Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00424
 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 21, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00424
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text




Inside


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


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2 Sections, 24 Pages
Volume 87 Number 231


Cottondale loses
to Lafayette in
playoffs.


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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
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SLORIDAN


SUNDAY


Parent finds stolen items in car


STAFF REPORT

A parent called the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office Friday
after finding handguns and jewel-
ry in the family vehicle.
An investigation led to the
arrest of a 15-year-old, according


to a press release from the sher-
iff's office.
According to the sheriff's
office, the parent found a firearm
in the glove compartment of the
family vehicle and was unaware
of who the owner was.
Investigators learned that not


only was the handgun stolen,
there were other handguns and
jewelry "hidden from view" in
the back of the vehicle.
Investigators learned the items
were linked to a residential bur-
glar. The owner of the burglarized
home has been out of the state for


several days and wasn't aware the
residence had been broken into,
according to the release.
Sheriff's officials went to the
residence and discovered the
home and an adjacent shed had
been burglarized, according to
the release.


The 15-year-old suspect was
arrested and charged with burgla-
ry, and theft of the firearms and
jewelry. The suspect was trans-
ported to the detention facility in
Panama City.
The case is still pending,
according to the release.


The




new




jobless

BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Liz Edington never thought she would
be on unemployment. It didn't even occur
to her that was an option.
That's why she didn't apply until a
friend suggested the idea two weeks after
Edington was laid off.
Edington, 50, was the assistant manag-
er of Sunland Credit Union in Marianna
for about a year and a half, until she was
suddenly laid off in September. The cred-
it union wasn't doing well, and she was
the person who was cut, she said.
Edington had a steady income her entire
life. When she was a young adult,
Edington realized she could get a good
job without a four-year degree at the
time, at least.
She worked as a dental assistant for 10
years in Orlando, eventually getting train-
ing to work with orthodontists. She left
the dental field and entered real estate.
The market was so good for a while that
after her family moved to Illinois, it was
still Ipofitable to commute from Illinois to
Florida a few times a month to continue
working in the Orlando real estate market.
She was making amazing money until the
end of 2006 when the real estate market
took-a dive.
Edington went int6 banking and eventu-
ally moved back to Florida to be near fam-
ily in Marianna.
It has been two months since she was
let go from the credit union. She receives
a check for unemployment every two
weeks. The unemployment check is less
than she would get if she was working for
minimum wage. It is a big difference from
what she has been making all her adult
life.
Her family is able to pay the bills with
her husband's salary. But the lifestyle
they're used to, and their ability to save
money each month, is impossible in their
current situation.
Every day she looks for jobs, but she is
in tough spot.
She is overqualified for many jobs.
Employers don't want to hire someone
who is used to making more money than
is being offered for the particular job,
because they assume that person will
leave the moment a better job is available.
She is underqualified for other jobs
because she doesn't have a four-year
degree. Even if she has the experience and
qualifications, most of the jobs she looks
at require a degree. She has done well
without a bachelor's degree her entire life,
but she's realized things are different.
Her perception of unemployment has
changed. She thinks there are still people
who abuse the system, but she now knows
that for some, unemployment provides
much-needed relief after an unexpected
job loss.
See JOBS, Page 7A l>
Trainer
Ugreenal
Ivey -
teaches a
class
about
overcom-
ing obsta-
cles
Friday at
the One
Stop
Center in
Marianna
-Mark
Skinner/
Floridan


Health office progresses


C.J. Songer works on installing conduit in the new
Skinner/Floridan


Jackson County Health Department building Thursday. Mark


Construction one-third complete


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The new Jackson County
Health Department building
should be completed next April
or May, according to county
Health Director William Long.
The frame is erected, walls are
going up and some siding is in
place.
"We're about a third of the
way through the project," Long
said Thursday. "The construc-
tion process has gone excep-
tionally well. It's going to be a
wonderful addition to Jackson
County, a building that the cit-
izenry can be proud of."
The health department also
caught a break once construc-
tion began.
"We got more building than
we had hoped for in the begin-
ning, because construction
costs went down in the mean-
time," he said.
The county received $10
million for construction in a


legislative appropriation and
another $2 million for equip-
ment and furniture.
Originally, when construc-
tion costs vWere higher, the
department was planning a
38,000" to 40,000 square-foot
building. With money now
going farther than first antici-
pated, Long was able to make
it 50,000 square feet instead.
Currently, the department's
operations are scattered over
four buildings, the total space
being about 16,500 square
feet. The department's offices
will all move into the new
building once it's ready.
Environmental health will
move out of the space it shares
with the county's planning and
zoning department on
Lafayette Street. The dental
lab will move from beside the
existing health department
building on 4th Street in
Marianna. The mobile dental
lab's office will move out of a
house it b"occupies on Guyton


Psychiatrist's


BY MORGAN CARLSON AND
DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITERS
A Jackson County doctor had
his psychiatry license revoked
after the state found he violated
multiple laws while he was
employed at Florida State
Hospital, including sexual mis-
conduct with a patient.
The doctor, Jeffrey Lynn
Benoit, is also wanted in
Jackson County for failure to
appear on a charge of battery. A
warrant was issued on Sept. 10,
according to Major Donnie
Branch with the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office.
In April of this year, Benoit
and his second wife were both
arrested in Jackson County on


Li



Jeffrey
Benoit


domestic vio-
lence charges.
They both failed
to appear and
warrants for their
arrest were
issued. The
woman was
picked up on the
battery warrant
and several other


warrants in October.
Benoit is still wanted in
Jackson County.
The Chattahoochee Police
Department has jurisdiction
over Florida State Hospital. The
Department of Health is sup-
posed to report criminal viola-
tions to the proper prosecuting
authority. As of September, the
Chattahoochee Police


Street and the other health
department operations will
move out of the main office on
4th Street. That structure was
built in 1956, and the staff is
excited to leave it.
"The new, modern facility
will allow us to serve the
patients and clients that we are
responsible to in a much more
spacious and and modern envi-
ronment," Long said. "We'll
also have the ability to grow
inside the structure, so that we
can meet the need for many
years to come as the communi-
ty itself grows. We had some
disappointments in the past (in
previous funding attempts),
but I truly believe our time has
come."
Long said the new structure
is arranged in a series of pods,
making various programs
essentially self-contained but
under the same roof.
The building also has a 2,500
square-foot warehouse for stor-
age. It includes a rack system


to hold 35 hospital beds that
can be pulled out and used
when the department has to
activate a special needs shelter.
"Storage is always a prob-
.lem for everyone, nobody has
enough, and we certainly don't
right now. I've had to move the
beds three or four times, and
every time you do that you run
the risk of banging them up,"
Long said. "Now we'll have a
permanent place for them until
they're needed. That's a good
thing."
The new headquarters will
also have a large glassed-in
courtyard, with paths leading
to it from the interior of the
building.
"It will have landscape
pavers, trees, other plants and a
few benches," Long said. "It's
a place where both staff and
clients can go out and take a
break. People can get stressed,
and I think this is going to be a
beautiful place for a respite."


cense revoked


Department had hot received
any information from the
Department of Health in regard
to Benoit, according to an inves-
tigator with the police depart-
ment.
Chattahoochee Police
Department officials could not
be reached Friday regarding
Benoit's case. It is not known if
the police department has an
open investigation on Benoit.
An official at the Gadsden
County Sheriff's Office said
Friday there are no active war-
rants in the county for Benoit.
The Florida Board of
Psychology 4.evoked Benoit's
license on Nov. 10, after it
reviewed a detailed administra-
tive complaint filed on July 8 by
the Department of Health that


alleged multiple violations of
Florida statutes, according to
the final order from the board.
The first count was commit-
ting any act upon a patient that
would constitute sexual miscon-
duct. The second was making
misleading, deceptive, untrue, or
fraudulent representation in the
practice of the profession of
psychology.
The third count was failing to
meet the minimum standard of
performance in professional
activities when measured
against generally prevailing
peer performance, including the
undertaking of activities for
which the licensee is not quali-
fied by training or experience.
See WANTED, Page 7A >


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:- 4204 Lafayette St Marianna, FL -
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2A Sunday, November 21, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


High 77
Low 530


Tomorrow
Partly cloudy and warm.



: High 79
'14 Low 590

Wednesday
Partly cloudy with a few
showers possible.


.,-.:]
S I, High 790
L'-. Low 56

Tuesday
Partly cloudy and warm.



High 750
Low 49

Thursday
Cloudy with showers,
turning colder by sunset.


Low: 5876
^-f Low: 58


PRECIPITATION


24 hours 0.00"
Month to date 5.26"
Normal MTD 4.12"


Year to date
Normal YTD


,1 ., -.,, -..*

S High: 76
rLo: 5 High: 75
SLom: 52

High: 76
1 Low: 55


High: 77
"- ll Low: 53


g' : 76
*.* o :..58 .-

40.24"
52.83"


Normal for year 58.25"


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

0 1 2 3 4


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:12 AM
4:41 PM
4:36 PM
6:08 AM


FLORIDAN

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



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



Getting It
Right!

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


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-
5101.
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
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
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 Jacksoni
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 execu-
tive session at 6:30 p.m. The board's regular


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the follow-
ing incidents
for Nov. 19, the ---
latest available -. .--'.
report: One --
drunk driver, 'CRIME
four accidents *Z
without injury,
seven suspicious persons, one
physical disturbance, 6fe ver-
bal disturbance, two burglar
alarms, one shooting in the area
call, 29 traffic stops, one crimi-
nal mischief complaint, one
animal complaint, one dog


complaint and one assist of
another agency.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the fol-
lowing incidents for Nov. 19,
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 accident
with unknown injury, six aban-
.doned vehicles, two reckless


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
272-7068.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Wednesday, Nov. 24
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Marianna One Stop Center offers,
"Budgeting," a free Workforce Skills
Workshop, 10 to 11 a.m. Open to anyone who
would like to update/improve workplace skills.
Call 718-0326.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 12
to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Thursday, Nov. 25
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.
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfort-
able clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Nov. 26
Marianna One Stop Center offers two free
Workforce Skills Workshops: "Employ
Florida," 10 to 11 a.m.; and "Overcoming
Obstacles," 3:15 to 4:15 p.m. Open to anyone
who would like to update/improve workplace
skills. Call 718-0326.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856 or 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8


drivers, five suspicious persons,
three burglaries, one vehicle
burglary, one physical distur-
bance, five verbal disturbances,
two traffic crashes, two shoot-
ing in the area calls, 16 traffic
stops, two larcenies, three
papers served, three trespassing
complaints, two animal bites,
one found or abandoned prop-
erty, three juvenile complaints,
one assault, one fight in
progress, one cow complaint,
one dog complaint, five assists
of other agencies and four
threat/harassment complaints.


to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Nov. 27
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),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Monday, Nov. 29
The Parkinson's Support Group meets at
noon in the ground floor classroom of
Jackson Hospital,. 4250 Hospital Drive,
Marianna. Lunch provided. Those diagnosed
with Parkinson's and their caregivers are invit-
*ed. Call 718-2661.
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.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Tuesday, Nov. 30
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.
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
272-7068.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.


JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
Dewayne Lawrence, 28,
2922 Milton Ave., Marianna, bur-
glary of a dwelling, petty theft.
Melenie Pollock, 36, 5596
E. Fort Road, Greenwood,
resisting arrest without vio-
lence, disorderly intoxication.
Jonathan Beauchamp, 19,
8046 Old Spanish Trail,
Sneads, disorderly conduct,
criminal mischief more than


$200 but less than $1,000.
David Davis, 42, 7847 Old
Spanish Trail, Sneads, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
Harley Stubblefield, 25,
15822 Polly P Boggs Road,
Altha, habitual driving while
license suspended or revoked.

JAIL POPULATION:
196

To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-5000.
To report a -.,1/.ll/. viola-
tion, call 1-888-404-FWCC
(3922).


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S" High: 76
" Low: 55


High: 76
Low: 52
-.4 .-MSk,


TIDES
Panama City Low 6:04 AM High 8:05 PM
Apalachicola Low 9:12 PM High 5:42 PM
Port St. Joe Low 6:09 AM High 8:38 PM
Destin Low 7:20 AM High 9:11 PM
Pensacola. Low 7:20 AM High 8:21 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 41.40 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 3.11 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.15 ft. .19.0 ft.
Caryville 4.09 ft. 12.0 ft.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Time to again count our blessings


BY THOMAS VINCENT
MURPHY

Fall is my
favorite time o
of the year,
followed
closely by
spring. It's
not only the
great weather
that I love, Murphy
but the fact
that my
favorite holiday,
Thanksgiving, comes during
the fall.
Some of the blessings we
as Americans take for grant-
ed always come to the fore-
front in my mind during this
time of the year. Most of us
are able to wake up each
morning, take a hot shower
or bath, get dressed and for
those who are working -
head out to that job we are
fortunate enough to have.
While at work, we make
plans for the activities we
will participate in after


work. Many of us think of
what's planned for the
evening meal, or what's on
the schedule for television
that evening. Others have
options such as whether to
go the gym tonight, take the
family t6 the movies or visit
some family or friends.
There are millions of people
throughout the world who
would be thrilled to experi-
ence just a small portion of
the benefits and blessings
that most of us in this coun-
try experience.
Somewhere along the
way we became a country of
many citizens who are
money-hungry, always com-
plaining, never satisfied and
who take life in this country
for granted. Some of us need
to look at the way other peo-
ple in the world are living.
Then maybe they will real-
ize how valuable it is to be a
citizen in the United States
of America.
Because of the emphasis
that is put on financial gain


by some of our major corpo-
rations, I feel that the
Thanksgiving holiday does-
n't receive the recognition
and acclaim that holidays
such as Easter and
Christmas do. This year,
retailers are expected to
make more money during
the Christmas holiday sea-
son than they have during
the last four years.
For now, I plan on con-
centrating on the reasons
Thanksgiving is very impor-
tant to me; and maybe you
should consider doing the
same. First of all, if you're
reading this column, you are
among. the living and you
are able to see. If you take
time to think about it, even
though we all have our prob-
lems, each of us has many
reasons to be thankful.
By the way, this is the
time of the year for the seri-
ous, bona fide proven cooks
to stand front and center and
for those of you who may
not be very talented at cook-


ing, utilize other members
of your family, or close
friends, to contribute and
help you make a special
Thanksgiving day meal. Try
to avoid allowing bad cooks
to make bad dishes that
could negatively influence
your meal Instead, ask them
to contribute products such
as juice or beverages, ice
cream or some other useable
product.
On Thanksgiving day,
most of us expect a well-
cooked, delicious meal,
along with some fattening
desserts. One of the most
important things about
Thanksgiving is that we
remember those who are
less fortunate than we are.
Giving a helping hand to
others, even inviting some-
one, for a meal, would make
your Thanksgiving holiday
even more special. I am sure
.anyone in need would be
very thankful that you chose
to bring some pleasure into
their life.


ANNIVERSARY


William and Linda
Schack of Greenwood will
be celebrating their 50th
wedding anniversary. They
were married on Nov. 26,
1960, at the Bayshore
Baptist Church in Tampa,
which is also where they
met several years earlier.
They have two children:
SueEllen Schack of
Birmingham, Ala., and Andy
Schack and wife Michelle of
Bonifay; four grandchildren:
Carrie Turner and husband
Mark of Birmingham, and
Megan, Katie and Melody
Schack of Bonifay; three
great-grandchildren: Noah,
Gabrian and Charis Turner
of Birmingham.
After their marriage, Bill
and Linda were busy operat-
ing Schack's Dairy and rear-
ing their family in
Greenwood, where they still
reside. Bill later became a
rural letter carrier for the


BIRTHDAY


Swain turns two


Yakez De'Quavius Lee
Swain of Marianna will
celebrate his second
birthday on Nov. 26,
2010.
He is the 'son of
Temeka Oliver of
Marianna and Leroy
Swain III of Chipley. .
Grandparents are Betty
Blanks and Timothy
Oliver of Marianna, and
Evelyne Slack and Leroy
Swain II of Chipley.
There will be a Winnie
the Pooh-themed party at
1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 27,
in Greenwood Park.


Do you

have
Cute

Kids?

E-mail your
'Cute Kids*' photos to
editorial@jcfloridan.co
m, mail them to P.O.
Box 520, Marianna,
FL 32447 or bring
them by our offices at
4403 Constitution
Lane in Marianna.

*12 years or under, with
Jackson County ties. Include
child's full name, parents'
name(s) and city of residence.
This is a free service. All entries
subject to editing.


in honor of their lives
together, hosted by their
children and grandchildren,
2 to 4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 28
in the Wesley Center of the
First United Methodist
Church of Marianna. No
gifts are necessary.


William and Linda Schack in 1960.


Cottondale and Greenwood
areas, as well as a farmer
and cattleman, while Linda
owned and operated New
Beginnings children's shop
in Marianna.
After retiring, Bill devot-
ed many years to Covenant
Hospice as a volunteer, and


News, Events, Special
Programs, and Good


Linda continues to volun-
teer with Chipola Family
Ministries. They are active
members of the Marianna
First United Methodist
Church, where both teach
Sunday school.
All friends and family are William
invited to attend a reception today.


and Linda Schack


Book


MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE


"Sarah's Key"
By Tatiana de
Rosnay

REVIEWED BY BARBARA GRANT
A LIBRARY VOLUNTEER

One part of this story
takes place in Paris in
1942. One chapter covers
this period; the next chap-
ter takes place 60 years
later. This is the format for
most of the book. I
thought it would be hard to
read and understand, skip-
ping back and forth like
this, but it was not. It
makes for a more interest-
ing story.
In 1942, the Germans


occupied France and
ordered the French police
to round up the Jews in
their country. This is true,
for which the French are
ashamed and have only,
recently made public
apologies and established
a monument to the terrible
event.
Sarah and her family are
forced from their apart-
ment one night by the
French police, but Sarah
manages to hide her 4-
year-old brother in the
apartment, promising him
she will return. The family
does not know they are
being taken to their deaths.


Sarah escapes and returns
too late to rescue her
brother. Sixty years later,
an American married to a
Frenchman tells the story
of her husband's family
moving into Sarah's apart-
ment shortly after they
have been taken away.
These are the two stories
that appear side by side.
Earlier in the year, I
reviewed "Suite Francaise"
written by Irene
Nemirovsky. It is about
Parisians leaving their city
just before the Germanys
occupied it. Both books
are educational and enter-
taining.


