over 110 carries these last
five games. I probably
could've done this (earlier
in his career), but there
were different circum-
stances. You learn to appre-
ciate the things that you do
Sneads coach Don
Dowling, who coached
Sylvester at Marianna, said
he isn't surprised at all by
his former player's success.
"Philip is one of those
kids that you always pulled
for because he did every-
thing he was supposed to
do," he said. "I've com-
pared him to Jeff Mathis," a
former multi-sport start at
Marianna, and now a catch-
er with the Los Angeles
"Both of those guys did
what they were supposed to
do in the off-season, and did
whatever it took to get bet-
ter," Dowling said. "Philip
was one of the hardest
workers I ever had in the
weight room. He told me
when he went to FAMU, he
was the strongest freshman
on the team. That's a tribute
to how hard he worked."
Dowling also said he
wouldn't be surprised to see
Sylvester get a look from an
NFL team when his college
career concludes.
Sylvester has already
been invited to the HBCU
All-Star Bowl, which fea-
tures the top 100 draft eligi-
ble players from historical
black colleges, and will
almost certainly be invited
to the NFL combine in
"I think he does have a
shot at it," Dowling said.
"NFL teams are using
smaller people in the slot
formation now, and Philip
catches the ball well, and he
can also return kicks. Other
people his size have made
it. He may not be that big,
but there's a lot of beef in
there. He's a strong kid."
Sylvester said he never
thought growing up that he
would have a chance to play
in the NFL.
"I remember being a
water boy for coach Don
Dowling in the eighth
grade. Who would've
thought I would even have a
chance at the NFL one
day?" Sylvester said. "The
NFL is a dream, but it's
amazing just to have this
opportunity to just play
football. I thank God every
day that I've been able to
make use of this opportuni-

87 victory over Franklin
County on Tuesday in
Sneads was scheduled to
take on North Florida
Christian on Thursday night,
then open up the regular sea-
son on Tuesday at Bozeman
in a district match up.
Johnson said he expects
the league to continue to be
tough, but tipped the Holmes
County Blue Devils as the
early favorites.
"I would say Holmes
County would be the leading
team with the big boy," the ,
coach said, noting the Blue
Devils' star big man, Chris
Walker. "Then you've got ;
Blountstown with all of those
guards back, and Graceville
has everyone but Cameron
(Dozier) back. Cottondale I
lost (Marcus) Humose, but
they'll .always have a good
The coach said his team
would still be in the mix as
"Just because we lost some
kids doesn't mean we won't
still have a very good team,"
Johnson said. "This team can
win a district championship
for sure. The five we put on
the court have experience,
and their goal is still to win
the district and move on to
the playoffs. We'll just have
to work a lot harder and play
a lot smarter to do that."

ular season.
"It's exciting. The whole
school is excited about it,"
Melvin said of the playoffs.
"The kids have an opportu-
nity to see what it's like in
the postseason. I'm happy
for them. Hopefully, we can
get this one (tonight) and
take our chances next week.
We'll take it one at a time
and see what happens."

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

High School Girls
Friday Marianna at
Pensacola Catholic. 3:30
Saturday Graceville
vs. Carver. Ala.. at
Enterprise. 5:30 p.m.

High School Boys
The Sonny's Preseason

Continued From Page 1B

"They're very talented.
They've done a good job of
getting talent in there, and
they're as talented as
they've been in past years,"
the coach said. "It's a game
at their place, and the third
game in three days. We're
going to have to be very
focused and ready."
Broward is ranked No. 6
in the state, and boasts a 7-
footer in sophomore AJ
Matthews, who Headrick
said would present a major
challenge for his team.
"He's really a presence
down low," the coach said.
"Our bigs are going to
have to be ready. They're
playing against a bigger
guy, so they'll have to do a
good job of finishing
strong because -anything
that's floated or not full
speed, he's probably going
to block it.
"Offensively, they do a
good job of playing off of
him. They've got three or
four guys who can really
shoot the ball, and he's
really good at finding those
The Indians are off to a
4-0 start to the season, tak-
ing wins over Enterprise,
Shelton State, Atlanta
Metro, and ,Georgia
Perimeter by an average of
21 points per game.
The Chipola offense has

Continued From Page 1BE
"We did a good job of
getting easy buckets when
we needed them and
defensively, we held our
own," Lane said. "We
held them to 25 percent
shooting, so that was pret-
ty good."
It was the second
straight win over Monroe
for the Lady Indians, who
defeated them 65-50 on
Sunday in the Girls
Basketball Report Classic
in Marianna.
Lane said Monroe made
some adjustments from
Sunday, but his team was

Tip-Off Tourney at
Marianna High School will
conclude on Saturday.
Saturday'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.

Club Volleyball
The Deep South
Volleyball Club is planning
to begin its fourth year of
Junior Olympic Volleyball
at Marianna High School.
There will be an organi-
zational meeting on Nov.

"We've got five
guys now who
can play in the
post and
rebound and
block shots."
--ake Headrick,
Indians coach

struggled at times, but the
defense has been a revela-
tion thus far.
After struggling on
defense for much of last
year, the Indians are giving
up just 56 points per game
this season.
Headrick said he
believes that the size of this
year's team has made a
huge difference.
"We've got five guys
now who can play in the
post and rebound and
block shots," the coach
said. "Everybody that has
seen this team knows that
we're really athletic, so
we've been able to get
stops and get out in transi-
tion and make things hap-
"We've been good
defensively, now we've got
to start making- open shots
and being better in transi-
tion. We've got to do better
when we've got an advan-
tage. Hopefully, guys can
just finish plays."

- more than capable of
dealing with 'them.
"They changed up their
3 calls, which I suspected,
and they played different-
ly," he said. "It wasn't like
we were seeing the same
stuff. We were just able to
handle it.
"It was a pretty good
team effort. The mistakes
we used to make, we're
starting to fix. You get
new ones that pop up, but
the kids are working hard
and getting better. Early
in the season, that's what
you're trying to do."
Chipola will next play
the winner of Thursday
night's game between
Odessa and No. 2 Central

22 at 6 p.m. at the
Marianna High School
All girls of the ages 14-
18 are invited to come and

Golf Tournament
The Annual Tri-County
Home Builders
Association Golf
Tournament will be today
at Indian Springs Golf
Shotgun start is at 12:30
p.m.. with dinner and
awards to follow. Four-per-

son/select-shot format.
Entry is $60 per person.
Proceeds go to Tri-
County Home Builders
Scholarship Fund/commu-
nity service projects. Call
482-8802 for more infor-

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.

King Felix! Seattle

ace Hernandez

wins AL Cy Young


once, Felix Hernandez got
all the support he needed
for a big win.
The Seattle ace earned
the AL Cy Young Award
on Thursday despite a
modest 13-12 record. His
major league-leading 2.27
ERA and superior stats
put him far ahead of
Tampa Bay's David Price
and the Yankees' CC
Sabathia and their impres-
sive win-loss numbers.
Victimized by the
Mariners' poor hitting all
season,, Hernandez found
ample backing with the
voters in this pitchers'
duel. They clearly recog-
nized how little the last-

place Mariners helped him
- in 10 starts, they were
either shut out or held to
one run.
King Felix got 21 of the
28 first-place votes and
167 points in balloting by
the Baseball Writers'
Association of America.
The 24-year-old right-
hander led the league in
innings (249 2-3),. was
second in strikeouts (232)
and held AL opponents to
the lowest batting average
Price, who went 19-6
with a 2.72 ERA, was sec-
ond with four first-place
votes and 111 points.
Sabathia, who was 21-7
with a 3.18 ERA, drew the
other three first-place
votes and finished third at



/ -I-, --., ':... : "----


Paul Vereseak 127 points
h__ V__

S 0 .
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o*** e m i.To- -' .


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8141 Hwy. 90, Sneads Wal-Mart
3106 Main St., Cottondale Wal-Mart
5417 10" St., Malone

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11 Morgan Ave., Chattahoochee
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Read more at www.jcfloridan.com FLORIDAN



c "- I

Jackson County Floridan Friday, November 19, 2010 3B

Backup QBs in spotlight in ACC

Backup quarterbacks have taken center
stage for several Atlantic Coast
Conference programs, and many have
their team's postseason fortunes in their
Redshirt freshman Danny O'Brien
leads Maryland into an Atlantic Division
showdown with Florida State on
Saturday. O'Brien has led the Terrapins'
resurgence since replacing injured starter
Jamarr Robinson earlier this season.
One year after Maryland finished 2-10,
O'Brien has Maryland in the thick of the
Atlantic Division race. The Terps (7-3, 4-
2) are battling the Seminoles (5-2) and
North Carolina State (4-2) and they
have O'Brien to thank. He has thrown 10
touchdowns and had one interception in
his last four games.
"Just seeing his demeanor, I think he

helps the huddle and helps the coaches,"
Maryland coach Ralph Friedgen said.
"He's kind of a cool guy."
Count Seminoles coach Jimbo Fisher
among the admirers of O'Brien's work.
"He's a very good player," said Fisher,
who has also turned to his backup this
E.J. Manuel, subbing for the injured
Christian Ponder, led the Seminoles past
Clemson last week. Ponder returns this
week, but if he re-injures his elbow,
Florida State knows Manuel will be
ready. The sophomore has started five
times in his career, and Florida State is 4-
1 in those games.
Also Saturday, No. 24 Miami will host
No. 14 Virginia Tech, and the Hurricanes
will start freshman Stephen Morris for
the third consecutive iveek. Starter
Jacory Harris hasn't played since he suf-
fered a concussion at Virginia, but Morris
has been impressive in his place.

Malone's Chris Murff tries to drive in past a Holmes County defender Thursday
Marianna. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Tigers trounce

Holmes in Classic



to make the most of this

The Malone Tigers rolled
past Holmes County 73-56
on Thursday night in the
opening game of the
Sonny's Preseason Classic
at Marianna High School.
The Tigers made eight 3-
pointers as a team, and led
throughout to move to 1-0
in the preseason.
Malone will next play
Maclay on Saturday at 6
p.m., and will open the reg-
ular season on Monday at
John Paul.
Marcus Leonard led the
Tigers with 18 points
Thursday night, with Chai
Baker adding 17, Ty Baker.
12, and Andre Rogers nine.
The Blue Devils were led
by Chris Walker's 21
The Tigers led 15-12 at
the end of the first quarter,
and went up 37-31 at the


Leyritz too

drunk to

avoid fatal

- Former major league
baseball player Jim Leyritz
had enough time to stop
before a fatal 2007 car crash
but was too drunk to react to
a traffic light and should be
convicted of DUI
manslaughter, a Florida
prosecutor told jurors in a
closing argument Thursday.
Stefanie Newman, an
assistant state attorney, said
evidence in Leyritz's 10-
day trial showed that he
consumed the equivalent of
11 to 12 shots of liquor
before getting behind the
wheel of his Ford
Expedition on Dec. 28,
2007. A state expert said his
blood-alcohol level was
likely more than twice
Florida's 0.08 limit when he
collided with a Mitsubishi
Montero driven by 30-year-
old Fredia Ann Veitch,
killing her.
The critical decision for
jurors is whether or not
Leyritz ran a red light or
had yellow before the crash,
meaning Veitch would have
run the light.
"If he ran the light, and
the victim had a green light,
then he caused this crash,"
Newman said. "He could
have avoided this crash. He
had a good four seconds of
yellow to stop."
Leyritz's attorney, David
Bogenschutz, countered
that defense experts showed
Leyritz may have been
under the DUI limit when
the crash occurred, his
blood tests were unreliable
and that two state eyewit-
nesses were less than defin-
itive under close question-
ing about who had the right
of way. Veitch, a mother of
two, was also drunk that

Malone extended the lead
to 51-41 through three.
Holmes County cut the
lead to six early in the
fourth, but the Malone
defensive pressure turned
back up and the Blue Devils
were forced into several
turnovers, leading to more
Tiger points.
Malone coach Steven
Welch said he was ecstatic
at his team's performance.
"I told the guys before
that game that, regardless of
what happens tonight, we'll
be 0-0," the coach said. "It
was basically a practice
game, but we still wanted to
play our best. I really could-
n't have been much happier
with how we played.