----------------------------------------------------------------------
Monday Tuesday

0 n the BRAKAST
Waffle w/Syrup
Sausage Patty
S I Fresh Apples & Oranges or
eVu Sliced Peaches
Fruit Juice or Milk BREAKFAST
Manager's Choice
Jackson County LUNCH
Schools Chicken Fries w/ Dipping LUNCH
Schools Sauce or
Hot Ham, Turkey, Cheese and Manager's Choice
November 22-26 Bologna Hoagie
Potato Tots
Fresh Apple, Orange or
Sliced Peaches
Milk

Wednesday Thursday Friday







THANKSGIVING THANKSGIVING THANKSGIVING
HOLIDAY HOLIDAY HOLIDAY



-- - - - - - - -- - - - - - - -


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 21, 2010 -3A



ANNIVERSARY


Howells to celebrate

50th anniversary


Eva and Ray Howell
The children, grand-
children and extended
family of Ray and Eva
Howell invite all friends
and relatives to join them
in celebration of the
Howells' 50th wedding
anniversary as well as the
renewal of their marriage


vows.
The celebration begins
at 4 p.m. Saturday, Dec.
4, at the Shady Grove
Pentecostal Church in
Grand Ridge.
No invitations are
being sent locally; all are
invited to attend.


Benny is a male two- Tandy is a two-year-
year-old Shih Tzu dog. old female Yorkie mix.




Partners for Pets

These pets and many more are available for
adoption at the Partners for Pets shelter. It is
located at 4011 Maintenance Drive in Marianna.
The hours of operation are Mondays through
Friday, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., and on Saturdays 8 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Call 482-4570 for more information, or
visit www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com to view
all the cats, -dogs and find out more about this
area's only no-kill shelter.



FLORIDA LOTTERY
Cah Pay4 anas 5


Mon.
Mon.
Tue.
Tue.
Wed.
Wed.
Thurs.
Thurs.
Fri.
Fn.
Sat.
Sat.
Sun.
Sun.


11/15 5-8-1
4-6-6
11/16 0-5-1
1-9-8
11/17 8-2-0
5-1-3,
11/18 7-0-2
3-5-8
11/19 7-7-5
3-2-4
11/20 7-8-0
4-8-6
11/14 9-3-5
3-8-5


3-0-9-7
7-6-7-4
1-5.5-2
7-9-3-2
1-8-4-0
1-9-9-0
2-1-2-7
6-3-3-2
3-0-9-5
S-0-7-1
2-3-2-01
6-9-0-9
8-6-1-2
4-2-2-6


11-14-19-26-28

8-15-25-26-29

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Not available

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E = Eening drawing, M = Midday drain ng
POWE RI B


Saturday 11/20
Wednesday 11/17


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Wednesday
For lote'ry i


11/20 Notavailable
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straX
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I LOTTO'I


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WE BUY GOLD
(Paid on the Spot!)
SMlNll ~~~l~/ l 4432 Lafayette Street
526-5488
JEWELERS
www.smithandsmithonline.com


"I






S4A Sunday, November 21,2010 Jackson County Floridan


Making This Right

Beaches
Claims
Cleanup
Investment
Environmental Restoration

Health and Safety
Wildlife


For information visit: bp.com
restorethegulf.gov
facebook.com/bpamerica
twitter.com/bp_america
youtube.com/bp


"Now Gulf seafood is coming back on the menu, so come on down,
we're open for business."
Bryan Zar
Co-owner Restaurant des Families
Crown Point, LA



I grew up bussing tables at this restaurant. Last year, my wife,
Brooke, and I bought it. We were working hard to build a
business, then the spill hit. BP said they would try to make
things right. But how was an energy company going to help
our restaurant?

Keeping Businesses Open
We figured they would tell us to take a number and wait in line.
Instead, they asked us if we could serve food to the workers,
engineers, scientists, and local residents they had hired to
cleanup the spill. It kept us busy round the clock. And we
weren't the only ones. They hired a lot of local businesses and
kept a lot of people working. They have kept businesses up and
down the Gulf open and it's still making a difference.

Open for Business
BP asked us to share our story with you to keep you informed.
Our restaurant's open six days a week. Customers are filling our
restaurant again and we think it's a good time to come down to
the Gulf Coast. And if we could make just one request, please
think of us when planning your next vacation. We're still here
and while it's been tough, we are still cooking. And we are just
one of the hundreds of great places ready to welcome you when
you come down. So don't wait. We're looking forward to
seeing you.


For assistance, please call:
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
alabamagulfresponse.com


@ 2010 BP, E&P


bp


www.JCFLORIDAN.com







www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Get ready for 'A


Jazzmatazz Christmas'


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 21, 2010 5A


J.[t yeta w &unqjW i jut want fekukl fmip,
9'teaoe don't jpend Jhai&aginvgu atone

eone and Jai J.


SPECIAL TO THE FLRIDAN
Tickets are now on sale
for "A Jazzmatazz
Christmas" to be present-
ed by the award-winning
Chipola College Show
Choir, 7 p.m. nightly on
Dec. 9, 10 and 11, in the
college theater.
Celebrating more than
25 years of Show Choir at
Chipola, "A Jazzmatazz
Christmas" will feature
holiday favorites from this
high energy, 20-member
song and dance troupe
under the direction of
Angie White and Dr. Josh
Martin, and featuring the
choreography of Brittney
Holmes and Rebecca
Parmer.
Show Choir members
are Virginia Baker of
Blountstown, Elligrace
Clark of Marianna, Olivia
Corbin of Graceville,


Dianna Glaze of
Blountstown. Sierra Hill
of Donalsonville, Ga.,
Cam Hitchcock of
Marianna, Joshua Hobbie
of Blountstown, Brenton
Jones of Marianna, Lizzie
Mathis of Marianna,
Taylor Myrick of
Marianna, Alex Parish of
Bonifay, Ryan Pilcher of
Grand Ridge, Lynnsey
Prevatt of Ashford, Ala.,
Stacia Springer of
Marianna, Gavin Sumner
of Graceville, Kayla Todd
of Chattahoochee, Clint
Touchton of Marianna,
Madison Wester of Grand
Ridge and Bryan Whitfield
of Marianna.
Tickets for "A
Jazzmatazz Christmas" are
available from Show Choir
members or in the lobby of
the McLendon Fine Arts
Building. They are $10 for
adults and $5 for ages 18


Marianna show choirs shine
at choral competition


and under.
For more information,
contact Anita Price at 718-
2277 or by e-mail at
pricea@chipola.edu.

# Al
I .. .:


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SPIRIT!
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MANY TEAMS
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JEWELERS
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Save Lives. ive lB od.


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Two Marianna High
School show choirs com-
peted at the Cultural Arts
Center Choral Competition
Nov. 2 in Dothan, Ala.
The mixed show choir,
Powerhouse, received a
superior rating, and the
ladies' show choir, Sweet
Sensations, received an
excellent rating. Also,
Powerhouse took second
place in their division and
Sweet Sensations took
third.
The Marianna High
School Choral Music
Director is Shea Tiner.
Members of Powerhouse
include: Jacob Beasley,
Allie Brockner, Sierra
Cutchin, Billy Joe Daniels,
Colton Day, Jaree Flowers,
Tierney Hitchcock, Derrick
Knowles,' Alex Kuhajda,


Michael Lingerfelt,
Courtney Massengill,
Mallory Mock, Courtney
McKeen, Courtney Mount,
Cricket Player, Shelby
Roberts, William Soto,
Clayton Touchton, Connor
Ward and Alex Watson.
Sweet Sensations mem-
bers include: Jasmine
Alonso, Chelsie Bailey,
Alli-Ann Bigale, Brooke
Bruner, Kayley Bryan,
Caitlyn Carpenter, Morgan
Cook, Florence Dixon,
Taylor Downs, Jessica
Green, Jordan Hussey,
Elizabeth Jones, Faith
Kpandee, Leanna Lipford,
Kendall Lowery, Christina
McKeen, Kaity Moss,
Jasmine Mount, Irene
Muniz, Marylu Sanchez,
Hailey Tew, Shayli Tharpe,
Megan Tillman, Megan
Trotman, Cheyenne Welch
and Morgan Willis.


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Sweet Sensations, the Marianna High School ladies'
show choir, received an excellent rating and took third
place in their division at the Cultural Arts Center Choral
Competition Nov. 2 in Dothan, Ala. Contributed
photo


Powerhouse, the Marianna High School mixed show
choir, received a superior rating and took second place
in their division at the Cultural Arts Center Choral
Competition Nov. 2 in Dothan, Ala. Contributed
photo

Chipola wins Delta Burke Invitational
Brain Bowl tournament


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Chipola College Brain
Bowl player Dallin Kelson,
playing as the Chipola Blue
team, beat Valencia Red
455-125 to win the title in
the Valencia Community
College Delta Burke
Invitational Brain Bowl
tournament on Nov. 13.
This is the third straight
year that a Chipola team
has beaten Valencia in the
finals. Chipola's Kelson
finished the tournament
with a perfect 13-0 record.
He also broke the individ-
ual scoring record at the
tournament averaging 153
points per game and eclips-
ing the previous record of
103 points. He also
achieved a rare feat by
answering all 20 of the 20
Chipola College Brain
Bowl player Dallin Kelson,
playing as the Chipola
Blue team, beat Valencia
Red 455-125 to win the
title in the Valencia
Community College Delta
Burke Invitational Brain
Bowl tournament on Nov.
13. He also broke the
individual scoring record
at the tournament and
answered all 20 of the 20
questions asked in one
round. Contributed
photo


questions asked in one
round..
Chipola Gold also made
the playoffs, losing in the
quarterfinals to Seminole
State College of Florida.
Chipola Gold finished the
tournament with a 7-4
record. Gold players are:
Brittany Stephens,
Annemarie Nichols,
Harrison Fuqua and Ashley
Adams.
Kelson finished first in
individual scoring, while
Brittany Stephens finished
in a tie for eighth overall.
Statistics and individual
standings for the tourna-
ment are available at:
http://bit.ly/2010valencia.
The Brain Bowl teams'
next outing is Jan. 8, when
they host the Chipola New
Year Tournament.


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6A Sunday, November 21, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


OR


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


A
& i ,


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion


Time to


remember


others




It comes as no surprise that food
pantries in Jackson County are seeing
more demand than supply.
As we reported several weeks ago,
the Christmas Fund was concerned it
wouldn't collect enough to help all the
families in need it was expecting to
serve. Now, food banks say donations
haven't kept pace with requests during
what is, along with Christmas, the
busiest time of year for them.
When we revealed the shortage
faced by the Christmas Fund, we
appealed to readers for help. We are
doing so again.
So while the economy may official-
ly no longer be in recession, the.
recovery has been feeble, and that hits
counties like ours hard. And as a
result, the need in our community is
greater than usual.
The good thing about places like
Jackson County is the way people step
up and come together to help those in
need. We hope and expect that our
reporting will spur readers to donate
what they can, to help make
Thanksgiving for those who are still
struggling a bit more special.


CONTACT YOUR


REPRESENTATIVE

Florida Legislature

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

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

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
Tallahassee Office
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL
32399-1100
(850) 487-5004

U.S. Congress

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

LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 or faring to 850-482-4478 or
send e-mail to editorial@jcfloridan.com. The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be
sure to include yourfidl address and telephone number.
These will only be used to verify the letter and will not
be printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.


EEOC poised to help older workers


BY MARSHA MERCER

The U.S. Equal
Employment Opportunity
Commission seems poised to
fight age bias in hiring. That's
good news for workers over
55, who have more trouble
recovering from job losses
than younger workers.
Unemployment for people
55 and older soared from 3
percent in November 2007 to
7.3 percent in August. While
7.3 percent may not sound bad
when the national unemploy-
ment rate is stuck near 10 per-
cent, the last 22 months have
been the longest spell of high
unemployment older workers
as a group have experienced in
60 years.
William Spriggs of the
Labor Department provided
the statistics at an EEOC hear-
ing Wednesday on the plight
of older workers in the current
economy. Workers over 55
spend far more time searching
for work and are jobless far
longer than younger workers,
he said.
Joblessness hurts older peo-
ple particularly because they
often lose their employer-
based health insurance. Their
life savings and home values
evaporated in the financial
meltdown. The triple whammy
means retirement isn't an
option for many. Plus, baby


boomers are likely to live into
their 80s and beyond. Many
want to stay active, and that
means working.
Federal law prohibits age
discrimination in the work-
place, but the Age
Discrimination in Employment
Act mostly has been used to
protect workers from discrimi-
nation in terminations. The
1967 law was written for a
different America. Many peo-
ple worked for the same com-
pany until they retired with a
pension. Few older people
wanted or had to look for
work. In the current economy,
though, all that has changed,
and the EEOC is weighing its
role.
"Many employers and oth-
ers don't know discrimination
against older workers is ille-
gal," said Stuart J. Ishimaru,
the commissioner who
arranged the hearing.
Mary Anne Sedey, an
employment attorney in St.
Louis, represents many clients
who lost jobs in their 50s and
60s. In the "old" days of 10 or
15 years ago, she said, her
clients who had lost jobs usu-
ally found employment of
some kind after a serious job
search.
"That's simply not true any-
more," she said.
Most of the evidence of age
discrimination is anecdotal.


Sedey told the story of Mike,
63, a salesman with 30 years
of experience. Mike prepared
a resume that's somewhat
ambiguous about how long he
has worked and applied for a
job online. The company's
human resources officer
called, said Mike sounded just
like what they were looking
for and scheduled an inter-
view.
Mike arrived early for his 3
p.m. appointment and, as
instructed, waited in the lobby.
The interviewer came out, did
a double take and told Mike
she'd be with him in a few
minutes. At 3:50, her assistant
came out and said the inter-
viewer was "running behind"
and wouldn't be able to inter-
view him that day. Mike asked
when he could come back, and
the assistant said they would
call him.
The next week, Mike got a
letter thanking him for "the
interview" and saying some-
one with better credentials had
been hired.
Mike's experience isn't
unusual, Sedey said. Kathy,
55, an attorney, and Stan, 59, a
union carpenter, like Mike,
have been unemployed for
well over a year. Each has
applied for more than 100
jobs, and none has been inter-
viewed for a single one, Sedey
said.


Most employers understand
that it's illegal to make hiring
and firing decisions based on
race or gender but age is
another area entirely.
"I am honestly amazed at
the extent to which people
don't think it's such.a big deal
to make these decisions based
on age," Sedey said.
Although older workers
often believe they have been
discriminated against, they
rarely go to court because they
lack information about what
happened to the jobs for which
they applied. Applicants rarely
know who else applied or the
qualifications of the person
hired: They can only guess.
Several commissioners said
the EEOC must respond to
changing times. For a first
step, it could stop the use of
online job application pro-
grams that require an applicant
to provide his or her date of
birth or graduation dates.
These programs often won't
allow someone to continue
unless the information is
given.
Today, though, said com-
missioner Chai R. Feldblum,
age discrimination "is out
there alive and well."

Marsha Mercer writes from
Washington. You may contact
her by e-mail at marsha.mer
cer@yahoo.com.


Dems love science except when they don't


BY BYRON YORK

President Obama recently
fretted that our politics has
become so rough-and-tumble
that "facts and science and
argument do not seem to be
winning the day all the
time." Speaking at a
Democratic fundraiser just
before the election, the presi-
dent worried that Americans
were so rattled by economic
anxieties that they might lose
their heads and choose
Republicans over Democrats
- a fear that became a reali-
ty on Nov. 2.
But his larger point was
that Democrats are guided by
facts and science and argu-
ment while Republicans act
on ideological or even irra-
tional motives. As liberals
and Democrats are fond of
saying, they are part of the
"reality-based community."
Except when they're not.
In the course of the Obama
administration, we have seen
examples of Democrats in
the White House, Congress
and across the government
pursuing ideological goals
that are not only not based
on facts and science and
argument, but actually fly in
the face of facts and science
and argument. Some exam-
ples:
Offshore oil drilling.
Recently, the inspector gen-


eral of the Interior
Department discovered that
White House officials altered
a report to claim that the
administration's six-month
moratorium on offshore oil
drilling had the approval of
the nation's foremost engi-
neering experts. "The recom-
mendations contained in this
report have been peer-
reviewed by seven experts
identified by the National
Academy of Engineering,"
the administration declared.
In fact, the experts had not
reviewed, nor did they
approve, .the proposed
drilling moratorium. The
administration insists it was
all a mistake.
The "clean-energy
economy." President Obama
speaks frequently about
"accelerating the transition to
a clean-energy economy."
Neither Obama's promises of
breakthroughs in solar, wind
and other alternative-energy
sources which can supply
only a tiny fraction of the
nation's energy needs nor
his claims that his policies
will create hundreds of thou-
sands of "green jobs" in a
new clean-energy world, are
supported by solid economic
analysis. Numerous studies
found that the president's
favored cap-and-trade pro-
gram would not have led to
economic growth, and the


concept of "green jobs" is so
fuzzy as to be almost useless.
"They are ignoring the fact
that subsidized green jobs
destroy jobs elsewhere and
direct capital and resources
away from their most effi-
cient use," says Nick Loris,
an analyst at the conservative
Heritage Foundation. "If
these technologies were eco-
nomically competitive and
profitable, they wouldn't
need the subsidies and man-
dates the administration is
supporting."
High-speed rail. The
administration wants to build
high-speed rail links in 13
densely populated areas
around the country, at a price
tag that could reach into the
hundreds of billions of dol-
lars. The president touted
high-speed rail at no fewer
than five campaign appear-
ances in October. But there is
virtually no hope that such
projects, even if built exactly
as the administration hopes.
would bring the progress
Obama claims. Recently,
Newsweek economic colum-
nist Robert Samuelson con-
cluded that the rail lines
would not result in "any
meaningful reduction in traf-
fic congestion, greenhouse-
gas emissions, air travel, or
oil consumption and imports.
Nada, zip."
The disregard of facts and


science and argument when
they contradict ideological
goals is nothing new for
some key figures in the
Obama circle. For example,
back in 1996, while an aide
in the Clinton White House,
Obama Supreme Court pick
Elena Kagan rewrote the
opinion of an expert board of
the American College of
Obstetricians and
Gynecologists on the subject
of partial-birth abortion. The
board found that it could
"identify no circumstances
under which this procedure
... would be the only option
to save the life or preserve
the health of the woman."
But Kagan, eager to aid the
White House fight against a
partial-birth abortion ban,
refashioned the experts'
opinion, saying the proce-
dure "may be the best or the
most appropriate procedure
in a particular circumstances
to save the life or preserve
the health of a woman." She
just made it up.
During the Bush years, lib-
erals and Democrats often
accused the administration of
ignoring science and expert
opinion if it conflicted with
conservative ideological
goals. That would change.
we were told, if rational,
pragmatic Democratic lead-
ers were given a chance to
run the government.


~CI -CI -rq' I I


I -r PIC~II I I








www.JCFLORIDAN.com LO AL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 21, 2010 7A


Grand Ridge family loses everything in fire


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

A Grand Ridge family of
four lost all their posses-
sions in a fire early
Saturday morning.
At about 3:30 a.m.
Saturday, Katricia and Mac
Edingfield were awakened
when their son got up to go
to his room. Katricia fol-
lowed her son into his room
and could smell smoke.
Katricia said they proba-
bly would have slept
through the fire if her son
hadn't woken up.
Her husband.got up and
found the kitchen on fire.
They grabbed their 5-year-
old and 8-month-old chil-
dren and ran out of the


house to their car, Katricia
said.
There was no time to
grab anything other than
the kids.
"We've got our family,
and that's all that matters,"
Katricia -said.
As they got outside, the
back window of the house
shattered. The house went
up in flames quickly,
Katricia said.
The fire reportedly start-
ed in the attic as the result
of a wiring problem,
according to Katricia's
mother, Tanya Owens, who
works for the Jackson
County Floridan.
The couple and. their
children will be staying
with family for the time


being, Katricia said.
For now, she feels lost
after losing every picture
and every item they owned.
It's hard to grasp, especial-
ly with Christmas around
the corner, Katricia said.
"I don't know where to
start," she said. "Your life is
built around your home."
The house was built in
1954 and remodeled in
1997, when Mac purchased
the house. The family put
an addition on the home in
February to make room for
their second child.
Katricia said she was
thankful for the donations
they have received, and for
all of the family and friends
who visited throughout the
day Saturday.


The family who
lived in this Sand
Hill Church Road
home escaped
injury in a fire
early Saturday,
but their home
was completely
destroyed. -
Mark
Skinner/Floridan


OBITUARIES
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332

Pearl Daniels

Jackson

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-
maker.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Murray Henderson Jack-
son; one son, Murray Jun-
ior Jackson; and her pa-
rents, Matthew 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,
Sara Medlock of North Car-
olina, Daisy Barrentine of
Marianna, Marg Nolin and
husband Hank, of Dothan,
Ala., Grace Bennett of Pen-
sacola, and Pat Edwards
and husband Bill, of Cler-
mont; one sister, Vergie
Keel of Chattahoochee; 23
grandchildren; 39 great-
grandchildren; and 10
great-great-grandchildren.
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.
Obert Funeral Home
1556 Brickyard Road
Chipley, FL 32428
850-638-2122
www.obertfuneralhome.com

Robert Larry

Morris

Robert Larry Morris, 62,
of Cottondale passed away
Sunday, Nov. 14, 2010.
Mr. Morris was born in
Jackson County on Feb. 28,
1948, to John Earlie and Vi-
ola Thompson Morris. He
was a farmer and a mem-
ber of the Alford Baptist
Church.
He was preceded in
death by his parents.
He is survived by his
wife, Alice Faye Morris of
Cottondale; his daughter,
Christy Morris of Cotton-
dale; and his brother,
Wayne Morris of Green
Cove Springs.
The graveside funeral
service will be 10 a.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 24, in the
Bethlehem Baptist Church
cemetery, the Rev. James
Vickery officiating. Obert
Funeral Home of Chipley is
in charge.of arrangements.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332
850-526-4143 (fax)
www.jamesandsikesfuneralho
mes.com


Mary Lou
Torbett

Mary Lou Torbett, of
Blakely Ga., and formerly
v of Marianna, died Wed-
nesday, Nov. 20, 2010 at
her residence.
Arrangements will be
announced by James &
Sikes Funeral Home, Mad-
dox Chapel of Marianna.


Traffic tips as holiday season approaches


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

The Florida Highway Patrol is
asking those traveling on
Thanksgiving weekend to make
sure all the equipment on their
vehicles is in good working
order. Check the tire pressure,
too, advises FHP Master Sgt.
J.D. Johnson.
"Use the next couple of days to
check the oil, the defroster, the
wipers, just give everything a
good going-over," Johnson said.
"You don't want to be out there
on the road and have problems
with your vehicle functioning
properly. The roads are going to
be extremely busy, and the last
thing you want is a flat tire or


Jobs
Continued From Page 1A
For now, Edington is
"grateful" for the relief that
unemployment benefits
have given her. She carries
her resume everywhere and
hopes to find something
soon.
I Edington is one of the
many examples of the
changing face of unemploy-
ment, in Jackson County
and elsewhere.
According to Chipola
Regional Workforce
Development Board execu-
tive director Richard
Williams, things changed a
couple of years ago, and
unemployment is a whole
new ballgame.
From his office, Williams
can see everyone who walks
through the door at the
Marianna One Stop Center,
He said the center used to
see a lot of familiar faces,


Wanted
Continued From Page 1A
The board found Benoit
violated the third count by
marrying his patient while
he was still married to his
first wife, according to the
complaint.
According to the final
order from the Board of
Psychology, Benoit was
given the opportunity, but
didn't reply to the adminis-
trative complaint, "nor
contested the factual alle-
gations."
The board found the alle-
gations in the administra-
tive complaint to .be factu-
al, and approved and
adopted the complaint,
revoking Benoit's license
and fining him $43,182 in
total.
The complaint details a
series of events involving'
Benoit and his patient-
turned-wife that occurred
over more than three years
and started at the Florida
State Hospital.
According to the com-
plaint, Benoit's patient was
committed to Florida State
Hospital in Chattahoochee
in February 2008, after she
was arrested on two arson
charges in Jackson County.
In those incidents, she
allegedly set a bed on fire
in a hotel room on Oct. 22,
2007, and did the same on
Oct. 24, 2007 at a different
hotel.
An evaluation carried out
after the alleged incidents
determined her to be
incompetent to proceed to
trial, due to mental illness.
She was assigned to
Benoit's care shortly after
being admitted to the hos-
pital in Chattahoochee in
February.
The Department of
Health wrote that the


something else going wrong on
the highway."
He also said there are other
things travelers can do to make
their holiday a safe one.
"A lot of people are going to
grandma's house several hours
away," he said. "They need to
make sure they've had plenty of
rest before they get behind the
wheel. Plan for stops every cou-
ple.of hours. Take a break, stretch
your legs and get something cold
or hot to drink so you can stay
alert."
Travelers can also check the
Department of Transportation
and Florida Highway Patrol web-
sites before they set out, to' find
out about traffic or accident sites
they should avoid. The FHP site


people who repeatedly
came to the center for help.
The Chipola Regional
Workforce Board is basical-
ly the governing body for
the One Stop Career
Centers in Marianna,
Chipley and Blountstown.
The One Stop Centers pro-
vide ,employment, early
learning and cash assistance
services, all in one spot.
When the economy took
a hit, the types of people
using the center started to
change. Rather than seeing
people walk right in the
door, Williams saw people
walk up, hesitate before
opening the door and look
to make sure they were in
the right place.
There are many of these
people entering the centers.
They are unfamiliar with
unemployment, and have
never been in a situation
where they needed it.
People are entering the
centers who have been


woman was diagnosed
with depression with psy-
chotic features, and post-
traumatic stress disorder.
After several treatment
sessions, the department
.alleges Benoit began mak-
ing sexually suggestive
remarks to the woman. The
department also alleges
that one day he locked his
office door and kissed her.
Beginning in or around
May 2008, the department
alleges Benoit began hav-
ing sexual relations with
her in his office at Florida
State Hospital, while she
was still his patient.
He allegedly brought her
gifts and told her he was
not married, although he
was, according to the
administrative complaint.
In May, the woman's
recovery team determined
that she was competent to
proceed with her court
case. A hearing was set for
June 13, 2008.
The day before the hear-
ing was to take place,
Benoit wrote to the court
advising of the woman's
ongoing need for treat-
ment, her current anxiety
and condition, adding he
felt she was still competent
to proceed to trial.
But later the same day,
Benoit sent a second letter
to the court, saying he felt
she was not competent to
face the charges in court.
No hearing was held on
June 13.
A hearing was conducted
about a month later, how-
ever, on July 15, 2008, and
she was determined not
guilty by reason of insanity
in the Jackson County
arson cases.
She was ordered com-
mitted, and remained at
Florida State Hospital.
The administrative com-
plaint states that, a few


has periodic traffic updates every
day.
There are four important rules
of the road to follow, as well. It's
a litany Johnson is glad to repeat.
"Wear your seatbelt. Don't
drink and drive. Don't text or talk
on your cell phone if you're
behind the wheel. Don't speed,"
he said.
According to Johnson, going
just 10 miles over the speed limit
means a 10-fold increase in the
likelihood of being seriously
injured in a traffic accident.
"The few minutes you think
you're going to save isn't worth
the risk," he said.
He said all FHP officers,
including those who are normally
assigned to desk duty, will be


employed for the last 15 or
more years, and are now
having to re-enter the job
market. These people are
now entering a "completely
different world" than when
they entered the workforce
years ago, Williams said.
When the economy was
booming, employers might
need 10 people, but would
hire 13 because they could
afford to have extra. Now,
they might still need 10, but
are getting by with just
eight, Williams said.
For a while, the center
was working with, compa-
nies that said they couldn't
find people to work for
them. The center was in the
business of putting "rib-
bons" on companies to get
the workforce to look at
them. Companies were
competing fori' workers,
William said.
The tables, have turned.
The center is having to but
"ribbons" on individuals to


days later, Benoit moved
out of the house he shared
with his wife, telling her he
wanted a divorce and that
he wanted to keep the mat-
ter quiet.
Around the same time, in
late July, Benoit's unit
supervisor asked, him to
stop treating the victim
because "he seemed to be
losing objectivity" with
regard to the patient. She
was transferred to the care
of another psychologist.
In his last progress notes
on the woman that month,
Benoit noted he believed
she was ready for dis-
charge.
In August 2008, he wrote
to the woman's attorney
and advised that he'd been
taken off her treatment
team, and wouldn't be able
to write a report to the
court recommending dis--
charge.
He also told the attorney
that he and the woman's
current recovery team dis-
agreed on her suitability for
discharge. He asked the
lawyer to submit paper-
work to the court on the
woman's behalf seeking
her discharge.
Later in August, Benoit
allegedly sent an e-mail
about her upcoming com-
petency hearing to his
superior at Florida State
Hospital, the same individ-
ual who had taken him off
the woman's case.
Benoit indicated in his e-
mail that a court date had
been set in her case and
that he would be required
to testify. He asked permis-
sion to meet with the
woman twice before the
hearing "for a duration of
one to one-and-one-half
hours for each meeting to
evaluate (the woman's)
mental status and function-
ing."


find them a job, because
companies can get anypne
they want. The center is
working with people to help
them figure out what they
have to do to get a particular
Sjob.
"We're still dealing in
ribbons, it's just a question
of which package we're
wrapping," Williams said.
The economy is bad and
the whole state has taken a
hit, but Jackson County and
neighboring areas have
fared better than most,
Williams said.
One thing that has helped*
the Chipola Regional
Workforce area, which cov-
ers Calhoun, Holmes,
Jackson, Gadsden and
Washington counties,.is this
area wasn't as dependent on
the real estate market,
Williams said.
None of the counties are
on salt water, so there was-
n't any massive construc-
tion of condominiums.


-The superior wrote back,
asking if Benoit was the
woman's private psycholo-
.gist. Benoit said no, but
reminded his superior of
his role as a past evaluator
and treatment provider.
The next day, the superi-
or denied Benoit's request
to meet with and evaluate
the woman, pointing out
that Benoit was no longer
part of the treatment team.
Benoit was also ordered
not to testify at the hearing,
according to the complaint.
In spite of that, he testified
at the September hearing
"against the orders of
FSH," according to the
complaint, and offered an
opinion that did not match
her newly assigned team's'
analysis.
He said in that hearing
that she should be dis-
charged. Her current psy-
chologist said she wasn't
ready to leave the facility.
The hearing judge decid-
ed to release the woman,
but with the understanding
that she would follow the
terms of a conditional
release plan.
After Benoit testified
against orders, Florida
State Hospital took disci-
plinary actions, removing
him from all resident con-
tact and responsibilities the
next day.
The woman was released
the day after, diagnosed
with major depressive dis-
order, recurrent and severe,
with psychotic features in
partial remission and with
prolonged post-traumatic
stress disorder.
The day of her release,
another FSH employee
reported seeing Benoit at
the woman's home.
Department of Health
investigators also learned
that Benoit had sent the
woman's mother a


deployed to cover Florida's road-
ways during the holiday. Some
are working overtime, he said, to
provide more coverage in the 7
p.m. to 3 a.m. timeslot.
FHP's official ramped-up holi-
day coverage period starts
Tuesday at midnight and contin-
ues through Sunday.
In addition to families who cel-
ebrate Thanksgiving, 'there are
also a great number of motorists
who use the time to take vaca-
tions to Disney World in
Orlando, Johnson said, or to the
beaches.
All the traffic will mean a busy
Interstate 10 and U.S. Highway
231, which both run through
Jackson County. All motorists
should use extra caution.


Many Florida counties with
beaches have scores of
empty condos to deal with.
The construction industry
was hurt in Jackson County,
.just not as bad as other
areas. But when any indus-
try takes a hit, it ripples
throughout the area. When
construction slows down,
material suppliers' business
slows down, and so goes the
cycle.
"We've just got to break
the cycle someplace,"
Williams said.
For Williams and the One
Stop Centers, they didn't set
the economy, but their job is
to respond to it. And the
important thing is to be pre-
pared for change.
"When times are bad,
they're going. to get better.
When times are their best,
they're going to get worse,"
Williams said. "You just
have to start preparing so
when that happens, you're
going to be ready."


cashier's check for $1,400,
to help pay for rent and
other expenses.
When. confronted about
his visits and the check,
Benoit admitted having
visited the woman several
times after she was dis-
charged, but denied having
sent the check.
Eventually, he. admitted
giving the money and said
he did so "just out of the
kindness of my heart." He
said he had no personal
relationship with the for-
mer patient.
Benoit resigned from
Plorida State Hospital on
Oct. 1, 2008. 'His notice of
separation reflects that he
was the subject of an FSH
investigation at the time his
employment ended, and
that he was resigning in
lieu of dismissal.
Before long, Benoit and
the woman were living
together.
The Department of
Health complaint states
that a warranty deed
reflects Benoit and the
woman bought a home in
Marianna for $377,000 in
February 2009.
A certificate of marriage
from Houston Codnty,
Ala., shows they were mar-
ried in Dothan on March
26, 2009, while Benoit was
still legally married to his
first wife. His first mar-
riage was not dissolved
until October 2009.
As of June 3, 2009, the
woman and Benoit were no
longer in a steady relation-
ship. According to the
department, she stated she
was afraid of Benoit.
However, the two have rec-
onciled and separated at
least once after that time.
She gave birth to a son in
March of this year, with
Benoit named as the father
on the birth certificate.







LOCAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Malone Pecan Fest brings everyone together


The Malone School Band's drum line marches down
Highway 71 as they play for the crowd at the Malone
Pecan Festival and Fun Day Saturday. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Members of Malone School's Class Of 2011 have a
laugh before starting to distribute candy during the
Pecan Festival and Fun Day Saturday. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


A car sends out a cloud of smoke as it takes a turn burn-
ing rubber slowly down the parade route
Saturday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Entries in the Malone Pecan Festival and Fun Day's
Parade brought everything from horses to hot rods to
tractors and trucks. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Aidan Durham plays with an inflatable Sponge Bob
while riding around the Malone Pecan Festival and Fun
Day. Mark Skinner/Floridan
Preston White
stayed above .
the crowd
Saturday by rid-
ing on the shoul- -
ders of his dad,
Kel n White.
Skinner/Floridan


The Silver Wings Band starts off the Fun Day activities
in Malone Saturday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


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STATE


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Ex-Yankee Leyritz acquitted in fatal DUI crash


BY CURT ANDERSON
AP LEGAL AFFAIRS WRIfER

FORT LAUDERDALE,
Fla. A jury on Saturday
acquitted former major
league baseball player Jim
Leyritz of DUI manslaugh-
ter, after days of testimony
that centered on whether
Leyritz ran a red light
moments before the 2007
crash that killed a mother
of two.
The jury did convict
Leyritz of driving under the
influence, a misdemeanor
punishable by a maximum
six-month jail sentence.
Jury foreman Brian Hall
said the panel wanted to
send a message that drink-
ing heavily before driving
was not acceptable but
no juror believed Leyritz
had committed manslaugh-
ter.
"When you look at the
manslaughter part of the
case, it's not provable
either way," Hall said. "It's
just two people who made
bad decisions that night."
On the night of the crash,
Leyritz had been celebrat-
ing his birthday at local
nightspots, according to
trial testimony. The woman
who died after the vehicles
collided on Dec. 28, 2007,
30-year-old Fredia Ann
Veitch, had gone out to
bars after work and had a
blood-alcohol level twice
Florida's legal limit,
according to testimony.
Leyritz faced between
four and 15 years in prison


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. -
A group of high, school
football players from
Jacksonville is headed
home after being safely
evacuated from a burning
bus in north central Florida.
The bus carrying the
Andrew Jackson High
School football team
caught fire early Saturday
morning as it was traveling
on Interstate 10 in Gadsen
County. The Florida


if he had been convicted of
DUI manslaughter. The
jury had signaled a dead-
lock on Friday, but they
had been deadlocked on
the DUI charge, not the
manslaughter charge.
The 46-year-old former
player burst into tears
when the verdict was read,
hugged his mother, attor-
ney David Bogenschutz
and other friends and fami-
ly members. In an inter-
view, he criticized the
investigation as shoddy and
the trial as unnecessary.
"If it had been investigat-
ed properly from the begin-
ning, we wouldn't be here,"
said Leyritz, who played
11 major league seasons
and hit a memorable 1996
World Series home' run for
the New York Yankees. "I
wouldn't wish this on any-
body. It's been a horrible
situation for everybody."
Prosecutor Stefanie
Newman acknowledged it
was a tough case to prove
but felt she had enough to
convict Leyritz of the more
serious charge.
"We thought the evi-
dence was sufficient, but
the jury thought other-
wise," Newman said.
Jordan Veitch, husband
of the woman who died,
was more blunt.
"I don't think he got
what he deserved," Veitch
said.
Circuit Judge Marc Gold
said a sentencing date for
the DUI conviction would
be set in a few weeks.


Crew checked after

Air Force plane has

landing problems


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NAVAL AIR STATION
PENSACOLA, Fla. Two
airmen were taken to a hos-
pital for evaluation after
their training aircraft land-
ed with its gear up at


Pensacola Naval Air
Station.
The Navy says the T-6
aircraft landed safely
Friday afternoon. The two
airmen are members of an
Air Force training squadron
stationed at the Navy base.,


Highway Patrol says all the
41 passengers were
removed from the bus and
no injuries were reported.
Authorities say as the bus
was traveling down 1-10,
for unknown reasons the
right rear well caught fire.
The driver stopped the bus
and was able to quickly get
everyone out.
The interstate was shut
down for about two and a
half hours as firefighters
extinguished the blaze.