"We shot it well, got the
ball inside more, and got
some good touches for Ty
and Andre. That opened up
the three, and we did a good
job of making more (3-
pointers) while taking less.
We were just more efficient
The Tigers were without
starting point guard
LaDarius McElroy, who
will be out for at least two
to three more weeks with a
foot injury.
That made Malone's
effort all the more impres-
sive Thursday.
"I thought we played real
well, particularly without
LaDarius, and with as many
young kids as we had out
there," Welch said.

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4B Friday, November 19, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


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24 DISC Free Robison J. Meyer Paid Prog. Overhaulin' (In Stereo) Overhaulin' (In Stereo) Overhaulin'[n Stereo) Biker Build-Off American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper Amercan Chopper ash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab ash Cab
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes 0 Wake Up With At Day Planner S0 Storm Storm Storm Storm
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28 FAM oy World oy World Sabrina abrina WhatLike 00 Club he Club lub ilmore Girls Still Stnd till Stnd Rules Rules ull House ull House 70s Show 70s Show 70s Show 70s Show Gilmore Girls l MyWife My Wife
29 LIFE rhe Balancing Act (N) Will/Grace Will/Grace asier Frasier Chris Chris Chris How I Met The Fairy Jobmother Dsp.-Wives 3rey's Anatomy 3rey's Anatomy KC Jnsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Chris Chris
30 A&E ewels Jewels Jewels Jewels he Sopranos m Justice Amer. Justice: Hate Amer. Justice rhe First 48 KS Jewels jewels nhe Sopranos S Justice Amer. Justice: Hate Amer. Justice
32 SYFY Paid Prog. aid Prog. Jericho (In Stereo) Jericho (In Stereo) Jericho (In Stereo) Jericho Iln Stereo) Jericho -A.K A. ericho "Casus Belli Jericho (In Stereo) Jericho (In Stereo) Star Trek: Enterprise Hollywood [ColdCreek Manor'* t
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36 TOON Bakugan teyblade okemon Wheels total Dra Johnny T Johnny T cooby Scooby Laboratory Codename Codename rom & Jerry elero108 Super Evil Ed, Edd prim courage Dog Johnny T Johnny T Hole/Wall StarWars
39 HIST Save Our History low the Earth Was Made Geological history. First Apocalypse Dinosaurs' mass extinction. ysteryQuest Modern Marvels K How the Earth Was Made Geological history. tirst Apocalypse Dinosaurs' mass extinction. MysteryQuest
40 TVLND Kill-Germs aid Prog. All-Family anford effersons GoodTime leannie eanie Bewitched Bewitched Gunsmoke "Jubilee" Bonanza Bonanza The Mill" Bonanza riffith Griffith oodTime effersons All-Family IAl-Family
43 CNN2 5300) Morning Express With Robin Meade morning Express Showbiz Tonight HLN News Showbiz Tonight Prime News KC
45 CNN 5.00) American Morning (N) 3N Eewsroom (N)ewsoomN) ewsroom(N) Newsroom (N) rhe Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
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47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pipped Celeb Scrt CSI: NY "Trapped' CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CS: Crime Scene CSI: NY Wasted" CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene cSi: Crime Scene SI: Crime Scene JFC Unleashed 0
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18 ESPN2 College Basketball College Football: Fresno State at Boise State. (Live) [FL Live NBA NASCAR 2010 Poker NBA Basketball: Thunder at Celtics Driven territories Whitetail Realtree
19 ESPN NBA Basketball: Oklahoma City Thunder at Boston Celtics. BBA Basketball: Chicago Bulls at Dallas Mavericks. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) BA Basketball: Bulls at Mavericks SportsCenter SportsCenter s
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45 CNN Saturday 3upta CNN Saturday Morning Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Your Money. Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Situation Room
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17HBO 15:00)"12Rounds.k "EdgeofDarkness"**t (2010) 'R' Boxing Preview Boardwalk Empire "Edge ofDartknesso** (2010) 'R' r,0 "Gran Toino'*** (2008) ClintEastwood. Preview "TheAddams Family"
18 ESPN2 IASCAR Score college Football: Teams To Be Announced. (Live) Football Scoreboard 30for 30 NBA College Football: Teams To Be Announced. NASCAR Racing Nationwide Seres. Ford 300. NFL Territories Journal
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Jackson County Floridan Friday, November 19, 2010 5B



Top 25 College Football Schedul
All Times EST
No. 10 Alabama vs. Georgia State, la
No. 3 Boise State vs. Fresno State,
9:30 p.m.
No. 5 LSU vs. Mississippi, 3:30 p.m.
No. 6 Wisconsin at Pi.. r,,. ,-, Nr.:.on
No. 7 Stanford at C .-l'.. 3 :,.l) p.p
No. 8 Ohio State at No. 21 Iowa, 3:3
No. 9 Nebraska at No. 18 Texas A&MI
8 p.m.
No. 11 Michigan State vs. Purdue,
No. 12 Oklahoma State at Kansas,
No. 13 Arkansas at No. 22 Mississipp
State, 7 p.m.
No. 14 Virginia Tech at No. 24 Miami,
3:30 p.m.
No. 15 Missouri at Iowa State, 7 p.m.
No. 16 Oklahoma at Baylor, 8 p.m.
No. 17 South Carolina vs. Troy, 12:21
No. 19 Nevada vs. New Mexico State
4 p.m.
No. 20 Southern Cal at Oregon St., 8
No. 25 Utah at San Diego State, 10
College Football Schedule
All Times EST
(Subject To Change)
Thursday, Nov. 18
SE Louisiana (2-8) at Nicholls St. (3-7
8 p.m.
Far West
UCLA (4-5) at Washington (3-6), 8
Air Force (7-4) at UNLV (2-8), 10 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 19
Far West
Fresno St. (6-3) at Boise St. (9-0), 9:30

Saturday, Nov. 20
Virginia (4-6) at Boston College (5-5),
Duquesne (6-4) at Bryant (7-3), Noon
St. Francis, Pa. (1-9) at Cent.
Connecticut St. (7-3), Noon
Villanova (6-4) at Delaware (9-1),
Yale (7-2) at Harvard (6-3), Noon
Penn St. (6-4) vs. Indiana (4-6) at
Landover, Md., Noon
Lehigh (8-2) at Lafayette (2-8), Noon
James Madison (5-5) at Maine (4-6),
Towson (1-9) at New Hampshire (6-4),
Columbia (4-5) at Brown (5-4), 12:30
Penn (8-1) at Cornell (2-7), 12:30 p.m.
Bucknell (1-9) at Holy Cross (5-5),
12:30 p.m.
Massachusetts (6-4) at Rhode Island
(4-6), 12:30 p.m.
Monmouth, N.J. (3-7) at Albany, N.Y.
(5-5), 1 p.m.
Colgate (6-4) at Fordham (5-5), 1 p.m.
Marist (3-7) at Georgetown, D.C. (3-
7), 1 p.m.
Dartmouth (5-4) at Princeton (1-8), 1
Wagner (5-5) at Sacred Heart (3-7), 1
E. Michigan (1-9) at Buffalo (2-8), 2
Arkansas St. (4-6) at Navy (7-3), 3:30
Army (6-4) vs. Notre Dame (5-5) at
Bronx, N.Y., 7 p.m.
Connecticut (5-4) at Syracuse (7-3), 7

VMI (3-7) at Gardner-Webb (2-7),
11:30 a.m.
West Virginia (6-3) at Louisville (5-5),
N.C. State (7-3) at North Carolina (6-
4), Noon
Troy (5-4) at South Carolina (7-3), .
Pittsburgh (5-4) at South Florida (6-3),
Appalachian St. (9-1) at Florida (6-4),
12:30 p.m.
Charleston Southern (3-7) at Coastal
Carolina (5-5), 1 p.m.
Austin Peay (2-8) at E. Kentucky (5-5),
1 p.m. /
Delaware St. (2-8) at Howard (1 -9), 1
Campbell (3-7) at Morehead St. (4-6),
1 p.m.
Davidson (3-7) at Presbyterian (1 -9), 1
Duke (3-7) at Georgia Tech (5-5), 1:30
S. Carolina St. (8-2) at N. Carolina A&T
(1-9), 1:30 p.m.
Prairie View (6-4) at Alabama A&M
(3-7), 2 p.m.
Alcorn St. (5-5) at Jackson St. (7-3), 2
Georgia Southern (6-4) at Furman (5-
5), 2 p.m.
Tennessee St. (3-7) at Murray St. (5-5),
2 p.m.
Old Dominion (7-3) at N.C. Central (3-
7), 2 p.m.
The Citadel (2-8) at Samford (4-6), 2
Norfolk St. (5-5) at Savannah St. (1-9),
2 p.m.
Clemson (5-5) at Wake Forest (2-8), 2
Florida A&M (7-3) vs. Bethune-
Cookman (10-0) at Orlando, Fla., 2:30
W. Carolina (2-8) at Elon (5-5), 3 p.m.
Chattanooga (6-4) at Wofford (8-2), 3
Mississippi (4-6) at LSU (9-1), 3:30
Stony Brook (6-4) at Liberty (7-3),
3:30 p.m.
North Texas (3-7) at Louisiana-Monroe
(4-6), 3:30 p.m.
Virginia Tech (8-2) at Miami (7-3),
3:30 p.m.
UCF (7-3) at Tulane (4-6), 3:30 p.m.
Richmond (6-4) at William & Mary (7-
3), 3:30 p.m.
Hampton (5-5) at Morgan St. (4-6), 4
Memphis (1-9) at UAB (3-7), 4 p.m.
Middle Tennessee (3-6) atW. Kentucky
(2-8), 4:15 p.m.
Jacksonville St. (9-1) at Tennessee
Tech (4-6), 5 p.m.
T Fla. International (4-5) at Louisiana-
Lafayette (2-8), 7 p.m.
Arkansas (8-2) at Mississippi St. (7-3),
7 p.m.
Tennessee (4-6) at Vanderbilt (2-8),
7:30 p.m.
Florida St. (7-3) at Maryland (7-3), 8
Houston (5-5) at Southern Miss. (7-3),
8 p.m.

Oklahoma St. (9-1) at Kansas (3-7),
Wisconsin (9-1) at Michigan (7-3),
Purdue (4-6) at Michigan St. (9-1),

N. Illinois (8-2) at Ball St. (4-7), 1 p.m.
N. Dakota St. (7-3) at Missouri St. (4-
6), 2 p.m.
North Dakota (3-7) at S. Dakota St. (4-
6), 2p.m.
Indiana St. (6-4) at S. Illinois (4-6), 2
N. Iowa (7-3) atW. Illinois (6-4), 2
Kent St. (4-6) atW. Michigan (4-6), 2
Ohio St. (9-1) at Iowa (7-3), 3:30 p.m.
Illinois (5-5) at Northwestern (7-3),
3:30 p.m.
Missouri (8-2) at Iowa St. (5-6), 7 p.m.
Rutgers (4-5) at Cincinnati (3-6), 7:30

East Carolina (6-4) at Rice (2-8), 1
UTEP (6-5) at Tulsa (7-3), 2 p.m.

Marshall (4-6) at SMU (5-5), 3 p.m.
Texas St. (4-6) at Sam Houston St. (5-
5), 3 p.m.
Northwestern St. (5-5) at Stephen
F.Austin (8-2), 3 p.m.
Weber St. (6-4) at Texas Tech (5-5), 3
e Florida Atlantic (4-5) at Texas (4-6),
3:30 p.m.
McNeese St. (6-4) at Cent. Arkansas
te (6-4), 4 p.m.
Panhandle St. (6-4) at Lamar (4-6), 7
Oklahoma (8-2) at Baylor (7-4), 8 p.m.
Nebraska (9-1) at Texas A&M (7-3), 8
Ark.-Pine Bluff (5-5) at Texas Southern
(7-3), 8 p.m.
0 Far West
Kansas St. (6-4) at Colorado (4-6), 2
I, p.m.
Montana St. (8-2) at Montana (7-3), 2
Colorado St. (3-8) at Wyoming (2-9), 2
Idaho (4-6) at Utah St. (4-6), 3 p.m.
3i Stanford (9-1) at California (5-5), 3:30
Idaho St. (1 -9) at E. Washington (8-2),
4:05 p.m.
New Mexico St. (2-8) at Nevada (9-1),
4:05 p.m.
Portland St. (2-8) at N. Arizona (5-5),
5:05 p.m.
New Mexico (1 -9) at BYU (5-5), 6
Sacramento St. (6-4) at UC Davis (5-
5), 7 p.m.
Southern Cal (7-3) at Oregon St. (4-5),
8 p.m.
Utah (8-2) at San Diego St. (7-3), 10
San Jose St. (1-9) at Hawaii (7-3),
10:30 p.m.