In this Oct. 25, 2010, file photo, former major league
baseball player Jim Leyritz, left, is seen with his attorney
David Bogenschutz during jury selection in the Broward
County Courthouse in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. A jury in
Florida on Saturday, Nov. 20, 2010, acquitted Leyritz
of DUI manslaughter in a 2007 crash that killed a moth-
er of two. However, Leyritz was convicted on a misde-
meanor charge of driving under the influence. AP
Photo/South Florida Sun-Sentinel, Joe Cavaretta, File


NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING

The Jackson County Board of Commissioners will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, November 23, 2010 at
9:15 A.M. or as soon thereafter as possible, in the County Commission Meeting Room, Jackson Qounty
Administration Building, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Florida, for the purpose of adopting supple-
mental budgets for Fiscal Year 2009-10; to include moneys received and cash balances carried forward
above or beyond the original estimates.


FUND FUND DESCRIPTION CURRENT AD
NO. BUDGET
001 General Revenue $17,178,375 $


Law Library
Local Law Enforcement Training
Fine & Forfeiture
Transportation Trust
Drug Court
Library Grant
Contraband Forfeiture
Mosquito Control
Compass Lake MSTU
Crimes Prevention
Article V Technology
Five Cent Local Option Gas Tax
Supervisor of Elections
JC Agriculture Complex Revenue
JC Agriculture Complex Operations and Maintenance
E911
EMS Grant
PPLCS-State Grant
Low Income Home Emergency Assistance Program Grant
Weatherization Grant
Hazardous Materials Grant
Local Housing Assistance Trust
LSTA Grants
Emergency.Management Grant
Jackson County Economic Recovery
Recycling & Education Grant/Small County Grant
Public Defender
Court Facility
Court Construction Improvement
Tourist Development
CDBG Grant
Stormwater Fees
Utility Fees
Sheriff-Aviation Fund
Jackson County Agriculture Center
Additional Court Costs/$65.00
JC Agriculture Complex Revenue Bond Sinking
New Emergency Management Debt Service
Capital Improvement Series 2003
New Emergency Management Building Construction
Road Construction
Gas Tax Revenue 2010 Series'
West Jackson County Development Authority
Recycling Program
Parks & Recreation
Jackson County Utilities


Less Transfers


TOTAL BUDGET


26,959
369,165'
7,689,007
5,902,116
9,750

20,998

710,845
115,805
157,387
3,196,670
470,069
155,470
71,775
224,648







126,179


1,549
829,435
58,428
1,312,500
650,000

2,884,500

157,391
315,050
204,715
46,439
107,150

4,644,647


451,200
289,827
879,163


JUSTMENT AMENDED
BUDGET


2,619,302 19,797,6b/
26,959
369,165
525,500 8,214,507
1,073,213 6,975,329
9,750
261,300 261,300
31,000 51,998
51,725 51,725
710,845
115,805
157,387
3,554,862 6,751,532
50,100 520,169
155,470
30,000 101,775
48,700 273,348
22,500 22,500
410,425 410,425
75,600 .75,600
26,400 26,400
3,372 3,372
53,500 53,500
89,790 89,790
16,000 142,179
82,925 82,925
78,788 78,788
1,549
829,435
58,428
1,312,500
650,000
81,550 81,550
2,242,500 5,127,000
18:620 18,620
20,000 177,391
315,050
204,715
46,439
107,150
50,000 50,000
5,809,983 10,454,630
503,100 503,100
208,450 208,450
451,200
196,150 485,977
2,790,000 3,669,163


(8,309,568) (785,727) (9,095,295)


$ 40,947,644 $ 20,239,628 $ 61,187,272


Complete details of amended budgets are available for public inspection at the Jackson County
Finance Department, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Florida.

Persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decisions made at these meetings/hearings,
they will need a record of the proceedings and for such purpose, they may need to insure that a
verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which
the appeal is to be based, per Section 286.0105, Florida Statutes.


Lifelock customers getting $10.87 refunds


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Seventy thousand
Floridians who bought
services from the Lifelock
identity theft prevention
company will be getting
refund checks of $10.87
each.
Attorney General Bill
McCollum said Friday that
the checks will be mailed as
part of a settlement
obtained by Florida, 34


other states and the Federal
Trade Commission.
The company in March
agreed to pay $12 million,
including $11 million for
refunds, to settle claims it
misrepresented its services.
The company's advertis-
ing guaranteed it would
protect personal informa-
tion from misuse and crim-
inal use. Some ads even
included the company
CEO's social security num-
ber to bolster its claims.


BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA



Chuck Lockey, Chairman A


ATTEST:



Dale Guthrie, Clerk of Courts and the
Jackson County Board of Commissioners


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 21, 2010 11A


Obama tells GOP not to hold up Russia arms treaty


BY BRADLEY KLAPPER
AbSoci ATD PRESS

WASHINGTON President
Barack Obama took aim Saturday
at Republican senators standing in
the way of a nuclear arms reduc-
tion pact with Russia, saying they
were abandoning Ronald Reagan's
lesson of nuclear diplomacy:
'Trust but verify."
The Senate's GOP leader
accused his Democratic counter-
parts of wasting Congress' lame-
duck session on issues from gays
in the military to environment reg-
ulations. Sen. Mitch McConnell,
R-Ky., didn't mention Obama's
push to ratify the new START
weapons treaty with Russia, but
said extending expiring Bush-era
tax cuts needed to be the top prior-
ity.
Obama, speaking from a NATO
summit in Portugal, used his
weekly radio and Internet address
to focus on international affairs at
a time of increased political grid-
lock at home as the GOP prepares
to take control of the House in the
new Congress next year.
Describing his nuclear efforts as
part of a five-administration con-


U.S. President Barack Obama speaks during his news conference
at the NATO Summit in Lisbon, Portugal, "Saturday, Nov. 20, 2010.
Obama said it's time for the U.S. Senate to ratify a new nuclear
arms treaty with Russia, and there's no good. reason for
Republicans to delay it. He said U.S. allies in Europe want the pact
approved. AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais


tinuum, Obama said the treaty to
cut the permitted number of U.S.
and Russian long-range nuclear
warheads by a third was "funda-
mental to America's national secu-
rity."
The president went to great
length listing the prominent
Republicans from previous admin-


istrations who back the deal,
including former secretaries of
state Colin Powell, George Shultz,
Jim Baker and Henry Kissinger.
He cited GOP Sen. Dick Lugar's
support, but suggested that other
Republican senators were playing
politics with national security.
"Some make no argument


against the treaty they just ask
for more time," Obama said. "If
the Senate doesn't act this year -
after six months, 18 hearings, and
nearly a thousand questions
answered it would have to start
over from scratch in January."
And it would face tougher odds
as the Democratic majority loses
six seats.
Without ratification, Russia may
be. less cooperative in enforcing
strong sanctions on Iran, securing
loose nuclear material from terror-
ists or helping the U.S. equip
troops in Afghanistan, Obama
said. He said no agreement with
Russia meant no U.S. inspectors
watching over one of the world's
biggest nuclear arsenals:.
"Those who would block this
treaty are breaking President
Reagan's rule they want to
trust, but not verify," Obama said.
At the NATO meeting, officials
from Denmark,. Lithuania, Latvia,
Hungry, Norway and Bulgaria
told reporters Saturday that failing
to ratify the treaty would set back
European security.
McConnell, in the GOP radio
and Internet address, focused on
the stubbornly high unemploy-


ment rate and Democrats' failure
to alleviate joblessness. He said
Democrats had exploded the
national debt with the stimulus and
other spending programs, and
were now asking Americans for
more money. He said it was imper-
ative that the Bush-era tax cuts that
expire this year be extended.
"Americans don't think we
should be raising taxes on any-
body, especially in the middle of a
recession," McConnell said. "But
instead of giving Americans what
they want, Democratic leaders
plan to use the last few days that
lawmakers expect 'to spend in
Washington this year focusing on
everything except preventing this
tax hike, which will cost us even
more jobs: immigration; a repeal
of the 'don't ask, don't tell'; a reor-
ganization of the FDA; more.envi-
ronmental regulations."
Obama appears ready to com-
promise with Republicans on tem-
porarily extending the tax cuts
passed under President George W.
Bush, despite previous opposition
to continuing them for couples
making over $250,000.
Republicans have sought perma-
nent cuts for all.


Security protest could disrupt holiday travel


;J~2~,~1,)C-.


BY MIEHAEL TARM
ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHICAGO As if air
travel over the Thanksgiving
holiday isn't tough enough,
it could be even worse this
year: Airports could see
even more disruptions
because of a loosely organ-
ized Internet boycott of full-
body scans.
Even if only a small per-
centage of passengers par-
ticipate, experts say it could
mean longer lines, bigger
delays and hotter tempers.
The protest, National
Opt-Out Day, is scheduled
for Wednesday to coincide
with the busiest travel day
of the year.
"Just one or two recalci-
trant passengers at an airport
is all it takes to cause huge
delays," said Paul Ruden, a
spokesman for the American
Society of Travel Agents,
which has warned its more
than 8,000 members about
delays resulting from the


body-scanner boycott.
It doesn't take much to
mess things up anyway -
especially if someone pur-
posely tries to mess it up."
Body scans take as little
as 10 seconds, but people
who decline the process
must submit to a full pat-
down, which takes much
longer. That could cause a
cascade of delays at dozens
of major airports, including
those in New York, Los
Angeles, Chicago and
Atlanta.
"I don't think it would take
that much on the busiest day
of the year to slow things
down," said Gerry Berry, a
Florida-based airport security
expert. "If I was an airport
guy, a screener, a traveler -
I'd be concerned."
Not all airports have the
machines, which resemble
large refrigerators. And not
all travelers are selected for
scans. But Berry estimated
that up to 20 percent of hol-
iday fliers will be asked to


use the full-body machines
- meaning tens of thou-
sands could be in a position
to protest.
The full-body scanners'
show a traveler's physical
contours on a computer in a
private room removed from
security checkpoints. But
critics say they amount to;
virtual strip searches.
The protest was ,con-
ceived in early Noveinber
by Brian Sodergren of
Ashburn, Va., who built a
one-page website urging
people to decline the scans.
Public interest in the
protest boomed this week
after an Oceanside, Calif.,
man named John Tyner
famously resisted a scan and
groin check at the San Diego
airport with the words, "If
you touch mny junk, I'll have
you arrested." A cell-phone
video of the incident went
viral.
Other groups have since
taken up Sodergren's cause.
"I had no idea what was


being' started and just how
upset people were," said
Sodergren, a health industry
employee. "I'm just a guy
who put a website up."
The Transportation
Security Administration has
a new pat-down procedure
that includes a security
worker running a hand up
the inside of passengers'
legs and along the cheek of
the buttocks, as well as mak-
ing direct contact with the
groin area. I
Pat-downs often take up
to four minutes, according
to the TSA's website, though
that could be longer if some-
one requests it be done in a
room out of public view or if .
an ill-at-ease traveler asks
for a full explanation of the
procedure beforehand.
Factoring in those time
estimates, it would take a
total of around 15 minutes to'
put 100 people through a
body scan but at least 6
hours to pat down the same
number of travelers.


Alaska court must decide Senate dispute


BY BECKY BOHRER
ASSOCIATED PRESS

JUNEAU, Alaskq A
federal judge has granted a
temporary injunction halt-
ing the certification of
Alaska's hotly contested
Senate election an
order that requires
Republican candidate Joe
Miller file a formal chal-
lenge of the vote count in
state court.
In his ruling, U.S.
District Judge Ralph
Beistline said Friday that
Miller's challenge to the
counting of write-in bal-
lots raises "serious" legal
issues.
But he said it was a mat-
ter for a state, not federal,
court to decide. He
approved the injuction that
Miller sought 'with the
stipulation that he takes
his case to the state court
by Monday. Miller told
The Associated Press late
Friday that he intended to
do so.
Beistline's unusual
action was. intended to
"ensure that these serious


state law issues are
resolved prior to certifica-
tion of the election," the
ruling said.
Miller sued in federal
court in a bid to stop the
state from using discretion
in determining voter intent
on write-in ballots cast for
his election rival, Sen.
Lisa Murkowski, who
declared victory in the
race Wednesday. She
mounted the write-in cam-
paign after losing to Miller
in the GOP primary.
State law calls for write-
in ballots to have the oval
filled in and the candi-
date's last name or name
as it appears on their dec-
laration of candidacy writ.-
ten.
But the state pointed to
case law in counting
Murkowski ballots that
contain misspellings or
were phonetic to her
name. Lt. Gov. Craig
Campbell, who oversees
elections, has defended the
practice,. saying the state
doesn't want to disenfran-
chise any voters.
Miller wants the law


Woman, 3 kids
found dead in
violent Fla. scene
BY BRENT KALLESTAD
ASSOCIATED PRESS


TALLAHASSEE, Fla. -
A woman and three young
children were found killed at
a violent crime scene in a
north Florida home on
Saturday, and homicide
detectives were out looking
for whoever might have had
a reason to harm them,
police said.
Police spokesman David
McCranie wouldn't elabo-
rate on the signs of violence
police found at the home, but
investigators believe the four
were slain by someone else.
The woman appears to be the
mother of the children, two
of whom are 6 and one who
is 3, he said.
He said police "are trying
to find out if anyone would
want to harm the family."
Two neighbors said the
area has been plagued by
burglaries. McCranie would-
n't release their names.


adhered to strictly, and
asked Beistline to keep the
state from certifying the
election results based on a
count of ballots that aren't
in line with it. The target
date for certifying the" race
is Nov. 29. A recount can
then be requested by Dec.
4.
On Friday, Miller
amended his complaint,
alleging among other
things violations of the
U.S. Constitution's
Elections Clause and
equal protection: The
complaint said the state's
procedure of hand-review-
ing write-in ballots to
determine voter intent -
but not ballots for other
candidates, which went
through automatic
machines "gave a sub-
stantial advantage" to
write-in candidates like
Murkowski.
Miller's spokesman said
Miller wants a hand count
but after a court rules on
the standard by which bal-
lots should be judged.
An attorney for the
state, Margaret Paton-


Walsh, said she's glad the
matter was referred to
state court, "where it
belongs." She said she's
confident Miller's reading
of the law will be rejected
if he files a case.
Miller, who's been
urged by the state GOP to
concede, said he looks for-
ward to the court's inter-
pretation.
"It is critical that these
issues be resolved not only
for this election, but for
future ones in Alaska, as
well,",he said. "We are a
nation of laws, and the law
concerning this could not
be clearer. We need the
state law applied consis-
tently to all ballots cast."
Murkowski declared
victory in the race
Wednesday, as the final
several hundred ballots
were tabulated. With those
ballots sorted by hand
Friday, to determine the
names written on them,
Murkowski held a 10,328
vote lead. She had 101,088
votes to Miller's 90,760.,
Miller's figure includes 20
write-in votes for him.


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Subscribe!
Call 526-3614 or visit us online
at WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM.


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S12A Sunday, November 21, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


LOCAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Baptist College Holiday

Heritage Festival fun

and educational
Eli McNeil takes
aim while playing
around the historic
building at the
Baptist College of
Florida's Heritage
Village Friday. -
Skinner/Floridan


..-, .... -U ?

'Please join us on the front tlawn
of Jackson 3:Hosjital for the tree
lighting ceremony, accompanied- b
the musical talents of the 2nd grade
chorus from 7ooison School.

Enclosed is my hoioday gift of s_.
I wish to purchase ______ ( i(;.TS
at $10.0oo eachli
an d/or __ ___ S Lt' at $25.00 each.

"Alake cliecks payable to:
Jackson H-lospital found-a.t ion


Craig Whittaker shows how to turn
rock into an arrowhead while demon-
strating stone knapping Friday at the
Baptist College of Florida's Heritage
Village. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Robert Lee fills up bottles with fresh cane
syrup during the Baptist College of
Florida's Holiday Heritage Festival. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


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SECTION B

Crossword ...... 7B
Classifieds.. .9-11B
Entertainment... 7B
TV Grids .........38


Inside

Cottondale in




-2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEW\SPRPER



SPORTS



SPORTS-


Cottondale ousted early in playoffs


BY DusTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Cottondale
Hornets' playoff run lasted
just one game, as they fell
to Lafayette 24-12 on
Friday night in Mayo.
Lafayette jumped out to
a 24-12 lead at halftime,
and held the Cottondale
offense in check in the
second half.
It was also a tough night
for the Hornet defense,
which couldn't keep
Lafayette from scoring on
every offensive possession


in the first half.
"We just couldn't stop
them in the first half at
all," Cottondale coach
Mike Melvin said after the
game. "We were able to
move the ball and score,
but we needed some help
with a big stop or a
turnover, and we could
never do it."
The Cottondale defense
was better in the second
half, but Lafayette was
still able to control the ball
and move the clock to
keep the talented Hornet
offense on the sideline.


When the Hornets did
have the ball, they were
unable to reach the end
zone.
"We got down close a
few times, but we could
never finish the drive,"
Melvin said. "They did a
good job of adjusting to
what we do.
"They're a well-
coached, solid ball club.
Traveling that far to their
place, I know they haven't
lost many there. Their
entire town enjoys football
because their entire town
was at the game."


Dominique Webb led
Cottondale with 101 yards
and a touchdown on 22
carries, while Shaundre
McAroy added 38 yards
on nine rushes.
Webb's 17-yard TD run
brought the Hornets to
within a point at 7-6, and
CJ Smith's 1-yard TD on a
quarterback sneak got the
Hornets to within two at
14-12 in the second quar-
ter.
Lafayette added another
touchdown and a field
See HORNETS, Page 2B


Cottondale's
Evan David
runs during a
game earlier
in the sea-
son.- Mark
Skinner/Flori
dan


Cottondale head coach Chris Obert puts the Hornets through their paces during a practice Wednesday.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan




New beginnings


Young hornets
squad motivated
by doubters
BY Dusm KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
Despite losing most of
their core group from last
season, the Cottondale
Hornets still enter the
2010-11 season highly
ambitious, and highly
motivated.
Cottondale, 16-11 a year
ago, lost seven of its top 11
players from last season,
including Jackson County
Player of the Year Marcus
Humose, as well as starters
Drew Bellamy and


Dominique Webb.
Hornets coach, Chris
Obert said he's aware that
the program is going
through a transition this
year, but that he believed
that the team was still
capable of competing in
deep and difficult District
2-2A.
"It's a rebuilding year
because we're dealing with
a lot of young kids," the
coach said. "But I like my
team. I really like my
guys. People are not really
looking at us to make
much noise this year, but I
think (the players) use that
as motivation. They Want
to prove people \f wrong "
The Hornets return two
senior starters in post play-


er Darien Pollock and ver-
satile forward Trestin
White.
Obert said it's not only
key for those two to lead
the way in the locker room
this season, but also
increase their production
on the court.
"They're the leaders on
the team. They'll provide
leadership for us," the
coach said, "but they'll
also have to do a little
more this year offensively
than we've asked them to
do in the past. But the
main thing is to stay with-,
in themselves, and do it
within the framework of
what we do as a team. I
think they'll do that."
Cottondale also returns a


pair of key reserves in sen-
ior swingman Darius
Pollock, and senior post
Jeremie Glover, who has
shown flashes of being a
major impact player due to
his athleticism and shot
blocking.
"Glover is a key for us,"
Obert said. "He's very ath-
letic, and defensively he's
able to change a game. He
can block shots, grab a lot
of boards, and offensively
he can score around the
bucket and run the floor.
We just need to get him to
be a little more physical
inside.
"Darius is just a solid
defender. He may be our
See CHS, Page 2B >


Malone edges Bethlehem


BY DusTIN KENT
FLORDIAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Malone Lady Tigers moved
to 2-1 on the young season with a
52-49 victory over Bethlehem on
Friday night on the road.
Curteeona Brelove scored 23
points to lead Malone, with
Autumn Speigner adding 12.
Bethlehem jumped out to an
early lead, but Malone was able to
cut the deficit to one at halftime.
The Lady Tigers then seized con-
trol in the second half, and held off
a late Lady Wildcats rally to seal
the win.
Malone struggled at the free
throw line, making just 14 of 32


from the charity stripe. However,
the Lady Tigers were able to pound
Bethlehem in the paint with
Brelove and Speigner.
"We really dominated inside,"
Malone coach Kyndal Murdock
said after the game. "We were able
to work our inside-outside game
well.
Curteeona Brelove played very
well. I'm really proud of the way
she's been stepping up. We're look-
ing for her to do that for the rest of
the season."
Brelove had 18 points in
Tuesday's loss to Marianna, and
has led the Lady Tigers in scoring
in every game but one, including
their two preseason games.