National Basketball Association
At A Glance
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
0 Boston 9 2 .818 -
New Jersey 4 7 .364 5
New York 4 8 .333 51h
Toronto 3 9 .250 612
Philadelphia 2 10 .167 7%h

Southeast Division
W' L Pct GB
Orlando 7 3 .700 -
Atlanta 8 4 .667 -
Miami 7 4 .636 /H
Charlotte 4 7 .364 3V2
Washington 3 7 .300 4

Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 6 4 .600 -
Cleveland 5 5 .500 1
Milwaukee 5 6 .455 1h
Indiana 4 5 .444 1%
Detroit 4 8 .333 3
Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pet GB
New Orleans 9 1 .900 -
San Antonio 9 1 .900 -
Dallas 7 3 .700 2
Memphis 4 8 .333 6
Houston 3 8 .273 6/

Northwest Division
w L Pct GB
Utah 8 4 .667 -
Oklahoma City 7 4 .636 1/
Portland 7 5 .583 1
Denver 6 5 .545 11h
Minnesota 4 9 .308 41/2

Pacific Division
W L Pet GB
L.A. Lakers 10 2 .833 -
Golden State 7 4 .636 21
Phoenix 6 5 .545 31/2
Sacramento 3 7 .300 6
, L.A. Clippers 1 11 .083 9

Wednesday's Games
Miami 123, Phoenix 96
Toronto 94, Philadelphia 86
Boston 114, Washington 83
L.A. Lakers 103, Detroit 90
Minnesota 113, LA. Clippers 111
New Orleans 99, Dallas 97
Oklahoma City 116, Houston 99
Utah 98, New Jersey 88
San Antonio 103, Chicago 94
New York 113, Sacramento 106

Thursday's Games
LA. Clippers at Indiana, late
Phoenix at Orlando, late
Denver at Portland, late

Friday's Games
Oklahoma City at Boston, 7 p.m.
Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Houston at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Memphis at Washington, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
LA. Lakers at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Cleveland at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
San Antonio at Utah, 9 p.m.
Chicago at Dallas, 9:30 p.m.
New Jersey at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
New York at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.

Saturday's Games
Phoenix at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Orlando at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Miami at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Dallas at Atlanta, 8 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
Cleveland at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
New Jersey at Denver, 9 p.m.
Utah at Portland, 10 p.m.
New York at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.


National Football League
All Times EST
New England 7 2 0.778 258 214
N.Y. Jets 7 2 0.778 208 150
Miami 5 4 0.556 172 192
Buffalo 1 8 0.111 164245
Indianapolis 6 3 0.667 240 185
Jacksonville 5 4 0 .556 196 250
Tennessee 5 4 0 .556 241 179
Houston 4 5 0.444 217 257

Baltimore 6 3 0.667 196 165
Pittsburgh 6 3 0.667 200 162
Cleveland 3 6 0.333 172 182
Cincinnati 2 7 0 .222 184 213

Kansas City 5 4 0 .556 212 194
Oakland 5 4 0 .556 235 188
San Diego 4 5 0.444 239 197
Denver 3 6 0 .333 203 252

N.Y. Giants 6 3 0 .667 236 193

Philadelphia 6 3 0 .667 257 209
Washington 4 5 0 .444 183 229
Dallas 2 7 0 .222 194 252

Atlanta 7 2 0.778 222 175
New Orleans 6 3 0 .667 201 151
Tampa Bay 6 3 0 .667 188 206
Carolina 1 8 0.111 104 215

Chicago 6 3 0 .667 175 14
Green Bay 6 3 0.667 221 143
Minnesota 3 6 0 .333 169 195
Detroit 2 7 0.222 215 202

Seattle 5 4 0 .556 166 199


St. Louis 4 5 0 .444 160 164
Arizona 3 6 0 .333 175 261
San Francisco 3 6 0 .333 160 198
Thursday, Nov. 18
Chicago at Miami, 8:20 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 21
Washington at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Green Bay at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Houston at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Baltimore at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Buffalo at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Tampa Bay at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Seattle at New Orleans, 4:05 p.m.
Atlanta at St. Louis, 4:05 p.m.
Indianapolis at New England, 4:15
N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 8:20 p.m.

Monday, Nov. 22
Denver at San Diego, 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 25
New England at Detroit, 12:30 p.m.
New Orleans at Dallas, 4:15 p.m.
Cincinnati at N.Y. Jets, 8:20 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 28
Tennessee at Houston, 1 p.m.
Green Bay at Atlanta, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Washington, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Kansas City at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Miami at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
St. Louis at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
Philadelphia at Chicago, 4:15 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 4:15 p.m.
San Diego at Indianapolis, 8:20 p.m.

Monday, Nov. 29
San Francisco at Arizona, 8:30 p.m.


National Hockey League
At A Glance
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
Philadelphia 19 12 5 2 26 63 41
Pittsburgh 20 10 8 2 22 61 53
N.Y. Rangers 19 10 8 1 21 57 52
New Jersey 18 5 11 2 12 33 59
N.Y. Islanders 11 3 11 39 62
Northeast Division
Montreal 18,12 5 1 25 49 36
Boston 16 10 5 1 21 47 31
Ottawa 19 9 9 1 19 47 60
Buffalo 20 7 103 17 53 64
Toronto 17 6 8 3 15 40 51
Southeast Division
Washington 19 14 4 1 29 70 49
Tampa Bay 18 9 7 2 20 52 56
Carolina 18 9 9 0 18 58 61
Atlanta .19 7 9 3 17 58 69
Florida 16 8 8 0 16 46 40

Western Conference
Central Division
Detroit 16 12 3 1 25 58 40
Chicago 21 10 9 2 22 62 59
St. Louis 17 9 5 321 44 47
Columbus 16 10 6 0 20 46 41
Nashville 16 7 6 3 17 42 48

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Northwest Division
Vancouver 18 10 5 3 23 55 46
Colorado 18 10 7 1 21 63 56
Minnesota 17 9 6 2 20 40 39
Calgary 17 7 10 0 14 47 52
Edmonton 17 4 10 3 11 42 71
Pacific Division
Los Angeles 17 12 5 024 53 39
Anaheim 21 10 8 3 23 52 61
San Jose 17 9 5 3 21 51 "44
Phoenix 18 8 5 5 21 50 54
Dallas 16 9 7 0 18 48 45
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point
for overtime loss.
Wednesday's Games
Tampa Bay 4, N.Y. Islanders 2
Boston 3, N.Y. Rangers 2
Pittsburgh 3, Vancouver 1
Washington 4, Buffalo 2
Carolina 7, Ottawa 1
Florida 2, Atlanta 1
Detroit 7, St Louis 3
Minnesota 2, Anaheim 1, ,OT
Colorado 4, San Jose 3, OT
Phoenix 3, Calgary 1
Chicago 5, Edmontoq 0
Columbus 5, Los Angeles 3
Thursday's Games
Florida at Boston, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Nashville at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.
San Jose at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Friday's Games
Carolina at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Los Angeles at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m..
Washington at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
Ottawa at St. Louis, 8 p.m.

N.Y. Rangers at Colorado, 9 p.m.
Phoenix at Edmonton, 9 p.m.
Chicago at Calgary, 9:30 p.m.
Columbus at Anaheim, 10 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Los Angeles at Boston, 7 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Buffalo, 7 p.m.
Toronto at Montreal, 7 p.m.
Florida at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at Washington, 7 p.m.
Nashville at Carolina, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at St. Louis, 8 p.m.
N.Y. Rangers at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Colorado at Dallas, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
Columbus at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.


Thursday's sports transactions:
American League
Steven Shell and OF Brett Carroll to
minor league .i:,,i-, :.- :;.-...,j RHP
Luis Mendoza, -ih iijl,,:. ,Tr ..i.i C
Cody Clark, INF Irving Falu, INF Mario
Lisson and INF Jamie Romak to minor-
league contracts.
ager Ron Gardenhire to a two-year con-
tract extension through the 2013 sea-
son. Signed pitching coach Rick
Anderson, bench coach Steve Liddle,
bullpen.coach Rick Stelmaszek, third
base coach Scott Ullger, hitting coach
Joe Vavra, first base coach Jerry White,
athletic trainer Rick McWane, assistant
athletic trainer Dave Pruemer and
strength and conditioning coordinator
Perry Castellano to two-year contracts
through the 2012 season.

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6B Friday, November 19, 2010 Jackson County Floridan





1T Fwtee TIMeF..

-sTr c. -6,


NEA Crossword Puzzle






.WROn G? '."66ON.'. :- .. FOR mO .' ROUND UP SOME HELPIC

r .







"That suit was made for you.
It's the cheapest one we've got."

Answer to Previous Puzzle

| DAVl| E N A-UE


ACROSS 43 Diver's
1 Student stat 44 Big pipes
4 Beige 47 Cutting
8 Moose kin remarks
11 Lady's 51 Relativity
honorific name
12 Shepard or 53 Grass-skirt
Ladd dance
13 Curly's 54 Mdse.
friend 55 Depend on
14 Ducommun 56 Revise a
or Wiesel manuscript
15 Asian 57 Was on a
condiment jury
(2 wds.) 58 John and -
17 Trilled 59 Mouth part
19 Early moral-
ist DOWN
20 Yahoo! rival
21 Sticky fruit 1 Fete
22 Tooth 2 Pants pur-
cleaner chase
25 Brown bear 3 They have
28 54, to pseudo-
Flavius pods
29 Countess's 4 Gauguin's
spouse prop
31 Racket 5 Earthen
33 Draws on lump
35 Price in- 6 Moonbeam
crease 7 Tacit
37 Frat letter 8 Non-flying
38 Lion birds
families 9 Loony
40 Nest 10 Hang on to
builders 11 Plaintive cry
42 Mineral find 16 Zeus' shield

Tilly and
Verdi opera
Corn tassel
Yoga equip-

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

@2010 by UFS, Inc.

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
One of the qualities of your
sign is that there is nothing
wishy-washy about you. When
events call for a strong charac-
ter, you'll be the first one to
stand up and be noticed.
21) You are likely to team up
again with someone with whom
you've been successful in the
past. You'll most likely use sim-
ilar means to achieve another
collective goal.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) That protective nature of
yours won't hesitate to go to
bat for someone who is near
and dear to you, when you see
s/he is in trouble and could use
your help. Good for you.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) It might not be obvious
to you, but your strength of
* character and determination
come into play the moment you
believe you or someone you
love is in trouble.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
That wonderful optimism of
yours, with its positive expecta-
tions, is what contributes to
your successes. When it is cou-
pled with practicality, its power
is awesome.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
It is best not to see yourself
as the underdog when negotiat-
ing an important deal, because
it could cause you to get in a
begging mode instead of acting
from a strong position.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
Friends who need' a lot of
pats on the back could be diffi-
cult for many to handle, but not
you. You have the ability to
make them feel special without
being phony.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Everyone gets a day When
people treat them in the same
manner they have treated oth-
ers, and today could be yours. I
hope your remuneration is
made up of lots of good hap-
CANCER (June 21,-July 22)
Lots of fun happenings
shared with good co-workers,
friends and associates are likely
to make up most of your day. It
could be just the lift you've
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Any barriers or obstacles
shouldn't bar you one bit from
doing what you want. You're
the type who sees roadblocks
but never lets them affect you.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Although you won't deliber-
ately seek out competitive situ-
ations in either your business
or social affairs, they could
serve to encourage you, to
achieve what you want.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Provided you don't leave any-
thing up to chance, there are
strong indications that you will
collect what is owed you, even
if that means calling in a mark-
er on something that is long

Beyond 'kissing cousins'

Dear Annie: My son and daughter-in-law
have a 14-year-old son and a well-endowed
12-year-old daughter, and the two of them
behave like lovers. They will sit crammed
together in the same chair with their arms
wrapped around each other, holding hands
with their legs entwined. If he goes outside,
she follows. Their bodies are constantly
touching each other.
My granddaughter is usually the
one who instigates this behavior, ,
but my grandson goes along with -
it. My husband and I find it offen-
sive, as does everyone else in
the family.
My son and his wife both Nsok
work and are not in the house A
when these children come
home from school, which
makes me wonder what goes on
when the kids are alone together for
hours. My husband doesn't want to say
anything to our son because he fears it will
cause a rift. Our daughter-in-law has never
liked us and keeps her distance as much as
possible. What is your opinion? -
Grandparents of Kissing Siblings
Dear Grandparents: Parents need to super-
vise budding adolescents because their hor-
mones and developing bodies can get them
into trouble even with a sibling. Someone
should speak to your son. If you are unwill-
ing to do so, perhaps you could enlist a rela-

tive, friend or even one of the children's
school counselors to suggest he pay more
attention to his kids.
Dear Annie: When my wife and I were
engaged, she bought a house in her name.
We married five years ago, and she still has
not put my name on our home even though
all of my payroll checks are deposited into
our joint account from which the mortgage
is paid. I am not after her money or the
house, but I wonder what I can do
,,to feel comfortable with this sit-
S uation. We have three won-
derful children, and we own
'two cars in both of our
A names, but not the mortgage.
-- She makes more money than I
do. Is this why? Confused
\ Dear Confused: Have you
A J asked your wife directly about
d this? Even if your income
were not helping to pay for
the mortgage, you are a mar-
ried couple with children and these things
should be in both of your names. Some
women, out of self-protection, are reluctant
to cede sole ownership of their posses-
sions. However, were the situation
reversed, she surely would expect you to
add her name to the house. Unless your
credit history makes you a risk, we suggest
you discuss this with her and ask that she
explain her reasoning.