Both of those contests were loss-
es, but Murdock said that her team
has made significant strides since
the regular season started with a
road victory over Chipley.
"Since the preseason, we've done
a lot better," the coach said. "We've
gotten adjusted to things, and we're
playing more as a team. We're
playing with more intensity, which
is what I wanted.
We definitely lacked that in the
preseason. Now, we're playing as a
group, and I'm proud of the way
we've stepped up in the last few
games."
Malone will next play John Paul
on Monday, and Munroe on
Tuesday, both on the road.


Chipola Lady


Indians fall to


Central Arizona


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The No. 23 Chipola Lady
Indians fell to the No. 2
Central Arizona Vaqueras
86-79 on Friday night in
the Midland College
Women's Invitational
Tournament in Midland,
Tex.
Chipola won its opening
game of the tournament 66-
55 over Monroe, N.Y., on
Thursday.
Central Arizona was able
to fight off a fast start and a
late rally by the Lady
Indians to hold on for the
victory.
Chipola went up 14-4 to
start the game, but the
Vaqueras stormed back to
take a 32-31 lead at half-
time.
At the start of the second
half, the Lady Indians again
came out strong, using an
8-0 spurt to take a 39-31
advantage.
A 22-3 run by Central
Arizona gave the Vaqueras
a 53-42 lead.They led 57-
47 moments later, but a 10-
0 run by the Lady Indians
tied the game.
The Vaqueras were able
to slowly pull away late,
taking advantage of a
turnover-prone Chipola
squad.
For the game, the Lady
Indians turned the ball over
24 times, compared 'to just
11 for Central Arizona.
That proved to be the dif-
ference in a game in which
Chipola out-shot and out-
rebounded the Vaqueras.
"They're pretty good,"
Lady Indians coach David
SLaiie- smd of the Vaqueras.
' But v.e ,till felt like,
ottensively, when we
cilenil tmAin'ii bc d i'edi-
sIo101. weC \.Cie able to


score. What was so frustrat-
ing was that we felt like
they didn't really beat us,
but we beat ourselves. We
had a bunch of missed lay-
ups and turnovers. We just
had a lot of blown opportu-
nities."
The Lady Indians also
struggled to contain Central
Arizona's Ashley Mitchell,
who scored a game-high 39
points.
"She was the kid we said
before the game that, 'She's
got to make shots to beat
us,' and she made shots,"
Lane said. "We watched
them the 'night before, and
the two kids who scored a
ton for them didn't do any-
thing (on Friday). We want-
ed to see what (Mitchell)
could d6, and she was able
to make a lot of plays."
The Lady Indians were
led by Ty O'Neil's 21
points on 8 of 14 shooting
from the field. Carleeda
Green also had a season
high 18 points, while
Brieona Warner had 12,
Jasmine Shaw 11, and Ance
Celmina seven points and
12 rebounds. Chipola shot
47 percent from the field
for the game, including 50
percent in the second half.
Unfortunately for the
Lady Indians, the turnovers
negated much of their
offensive efficiency.
"That was the majority of
it," Lane said of the
turnovers. "But it was also
bad shots for us. When we
take a shot too early that
we're not ready for, that's the
same as a turnover. We got
tired and forced up some bad
shots, and that allowed them
to make some buckets."
Chipola was next sched-
uled to face Midland on
S.ituLda',i nic t in the thiiid-
place .._', on


r~J.1


-" J


Chipola's Arica Johnson takes a look before heading
down court.- Mark Skinner/Floridan


Graceville rebounds to beat
Panama City after suffering
blowout loss to Rutherford
Page 2


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SUNDAY










2B Sunday, November 21, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


High School Boys
Basketball

Monday- Malone at
John Paul, 6:30 p.m.

Tuesday- Cottondale at
Marianna, 7 p.m.; Sneads
at Bozeman, 5:30 p.m., and
7 p.m.; Malone at Munroe,
6:30 p.m.
Friday- Cottondale at
Malone, 5:30 p.m., and 7
p.m.
High School Girls
Basketball

Monday- Chipley at
Marianna, 5:30 p.m.; and 7
p.m.; Ponce de Leon at
Cottondale, 6 p.m., and
7:30 p.m.; Malone at John
Paul, 5 p.m.

Tuesday- Sneads at
Bozeman, 4:30 p.m.;
Malone at Munroe, 5 p.m.

Middle School Boys
Basketball


SPORTS BRIEFS


Monday- Grand Ridge
at Graceville, 4 p.m., and 5
p.m.; Marianna at Walton,
5 p.m., and 6 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
Monday at 6 p.m. at the
Marianna High School
Library.
All girls of the ages 14-
18 are invited to come and
participate.

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.


CHS
Continued From Page 1B

best defender. We look for
him to be able to play
defense and make the other
team's strongest perimeter
player work hard for his
buckets. His shooting is
also improved, so we hope
he can stretch the defense
also."
Of course the biggest
void that has to be filled is
the starting point guard
position vacated by
Humose, who averaged
over 20 points per game for
Cottondale last season, and
was the go-to guy in clutch
situations.
Stepping into that posi-
tion this year is junior
Clifford Canty, who played
sparingly last season after
being moved up from jun-
ior varsity.
Canty is a different kind
of point guard than the
sharp-shooting Humose,
but Obert said he expects
him to be effective in his
own way.
"Clifford is a pass-first


guy. He sees the floor well,
and he can handle the ball
well." the coach said. "He
just needs to make sure
he's protecting it like he's
supposed, to because we
can't afford to turn it over
very much.
"We want to play fast, so
we need him to try to get us
some fast break buckets.
Cliff is able to pass the ball
well, and defensively he's
low to the ground and
quick, so he can also cause
problems for people defen-
sively."
In fact, Obert said he
believed this year's team
could be more formidable
at the defensive end than it
was last year.
"I think I'm going to
have to figure out where we
get points from, but defen-
sively we've got a chance
to be a little better than last
year," he said. "We'll be
more versatile, and have a
chance to do more things
defensively. We'll be able
to pressure up more
because we're a little more
athletic this year. Maybe
we can do some more trap-
ping, some of the stuff I
like to do. Hopefully, we'll


be able to do more of it this
year."
The Hornets will also be
counting on some new-
comers in junior guard
Brandon Franklin, and a
quartet of sophomores in
Prentice Webb, DJ
Roulhac, Sheldon Vann,
and Jacquez Walker.
"Brandon and DJ 'can
both shoot the ball well, so
they'll give us some
perimeter shooting we may
have lacked last year,"
Obert said. "But it's a
learning curve for them
with their first year on var-
sity. They've both worked
hard and come, around at
the right time when we
need them to. They're
shooting it well.
"Sheldon and Jacquez
provide us depth in the
post, and both bring some-
thing different to the table.
Jacquez is a little longer
and more athletic, but
Sheldon is a very good
defender, and more physi-
cal. They'll both be count-
ed on to provide depth for
us."
It's always tricky having
to count on so many young
players, but Qbert said his


Tigers bounce back


after crushing loss


BYDUSIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Graceville Tigers
bounced back from a crush-
ing loss Thursday with a big
win on Friday in their presea-
son finale in Panama City.
Graceville lost to
Rutherford 92-55 on
Thursday, but the Tigers
came back to top Bay 70-62
on Friday.
"Itf was a whole other team
that showed up. It was qnbe-
lievable, just a totally differ-
ent team," Graceville coach
Thomas Register said.
The Tigers struggled
mightily in the loss to
Rutherford, falling behind
44-25 at halftime and never
seriously threatening a pow-
erful Rams squad.
The two leading returning
scorers for Graceville, Kevin
Potts and Byron Laster, were
held to a combined two


points in the loss.
On Friday, Potts had 25
points, and Laster con-
tributed 11 points and 19
-rebounds.
"The two guys that I felt
like did not step up at all
against Rutherford both
stepped up against Bay,"
Register said of Potts and
Laster. "Jacky Miles also did
a great job for us, and was a
security blanket handling the
ball. Rasheed Campbell did
good. We still turned it over
quite a bit. We've got to
work on that, but we've only
practiced for three days, so
that's a part of it. But we've
got to get to where we don't
turn the ball over so much."
Miles and Campbell each
had 12 points.
It was a far cry from
Thursday's game when the
Tigers were never even com-
petitive.
"They're big, they're fast,


they're long, and they pres-
sure the heck out of you,"
Register said of the Rams.
"But I told the guys after the
game that we could go play
some cupcakes and not get
better, but we went out and
played a potential final four
team.
"I'm not saying we
could've beaten them if we
played better, because we
probably couldn't have. But
they're not 40 points better
than us."
The Tigers open the regu-
lar season on Nov. 29 on the
road against Bozeman.
Register said the two presea-
son games served their pur-
pose in getting his team
ready for the start of the real
season.
"IIwas definitely good for
us," -he said. "It was really
good competition, and we're
glad we could come away
with a win."


Sneads Pirates achieve


preseason perfection


BY DusTIN KNT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Sneads Pirates wrapped up a per-
fect preseason Thursday night with a 60-
54 victory over North Florida Christian in
Sneads.
The Pirates won their preseason debut
97-87 over Franklin County on Tuesday in
a wild shootout.
In a more defensive-minded affair
Thursday, the Pirates still found a way to
come out on top.
"It was a little different style of game,
more slowed down, which is more our
pace," Sneads coach Kelvin Johnson said.
"All in all, I'm pleased with the tourna-
ment and how we looked. It was very
encouraging. It shows that we can run up
and down the court, or play slow:"
Sneads was led by Trevin Hall's 24
points, with John Locke adding 22, and
Josh Rogers 10.
The Pirates led the game from start to


finish, going up by seven points at the
half, and keeping the lead between seven
and 10 points the entire second half.
"Trevin Hall and John Locke both had
really good games for us," Johnson said.
"We also had a pretty good game from the
free throw line with 21 out of 32."
Sneads made just four 3-pointers on the
game after making six in the first quarter
of Tuesday's win.
It was still a good all-around effort for
the Pirates, which Johnson said would
have to be the case nightly if his team is
going.to be successful.
"I think it shows us that every game
we're going to have to play our best in
order to win because we're not loaded," he
said. "But if we play our best and execute
like we're supposed to, we can be in
almost every game we play this year."
Sneads will open the regular season on
Tuesday in Panama City against
Bozeman, and make its home debut on
Nov. 30 against Holmes County.


Hornets
Continued From Page 1B

goal right before half-
time to round out the
scoring.
Melvin said the defen-
sive game plan was to try
to slow down the dynam-
ic rushing duo of Junior
Bass and Antwan Brown,
but it was Lafayette's
Andre Hall that gave the
Hornets the most prob-
lems.
"He had a tremendous
night for them," Melvin
said of Hall.
"We concentrated on.
(Bass) and (Brown), and
we knew we had to con-
tain them. But (Hall)
ended up having a big
night for them. He's a lot
bigger kid than I
thought."
It was a tough way for
the Hornets to end their
season, one that marked
a major turnaround for


Cottondale, which was
just 1-8 last season.
"It's certainly a
tremendous boost going
into the off-season,"
Melvin said of the play-
off appearance. "The
guys are ready to -start
getting into the weight
room, and focus on next
year.
"When we looked at
these guys as freshmen,
we knew that this was a


group that could end up
taking us to the playoffs.
.There were 19 of them
then, and we ended up
with 11 as seniors.
We've got some young
kids in the program we
feel the same way about.
Our freshmen could be a
special group.
They just have to stay
focused, work hard, and
build on what we did this
year."


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GHS girls top Cottondale


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR

The Graceville Lady Tigers opened the
regular season with as much as one could
hope for a home victory over a district
archrival.
Graceville defeated the Cottondale Lady
Hornets 41-34 to improve to 1-0 on the sea-
son, dropping the Lady Hornets to 0-2.
Kendal Asbury and Mychea Williams
each scored nine points to lead Graceville,
with Wynterra Pittman adding eight points
and nine rebounds.
Jakia Grimsley led Cottondale with 13
points, with Shay Wright and Khadejah
Ward scoring seven apiece.
The Lady Hornets led by two at halftime,
but Graceville dominated the third period to
go up 32-21 heading into the fourth.
Cottondale never got closer than the final
margin in the final period.
"We expected a slow start in our first
game," Graceville coach Job Habali said
after the game. "But we picked up the pace
on defense in the second half, and that
allowed us to get into our running game a lit-
tle bit. That, and we had better shot selection
in the second half."
Graceville was able to overcome a good
deal of foul trouble, with both starting post
Players Jessica McClendon and Pittman


fouling out in the fourth quarter.
"Cottondale controlled the pace in the first
half, and they were more aggressive attack-
ing the basket," Habali said. "That's how our
bigs got into foul trouble. Our defensive
rotations were pretty slow, and we played a
lot of defense with our hands."
The defense was better in the second half,
but so was the offense.
The Lady Tigers made 11 of 20 shots
from the field after halftime to counter the
Cottondale zone defense.
"We showed a lot more patience against
the zone in the second half," Habali said.
"They were a lot quicker than we were in the
first half. It took us a while to get into the
pace of the game.
"Kendal Asbury played well on both ends
for us, and Taylor McDaniel made a couple
of nice plays when .our big girls fouled out.
Tiara Sorey also guarded Jakia and did a
pretty good job on her."
The Lady Tigers were scheduled to take
on 5A Carver in a tournament in Enterprise,
Ala., on Saturday.
With a victory, they advance to Monday's
second round at 5 p.m.
A loss, and they play Monday at 3 p.m.
"It should be a good learning experience,"
Habali said of the tournament. "I just hope
we can compete and make a good showing."
Cottondale will make its home debut on
Monday against Ponce de Leon at 6 p.m.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com
new players have no choice
but to produce.
"I don't know how ready
they are, but they're going
to have to get ready," the
coach said. "They've done
everything we've asked
them to do, now they just
have to go play and gain
experience. There's no sub-
stitute for experience, so
it's going to be a little bit of
a grind for them.
"It's just another step up,
like going to JV from mid-
dle school. Going to varsity
is a big step up from JV.
Mentally, you have to pick
up a lot of things. It's more
in depth now, so it will be
more difficult. But I think
they've all got the mental
toughness to fight through
it, and the intelligence to
learn the system and do
what's asked of them."
They'll need to in a dis-
trict that should be both
deep and highly competi-
tive once again.
"It will be tough again,"
Obert said of the league.
"Everybody is pretty close
to equal. You never have an
easy night in this district,
so we'll have to be pre-
pared to play every night."


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com TELEVISION


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 21, 2010 3B


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON NOVEMBER 21, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:0017:30 8:0018:3019:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:011:3012:00112:30 1:0011:3012:0012:30 3:0013:3014:0014:30 5:00 5:30
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SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT NOVEMBER 21, 2010
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MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON NOVEMBER 22, 2010
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MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT NOVEMBER 22, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:001:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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5 N ews Wheel chuck (N) (In Stereo) he Event (In Stereo) Chase "Crazy Love" lews ronlght Show w/leno .ate Night ;arson Poker After Dark -Extra (N) rhe Bankruptcy Hour Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
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18 ESPN2 Basketball College Basketball College Basketball: O'Reilly Auto Parts CBE Classic Coilege Basketball NFL Films 2010 Poker College Football: Pittsburgh at South Florida. H-Lite Ex. Pike and Mike
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20 CSS College Football ralkin' Football iawg Coaches SportsNIte (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid PFrog. ald Prog. Paid Prog.
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4B Sunday, November 21, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Monday Night Hi Rollers
Team Standings
Thru Nov. 15


1) The James Gang
2) Milco Mart #4
3) Smith's Supermarket
4) Happy Times Cobra
5) Nope
6) Crash & Bum
7) Adam's Funeral Home
8) Gutter Bailers
9) One Worse
10) Neiners


W-L
29-11
26-14
25-15
20.5-19.5
20-20
18-22
17-23
16.5-23.5
14-26
14-26


1) Misfits
2) Jeff's .New Crew
3) Kindel Awards
4) Family Dentistry
5) Gazebo
6) Pacers
7) James & Sikes
8) Champion Tile
9) Jim's Buffet & Grill
10) Marianna Animal Hospital


W-L
33-19
31-21
28-24
28-24
27-25
25-27
24-28
23-29
21-31
20-32


High Team Series Kindel Awards: 2654


Wednesday Night
Mixed Team Standings
Thru Nov. 17


1) Marianna Metal
2) Melvin Painting
3) Coming Soon
4) Redwood Bay Lumber
5) Jay's Team
6) Mr. Bingo
7) Steve's Angels
8) DBBL Trouble
9) Try Hards
10) Wayne's Angels


W-L
32-20
31-21
30-22
29-23
27-25
26-26
25-27
21-31
21-31
18-34


High Team Game Jay's Team: 957
High Team Series Steve's Angels: 2728
High Game Female -
Jennifer Pumphrey: 201
High Game Male Josh Jones: 255
High Series Female LuAnn Kindelspire:
556
High Series Male Jay Roberts: 694

Chipola Men's League
Team Standings
Thru Nov. 18


1) Sure Shot
2) Marianna Truss
3) Team #8
4) Team #7
5) 4 the Birds
6) Torbetts Lawn Care
7) Team #9
8) Redwood Bay Lumber


Johnson

outqualifies

title rivals

BY CHRIS JENKNS
AP SPORTS WRITER

HOMESTEAD, Fla. -
If qualifying is any indica-
tion of how the champi-
onship race might shape up
in Sunday's NASCAR sea-
son finale, Jimmie Johnson
appears to have an edge
over Denny Hamlin and
Kevin Harvick.
Kasey Kahne turned a lap
of 176.904 mph to win the
pole at Homestead-Miami
Speedway on Friday, but
the focus was on the Sprint
Cup series' three title con-
tenders.
Johnson qualified sixth,
while Harvick was 28th and
Hamlin was 38th on the
speed chart although
he'll actually line up in the
37th spot on Sunday
because of NASCAR's
qualifying rules for teams
that aren't in the top 35 in
points.


W-L
32-20
28-24
28-24
28-24
27-25
25-27
22-30
18-34


High Game Female -
Cheryl Gaffaney: 223
High Game Male Ray Pumphrey: 224
High Series Female -
Paula Kindelspire: 522
High Series Male Ray Pumphrey: 632
High Team Game Pacers: 937


High Team Game 4 the Birds: 978
High Team Series Sure Shot: 2737
High Men's Game Jay Roberts: 245
High Men's Series Jay Roberts: 664

From staff reports


Mallinger leads at Pebble Beach


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. Jphn
Mallinger, coming off a 133rd-place finish
on the money list that cost him fully exempt
status on the PGA Tour, shot a 7-under 65 at
Pebble Beach on Friday to take a one-stroke
lead in the Pebble Beachi Invitational.
Mallinger had nine birdies and two
bogeys in the second round to reach 9-under


135 in the 76-player event that features
male and female professionals.
PGA Tour winner Matt Bettencourt, the
first-round leader after a 64 at Del Monte,
had a 72 at Spyglass Hill to drop into a tie
for second with two-time Champions Tour
winner Russ Cochran and four-time LPGA
Tour champion Candie Kung. Cochran had
a 65, and Kung shot a 68, both at Del
Monte.


E


ufflVTpLiI, L 33m [a LTH~ia
4204 W. LAFAYETTE ST.* MARIANNA, FL
482-3051 482-6317 WWW.RAHALCHEVYBUICK.COM
SERVICE & PARTS DEPARTMENT Is OPEN ON SATURDAYS
8:00AM TO 2:00PM FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE


High Team Game Nope: 986
High Team Series Nope: 2848
High Game Female Thelma Beloat: 186
High Game Male Wayne Arrant: 234
High Series Female Ashlee Walker 490
High Series Male Wayne Arrant: 684

Tuesday Morning
Coffee League
Team Standings
Thru Nov. 16


Read more news online


at www.jcfloridan.com


WE v L mJa, rt3 iWe OWFiSMNAC N' Er, W B
A Ir OF- r :: TJ T IC

/^ '* .*r;/!" (-r* I' RE,-'**' T3 l^ r ^ '


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wwwJCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Bulldogs out-


duel Sharks in


overtime


BY DUSTIN KENT
,FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs
surrendered a big lead, then
survived in overtime to beat
the Port St. Joe Sharks 84-
77 in preseason action
Thursday night in
Marianna.
It was the final game of
the first night of the
Sonny's Pre-Season Tip-
Off Classic, and the game
lived up to its main event
status.
The Bulldogs came out
in dominating fashion,
jumping out to a 28-15 lead
in the first quarter.
Marianna kept the lead at
13 through the next two
quarters, leading 56-43
going into the fourth.
Port St. Joe dominated
the fourth quarter 29-16 to
send it to overtime.
In the overtime session,
the Bulldogs were able to
regain the momentum and
hold on for the win.
"We got a couple stops,
made a few baskets, and
just made some better deci-
sions," Marianna coach
Travis Blanton said of his
team in overtime. "We were
able to stretch it out there,
but the game was a war."
Skyler Gause led the
Bulldogs with 21 points,
including 14 of 14 from the
free throw line.
Kendall Leeks :had 20,
anad Kruize Pinkins added
15 for the Bulldogs.
Tre Jackson scored nine,
and Qua Royster eight for
Marianna.
The Sharks were led by
their dynamic duo of
Roman Quick and Calvin
Pryor, who scored 27 and
26 points, with Rock Quinn
adding 12.,
Marianna led by 20 mid-
way through the third peri-
od, but the Sharks quickly


started to turn the game
around.
"We just started falling
apart. That's the only way
you can put it," Blanton
said of his team. "The
momentum just swung.
Pryor made several 3-point-
ers, and just started attack-
ing the basket and getting
us in foul trouble."
Pinkins ended up fouling
out for Marianna.
Still, Blanton said he was
proud of how his players
responded in overtime, and
that the game could prove a
valuable lesson down the
road.
"I told the kids that if we
had won by 20, which not
many people do against
Port St. Joe, I know it
would've done us less good
than having to play an over-
time game and learn how to
play in tight situations," he
said. "Playing late in the
game from behind a couple
points, those types of situa-
tions probably did us a lot
more good than if we had
won by 18, 20."
But the Bulldogs would
probably do better when
the regular season games
start to not fall asleep on a
big early lead.
"We played good in the
first half, but we came out
in the second half with
absolutely no energy defen-
sively," Blanton said. "We
were real flat, and had no
intensity at all. When
you're up like that, some-
times you think you cany go
coast in the second half.
But St. Joe has never been
anybody's doormat. They
were not about to start with
Marianna. I hope' it's a
wake-up call for us.",
The Bulldogs were
scheduled to close the final
night of the Classic ion
Saturday night against
Holmes County.


Smooth stroke


Cottondale's Brandon Franklin goes up for a shot
Thursday during the Sonny's Tip-Off Classic at
Marianna High School. Cottondale beat Maclay
39-36 at Marianna -Mark Skinner/Floridan


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 21, 2010 5B








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Bullpups coast to

two wins over

Indians


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR

The Marianna Middle
School Bullpups coasted to a
pair of victories over the
Grand Ridge Indians on
Thursday evening in
Marianna.
The Bullpups' seventh
grade won 46-19, and the
eighth grade took a 54-28
victory.
In the seventh grade game,
Jonathon Franklin, Tre
Clemons, and Tommy White
all had eight points to lead
Marianna.
Kade Chatwood and
Jerome Houston each scored
four points to lead Grand
Ridge.
"Our guys really played
awesome as a team,"
Marianna coach Brad Cross
said of the Marianna Middle
seventh grade. "I think every-
one scored in the game.
They've done real well work-
ing together as a group, pass-
ing the ball well. I'm proud
of that."
The Bullpups were just as
dominant in the eighth grade
game with Shaquarious
Baker leading the way with
14 points, and Brian Pender
adding 12.
Hunter Johnson had 10
points for the Indians, with
Jeremy Wert contributing


seven,
"We played pretty well,"
Cross said. "We put in a new
press that we've been work-
ing on in practice, and that
really helped us jump out to a
lead. The guys were real
tenacious on defense. They.
were getting after it, getting a
bunch of steals. I thought
they played great.
"We still had some issues
with missing free throws and
lay-ups. Those are still things
we need to work on, but I
think we're getting better
each game."
Grand Ridge coach Kyle
McDaniel credited the
Bullpups for their effort, but
said he was disappointed
with his team's own.
"They wanted it more," the
coach said of the Bullpups.
"We came out flat, and our
players just weren't in it. We
had a bunch of turnovers and
bad passes. But that's a tough
place to play."
The Bullpups next go on
the road Monday to take on
Walton before going to
Graceville on Tuesday to take
on the Tigers at 3 p.m. and 4
p.m.
The Grand Ridge Indians
will play the Tigers in
Graceville on Monday at 4
p.m., and 5 p.m., then conclude
the regular season on Nov. 30
at home against Bonifay.


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The Bullpup's Tommy White makes a pass during a
recent Marianna Middle School basketball game.-
Mark Skinner/Floridan


I" I


f-- --_- u-_-- s ______: ... ; --- ...







6B Sunday, November 21, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Buck and bird motivate angler's patience


A spindly, stately, startlingly
white great egret fishes this little
lake. I see him often. I can
remember few times when he
wasn't here.
Sometimes this long-legged,
spear-beaked stickbird greets my
arrival with a startled squawk
and an egret-typical graceful
escape to the pond's far shore.
Other times he placidly stands
his ground, not seeing, or at least
not noticing, that I am about.
Despite his skinny gauntness,
he is a beautiful bird. In flight he
wings effortlessly above the
water's surface and casts a mir-
ror-image white silhouette upon
the pond, an abstract wraith glid-
ing smoothly against a reflected
backdrop of willows and
cypresses. On the bank, standing
motionless at water's edge, he
seems emaciated and clumsy; an
illusion dispelled when his
snake-like neck uncoils to thrust
his head downward with the
speed of a champion light-


Bob Kornegay
weight's lightning jab. The frog,
crayfish, or bluegill hopelessly
trapped by the sharp beak learns
the hard way this is no fragile,
delicate bird. The egret is an
avian predator of the highest
order.
But it isn't the egret's lithe
beauty or his predatory efficien-
cy that commands my attention
and respect. It is his inex-
haustible wealth of patience,'
plainly evidenced as he stands
watch among the pickerel weed


and lily pads. This bird is the
most determined fisherman I
have ever known. He reminds me
much of my grandfather.
Watching my egret gaze at an
opening waiting for the tell-tale
movement of his next doomed
food morsel is like watching
Daddy Buck eyeing a cork bob-
ber or the end of a tight-lined
fishing rod. I marvel at the
instinctive will power of the
shorebird like I once marveled at
the fixed single-mindedness of
the man who long ago taught me
to be an angler. Like the egret, he
was not a fisherman who willing-
ly suffered defeat at the hands of
his "prey."
After hours of fruitless
angling, Buck would continue to
scull the boat or walk the bank
from point to point, checking out
first one spot and then another;
casting, rebaiting, relocating.
Over and over, never quitting. He
fished each successive hole or
piece of cover with the same


enthused anticipation he exhibit-
ed while drowning a cricket or
pond worm in the first one. Only
darkness or a disgustingly fidg-
ety grandson could make him
finally give up his quest.
I see that same attitude in the
egret. For him, too, fishing is
life. All else is mere detail.
Animal or human, a true fisher-
man fishes. He fishes until he is
successful or until some uncon-
trollable circumstance drives him
home empty-handed.
The lesson is not lost on me,
though I must confess that I can
never hope to attain or sustain
the level of patience and determi-
nation demonstrated by my
grandfather or his feathered,
long-legged counterpart. I know
full well it is the patient, never-
say-die fisherman who succeeds
where lesser anglers fail.
Knowing that, I wish I could
say I always fish diligently and
with rapt concentration from first
cast to last, never running up the


white flag until all my options. or
at least all my worms, are
exhausted.
However, I am but a mere mor-
tal. Sometimes frustration and
disgust overcome me. I poke out
my lips, pick up my toys and go
home, totally defeated. On the
other hand, as if somehow willed
by divine providence, my mind's
eye occasionally falls upon the
egret on the far bank and I am
motivated to fish a trifle longer,
to try just a little harder. If Daddy.
Buck finds his way into my
reverie about the same time, it's a
done deal.
On those days I ain't going
home until I can't see the cork.



Bob Kornegay is an outdoors
columnist for the Jackson County
Floridan. E-mail Bob at cle-
tus@windstream.net


FISHING REPORT


Bass fishing improves with cooler


temperatures at Lake Seminole


LAKE SEMINOLE Bass fish-
ing is much improved. Cooler tem-
peratures are accompanied by a
"turned on" shallow crankbait and
Rat L Trap bite. Nice fish are coming
from the edges of grass flats on the
main lake. Reports say the crankbait
fishing is best when there is wind
present. During calm conditions,
switch to a swimbait and swim it
over the tops of the now-dying
hydrilla patches.
Crappies are on the upswing as
well. Some large catches of 50-plus
per boat are reported. Minnows are
working well with jig-fishermen
experiencing less success.
Cool weather has continued to
slow down the bream fishing all over
the lake.
Catfish are reported as slow, but a
few may be taken during warmer
periods of the day.
LAKE EUFAULA Bass fishing
is still good and the largemouths are


actively moving and feeding.
Stained-water locations are giving up .
some good numbers and fair sizes on
spinnerbaits. Chartreuse/white is a
good color pattern. Swimming jigs in
flooded vegetation is also recom-
mended as are shallow-running
crankbaits and Texas-rig worms.
Crankbaits and Carolina-rigs may
pay off on points and on the mid-
depth ledges.
Crappies are deep and following
shad. Target the river and creek chan-
nels with either live minnows or jigs.
Both numbers and sizes can be good
when crappie schools are located.
Catfish are deep and biting very
reluctantly.
Bream have almost completely
shut down at present.
LAKE ANDREWS/CHATTA-
HOOCHEE RIVER Fishing is
fairly good in some locations up and
down the river. Bass fishing is fair.
Largemouths may be caught along


ledges in spots where the current is
not too great. Fish jig-and-trailer
combinations and be patient. Bass
fishing up the creeks is fair also, but
sporadic overall. Use worms and
crankbaits there. The fishing has
slowed considerably near sandbars
and bankside structure.
Catfishing is fair, particularly dur-
ing warmer periods of the day. Fish
along the bluff walls and near river
bends. Tailwater catfishing is fair on
frozen shad, worms, or prepared
baits.
Crappies are very slow at present.
Bream fishing up the creeks and in
the river itself has slowed a great deal
with the recent cool-weather snap.
(Generation schedules, pool levels,
and other such information for area
waterways may be obtained by call-
ing toll-free 1-888-771-4601. Follow
the recorded instructions and access
the touch-tone for the Apalachicola
River System.)


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and have the opportunity to serve them
again. He has over 25 years of automotive
experience and is looking forward to many
more. Call or come by to see him today!






Read more news online

at www.jcfloridan.com


Jags could be without Sims-Walker


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
JACKSONVILLE The
Jacksonville Jaguars likely will be
without receiver Mike Sims-
Walker against Cleveland on
Sunday.
Sims-Walker was listed as
doubtful on Friday's injury report.
He sprained his right ankle
against Houston and missed two
days of practice this week. The
team listed Sims-Walker as prob-
able on its initial injury report
Friday, but later corrected the mis-
take.
If Sims-Walker can't play,
Tiquan Underwood, John
Matthews and Kassim Osgood
would get more playing time
opposite leading receiver Mike
Thomas.
Rookie defensive tackle Tyson
Alualu (knee), linebacker Justin
Durant (shin) and defensive end
Jeremy Mincey (hand) were listed
as probable and should play.


PLAN YOUR SHOPPING
to make the most of this
YEAR'S BARGAINS


i






""' I


Call to Subscribe Today!
850-526-3614

JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDANA


~~1


Jacksonville Jaguars wide receiver Mike Sims-Walker
(11) tries to get away from Houston Texans safety
Eugene Wilson (26) after catching a pass in the game
in Jacksonville, Fla. on Nov. 14. AP Photo/Reinhold
Makay


'JJjJ


-4


IIIA\ I I I I A
--RT ERN TER










Come and Enjoy a Special

THANKSGIVING DAY BUFFET

11:00AM 9:00PM

MENU
Turkey & Dressing
Carved Ham Fried Chicken
Sweet Potatoes & Plenty of
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Snipes ordered to


surrender in tax case


BY MIKE SCHNEIDER
ASSOCIATED PRESS

ORLANDO, Fla. A
federal judge ordered actor
Wesley Snipes to surrender
to authorities Friday so he
can begin serving a three-
year prison sentence for
tax-related crimes.
U.S. District Court Judge
William Terrell Hodges in
Ocala, Fla., rejected a
request from the actor's
attorneys to review Snipes'
sentence and grant a new
trial. Snipes has been free
on bond for more than two
years while appealing.
"The defendant Snipes
had a fair trial; he has had a
full, fair and thorough
review of his conviction and
sentence. ... The time has
come for the judgment to be
enforced," the judge wrote
in his 16-page decision.
The 48-year-old star of
the "Blade" trilogy and
Spike Lee's "Jungle Fever"
was convicted in 2008 on
three misdemeanor counts
of willful failure to file his
income tax returns. He was
acquitted of two more seri-
ous felony charges.
The Federal Bureau of
Prisons would not say


where Snipes was to surren-
der until he was in custody,
though inmates generally
are placed within 500 miles
of their residence, said
spokesman Edmond Ross.
Snipes' defense attorney
Daniel Meachum said in an
e-mail to The Associated
Press that he plans to file an
appeal with the U.S.
Supreme Court now.
Meachum said he didn't
know when and where
Snipes would report to
prison, although he said
later in an interview that he
didn't expect the Bureau of
Prisons to take custody of
the actor for another five to
seven days. Snipes is in
Atlanta, preparing to film
the movie "Master Daddy."
"Wesley is incredibly
calm and positive,"
Meachum said in an inter-
view in his Atlanta office.
"He wasn't angered. He
wasn't bitter."
Snipes' attorneys had
argued at a hearing earlier
this week that jurors should
be interviewed about
whether they had perjured
themselves by stating dur-
ing jury selection that they
didn't have preconceived
opinions about the case.


Meachum said he had
received e-mails from two
former jurors who claimed
other jurors thought Snipes
was guilty even before the
. trial started.
Snipes' attorneys also
claimed a new trial should
be granted because of the
testimony of Kenneth Starr,
a former financial adviser to
celebrities who admitted
cheating wealthy and elder-
ly clients out of tens .of mil-
lions of dollars during a
plea hearing last September
in New York. Snipes' attor-
neys wanted to know if
Internal Revenue Service
agents working on the
Snipes case also knew that
Starr was under investiga-
tion.
The judge said that ques-
tioning jurors about their
decision would compromise
the privacy of jury delibera-
tions. He also said that Starr
was not being investigated
at the time of Snipes' trial
and that any inquiries
would amount to "a fishing
expedition."

Kate Brumback and
Marina Hutchinson in
Atlanta contributed to this
report.


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


BY GARY CITrHIER

Q: Because of my father's
job, our family lived in
London, England, for sever-
al years in the 1980s. The
Raider candy bar became
one of my* favorite treats.
After we returned to the
United States, I often looked
for the confection. I have
never had any luck. Is it still
being manufactured? -
R.E.L., New York, N.Y.
A: Introduced in the
'United Kingdom in 1967,
the Raider candy bar saw its
popularity spread through-
out Europe. In 1979, the
candy reached American
shores, but under a different
name: Twix. In 1991, candy-
maker Mars Inc. dropped the
Raider moniker in favor of
Twix as the global brand.
Q: After the Beatles broke
up, Paul McCartney formed
a band called Wings. Is there
a story behind the name? -
B.T., Flagstaff, Ariz.
A: According to one
source, Paul McCartney
came up with the name
while waiting in a hospital
wing for his wife, Linda, to
give birth to one of their
children. There is another,
similar explanation. Owing


to complications during
childbirth, McCartney said
he was praying for his wife
and daughter when the
image of wings came to him.
He decided to name his new
band Wings. The band
formed in 1971.
Q: Many years ago, I
coached a verse choir at our
church. We were invited to
appear on a talk show hosted
by Al Jarvis. I'm sure Betty
White was his "girl Friday,"
but I never see that fact men-
tioned, in any biographical
sketches of her. Am I
wrong? J.P., Redondo
Beach, Calif.
A: You are not wrong. In
1949, Betty White was hired
by Los Angeles TV person-
ality Al Jarvis to appear on
his show "Hollywood on
Television"; it was her first
regular TV assignment. In
1952, Jarvis left the show
and White took over full-
time hostess duties.
Q: I once took a test in
which words of color were
printed, but the ink used did
not correspond to the word.
For example, the word red
might be printed in blue ink.
The word pink might be
piinted in green ink. The test
was to identify the color ink.