Bill Lyon said, "If at first you don't succeed, find
out if the loser gets anything."
At the bridge table, it is important to take care of
losers, especially when you are declarer. In this
deal, how should the defense defeat four spades
after West leads the heart ace?
North's three-heart cue-bid showed at least three-
card spade support and game-invitational or better
values. This is an excellent idea because then a
jump-raise to three spades can be pre-emptive,
showing four trumps and a weak hand.
West can see three defensive tricks: two hearts
and one club. Since declarer surely has the spade
ace and diamond ace-king for his opening bid and
raise to game, the defense's only chance for a
fourth trick lies in the trump suit. However, if West
leads another heart now and partner ruffs it, declar-
er will make a loser-on-loser play, pitching his soli-
tary club. Before going for an uppercut, first take all
of your side-suit tricks. So, West must cash the club
ace at trick three. Then, when wanting partner to ruff
for an uppercut, lead a loser, not a winner. West
should continue with a low heart, not the queen. If
he leads a winner, he is telling partner not to ruff.
Here, luckily, East cannot ruff low. But even if he
did have 10-doubleton, he should still ruff high
because the 10 would serve no purpose later on.

North 11-19-10
AK 7 5 4
V J10 9
Q 8
4 K Q 6 3
West East
A QJ A 10
VAK Q 6 5 4 V 82
S74 965 3 2
SA 8 5 4 10 9 7 4 2
A A 9 8 6 3 2
V 7 3
SA K J 10
.s J
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both


Opening lead: V A




18 Fail to win
21 People
22 Virus infec-
23 Speech
24 Not sunny-
side up
25 Kringle
26 North-forty
27 Actress
30 Polite cough
32 Calendar
34 Zodiac
36 Jug
39 1939 movie

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: S equals U
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "My art springs from my desire to have things in the
world which would otherwise never be there." Sculptor Carl Andre
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 11-19


lu ---


www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan Friday, November 19, 2010-7 B



BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions Advertisers should check their ad the first day This publcation shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

announce ts ogsreal estate tate s r n cas/Travel prs/Tnravel

H OME shortshaftfreshwa- 225 motor, kept in- ne OB Kestrine Ig.

SApartments-rostar190 ig Johnson Fstrike 175 ampers/Travel 803-7705 onqut 05 2
Found Unfurnish ed | H m swt -ce ge Boats i trailer/cover, 335hrs 2 depth finders, gps, -----s es t o ft.
SHomeswithAcreage Very clean,runs great deck extension $7000 rs CARRIAGE '02 tras11K mi. Refi-
FOUND Smalltan $17,990334-790-7338 334-671-9770 AMEO 30 ft. 2 slides nance 334-798-4462
_______________ _________ Mastecraf '99^---- | S^^ t~Tractor 06 Pro-team '0Coa ntai-j well kept includes Warn
male dogonHwy90 ChihuahuaBlacktn /BAinicC hn15 to ual c te.m 34 803 7 r kt es Warranty
ful &adorable. r 4p force motor, ar, ot us off 62 or 334-655- Sdney outback i ders

Lost Dog, $100 Rea alsterrett@hotmail.c 3/1. Brick Home coFam ope+sqto box, wired for trol- Procraft '06 Bass for sale self con- outs, sleeps 10,2-
for rmaon n o 2589 McClain St. fenced w ling r, pellent btoat 16.5 0ft.90-h, 3 68,7sifie 08 4 C 3 0d334-795-43846 2 rsd, AC 3 7 46
return of aF Golen Hi! My name is d'dale $650/mo + C Laazebo, on 1.03 rest. Less4200 $8o 15 7001 OpCoach manCa-a9-4wellout otnu dese w,arrAnty flat
btn apd R hm aeuy- 1- h rCdi o n sBarcr ela Po.ea na fw 2. splot s 2sp"

of MERE project, for a bird hunter that 9553/334-714-8343 E 16FT GLASS STREAM 9 7 M Out- $3000. Needs work screen TV. $26.000 $19,000 334-687-3606,
850-693-6407 wants an excellent 3/2 brick w/dbl ga- 850-573-0450 BOAT 28HP Johnson, 334 678-0031 O 229-310 7252 334-695-1464
bird dog & great rage, 2375 WG3 20hes4stwood trolling motor, depth o -- Sydney '10 Outback
old male Brittany dep & ref. 850-579- HomesforSale fd er 4 2o0 I r 3-6334-2 9 -
w/questions. HousesUnfurnshe r tended warranty, shelter & maint 31ft. Only used 3 I

Lost Dog, $100 Re O/W, AKC Reg. $800.iler2 seats, gear $9000. 229-723-9277 times, dua

229-641-3894. .^ Bsstracker '86 CH^LER TX 7 s sl con-
ward for return or in- om 3/1.5 Brick Home, on Maanna reat cond. W/extro- Procraft '06 Bass outs, sleeps 10,2-
formation leadincorner of Park & to 2589 McClain St.2 BA 2 BR CH/A 50hp Mercury classic Sailent boat 16.5 ft. h, Classified
fenced yard w/pool Cano tamedio 6 334-793-4438 in/ter Cnoe boat,

return of a F Golden Hi! My name ious CDavis St.e $650/mo + & W/WD, 1900 sq ft mtr $3000. VERY w ell 3'. 2 r
Retriever lost in area Chance, looking dep 33850-482-2886or $98,500 cac 334-268-4200 $8,700. 334-266-556red for6772. Sell t-7195 -l .. outdoor stove, ,lec. New 2 sr27 flat

mm!mmu e S uail for Sal^ i AChinew 14 ft. w/e4hp n urlwnu. lmln. head.
E REj et. a d hunteing "Property Mgmt Is Ct 0 exc. cond. $1700. 334- dC C r $500. a 8d vy
Musical850-693-6407 wanstruments 850-326-3016 Our ONLY Business" 596-1738 Harbor slip B-6. 334-3000. Needs work screen TV. $26,000 $19,000 3346873606,

3 850-526-3355b 8053 0 OA i-031 FRIDAY 11/26673-0330.RED
d it n- d d & great rages2375 o oSUNDAY 11/28d

telligent, player pia- The Oaks $1,200 is ......
c ier -com"panion.i2 1/2
e0 6 n yr Dr. Alford, $795 + finder $2,300 334-232 -
o 4 old male Brttan dep & re enaf. 850-5Ho CmeHRYSLEe 40 S I

3/1.5 BA hme, on Marianna Great cnd. W/ext r t ra
pEtdstAv-Misy n corner MHof Park & 02 i B 2n BR CH/A 5hpct Mercury classicSDAY 11/2

To Visit Visited nfae Fi (850)29abl5es $9inc. $450 J Ad mo e w Da A0 Tr w5
(Miscellaneous P e Davis St. $650/mo +eP W/WD, 1900 sq ft mtr $3000. VERY well 31Y. 2 ci.'rmsr rl,

gl eReady for hun t n "Property Mgmt I- me $e c. cond. $1700. 334- 0 -- W S n

topsica5plruns Instrumnt bsr50kes6wh r5600 4 4X $400 3348 5313 cn9d 8 1 2 1 3 SA M
nt i sdaiyr- 850s326 $30166O ur47O 596-1738 Harbor slip i-6. 334-

ei rte-mss alme i^7 ^ in-9 4r 0011 lp a
cno exc. cond. like e e T o rt ink $ $300 er e 850-2 sr
onew $. 10 7 mo 334-446-l 3E wble s5er5 6-5C03 2r seak (850)592-7u alewo c
100/ 33-1-0 d& A.423SEntirely renAovated CHRYSLER '78 FL RIDA N 85LAIMIEh2 rcu

nd n state Sales e eer Nice brick 3/1 in t C or,

Sfenced yard $600 0 6S 695 2161 Center Console, bo at, rt e
To Visit SVisited n, L5H-56 uper cle3aan 2/1 in 8I5.- motor & o MrtrailerCal m8 2
SFruit &Vegetables Sneads, lawn se5 8 93- GE Microwave Oven, wv Corect Caft 225HP Joo t, DAY 11/25Tle
Toii Vsd BuyMed inc. $450 And moreaE S 14', live well, new D T obo

SJ i4349ine Auburn, Student ConCHEROKEE- rk enera --7 -e ras Wall hung lavatory

MutiamiSale do, 2B/2B, w/Loft tr $250 (850)482- Brother Fax, Cop(7ierft )Lse$50obo sink$150H0850-
Sat 7ampm393 across from Vet High chair-blue and 850)482-8290 939987 or573-4425
334791-4891 FRIDAY 11/26i

Ens Aon Mst isosedM n FLe 3e 2 I $915whl0st- 32005 John Deere. Correct Craft Torino W EluAaP13M f85 e $1 Ne 8-
To Visit Visited ma 2 & 3 BR MH Cdle 500 Cu s tomer Service Associaomplete refit Deadline nis 11/24 @ 1:30

Sat 12, 5222 O Dr I IT S A S 2PmMhity w ee knM -r oa ion 7 Draw er Dresser, lite gn i $s2 w 85u0 o e m d $17 9850- 693ac s d e
mch mores Schools: Be home $500&up H20/garb/ $4,999.w/1100850-592-9227 or'07 CID0
To Visit Visited whOpen Jackson sewer c.http:// Call:CALL Visit www.vantagesourcing.com for job $75 850-209-0593 t O WMS 850-557-2394 s nd bsh bn w, $45 850-

SFarms U-Pick Tbe r- ww.cl P E Y A descrion or to aepey 9cond. Meta S s, k2x6, new nice5 3FTXMAS
iSale: Fri &Sat toes.&Peppers living. opes. 850-258- Honda'602XR2501 4 fast!!!$10,750. 334leanDe e is F Y 11/26 j

7 30-430, t Brin r own buck- 4868/209-8847 Dirt Bkex@ $2/ea 850-209- (850)5ond.9 0TREE- OLD $5
enia t-s-(aoffou3N)nthesmest! 7age$,9. Fisher '01 Hawk 10

Sat ese 3 GET RESULTS If you prefer to apply peruryson 2676COLLECTIBLE R (850)592-2507 ced to $35 speed bike $25 850-outboard
Cdale balpark) Lots (850)209-8595. LIKE NEW CAMPBELL ALL $20 (850)592- like a sade, good mall desk w/sliding WRAPPING PAPER-
oth ,in fo r all. HONDA '[L Ranch e m otorwfis h f ind er, 2

of kids clothes Unused Manufactured Builreings H aSFELD,60 GAL 2507, cond.$25 850-482. keyboard $8 tuperware BOX $3

moe d 10 to 1 to choose from 850-557- amaha'05-66C7 4AlnTeAa80TA-(ET0 3853/272-4305 850-866-1700 (850)592-2507
To Visit Visited wwFaTomto8s A 5week 1 0 mWheelr otoraess alw XBoX36t 6gteladders
S7 4 In! We have e as, mon thlye3pt,Auto,