This cat has too
Dear Annie: When my husband retired, IN
our daughter asked us to move near her You
because she was expecting twins. We took entl
care of the children every day. and
Two years ago, our daughter announced loca
she was getting a cat. Unfortunately, I am you
allergic to cats and cannot take Hav
allergy shots because they conflict \
with my heart medication. I told-
my daughter that not being able
to come to their home would be
devastating, but nonetheless, hoIl e
the cat arrived. I tried to put up
with the dander, but I was just
unable to do so. When I asked my -
daughter why it was so important to
have the animal, she said it was "an emo- \
tional thing."
Our grandchildren, are now 8, and I the
haven't been, in their home for some time. I a
feel so sad at not being able to spend as Wea
much time with my grandchildren as I used a sti
to. We once asked our daughter to recon- ated
sider the harm the cat is doing to the entire D
family, and she stopped speaking to me for 101
quite some time, so I apologized. We keep take
our relationship pleasant and loving, and I teac
do not think this was a deliberate alien- rem
action. What, if anything, can we do? close
Having a Pity Party do s


BRIDGE

Hilaire Belloc wrote, "Like many of the Upper Class
/ He liked the Sound of Broken Glass."
A bridge player likes uppercuts when they make the
sound of broken glass, of declarer's contract shattering.
It is possible for a two to produce an uppercut, but
to end this week of columns, here is my favorite
uppercut deal.
South rightly deemed his hand too strong for a one-
spade overcall on the second round, especially in the
balancing position. After doubling for takeout, South
had to show his long suit, although three hearts would
have gone down two on best defense. West leads the
heart ace, East dropping the nine to start an echo
(high-low) with a doubleton. West cashes the heart
king. Then, because West ought to see little hope for
a minor-suit trick, he leads a third heart.
Here, East must be careful to uppercut with the
spade six. The bidding. told East that West has six
hearts. So West must be hoping for an uppercut. And
with the spade seven in the dummy, the six is the
F trump to use. South overruffs with his nine and leads
a sneaky spdde 10, but West grabs the trick with his
king and plays a fourth heart. When East uppercuts
again with his spade eight, declarer has to overruff
with his jack. Then West has the A-5 of spades hov-
ering over South's Q-4-2. West gets two more trump
tricks to defeat the contract.


Betty White Paul
McCartney


It was a bit confusing, and I
actually stufhbled a few
times. What is the name of
this test? W.M.,
Bridgeport, Conn.
A: The Stroop effect is the
name for the reaction time of
the task. Studies show that it
can take up to 75 percent
longer to identify the color
ink. The effect is named
after John Ridley Stroop,
who first published details in
English. The effect was pre-
viously printed in Germany
several years earlier.
Q: My wife just bought a
Honda CR-V. Do the letters-
stand for anything?- T.M.,
Coral Gables, Fla.
A: Honda is not specific
about the meaning of CR-V.
In one market, sales litera-
ture claims the :initials stand
for "Compact Recreational
Vehicle." In another market,
the material says it means
"Comfortable Runabout
Vehicle." Honda launched
the CR-V in 1995.


much power
3ear Pity Party: Find the- silver lining.
Ir daughter hasn't cut you off, and appar-
y, her decision to get a cat is about her
no one else. Your problem is simply
ition. Pick up the kids, and bring them to
r house. Take them to the park or the zoo.
'e them stay with- you for a weekend.
There's no reason to let the cat keep
>/x you from seeing your grandchil-
ty dren. Count your blessings.
^ Dear Annie: We are the par-
A,A ents of two boys, aged 5 and 9,
who, despite our best efforts,
have terrible table manners. They
constantly chew with their
\ mouths open and loudly smack
their lips while eating.
We are continually telling
em to close their mouths, but it only lasts
short while until the smacking returns.
are on the verge of feeding them through
raw. Any suggestions would be appreci-
. Losing it in Canada
'ear Canada: Welcome to Parenting
. Children do not learn overnight. It can
e a lifetime of effort and patience to
h them good manners. But if you keep
finding them to chew with their mouths
ed, they will eventually remember to
so. Most of the time.


E0


North
S7
V Q
4 9 5
4 8 (6
West
AAK5
A K J 10 8 7
* 62
* 10 5


South
A Q J 10 9 4 2
V 5 4
AKQ
4 AK
Dealer: West
Vulnerable: East-West


South
Dbl.
3


Opening lead: V A


West
1V
3 V
Pass


North
Pass
Pass
Pass


East
Pass
Pass
Pass


HOROSCOPES

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- If there is a hot, private
issue over which you and your
mate disagree, don't let it come
up in front of others. The last
thing you'll need is for out-
siders to become involved.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) We don't always
work too well under pressure,
and it could be one of those
times for you. Forgo that long
list of things you want to do,
and hone it down to just a few.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) You are not immune to
the odds going against you, so
it is best not to buck them,
especially when making a criti-
cal assessment of something
huge. Be honest about what
you can or cannot do.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20,-Feb.
19) Well-intentioned family
members could create prob-
lems for you if you allow them
to butt into your domestic
affairs. For the sake of harmo-
ny, stifle their input.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Issues you normally can
treat lightly could be a severe
source of irritation for you. Do
your best not to step out of
character by allowing your
temper to burst open.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- It's your nature to be gener-
ous to those in need, which is
a wonderful attribute. However,
there is a chance that you
could carry this to extremes
and put yourself in the hole.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Should you experience
some opposition from an
unexpected quarter, stand up
for your rights, but don't com-
pound the situation further by
reacting in a bullying or pushy
manner.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- You had better have an alibi
ready if you failed to take care
of a matter that you promised
to do for another. There is a
strong possibility you'll be
taken to task.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- It'll be your own fault if you
-allow yourself to be placed in a
position where peer pressure
compels you to do something
that goes against your better
judgment. Say no and mean it.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Be extra careful that you don't
use your authority over others
to come off as looking like a
bully. You can take bets that
those you'push around will
find ways to even the score
later on.
VIRGO (Aug.,23-Sept. 22)
- Some ideas or suggestions
you make will be challenged if
they are not in accord with
those of others. You'll need to
take care to handle the rebut-
tals as tactfully as you can.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)-
You may think you have total
control over a financial matter
that you share with another,
only td discover that this. per-
son has been holding back and
hiding a few bucks for him/her-
self.


WORLD

ALMANAC
Today is the 325th day
of 2010 and the 61st day
of autumn.
TODAY'S HISTORY:
In 1877, Thomas Edison
announced his invention
of the phonograph.
In 1922, Rebecca
Felton of Georgia was
sworn in as the first
female senator.
TODAY'S BIRTH-
DAYS: Voltaire (1694-
1778), philosopher; Stan
Musial (1920-), baseball
player; Earl Monroe
(1944-), basketball play-
er; Goldie Hawn (1945-),
actress; Bjork (1965-),
singer/actress; Troy
Aikman (1966-), football
player/sportscaster; Ken
Griffey Jr. (1969-), base-
ball player.
TODAY'S QUOTE:
"No problem can with-
stand the assault of sus-
tained thinking." -
Voltaire
TODAY'S FACT:
Prolific inventor Thomas
Edison received his first
patent in 1869 for a vote-
recording machine.
TODAY'S NUMBER:
24 number of All-Star
Games in which baseball
Hall-of-Famer Stan


Musical appeared.
TODAY'S MOON:,
Full moon (Nov. 21).


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 21, 2010 7B

NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS 56 Hockey
feint
1 Ducks and 57 Pagoda
geese feature
5 Fortune 500 58 Maria
abbr. (coffee
8 Tick- -toe liqueur)
12 Mystique 59 Essay
13 -di-dah byline
14 The chills 60 Festoon
15 Math course 61 Almost-
16 Weigh grads
18 Helena rival 62 Tree house?
20 Pub pint
21 Aunt or bro. DOWN
22 Carrot-top
25 1 Inevitable
Francisco outcome
28 Wild distur- 2 Not his and
bance hers
29 Knocks 3 Formal
firmly court order
33 Capitalist's 4 Tavern brew
goal 5 Percent
35 Taj- ending
-36 Spry 6 Hogan
37 Chorus girl dweller
38 Zoomed 7 Mountain
39 Thicken home
41 Pricey car 8 Frat letter
42 Guacamole 9 Lab medium
base 10 Adorable
45 Tie-dyed 11 Boat's bot-
garment tom
48 Feel poorly 17 Pasture
49 Melting 19 Spooky
snow 23 Telegraph
53 Feelers signal


11-20


Answer to Previous Puzzle


ISIAITMYiOIKiO L I 1PM
24 Tot of 44 Of time
whiskey long past
25 Tiff 45 Price mark-
26 Jason's ers
vessel 46 Sufficient,
27 Roulette in verse
color 47 Long-active
30 Whaler of volcano
fiction 50 River in
31 It may be Zaire
read 51 Competes
32 Did in the in a slalom
dragon 52 Furnace
34 Kitty's bane output
35 Canasta 54 Custard in-
plays gradient
37 Gulf st. 55 Stockholm
39 Knees and carrier ,
elbows
40 Cream puff
43 Boxy vehicle


@2010 by UFS, Inc.


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS 41 Rugged
country
1 Went first 44 Doctor's
4 Clonk concern
8 Puffin kin 48 Cable
11 Bullring network
shout 49 Region
12 "Star Trek"' 51 Not'neath
lieutenant 52 Troubadour
13 Sporty truck instruments
14 With a free 53 Not hesitate
hand 54 Bunyan's
16 Archaeo-. tool
logical 55 Important
operation decades
17 Italian 56 Morse click
entree
18 Works like a DOWN
dog
20 Embed 1 Recline in a
21 liver oil lazy manner
22 Pondered 2 Charles
25 Shoal Lamb
29 Mimicked 3 Cotillion
30 Codgers' honorees
queries 4 Burma's U '
31 --- 5 Grass-skirt
premium dance
32 Puppy's 6 Home page
bark addr.
33 Nope 7 Ohio city
34 Gator 8 German
cousin import
35 Opposite 9 Tel. or gas
38 'Needing a 10 Barbecue
rinse extras
39 Grassland 12 Lobbied for
40 August sign 15 Moderated


Answer to Previous Puzzle


19 Like some 38 Truck stop
socks sight
21 Billfold 40 Ancient
contents harps
22 Yucatan 41 Horse
native stopper
23 - the air 42 Mountain
24 Equinox goat
mo. 43 Folk
25 Fraud wisdom
26 Silent- 44 Mex. miss
screen 45 Warty
temptress critter
27 Perched on 46 Bicolor
28 Risque whale
30 New Age 47 Bulfinch
singer specialty
34 Appropriate 50 KLM
, (hyph.) destination
36 Prehistoric
37 Snuggle


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


www.JCFLORIDAN.com ENTERTAINMENT


11-22 @2010byUFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Lui 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: M equals G
"VD KSZHTI WHMW YB N XIOBXASC. H
N 0 B cTR TA VD AOCCTY BCSVZH
TZ BV 0 1 OIHGB N VTN R Y B Z ROX '
BGRION N DBZG D LSRCOI
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I never felt gifted. I paid no attention in high school.
Once, I got every word wrong on a spelling test." Tony Curtis
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 11-20


11-20-10

2
5 4
4 3 2
East
A 8 6 3
V 9 3
* J 108 3
S QJ 9 7





www.JCFLORIDAN.com


7 B Sunday, November 21,2010 Jackson County Floridan


i RahaI-M1ll


The entire sti


CHEVROLEI


FRIDAY

TUESE

While some dealers may se
Cadillac Nissan says"Tha
By the way, if you are inter
November 26T through Tue
will be offered to the gener
representative upon your a
HERE'S A GLIMPSE
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:r =a -C t Xiz:T

aff at Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick Cadillac Nissan
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r BUICK .1',


, VEMBER 2010 thru

)AY, NOVEMBER 30, 2010

nd you a small gift when you purchase your vehicle, Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick *
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asted in a vehicle, our"Customer Appreciation & Good Neighbor Event"is being held Friday,
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| Buick Cadillac Nissan
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trade-in toward the purchase of a new or used vehicle. Not valid for any parts or service.
mm n n m MM mMM


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MMAW


/2,









www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 21, 2010-9 B
BoatsCamper/Trav
STrailers
Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp 1
motor w/new trailer



WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED
M| TV, loacled, very nice,
Fish-n-Ski, 15ft, 334-695-1464
40HP Chrysler motor,
$1,500 OBO 334-687- Outback 04' 29FBH-S
6863, 695-2161 all alum. structure,
Correct Craft 1973 r glide 5th wh.
Correct Craft 1973, Shitch / short bed
14', live well, new $20000
top, 35hp, runs great! $20,000 334-726-6594
garage kept $1750 Sabre by Palamino
334-596-5032 '08, 28 ft 5th wheel
Correct Craft Torino many extras, clean,
S_ _______ D50r t sacrifice @ $29k 850-
announcements pets&animals Dogs I Fruit&Vegetables employment Moble Homes entaoutdrive, ga -5675
r Icn Parks kept. exc cond. very Salem '06 ex-tra
sTAKE!MEI! $10,750. clean, sleeps 8, buck
VI .E Fal l Toaoe r 2/1 & 3/2 Quiet,well 334-347-7930 beds, awning, super