SM arianna Health & Rehabvailitation Center iAssiortmentAM/FMr- of Dolphin Dining table SMOOTHIE MAKER-

ers mawknet T$n3a3 is accepting applications for: Si-3 clowns, make offer w/glass top, seats 6- Piano, Wurlitzer LIKE NEW GE $20 Yerf Dog GoKart, 0 6 .
an tes tst RN (second & thrd shft/full G $4000 B dio on board charge 850-526-0094 8 $170 85866-1700 $500850-718-6299 (850)592-2507 HP $450 850-718-2264

Eta Sloodbp5Applications may be obtained from 0
Clearing out the at- imals Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center Friday, November 19, 2010kept

p FeriSat.tor online: cityofmarianna.com/healendshth ( 1

SSt 4295 5th Avenue Marianna, FL 32446
New items daily, Jr- $500 8s0-258-1594 Iv excellent condition.
petite-missy- m- are found in the message $1,996. 334-791-8238 Fisher '06 Crappie6

women c tes, R.Fan-, _(850)pecial. Has Mercury482-8091
tique dishe s, Mobile Homes Honda97 PRX9 60 motor. 21.1 hrs. Thursday's
lottery, ptc frames a, Classified Ads in Parks e n m o t r H fl N5 1 -
f ourn, Christmas de-r 4 L e ..k--New Cond.tr..ind . .ind r,
cobaby stuff, .rto OD 334-792-8018N live wells w/trailer 17" image rims Bike Rack- 2 bike car- Dresser- Solid wood Manco 3HP GoKart, Sofa, 9 ft, tan, great
.ohr, re434sn Rent toOwn:__& 334-793-2226 w/low profile tires rier rack. Fits 2 inch 6 drawers and m itr- Subaru motor, $350 shape $80 OBO 850-

oretyoMsponse from ruals foran receiver hitch. $100 ror. Will deliver. $100 850-718-2264 4 82-3853/272-4305
research or breeding purr dtas 850557- 660CC 4 Gheenoe Camo 13 850-693-6870 (850)592-8676 (850)592-8676 7 2 6 Malewo8 compu Stuffed/Mounted8
t hardware, troubleshooting and tOWn t ery intr (2) 4x6 oriental rugs BIKE- Ws 26 Elvis Bust $25, Elvis er esk $25 850-866- Barracudda 3' long,
J e d FnrsetWrking Knowledge of 2 00 r m g 2 s 1700ws 0 M o e -

EstateY o Exchange, SQL Server, Linux, Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing 2 door dlpaneltring Trimmer, still Suspense Novels, 9
S eeksud Wireless or Cisco is a pl rehunginterior BOOKCASES (5) DK Eureka Vacuum $10 in box $12 50-569 8 3 pounds, $ 850-592-

Hap MFlto 0 SaFy8 3x3boxcontainsrthe8dig 1-9onlyonce.69
& Sun, 8-3,226 Benefits, Vacation/Holiday. W/D oorsolidcorne correct solution $275 OAK- FINISH 30"X6 850-866-1700 2194

Freermuti-colored,r. Drug Free Workplace. Onr eacr puSt.. in CS NEWEST GAME SITE
W asit ers G R m F ren al eO n N r h S ne n n o x T w Z o ne0sy t e S E C R ET O B O$850-693-9633 EA LIK E N E 05 0 F resh A i m by M etal b istro set w ith T e a ch in g m ate ria ls,
loos i temsl 8 699cCO3RD 100 2 JBL speakers in 92 0 Ecoquest Air Pu ifier table and two chairs huge lot of books, &
To Visit Visited r esaS W HEADLAND box, new, $400watt0 Bostitch Roofin w/remote $300 850- $60 (850)482-8290 manipulatives, $100
realeestrtdw$341,500 $200 OBO 850-482-h a Nailer w/casf 569-2194e8 5 8 Calobo,(850)482-8290

M y i tr nBStahenuln20 A (2 )Mermaid end ta- 9633 22x16, old but work- Will trade. $300 080 850-593-9987 or
& Sat, 8-? 1887 Crys- and Mechani c Slate and tie Hardwood floors blues & 1 coffee table B 08 e 573
tl Ln Lot W4 (off' position open. Granite counter tops 4 Energy efficient $100foral 3 850- W/ 11 carbon arrows, Go-Cart- with 2 New Leather Jacket Trolling Motor Mount

Rocky Creek Rd) Fptor& details call Formal DRpd 2 car garage M 2 stall barn 866-1700 'bow case, and access. t is new $200 by North American -in ane
Sed-5s4e-:MinnKo-a0 $350 (5
VCR, furn, tools, 850-718-0326. Traylcei ingDn master 30e Aluminum ladder (850)592-8676 Hunting Club $150 30- w/batt. & charger
lamps, tool boxes, 418ftAceii ng. n living area $85, 850-866-1700 Box of Hot Wheel Gold/Glass makeup $850-56-7066 $150, (850) 482-7966
quilts, blankets & M Lennox Two Zone system Cars,s 500H060p850- we
34" & 3"lmu27-9209 850-866-1700 ModeWl 770 Bolt action Vanity- Vanity with
wrsc p $ 275 850-63 t o ( glass shelves
To Visit Visited Cm iniums REALTORS WELCOME! 850-866-1700 Brand new boys G-od Rman s 1 643- airor $dbo
3500alecgenerator-vHeelysyshoessizf13 krkgoldtwithn6wdIe-o(850)48-82
(80[-AuburnStudent ConC 3-97 New electric er$15Q 50-209-2s676 mounds $150 (850)592- Rocking Horse, stu- t i
si-mildsaloetr. $250 (850)482- Brother Fax, Copier, 7 fed- Great Christmas Wall hung lavatory
Sat.rn, 7ahm-4m, 3d h d Dru ce 7966 scanner, answering High chair- blue and v 850)482-8290 593-9987 or 573-4425
baby gear & clothes, off. c xprnct A ger Transit route, e SIo )o n 4 White wicker bar 1700 shape $25 (850)557- Romance/Fiction Weider Crossbow

much more. 4284 Kelson Ave h e- Te 1700 Buhhgs64 Deveraux,Steel, Clark Bowflex clone $85
TO Visit Visited whnourkis re1. LLVstw aaesucng m o Schwin bike, like new face $45 850-209- Senco Framingo
IIT'SA -OAM-7PM Shtft 12PM-9PM 0094 lighted keys w/ sus- 522 nails $175 850-693- $60 (850)592-2881
Sat. 7-12, 5222 Oak Dr 2PM-hI1PM with a weekend rotation 7 Drawer Dresser, lite w ampedal $220 850- Home made wood 9633 Wicker headboard-
(Indian SpgsHfollowo718-299E PpArc seta A C t P Bni Pca tan w/go tr $6 50 ) 5E
urn h itm deems, 3Background Check and Ding Screen 7W Frazier Down Wood Cedar Chest$20 (850-592-250u (850) 557-
Ch ri/ smas dfcoro 1pc2-3withwpae Chrissd top $150 Hospi5ta9l Bed very
JacksonballpCountyts KRequiredESwep Chria o (850)592-8290 good Shoe Shiner Kit- Anti- Window Slider, vinyl,
muchmoreoBefhome Tree w/1100 lights
To CALLd Visit wwwBvantagesourcingFcom for job $75 850-209-0593 COAT WOOL IVORY- 850-592-9227 or que with original pol- 3x2, low E w/scr$en,
To VisithVisitod m Part Times 8sheatandebrushes, brand new, $45 850-
F H PLACE YOUR ADd9'Metal Studs, 2x6, new nice (xmas) $45 IVORY 3FT XMAS m$30 (098 57
L wwsnardso teelyoupreferurcapplyllU mahon 40 int$2/ea 850-209- (850)592-2507 TREE- OLD $5 Skylight-, brand new Womans Huffy 10
Sat. 7-? 2828 Deese 3 GET RESULTS26760)592-2507 3 x 4 Reduced to $35 speed bike $25 850-
Ln (3/4 mi. from please come M-F from 8AM-3f3lPM AIR COMPRESSOR-tment BfoOK- 19658 Leate r Purselooks O
C'drs bparket) Loots sLIKE NEW CAMPBELL ALL $20 (850)592- like a sadae, good Small desk w/sliding WRAPPING PAPER-
To Visit Visited. 1 to 15 to choosehfrom/l tSi650,2-525-00 8 $772-4305 850-866-1700 $503(850)592-2507

LP95 (11-7/fnull tarime)a, L-3244r

ter trained kittens. GETMORE WASARI
850-482-5880/850- E O E A aWLco
Spotted Tabby kit- KEWLBOX.COM


reatin transportation Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles ScootersMopeds Trailers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Duty
'04 CATAPILLAR TH '06 Chevy Silverado
S-350 B, 36FT. TELE- LS ext. cab. 4.8eng.
W. ^l,- -- ISCOPE, 702 hrs. like a tow package, blue,
SO K Lull. $45,000 firm 334- no power windows or -
Stion e ,r.- 1886-2150 locks only 53K mi. 4.3. '
15 CLUBCAR GULF- $13,750. 334-494-0460
SCarSeekerHarley Davidson 0 -3 CARTS 2066 MODELS -- -. Silverado"03 LS 2500
Campers/Travel CHEVROLET -'10 Jaguar x Vokswagen 02 Ultra Classic. Black & U.M. 06 250 cc. SeatsL I W/08 BATTERIES 7 568' 600V8, HD4-spd
TrailersDrive CHE TORCHORED 4-door. Black. Owner Beetle 80k miles IPurple custom paint.: m1750. EA. 678-656A" auto trans. new tires,
"'es WITH TA INTE d $68Knew. Asking NADA M50 Max. chrome. Garage Scooter. 80mi per 16' FINISHING MOW- black, $4500. total
di- CHROME WHEELS 6 $25'985.850-896-3774 7999 or Trade kept. 12K mi. S14,500 : gallon. 1000m Fac. ER $600. 334-678-6568 .$ 0 ." options. $1,100. ad
tion 94,000 mi 4.3 SPEED PADDLE SHIFT LeSabre '01Custom 334-792-8701 Warranty $2000 OBO. ons. 64K mi. nada
v6,automatic LOADED 10,500 miles, Buick, 4 dr, AC, Harley Davidson '05 Call 334-445-6302 2KMC NARROW Chevroletretail $17,675. Kelley
a a transmission,green $49,500, beige, exc. cond. 1200C. 11 K mi. 3000. BODY4-ROW CrewCabLS,
S i exterior 4WD,$7500 (334)268-3900 $5000. PH: 334-406- in extras, clean $6750 i SportUtlity Vehcles PEANUT PICKERS, ALL POWER! party$18,765.
OBO (334)237-8933 7052or334-588-2822.OBO334-449-3713 | GREAT COND., 10,6900 34-26-524.
Dutchmen 43t. Fo rd F 7 F1 4WD 02 GMC Sierra, white ICALL 334-726-1530 Call: 850-210-4166 Sell for $15,500.
Dutchmen 40 ft. Ford77 F-150 4WD 1500 SLE 20dr, long
Runs, in good shape, wheel base'176,950
Travel Trailer '06 Volkswagon '06 Jetta wheel base 176,950 40 HP MASSEY FER- LegalAds
38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, 4500 334-447-5316 TDGrey w/gray mi. $4,000. call GUSON TRACTOR W/
2SlideoutsLodedIthrdiesel, sunroof, ,.---"Polyengineering, Inc. TURFTIRES.4,500.
2 Slideouts, Loaded, t ha tedses3 700 ext. 1 L4N500 ties |
Like new. $19,250. GMC -'08 Sierra 1500 cihevrolel 74 El Lexus'98 L400 wheels, sat. radio 40'
334-406-4555 Denali, Crew Cab Camino.Goodcond. 114K mi.Gold w/tan mpg. 120K ml $11,800 --4430 John Deere w/ LF15167
FLEETWOOD'05 25873 miles, black, Needs minor work. thr intheated seat, 334-685-6233 cab & air, good condo.
ProwlerAX6,5th wh, leather,sunroof, na- $5500 OBO 334-699- exc cond $9,800 334Harley Davidson08 ewclutch, good Chevrolet 96 Ex Cab N THE CIRCUIT
Prowleft ,sidslage -th6Ultra Classic Scream paint and tires. Duely, Diesel, G eat COURT OF THE
36ft, sides large igation, DVD, excel- 1366 or 797-6925 333-3436 or 671-3712 .411111
3finllent condition, $9200, 16 or 9 ing Eagle Anniversa- 1 $18,000 334-899-3914 Work truck, Runs FOURTEENTH
shower, 30/50AMP. toddeck@netscape.c Chevy '02 Camaro Lincoln '00 Town car ry Ed. Very low miles great, $5,599 or JUDICIAL COURT IN
$26,000 O00 334-695- Trade 85-1 Bacd.0e J 4166 AN F S N
4995, 334-687-7862 om, 334-242-7466 Con. 35th Anniv. Ed. signature series, $26900. 334-685-0380 For SaleBa3,50 Trade 850-210-4166
4995,334-687-7862 -Auto. New top/New beautiful Birch Silver For Sale$13,500
Mountaineer4 GMC'95, Conversion tires,Exc.Condition loaded, 60/40 leather Harley Davidson 1986 Call 334-886-9003 Chevy 91Cherokee COUNTY FLORIDA.
Montana heel an, new A/C, runs FLTC w/side car. or 334-726-4661 pickup, lift gate CIVIL DIVISION
sleeps 6 comfortably grt, $2500 S & M Au- crews, tilt computer83.5K
sleeps 6 comfortably to2 ees 85& Chevy'08 Im ardr -C E
exc. condo. no leaks to Sales 850-774- C OBO 334-794-2665 or miles. Great Condi- enclosed trailer CASE NO
ex nd Chevy08Impala 69K mi. mint cond. PAY 334805-0810 tionw/1side door & db Chevy 9110 Z6Au- 322010CA000869XXX
Great for family fun! 9189/850-774-9186 LT. 3.9L Leather, never smoked in, 0 Original owner doors in back $1900 to, 20" chrome rims XX
Lots of cab. & drawer Jeep '98 Wrangler CD changer,rear neverwrecked Harley Davidson1992 o 6 newcond. 850-933- newtiesAC$2800
space. Ser. Inq. Only 117k mi. New tires & spoiler, New back $15,250.334-791-7330 Sporster 1200 custom dpemiu s Off 9228/643-8312 Call 334-691-2987 or AC HOME LOANS
850-546-0636 wheels. Looks/drives tires, keyless entry Lincoln '01 Towncar FORJUNK mid 50's K/KH exc. road package. Call 6X12 enclosed trailer 334-798-1768 SERVICING, LP FKA
utback 04'29FBH-S good.5-sp.4cyl $8000 w/remote start. re s w/ CARS00 790-4201. Leave mes- sidee door & db HE S-Pick.
Outback 04' 29FBH- g OBO 334-726-6165 Like New Cosd. 101,1$800iw/emot sa ign794-2665 334-805- sage. 742 Branton doors in back $1900 up, 2.2 letter, 4 cly., HOME LOANS SERV-
alsuper gime ..r re34 5 OO 37 850-579-44673after i338181274 eARs $-Road.$950 Firm newcond.850-933- 3O3 -
super 9.- structure, Auto.Trans.$12,900 101,130 mi $6,000 0810 will sell for parts ICING LP.
hitch/ r,.r, 334-475-0237 850 5r 334-818-1274??Q/643-312 800 334-6899183
hitch/:r.:rt tt.; 'ISp 43-31 Plaintiff,
$20000 Lincoln07 MKZ 91 16x56 Trailer S Dodge '01 300 ua
Sabre t, P ,in.. : .- Lighttan w/beige in- Classics &Antiques : : 5 great cnd, vs
'08,2B "-r,..- terror, leather heated -" 6 '.'2 u i .. 46- ANNl.ROBERTS;et acab,
camper "- -. seats, ABS, side au------ S .:, 646- ANN ROBERTS; et al,
many e ... -' airbags, 37k mi, NA 1959 220S Mercedes exc ,ar. ,ori -ra n) t.-
sacrfice $. -J DA $21,175 sell for Retrruef oa "" '_ f-
R e s to re o r u s e fo r Io a .: .lu: ..1 M .
593-567'W. eI'hee $17,900 850-814-0155 parts Best Offer! $8,r l 1 -. i NOTICE OFACTION
Salem '06 ex-tra Winnebago '7: 34 "Chevy 81' Corvette" "_H
Sale eps ex-tra Adventurer 29K Red, Auto, Mirrored Lincoln Congression 251-747-4022 HONDA :.
bclea, a g, super miles, Clean, Runs Tops, 52K mi. New al Town Sedan 03' 1968 Chevrolet 2.8 -,,- Lfle 08 TIh L T. 2 TO: JAMES
beds, awning, super Great, $900, 334 Tires, Calipers, 142K mi. white w/ Camaro Z28asking $4,00, 9-334-620 -1 .:. r E. Backhoe Pro CALLOWAY Last
slide, pull w/ reg/. 405 .12_ ALLWA Last
S /reg/. 405-9127 Brakes & Shocks. tan leather top, $5700, White with or 229-296-8171 cellent Condition, 24,000 pound capaci- Dodge'04 Ram Red Known Address 5028
P/ REDUCED Garage kept. $13,500. seats, loaded $6000. Black stripes, match $30,500.685-3226 ty trailer. $4500.850- 4dr Hemi truck w/114 FORT RD GREEN-
$13,500. 334-684-2080 OBO 334-596-2376 334-693-2274 ing numbers, details ch '01 Tah209-4266 k hwy. mi. Like new. WOOD, FL 32443
or 334-300-6112 Aviation -. hevy o New rhino liner& Current Residence is
S y- Mazda '01626X h and pictures "-'4-- c c mi, 3rd row BAT WING MOWER bed cover. Infinity Unknown
Sunny Brook TT '02 1 .1 Loaded! h.c / fullyloaded, (FINISHING) $9,400. factory sound, red/
2750SL 28' w/slide Pr ee-rything, cd 251-650-1577 646-620-9478 334-678-6568 blk leatherinterior. YOU ARE NOTIFIED
out. Q-bed, Like New, WJ Jj y~; ia, er. White, tan int. Collector Mercedes L:.rn- Svcd by dealer, that an action to

price K, Will sell ae e Chevy '87 Corvette speed man. trans Honda ...3..r. $3500 o, nTHE SOUTHWEST
12K 3348970405 partner. Colemill up-n$ 0 3 cn.blk0 red,. int 350l Mazdar .-M.ataMt l a. run- 14 '. ',:r,). O Cumin BO 334 Dodgen O Dakota-- ou tyRin
grade. 110 hours(33 9 great, loa 140 Hardtop Conv b Iln ,$3750 -, .' C'- :,-. 714-2480 quad-cab, SL T CE N
*,since engine over- -- aksnCuty"lr
8MotorHomes/RVs haul. lr Ron at 498- n e. ie, t. Et, 'Bluetooth & Call 334-393-9654r Chevy 02 laze LS T Busech Trailamp, auo der, ful- iDS .
3279 good condition,Cal 3-596-5032 Sius Radio3 Low mi. HONDA ..-B ,-.. gold, r, puT-. r ,,-ch ruExclent r ower, Ec $13,8. OMMENCING AT
Concord Coachman green and white ex- 3'-.3.519.0370 VW 72' Standard '- ,-. THE SOUTHWEST
Concord Coachman V.. ,-. .2 ,4..ar4 287r CORNER OF SECTION
'05 Motor Home. terior, light gray inte- Chrysler 00" Sebring i '. E .r '-.:hrr,,, T -", A", .d-2-4
23' long 2700 mi. rior, 105,000 36330 Cor. T .-p, rurprr Hon- Mazda '1909 Mata CMX5102 :, a r'-, -1: FEET TO THE PORU ING
Take over payment. (334)498-3279 great, loaded, 140k Hardto Convertible new 3750. Black & white, -, .r4 THENCE NORTH 01

-05 Jeep Wrangler MECURY LATE'70's ,ru,.r L-m.d God n eletc ,r.. nr 70 rs. DEGREES 12 MI-
850-593-5103 ferrellr@roadrunner. miles, $2900. OBO Loaded, Bluetooth & Call 334-393-9654 Che Blazer LS'03 W amp, auto NUTES WEST A DIS-

Unlimited, 41k mi, 85Hpw/powertrim d...r. L.-,Caded Mazda 3*08 5sp. 4-dr. f, start 3 speed, $2500. ao NUTES WEST 210.00
com Call 334-596-5032 Sirius Radio, Low mI HONDA B, 4dr. gold, air, p-Lr ,Aic runs 4 poultry. TANCE OF 50.00;
C ruise Master LE ,k es new 97 m NEW TIRES! silver, co GolfCart irm. Ca noon (M-F)iles Fwindows, ex cond. house $15,000. OBEUIPMENT Dodge Viper FEET THENCE88
w36ft workhorse chas- at e $580 34stretch/lowered) 2 $5,500 334-792-8058 4-40X400 poultry Truck. NADA $26,999 DEGREES 57- MI-
22k mli., no smk, 7kw790-2508Tourer all original $8000 334-689-9135 rake 850-415-0438 quad cab, short bed, FEET; THENCE

sAueme Mercedes'b E-350 blow miles, runs great r e 36cy turbo diesel, SOUTH 01 DEGREES
gen. 3 s, SAT, 2 TV, 2 Chevy 2010 Malibu LT :a .re. l. e STANCE OF 0.00

1 1 _- Chrysr 7P tes ku e $540 224 onFd0o:or-starT NUESD
22k mi. no sink7kw250 3 7 5 Goll a.dwing,60k cro$2 334354d4 FORD 08 Escahe Ford TracLob 60g nip- $15 9 or Trd, ALNU T HE NORTD
A/C, auto leveling, R 10K mi on-star, XM LI NW Meedes 73 450 SL nd na ',rrron dalba m ag he ie 229-220-0456 .FE THE PO
cam. Roadmaster radio,blue $1m. 7,050. S 4 super cub 50,o4k D T. S. OF BEGINNING;
tow/brake system 334-889-4226001 r,,r chalkk brown PT T...bs, Black & white, G F TRI-KG 1900 F ., O HENE NOTH
'05 Jeep Wrangler MECURY LTE 706-681-5630 '70's $4900. OBO ,mtor -Good Cnd., electric 'John Deer 05'48 HP FORD'02 LARIAT DEGORIDAEES 2
DAMOND. MECURY LATE'70' 3 C" LM td r. r. : ;) 3^ 3as be filed,1

04N 6K .E2 Corvette ingray D a00s i^ a 0 4 -9983 aGainst 2ou andMI-
Unlimited, 41k mi, 85HP w/power trim En,,tibe d Mazda 3 '08 sp. 4-dr. start 3seed, $2500. NUTES WEST 210.00
Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k cables/wiring, new 97K mi, NE 1 TI3ES0! S ver, eA nd.irm. C noon (M-F) FORD '03 Expedon FARM EQUIPMENT H FEET:c THENCE
w/jeep, $60k without ears & water pump $5,800 (334) 790-7959 39,800 m. rear spoil- 334-3479002 Eddie .uer, fully 1440 Combine w/ t d i
jeep.r bth inreat5-2-56 1 oo'1 er, new tires $10,995 Yamaha IR 15L loaded, third row heads $10,000. CAT t t MINTE EAST A
334-805-0818cond.$70. 334 seat, 187K miles Dozer D4b & root DODGE 0 RA DISTANCE OF 105.00
S e per Ford02 Taurus E 790-2508 Tourer all original, $83 seats, fully load915 rake 850-415-0438 quad cab short bed, LFEET; THENCE :
OBO Mr-cs8'8 1201'-o-- side & out, No dents" Loaded, LIKE NEW! Me ds l hr'.,I-3 Kawasaki9"0 low miles, runs greatG'0 n 3 cy turbo diesel, SOuTHF ; 01 DEGREESI

t 334-793-7431 Cell ONLY 15,125 miles Mercedes-'Ben- 03 2008 H. onda : 751 Motk r b 0BPM 2atues $ 500 OBO .l... .4..nh.. ,, -I- ,3ST i0r.EES
S 334-805-5317. $6,725. CALL: Black, Tan Leather 2008 brHonda 750 a ski 00erform- 334-845-0519. 4 T Ford05 2 MINUTES EAST A
"' "' in7 Ext. w/mmaculathe r ne ShadowSpiritMotorVery fast GMC' immy, Kubota loader 120hp Eg.die Bauer all op DISTANCE OF 210.the o00
*1 *11 i, i' P-f'"^* ""' owner, under 9K m. cycle Low miles Like -e o. 1,.h2627
460 engine, 7200k mi, Mercedes scheduled new $500000. Hondaki '9 Sha Honda 03 Santafe $9,995. OBO or trade 34-47-441 mediately thereafter;
S Chrysler 07 PTf a kind. Call 334-899-4224 i100 Arro; Lt.30 1
Chryser. La O,::.. I $ 311250334 -797 -7754 '92 G old wing 60k Xtras Full W/S""-'FoR: du,:ed r ,:0 X V5 M INUT ES W EST
sps 6, leveling jack, BMW 04 3251 Mercury05 Grand 3kchrome mtr guardfect 1FOR37K mi.08 burgundy, for tractor 600 -.- ALONG THE NORTH
all new int, frig, rd. e'0r Marqis LS, wte, nt saddlebags, mustang whice, limited Ne paint Runs 7500 229 220-0456 I O
DAMONlights, steps, and ineor C ond, 03 L. leathrse od BMW R1200CL k seats & witewalng $3000 leather$6,500.3344496071 d. Must Sell ou for theIGHWAY
a Convertible $7000t850-445-2915 tires,Lots of Chrome! loaded, 6disc-CD $1"'' 3 j.47 c.92.
1r,'r... 4'r. ,i!, N. r, (hard/soft top) leave message Mt .., TANCE OF 105.00
batteries. 15 9 m 150Beelle convertible $12,000 OO 904-368-0 miles. N A $13,850 334-648-0195 p FAIRWAY 5 FEET TO THE POINT
awning, 2 Tv's, 2 GLS, 5-sp, leather, 1153 Leave msg American Ironhorse 229-416-1051 60K mi. $16.295. GAj DIEEL P.1- OF BEGINNING: SAID
AC's, generator-5p '07Texas Chopper Inlimercooler 'all14..44..-,I TOP ,iS.I.3E.7- PROPERTY LYING IN
3,fim 334-73-4941 loaded, only 19K mi. Mercedes 82'380SL 1500K mi. ex T conde t .1 He .:.patt or pe-
Monoco Knh exc. cond. $14,900. DD p al 93-4700 ext. 134 c,50034-44-11 LT.2007 Under ..-.--

Save $25K or more. I r c.r.p'.:.r,. 919, miles H tops Dirt Bike 07'Honda Warranty til 2012. Da TED ..r 11/8/10
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 -' -, -. 5 i.4$. 334 435-0786 Mustang *685good CRF70 Excellent 2053CC Low mi. -RI-K c FORD 071 pForr
Damon 2000 Ultra Call 334-714-4001 cndhtealk breenn Tr. $ 5 .ra,,t-rr.r.774-3474 - .i GOLFTr 3 0 Masse Ford c i m 3'per OF THE SOUN GUHWEST
Sport. CumminsChalk8 PWRS/B, windows, ,m, rr,- ,',r nr.:, it: , REEL Duty Automatic. ,4 SECTION 31,
diesel. 12K mi. slide, utomatic 350 ant. auto, AC, or 34 g Triton 5.4 V-8 TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH,
Leveling jacks, diesel BMW '05325 Sedan, an 07 3Z arl w Blue Loaded with al the 1 set CvinE 9
g j s Blue w/tan leather, u.,nrtbl. Bla.L s,. u29-321-9625 $ 0 5r,. 3 extras $16,999 or planters $3K 797- $9,800. 334-790-7959 JACKSON COUNT Y,
gen. $52K 334-701- Trade 850-210- 6 65 or 36 sytem, car cover & C
7787 or 706-681-5630 pa work, Fo top .ie Yamahar05 John Deer 05' 48 HP, FORD '02 LARIAT FLORIDA.
7787$or-706-681-5630 $40 OBO top stora e rack Fordle Jee'Wranglei r beI d
DAMONDAYBREAK 334-774-1915 clean, we120main 0. m. Raven Edition Track 334-792-1994 r ui F250 Diesel, Crew s
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. 334-687-4446 Corvette405-615- 8Singray REDUCED$12,000 Ready. Lots of Extras $16,000334-687-9983 against you and theyou
slides, like new, big leather CD pla ,.. e. Call for details seetg, du- d -1 --- prior e toh e proee
Ford engine 12mpg. W & seats $5300 - - Yamaha 7 V Star .1' .''idg dor, A a cy of yourwrit-
$61,000. 334-446-1094CP1 i
,. -60 Bashan 07 Dragonfly0 aL.X rr.Mr, i'l)nhr*' e R blue, V6 speed man, ten defenses, if any
etoro850-227-5606 2010 Toyota '10 850-52 M600 uagTil '. newYtires, toolbox, to it on SMITH, HIATT
Fleetwood Bdr '07 Camry $17,500. ,r,: e 7:. Suer o$40Ladawasaki'0'3Vulcan "" M6040 Kubota Tra 54ma0ff,.29
3-sld, loaded CH&A white, Auto, CD, .. he.a. .sea -r r .i.-,u ,. AA rurn 8- r ', s, o aD r P is P
fbpk, wk. horse, 8. t 1 cruise, 2 Tilt Wheel .6'W ra 3 -5 5n .u CHRYSLERl06 TownC a
gas, 5,900 mi. 31-0k 22,00033693- miles, keyle3 riVery d Yamaha 2,00.4 V-Star ,.-, w : -S-. w afdFre Li
Chv 334-898-1201 entry, Superclnean r Ford'02Taurus SE lier 5463 or 2;dd,29-. Cal 334-5960050 seats, fully loaded: _l,-orni-, T i0. : ,.. r..'.
6500 w.onan g side & out, No dents. 5Loaded LIKE NEW! ry condition.$4500 O 157K miles, new' 32- '7 'LIKE NEW-'St ul FL
S 334-793-7431 Cell OY 15,15 m 3071o Mercedes-Benz' w,.'. ,i .' 334-618-7525 tiresrsion to$5,w bi f
334-805-5317. $6,725. CALL: C240. White pearl 4228 Motor by BPM, 2 334-845-0519 i I in,,Jt v ,: r

GeorglanBoy 94' 35ft I 334-718-5251 & -no.EU Dy tf aor sr
460 engine, 7200k mi, "antafe tanks ok.oREDUCED Hay. femeifsattorelys oreai
sips 6mi B W'5Me u 05 r n% ,. Kawasaki '09 Ninja -$9995 080 or trade 334 -347 -3 me l t

6,72,000 miles. .Ford 10 Explorer l ike new, less than Bruin 4 Wheeler, Toyota 137K 02 Highland- to Sales 850-774- -- a default
aleine nr irhe"r Marquis LS, white, J -.i4 v Lndition! Blue, good condo. new tires rlli ,[IiTi i m -. ,i r-v entered
lights, step334-677-7748, and white w/tan leather red & tan, leather,, a M ike condition $2,000 4WD Lthr.82K mi.
n d nnd. 3 on hampag lor, w guaslinger7788@hot 864850I 3Auto es I.,' Smartishoppers knowabouthe

RVs/Campers : ^ aB l aerckubotSTloaToyota*05 4Runner o e s Ee r Bgains hidden waln
Wbatteries. d 2 1 Honda E 05 Accord, casr.er 1i..n or, 3 Yamaha-99 XVS1100 Limited, 105k miles Ford-- - F-i'3 the Classied pages. In the
Wr 1- .;firm 334-983-4941 Call 256-497-8985 $00. Call $ 209 FST C 42K mi Askig $200 Gold w/tan leather- Clas youantra
5th eetwooleather, moonroo Polyengineering, nc. 850-210-4166 sic LT.2007 Unde61215r LK dodeals eer
Monoco Knight'06, r CD DVD oIa:er. all 334-793-4700 ext 134 D. ,.- [-
Save $25K or more. '.. ,,pr,,:,n-.. 9i miles M n Dirt Bike 07' Honda W arant t i 201 2491con .
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 i99.a 44 0786 ToyoMustan 07 Priusgood CRF7o Exch,ellent ill d JL ord8 F150. great from e tickets to ai
tmi, many upgrades c. t. on, Cslon edition $ -925. 80 Ss 0 3- cond, 1K mi New eay t pe a a
$159,700.850-866- .r dd. S. t u ie 798-2337era gage rack etc. a must 3347911074 WANTED rkes, alternator the items you want, and
GoldWing'971500SE Mojo Motor Scooter 1 set bottom plow & $20,500,334-687-4686 Clerk of the Court
8 .BMW '05 325 -Sedan3, 31 N 0 sa s 3 wh ite, '05 mi Blue, Loaded with all the set Covingr Etolec w
45k mi, one owner ,MruL, wi, B -- mg Trade 850-210-4166 8925 or 334-699-1366 runD, go by, D C er
lgts-.p...No paint work, Ford ,4 11' ,, lehB- er .aaaSVsa0r4W/,"newparts9,Wage
$14,900 4 th Annv -ra$c.,rr ir, robert6500@gmail.co .r-oSaddle r Tractor Equip, rebuilt engine, $2400 In accordance with

Corvette 94-85- K mi. inoaity 10 G37 Harley Davidson 02 very lw m am 6f Dc H 2 34-74-5780 the Americans witho
65ke, mie,5 k n ew o ldmoble 04,Aler o r, In.'850 204r6k 00 b tires, dltyern $ om pl
$8,500 334-790-067f.59s-cw'r newUdepLa
kite,,26rfu&yrdankblueleathpeayer.all334-793-4700 4 newfrontseats, fr 3- grt, lifted, mud tires, 1990, persons need-
low mileage $42K kept, 77k miles ext. mech. cond., lite Harley 06"Sportser XL Yamaha '06nR6 $7,500. 080 V n 0 trade 850-774- modation to parlici-
00 334-616-6508 $10,000. Call bu, 139k -, $t2nMC. aa r. 2 Raven Edition Track 334-792-1994 s 9189/774-9186 ate in this proceed-
uey gmo,$5 8 .4 4 78...nMg should contact
Scenic Cruiser 37ff. 334-687-4448 OBO 405-615- .e "9,0r,7 n-rn- Ready. Lots of Extras"
by Gulf Stream 99' Buick '02 Regal LS, 1099/80-573-3426 p -,,-,- E .. 1999 Ford Wndstar " --' e C lerk other th
Immaculate condo. bronze in coon, .N 0 Zm r -lwite xt.0Con. $5 500 080 -lue, Loadvern LX, Chestnut col- Court bsnothlers tan
loaded w/optiaeatos lahr h player, r .: BaU, Call-for details-5"in. quad seetin g, du 8'rsr A/'',. fe busiTess daieys
msse!Don p aits ,F$5300 -m-_ViL"r. Yamaha '07 V-Star is S yss old, very reli t
$49,500.3334803-397 850-526-5832 Pontiac 0 8,lre e 1100, 11,600 ini, new d w bd .- County Courthouse.
-" Buick '98 LeSabre GP, Aur rear tire, and extras, Nissan '5o Pathfinder able, needs boy telephone 850-955-
S I ,'6NER ow mie.'eNe,!Olas 850 762offlX MU n SELL Geth 334-798-0576 4x4 Auto $4,600 or lay Service.
Tal d. nw tires, tune- Ford 06 F250 diesel 2071/718-5069 after Cond$14,500 Loaded! Chevy ASTOr'97 con-7 rea
5 version Van raised 3348520, 229-296-
'abuer 5e0-5r.$92 lenrather searts 4ey R ie 4root loaded, new 8171
ft.,"fully2lahe/sas,4ldta mp; newf1 dond,-r,. YAMAHA '08 V-stanrt ire0 1 K
Braved,2lidnes, 2- wCaiac '0 7 Ds, fully power, lowminlea4ga Toyota 027SolarabSLE t.,.god, lulo, Ir, icn$Ctd, Low miles! Like newi. .A' ..4 ,4't ii, J
Trav', 2-Aire, l -eve ladeat nt7 D ule ext condo. asking Convertible. Pearl speed, $16,500. 080 REDUCED $2,250. 334-ae

$36,000 772-631-5065 $21,000. 334-693-3980 Cl-4
Winnebago '89i327ft. Cadillac '89 evile dr. red, auto, leather ond 1100 Classic. Black & ."""", 7,',,r.,,

ton, cold AC working inch Image wheels. 0 334-389-3071 or 334-618-7525 $7,999.00 fGMC '95, Conversion to tow behind RV. T

803-7210- $6E500 nt. new tires air & cargo mat 14k miles Toyota 04 Sienna300tla

WanftredmrHodao ccod ,leIn- ,1r c1 A0 l 'min9ted 105k mlesr the Gars teddpesIn withe

Corvette 94' 85K mi. Infinity "10 G37 i-;..-,-~o, ,a,,.'s:.a, Harley Davidson 02 .A"'* "K'':':!' ,Tv KS lazr 85-ull w Oerasife~sorl.de

are found in the blue, original car like Silver, Black Leather ------------Sportster 1200 cus- 4 Volvo: 07 XC90 SUV WANTED Pre '82 stored, 450 hp en- J\cKoil C0t\T FLOR a
e new cond. REDUCED Int. Premium pack- Toyota Matrix '06 1- tom k mile, Geely Scooter Sport, 8 Cyl 4WD Toyota Corolla or SR gine, 411 rear end,
$10,995. OBO 334- age 7500 Mi. New owner 34K mi. red, chromed out, $6500. Good cond. $550 OBO Loaded, Black Ext/ 5 hatchback or '89/90 1000K mi since re- (850) 526-3814
Classified Ads! 618-9322 or 334-596- Cond.$29,500 OBO dealer maintained, Call 334-691-3468 Not street legal Black Int 49,000 Miles Ford Probe stick stored. $12,900. 407- .(800) 779-2557
1790 MUST SEE!!!! 912-655-8971 $12,800. 334-803-3397 or 334-701-3855 334-796-6613 $28,500 334-797-7116 shift. 850-272-4243 353-3629

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i -A p


Jackson County Floridan Friday, November 19, 2010 9B


House ethics committee on
Thursday recommended
censure for longtime Rep.
Charles Rangel, suggesting
that the New York
Democrat suffer the embar-
rassment of standing before
his colleagues while
receiving an oral rebuke by
the speaker for financial
and fundraising miscon-
Censure is the most seri-
ous congressional disci-
pline short of expulsion.
The House, which could
change the recommended
discipline by making it
more serious or less seri-
ous, probably will consider
the recommendation later.
The ethics committee
voted 9-1 to recommend
censure and that Rangel
pay any taxes he. owes on
income from a vacation
villa in the Dominican
The five Democrats and
five Republicans on the
panel deliberated for about
three hours behind closed
Earlier, at a sanctions

hearing, the 20-term con-
gressman apologized for
his misconduct but said he
was not a crooked politi-
cian out for personal gain.
He was in the House hear-
ing room when the ethics
committee chairman,
Democratic Rep. Zoe
Lofgren, announced the
Rangel faced Lofgren
after the verdict and said, "I
hope you can.see your way
clear to indicate any action
taken by me was not with
the intention of bringing
any disgrace on the House
or enriching myself person-
The vote against censure
probably came from Rep.
G.K. Butterfield, D-N.C., a
former member of his
state's Supreme Court. He
said before deliberations
that he believed the facts
merited a reprimand. A less
serious punishment, a rep-
rimand requires a House
vote, but there's no oral
It's unclear how much
Rangel owes in taxes. An
ethics committee document
indicated he owed $16,775
as of 1990, but Rangel has
paid back some of taxes.

The ethics committee's
chief counsel Blake
Chisam, had recommended
censure for Rangel. The
ethics committee could
have opted for lighter pun-
ishments, such as a repri-
mand, a fine or a report
deploring the congress-
man's behavior. Chisam.
responding to questions
from committee members,
said he personally believed
that Rangel's conduct did
not amount to corruption.
Rangel, 80, ended the
sanctions hearing with an
emotional plea to salvage
his reputation.
Before speaking,- Rangel
sat for several minutes try-
ing to compose himself. He
placed his hands over his
eyes and then his chin,
before he slowly stood up
and said in a gravelly voice
that was barely audible: "I
don't know how much
longer I have to live."
Facing the committee
members, he asked them to
"see your way clear to say,
'This member was not cor-
He continued: "There's
no excuse for my behavior
and no intent to go beyond
what has been given to me

Rep. Charles Rangel, D, N.Y., leaves after the House ethics committee recommend-
ed Thursday that he be censured and .-pay any unpaid taxes for financial and
fundraising misconduct on Capitol Hill in Washington. AP

as a salary. I apologize for
any embarrassment I've
caused you individually
and collectively as a mem-
ber of the greatest institu-
tion in the world."
In the most dramatic
clash of the proceeding,
Rep. Michael McCaul, R-
Texas, questioned, the
assertion of Rangel the
former chairman of the tax-
writing Ways and Means

Committee that he was-
n't corrupt.
"Failure to pay taxes for
17 years. What is that?"
McCaul asked, referring to
Rangel's shortchanging the
IRS on rental income from
his villa in the Dominican
After an investigation
that began in summer 2008,
Rangel was convicted
Tuesday by a jury of his

House peers on 11 of 13
charges of rules violations.
He was found to have
improperly used official
resources to raise funds
from businesses and foun-
dations for the Rangel
A brochure with some of
Rangel's solicitation letters
asked for $30 million, or
$6 million a year for five

Pro-democracy protesters display a picture of Chinese dissident Liu
Xiaobo with the words "Releasing Liu Xiaobo" earlier this month-
during a candlelight demonstration in Hong Kong. Since democ-
racy campaigner Liu was awarded the prize on Oct. 8, 2010,
China has seen what activists say is likely the most extensive use in
recent years of surveillance, house arrest and other measures of
intimidation and detention, targeting scores of dissidents, with no
legal basis. AP File

Beijing works

to deny prize


OSLO, Norway The Nobel
Peace Prize may not be handed
out this year because China is not
likely to let anyone from impris-
oned award-winner Liu Xiaobo's
family attend the ceremony, a
Nobel official said, calling
China's diplomatic pressure this
year unprecedented.
Outraged by the award, Beijing
has reportedly clamped down on
Liu's relatives and pressured
other countries not to send repre-
sentatives to the Dec. 10 award
ceremony in Oslo.
Ambassadors from Russia,
Cuba, Kazakhstan, Morocco and
Iraq have all declined invitations
to the ceremony but didn't speci-
fy the reasons, Geir Lundestad,
secretary of the Norwegian
Nobel Committee told The
Associated Press on Thursday.
"For an embassy to actively try
to persuade other embassies to
not participate in. the ceremony is
something new," Lundestad said.
The prestigious 10 million kro-
nor ($1.4 million) award can only
be collected by the laureate or
close family members.
Liu. a Chinese dissident, is
serving an 11-year sentence for
subversion after co-authoring an
appeal calling for reforms to
China's one-party political sys-
tem. His wife. Liu Xia, has been
under house arrest and subject to
police escort since the award was
announced last month.
Lundestad said no other rela-
tives have announced plans to
come to Oslo for the ceremony.
"The way it looks now, it is not
likely that someone from his
close family will attend,"
Lundestad said. "Then we will
not give out the medal and the
diploma during the ceremony."
The committee's chairman,
Thorbjoern Jagland, also said the
prize will probably not be award-
It's not very likely that anyone
else can come to Oslo so no one
will be able to receive the prize,"
he told The Associated Press
before a speaking engagement at

Harvard University in
Cambridge, Massachusetts. "But
he be present during the ceremo-
ny by a reading of his text."
If that happens, it will be the
first time since 1936, when there
was no one present to accept the
medal and diploma for German
journalist Carl von Ossietzky,
who was seriously ill and not
allowed to leave Nazi Germany.
However, a representative of
Ossietzky received the prize
money only, Lundestad said.
The Nobel committee has
skipped selecting a winner alto-
gether in some years, including
during World War II.
Lundestad said the committee
has not lost hope that someone
from Liu's family can attend the
ceremony. "If someone shows up
at the last minute, it will not be a
problem to change plans."
Liu Xiaobo has three brothers,
the most well-known being Liu
Xiaoxuan, the youngest. A Hong
Kong-based human rights group
has reported that two of the
brothers, as well as Liu Xiaobo's
brother-in-law Liu Tong, have
been unable to visit Liu in prison
despite repeated requests.
Friends of the couple say all of
Liu's closest family members are
under tight police surveillance
aimed at preventing them from
attending the ceremony. Liu
Xiaoxuan has also been told by
his employer not to go, the Hong
Kong-based Information Center
for Human Rights and
Democracy said.
When reached by phone
Thursday, Liu Xiaoxuan said he
was not allowed to accept inter-
Lundestad said 36 ambassa-
dors have accepted the invitation
to the ceremony and 16 ambassa-
dors have not yet replied. Some
of them have asked for more time
to decide, he said.
The Chinese Embassy has
returned all Nobel correspon-
dence unopened, he added.
Besides the award ceremony,
the peace prize program includes
a banquet on Dec. 10 and a con-
cert held in the laureate's honor
the next day.

NY Gitmo trial spurs fresh

debate over terror detainees


NEW YORK The near-
acquittal of the first Guantanamo
detainee tried in federal court is
reigniting the debate over
whether to bring terrorism sus-
pects to justice in the civilian
legal system.
The Obama administration
made it clear Thursday that its
position has not changed.
J justice
Matthew Miller
said in
Wa shington o n
that the admin- .
istration will
continue to rely Ghailan.
on a combina- Ghalan
tion of civilian
courts and military tribunals to
handle terrorism cases.
His comments came a day
after Ahmed Ghailani was
acquitted in federal court in New
York on all but one of more than
280 charges that he took part in
the al-Qaida bombings of two
U.S. embassies in Africa. The
twin attacks in 1998 killed 224
people, including a dozen
Miller described the conspira-
cy- conviction as "another in a
long line of verdicts where fed-
eral civilian courts have shown
the. ability to deliver fair trials
and long sentencess" And White
House spokesman Robert Gibbs

pointed out that Ghailani still
faces a heavy penalty that will
ensure he "isn't going to threaten
American lives" a minimum
of 20 years in prison and a max-
imum of life.,
Still, the outcome turned up
the volume on the chorus of
Republicans and other oppo-
nents of civilian trials for terror-
ism suspects picked up on the
battlefield and sent to
Guantanamo after the Sept. 11,
2001, attacks. Among those
awaiting trial is the professed
mastermind, Khalid Sheikh
Some legal experts warned
that Wednesday's verdict dam-
aged the argument for trying
detainees in civilian courts. They
said the case could make the
Obama administration more
selective in deciding which sus-
pects to put on trial, because of
the risk that someone branded
dangerous by the government
could be acquitted.
"They really needed this case
to go off without a hitch, to be a
showcase. Instead, you have the'
opposite," said Aitan Goelman, a
former federal prosecutor in
New York now in private practice
in Washington. "Civilian juries
do screwy things," he said.
"There's horse trading in jury
Michigan Rep. Pete Hoekstra,
the top Republican on the House
Intelligence Committee, said the
verdict confirms that the Obama
administration's decision to try

Guantanamo detainees in civil-
ian courts "was a mistake and
will.not work."
"This case was supposed to be
the easy one, and the Obama
administration failed the
Gitmo cases from here on out
will only get more difficult," he
said in a statement.
Civil rights groups and
Democrats countered that the
prosecution proves the civilian
legal system works, even for
Guantanamo detainees.
David Kelley, who served as
U.S. attorney under President
George W. Bush after success-
fully prosecuting 1993 World
Trade Center bombing master-
mind Ramzi Yousef, called some
of the initial reaction to the ver-
dict misguided.
"This was a win by the gov-
ernment," said Kelley, who now
is in private practice. He said he
supports civilian trials for
Guantanamo detainees and
believes the Ghailani case
proved such trials could take
place without disrupting the
A year ago, Attorney General
Eric Holder announced a plan to
try Mohammed and four others
in New York, only to put the idea
on hold after some in Congress
and New York said the security
requirements and other problems
were unsurmountable. Those
five remain at the U.S. military
prison at Guantanamo Bay in
Cuba while the administration
ponders its next move.

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