in Bristol, FL is looking fors lid, pl Ps P.
InO W FalTomatoes Are amaint. H20/sewer/ Fisher "01 Hawk 18'b sl ine, r w/rUC
Re L m b rkIna W hasvePe, arb/lawn incl. 375- Class 2, with 115 /U-RDUCED
Lots avail. Joyce motor with trailer, 2 o -300-6112
FrNee Pets Pocy RCareeriley RE 850-209-7825 fish finders trolling Sunny Brook TT'02
our el deserves Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR motor, access ladder, 2750SL 28'w/slide
Found rinr nng homt An al Hay&Grain MHs Lot rent incl. Bemini, AM/FM ra- out. Q-bed, Like New,
for a Iree pet ma, dra Restaurant/ For details 850-557- dio, on board charge, kepted under shelter
Need knowledge of Windows, PC FOUND: Small tan respwo from md^i.ual Hay for Sale:Coastal/ Food Service 3432/850-814-6515 cover very well kept compare to showrm.
male dog on Hwy 90 Ctio l ellyouran.mallor Chihuahua Black. anr, Tifton 85 $35-$45 per ine se p ri. ce $30K, Will sell
hardware, troubleshooting and btwn Sapp Rd & RR research or breeding paur & white male puppy. roll depending on RoomsforRent 334-6857319 $2K 334-897-0405
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networking. Knowledge of spondents carefully when playful & adorable. Special. Has Mercury 31ft. Only used 3
givingananimalaway calAmy Jackson County Furn. Rm 4 Rent $375 Special. Has Mercury 31ft. Only used 3
Exchange, SQL Server, Linux, [ Lost J questions. employment S chools:ehome + utilities. W on.mtr.Trolling outsslees102-
Wireless or Cisco is a plus. (850)209-8004 hen your kids are avail. On North St. in motor,fishfinder, 2 entrance doors,
Lost Dog, $100 Re i Cats J alsterrett@hotmail.c home part lime, C'dale.850-209-5550 live wells w/trailer in/out ent. center,
Wireless or Cisco is a plus. Lost Dog $100 Re cats omoutmail.c eystove le,80 e ns
Salary is based on experience. ward for return or in- om Flexible Hours, 334-793-2226 outdoor stove, elec.
formation leading to Free kittens to good Hi! My name is oirestate Gheenoe Came, 13' awning, 28" flat
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of MERE project. Drug Free Workplace. 850-5692313 for a bird hunter that # thrust trolling mtr OBO 229-310-7252
Drug Free Workplace. of MERE project. wants an excellent $1500 Firm 334-793-
850-693-6407 Free Male Tuxedo bird dog & great CareerSeeker real estate 3432 Night: 677-5606 Moto
Cat, neutered,all companion. 2 1/2 yr.
F A shots current, indoor old male Brittany reSetialfor'I Marner motor 4hp,
cat 850-579-4802 AKC Reg.800.low hrs. runs great. Concord Coachman
FreeeX :ut colored O W 229 6 1 3 89a i S ,rts haft fresh w a- '05 M otor H om e.
AFreeAds ter trained kittens. I i 334441-8421 Takeed overly $525 23' long 2700 ments.
850 -42- 5880/850- Miscellaneous Petsl City of Marianna 334441850-593-5108421Take overpayments.
SBlack wrought ron 303-9727 has a Patrol Officer Cndominiums Mastercraft '99
"cha ndel erur85 303- home and Mechanic Prstar 190, orig. Cruise Master LE, '05,
i N O W ch$482-2994 Spotte d Tabby kit- quail for Sale position open trailer/cover, 335hrs, 36ft workhorse chas-
Sr482-294 tens 850-526-3474 flight condition For details call Apartments- Auburn, Student Con-r Very cenruns great sis 8.1 gas engine,
,ANT r, H R FI.N G Jacket, womans size eves850-526-3474 Re for hunting 850718-0326 shed o $17,990 334-790-7338 22kmi., nomk, kw2
Large, tan leather, 850-326-3016 School. Wire Rd. on Pontoon Boat '95 19' A/Cgen. 3, SAuto leveling, R
worn once $70 850- D os l -- Tiger Transit route, rated for 12 people, cam. Roadmaster
200 Customer Service Associates 482-2994 t HeAppliances 2 yrs old. 4hp force mot tow/brke system,
0 -7PCneinloain eccoMVery large wood ex- Toy Poodle FM, 158,. '05 Jeep Wrangler
10AM-7PM Shift 12PM-9PM Very large wood ex- Toy Poodle FM, 15 $91,500,334-501-2045 334-299-3739 Unlimited, 4lk mi
2PM- 11PM with a weekend rotation ecutive desk $250 wks S/W $200 850- Busy Medical $91,500, 334-501-2045 334-299-3739 Unlimited, 41k ml,
850-482-2994 352-4302PM-11PM with a weekend rotation e4 or esk$250 S $208509-2269 Pr actce seek in gunwright@bellsouth Procraft '06 Bass Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
Competitive Pay and Benefits Package 850-482-2994 352-4304 or 209-2269 Houses Unfurnished .net boat 16.5 ft.90hp, w/jeep, $60k without
BakgoudDRIVERS Ch eck, wandthugASSMercury Optimax jeep, both in great
Background Check and Drug Screen Paper Transport Inc is growing! 3/15 Brck Home Homes wthAcreage$8,700.334-266-5562. ond.selling due to-8
Required Seeking class A drivers for our dedicated Must have 1 year of 2589 M Cn St health. 8503522810
account. Repeat freight traveling in sur office experience C'dale $650 mo he a'l t.8 8.
Visit www.vantagesourcing.com for job rounding states. Home weekly, 99% no -Send resume to: ep 334-714 l
description or to apply touch competitive pay package, bonus's Fruit & Vegetable Mriann, FL 32446 553334 714-834
&benefits. 2yrs expreq. [_) 3M2a bcki dblFa r...-32446m'd'1-_
If you prefer to apply in person Call us at 1-80-317-3650 ext 207 CHEROKEE -r--Moa.-e 2 5 eb. cd rm delod -
please come M-F from 8AM-3:30PM www.papertransportcom SATSUMAS AND LEE FIND Dr. Alford. $795 + Near HS sports Sailboat 76-Catalina
__l------- TANGERINES, sweet, dep & ref. 850579 complex.2700+ sqt 30, 2 cyl. Yarmar d AMON'05Dabreak
Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center seedless, tree ripe lo- IT 4317/866-1965. g Fla rm opens to seleng, Very lowhris 32ft. work horse gas
is accepting apol.caiorni for: ,:aliv groy.n Marian- fenced yardsw/pool less t 2. Rery eng 3 Kmies no
RN's i second third snitfull tim n ra. FL i850)209 5506 F A S 3BR/1 .5 BA home, on .e o l03 s than 250. Roller eng.35K miles, no
LPN .117 il T;m corner of Park & gaanzdcabd lont ruling, bimin, head, smoking, I slide,
LPN k l1-7. ull time) Now Open Jack:on $650/aclandsc micro, fridge. Good awning, 2 TV's, 2
Maarna Hplaltr, Rehabtalon Center Farms U Pick Toma- dep 850- 482-2886 or cond. Docked @ Snug AC's, generator
S or online: city marianna.com.'healIh Pepper. T H E 209-1344. Harbor i B $63,000 334-775-7548
4295 5th Avenue M ariann a, FL 32446 Bring your own buck. __673-0330. REDUCED673-0330.0REDUCED
L4295 5.h32446 et! 7 days a week. CLASSIFIEDS Austin Tyler & Assoc $13900Hoes or Sa tra
(85i .482.8091 850-592 5579 "Property Mgmt Is Sport. Cummins
Our ONLY Business" ... diesel. 12K mi. slide,
850-526-3355 Marianna Leveling jacks, diesel
R aha2B2BRCH(gen. $52K 334-701-
RN Cath Lab Beautiful, spacious W/WD, 1 900 sq ftH/ 7787 or 706-681-5630
Ruirements:executive 3/2 n $98,500 DAMO3N DAYBREAK
Job Requirements: The Oaks $1,200 850-272-8700 "-I '06, 34ft. 6K mi. 2
500 Hours Interventeonal 3/2 w/lawn service Seacraft '89 20ft slides, like new, big
Experience in a Cardiac Cath Lab. in Marianna $795 Center Console, boat, Ford engine 12mpg.
FAL RmN license required Entirely renovated | C e C la
FL RN i cense required Entirely renovated motor & trailer, 95 $61,000. 334-446-1094
American Heart Association 3/1 In Marianna $695 a# 2 o motor 9 5 0- -460
BLS required ACLS preferred Niv i c 3n 8 V ICONSTRUCTIONG Dual Axle Tr. w/
Graceville w/ big By David Dulaney brakes,wh., runs Fleetwood Bdr '07
The Cath Lab RN provides all nursing fenced yard $600 3328 Grey Oak Way well, very clean, 3-sId, loaded CH&A
care during diagnostic and Super clean 2/1 in $259,500 Great cond. $5,500. fbp, wk. horse, 8.1
interventional cardiovascular Sneds, lawn serve. 850-569-2272 334-791-4891. gas, 5,900 mi. $100k
procedures I A i f nc. $450 And more Columbia, AL OBO 334-898-1201
(Angiography, Cardiac
Catheterization, etc.). .CMob leHomes e S eado RXP'05' Jet r
Assume responsibility and71* iUEU DI .A *_ clean. lf a lcketA& | jL.i
accountability for severe patientsI s &clean.ing:ie ,over nJc. k5500 850t
eral udaean in ets eFLORIDAN CLASSIFIEn f 50 0
during a designated time frame while 2 & 3 OR MH C'dale. 52, 4455'S
following policies and procedures. THANKSGIVING DEADLINES $500&upH20/garb/ATS n
Priorities and organizes patient flow to f IJBsewer incl. http:// STRA T OS '00 22 Georgian Boy 94' mift
ensure best utilization of time. Is given www.charlosc intry Tournament Ready. 460 engine. 200k mi.
general guidance iand s expe cted to living, com. r850-258- m. epI ss 6, leveling lack,
function with intiatie a nd THURSDAY 11/25 4868/209-8847 side, $11,900 ust newintg,
judgment to provide quality 2T&U3YBR MH's in 25ATVs see! 229-321-9047 lights, steps, and
services. Demonstratoebs u effective $00safety 2&3BRA IinJA 1 A 1Aa n Y Stratos '95 285 Pro batteries. 2 TV's $15k
practices. stablishes and maintains a Deadline is WEDNESDAY 11/24 @ 11:30 AM Mariann &neads XL. Dualconsole. firm 334-983-4941
good rapport and professional (850)209-8595 .Johnson Fastrike 175 Monoco Knight'06,
relationship with fellow employees, FRIDAY 11/26 2 BR MH ior rent. 2 depth finders, gps, Save $25K or more.
Demonstrates competence when Deadline is WEDNESDAY 11/24 1:30 PM rates avail. in C'dale 334- 671-9770 mi, many upgrades
o t h er f de r pa i cmn t s h an M ppeyed ic a S D e a d li n i s W D P M m i a iycung ra e d e c k e xte n sio n $l, 4 l d e s,
performing other related or 8505549934 Tractor 06 Pro-team $159,700. 850-866
licensed functions. SUNDAY 11/28 3 2. 2,2 in C'dale, 175, Mercury out- 2774
The Hospital is located on the Gulf Coast no pet. CH. A $425- board Trailstar ---
in Panama City, FL, home to the world's Deadline is FRIDAY 11/26 @ 12:30 PM $50050-258-1594 I e.le notusedoff
most beautiful beaches. F1message 500 Buck 4x4. the showroom floor,
$4,999.00. shelter & maint
The area's new Northwest Felorida ....... ....... Call: 850-210-4166 $9000. 229-723-9277
Beaches nternationalAirportincludes Honda'02XR25OR Campers/Travel
Southwest Airlines and Delta flights. Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. waran"Trailer l 6I N 2u0 T
Great Benefits package including: l a4ll 8PM-11PM oa e
tud ermng and shortrollng the dovisabniy* c n$22 00 0 F P e 8d l Heane$42
*Medical & dental ins 334-684-9129 '01 Coachman Catall- OBO 334-616-6508
Medical & dental ins t g nance 334-98-46 no o508
*Long term and shortterm disability HONDA '04 Rancher nstSe SceniCrser 37 ft. no pull outs
s i aidmtime off *. 400,4 Wheeler, $7,195. Must Selfl! Scenic Cruiser 37 f.
S*401KPd tmet mangers exc. cond. 334-655- by Gulf Stream 99'
eam e matching P Garage Kept, Auto, 42 o 3-6 Imclt
*RN Clinical Ladder Program G8462 or 334655-8461 Immaculate cond.
Tuon Reimbursement GPS, $4,000 3O 0 lad w/ options
*Tution Reimbursement I 334-687-1017 '06 Travel Trailers loaded w/options
*Sign on/relocatin bonus up to $7000 3 lemust seeDothn


on-linesi at WWW.cmc-pc.comncareers ki r Honda 97 TRX9 n slide. ode so


.uny Nv wheel ATV Grizzly 8037705 TV's, 2-Air, level

employee u ols Oaf Jackson County to participate in CAMEO3 ft. 2 slides 6500 w.onangenera-

provide excellent patient care. P i a'02 Pontoon by Sport super slide hitch app Q b
Needs an acute car background, r Search discussion group Participants Crest Lessthan5 $15,000334-687-9983 shower/tub sleeps,
regulatory requirements, HCAAHPS 3will b en d V ERY W ELL for $6,400. 334-897-0405 GREAT COND.
The Med/Surg Director is responsible for Yamaha 25hrs ex-
phem enin, evtogan in, eve opting heir tim e and opinions. trailer, 2 seats, gear
staff, retaining staff, c irecting, p i ling motor, excellent Conquest 05' 29ft.
of services. Director participates in 334-268-4200 tras, 11K mi. Refi- slides, with 07'
Management processes through ai nance 334-798-4462 Silverado 250 work
collaborative teamwork, interaction, and / 16FT GLASS STREAM Warranty truck as package
sharing with administration, physicians, BOAT 28HP Johnson, payoff $36,000
nurses, department managers, and other / trolling motor, depth 334-470-8454
team members. Views responsibilities "o 1 8 77 2 5 6 4 *' finder $2,300 334-232-
and functions as running a business with / / 4610
goal of improving patient's outcomes. 1 -.' 'Basstracker '86 TX17 U l W
related to supplies, materials s *' Great cond. W/extras
"whole team' and the organization. BD------S-les cared for 677-7195 Tavel Tra 8r '06,
process is also expected. 44 Bed Unit Sunday, November 21, 2010 2 Like new. $19,250. Caieeker


We care for a variety of diagnoses 334-406-4555
ranging from Pneumonia, CHF, COPD, _/- ---
Chest Pain, Gastrointestinal FLEETWOOD '05 4-Wheel Drive
complications, Wound Care, Diabetes, Prowler AX6, 5th wh,
and Surgical care. We have a state of 36ft, 4 slides, large
the art Mirror Telemetry monitoring shower, 30/50AMP. '00 F150 Good condi-
system with the capacity to monitor 18 Fridays $26,000 OBO 334-695- tion 94,000 mi 4.3
patients within our Unit. Our department WASABI SOLUTION 4995, 334-687-7862 v6,automatic
WASABI SOLUTION transmission,green


isossoiautity l FL, eaom ettnhes.w(rlds 601@11 Lots o cab. & drawer. 1nqOn $4500 334-447-5316
The area's new Northwest Florida TU coit AmEi I9TH iA KIC 8 2 () 6 4 5 3 1 850-546-0636
Beaches International Airport includes/
BSN required. HOW O PLAY6 41,8 9 B ,. SECS '
BLS required (American Heart Fillinthe 9x9 grid with the missing 2 l8 .. 699CADLAND
Association only) numbessothateachcolumn,$3wand 4--s9 3 $341,500s
Great Benefits package including: 3x3boxcontainsthediits 1-9onlyonce. Cf (\ (\ \ \ (89 3276 craftsmanDesign =Approx2920 sq.ft.
Medical& dental ins .s. 5 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 '6.1 Acres
Long term and short term disability There is nil orne Cffect lin -' Slate and tile Hardwood floors
Paid time off nly one solution Granite counter tops Energy efficient
401K matching for each puzzle. BE SURE TO VISIT OUR Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
Tuition Reimbursement NEWEST GAME SITE Trey ceiling in master
Sign on/relocation bonus up to $7000N S GA SE 18 ft. ceiling in living area
GET MORE WASABI Lennox Two Zone system
Qualified applicants may apply PUZZLES ONLINE! 7 K W((
on-line at WWW.gcmc-pc.com/careers ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT REALTORS WELCOME!
EOE/Drug & Tobacco Free Workplace I BOXERJAM.COM @2008 BLOCKoOT, INC.- WwA.BLKDOTC0MM KEWLBOX.COM Call 334-596-7763
S.*.* - -. t r" .. .. . .. . .. ... -* "* . ^ , ',-,",-. ^











Floridan CLASSIFIED www.JCFLORIDAN.com


tran rAu es Automobiles Automobiles I Motorcycles Motorcycles sportUtility Vehicles) SportUtilityVehicles) sportUtilityVehicles Trailers-ractors
K ..3ki 2000Clas '(' C2 GIC Siirra. white;
Chevy '02 Camaro Lincoln '00 Town carST EA_ b -, I ', hi,
Conv. 35th Anniv. Ed. signature series, ii i. .
Auto. New top/New beautiful Birch Silver Harley- 2009 FXSTC ... ... ,,
w tires, Exc. Condition loaded, 60/40 leather r softail Fwd ctrls exc .:-, ,. O 4 R D 08.E ,,p .-.,,B,,, Po ,.-
$7300334-596-9966 seats am/fm/cd cnd 4500mi-7 ,mi,,II
CarSeeke 00334-596-9966 t computer b/chrome intake kit --- FORD 08 Escape Backhoe Pro
chevy 08 Impala 9Kemi m nt condo okat slip on exhaust lug- Yamahat 'DV Vsar.
ete en Volkswago gage rack etc. must ?-".',-I'.-, .,h.-, iJ,, .. T -- h! .'
4-Whee Drive LTchangerL L eaer never wrecked DIGrey w/gray see 513,999 obo ... .- ... -,1- .... ..
CDchangerrear ck $15,250. 334-791-7330 Ithr.dresel, sunroof, 334)618-3118 r all. :: 850-210-4166 BAT WING MOWER
spoller, New back heated seats, alum. ,,,,, ,-t7-naT,, .. r I :1 a BAT WING MOWER
GMC- '08 Sierra 1500 tires, keyless entry Lincoln '01 Towncar, wheels, sat. radio 40 ,,, -: :i" :, : J- 3I Toyota '02 Highland- (FINISHING) $9,400.
Denali, Crew Cab, w/remote start. Signature series w/ mpg. 120K mi $11,800 -r LTD Exc. Cond. 334-678-6568
25873 miles, black Like New Cond. 101,130 mi $6,000 334-685-6233 Harley Davidson 02 Yamraha_ 'iO R6 W 9S. rv LTLihr 82K mi -6- 6--
leather, sunroof, nav- Auto.Trans.$12,900 850579 -4467 after Sportster 1200 cus- P ... r,,, ,. Il i OBO 334-796- Bison '91 Tractor
igation, DVD, excel- 334-475-0237 6pm tom lk mile, L 2hp, runs very good,
lent condition, $9200, chromed out, $6500. f .. ,:.:.-. : : 'l r ''' .'Os ... jl ...:. ...i : ,r.-r
toddeck@netscape.c Lincoln '07 MKZ, Call 334-691-3468 334-432-5800 miles. Great Condi- .- '. r-: -'.": 6:'0 0 .0
om, 334-242-7466 Light tan w/beige in- or 334-701-3855 Call for details tion! Original owner. - i -. 71 4 ... Ia 14,.
GMC '95, Conversion .. Yaa '0V -S-ar ei Ad F, terior, leather heated RockfordFosgate I .. '.- -
Van new A/, runs seats, ABS, side Yamaha 07 V-Star premium sound w/6 Ford .r.: Cummings Ona
t, ne 850 4 r u airbags, 37k mi, NA- f. ; W100, 11,600 mi, new disc mp3/CD. Off- VERY NICE! $3,999. "1 9.-,, ,,r..r .:N rr
grt, $2500 S & M Au- DA $21,175 sell forE rear tire, and extras, road package. Call Call: 850-210-4166 Volvo: 07 XC90 SUV 85KW 400amp, auto
to Sales 850774- $17,900 850-814-0155 asking payoff of 790-4201. Leave mes- .":..:.rT. L, Ja w switch runs 4 poultry
9189/850-774-9186 *Chevy Corvette -PAY $5900. 850-762- sage. 742 Branton L.:..i.: ] E.: t/ house $15,000. OBO
SChevy 81' Corvette* Lincoln Congressio C 2071/718-5069 after Road. $9,950 Firm. b f 3,.--i ,r vI Miles 4-40X400 poultry
117 mi. New tires & Tops, 52K mi. New al Town Sedan 03 Harley Davidson '03 4pm 2.0 -4 -7116 house of Lubing nip-
gowheels. Looks/drive0 BTiresCalipers, 142K m. white w/ FOR JUNK Ultra Classic. Black &nt YAMAHA '08 V-sta T Tr-.:rrs 0978 or 334-795-601
Brakes t. $1ocks. seats, loaded $6000. Purple custom paint. 250, BurgundyZs
334-726-6165 Garage kept. $13,500. 334-693-2274 CARS !! Max. chrome. Garage Low miles! Lie nev.' FORD 99 .. Drying TrailersS700.
OBO 334-596-2376 kept. 12K mi. $14,500 REDUCED $2,250. 334 :. iaii. ul., .:,3. 04 CATAPILLAR TH Good cond., good
Mazda-'01626 L 334-818-1274 334-792-8701 693-5454 :. I..T,,:. :.. '6FT. TELE- tires 334-899-3914
158K Mi. Loaded! .. ':'_,E 702hrs. likes
Pwr everything, cd Harley Davidson '05 Yamaha 2004 V-Star Lii. ,4.000 firm 334 FARM EQUIPMENT IH
SPlayer, White, tan int. lassics&Antiues 1200C.11K mi. $3000. 1100 Classic. Black &. ., 1440 Combine w/
T0 i t Classics&Antiques in extras, clean $6750 chrome, excellent GMC .n,, heads $10,000. CAT
J.;97.92 ,W, OBO 334-449-3713 condition. $4500 OBO 08 T ,. iT "", ,r.:,r .:., ,, IS CLUBCAR GULF Dozer D4b & root
Chevy 87 Corvee 1959220SMercedes 334-618-7525 ..' id l ,, 066 MODELS rake 850-415-0438
Cony, lCorvet t.3559.220SMeredor eseforcellent Condition, ask for Tom W/08 BATTERIES
Cony, blk/red int. 350 re or use for Yamaha 2005, 350 $30,500. 685-3226 $1,750. EA. 678-6568
e t eng.4+3 Man trans. .BestOffer!eler, Honda '03 Santafe 16' FINISHING MOW-
Adventurer,bag -29K7 3 New paint job. Estate -747-4022 ...- good Chevy '01 Tahoe 137K mi. burgundy,
miles, Clean, $ uns 352-219-7370 -- 1968' r, evrolet condition $2,000 155k mi, 3rd row good'cond i $ -
Great,$19,00334- RC T,,. Z28 asking (334)790-0976 seat, fully loaded, $6,500. 334-449-6071
405-9127 Chrysler 00" Sebring Mazda '09 Miata M i-00. White with gunslingcier7788@hot $5,900. 646-620-9478 2KMC YN4ARROW Ford Tractor 600
Conv top, runs/looks Hardtop Convertible Black stripes, match- Harley Davidson'08 mail.com (Dothan) PICKERS New paint Runs
Aviation great, loaded, 140k Loaded, Bluetooth & ing numbers, details Ultra Classic Scream Yamaha '99 XVS1100 PGREANUT COND., New paint, RMust Sell,
miles, $2900. OBO Sirius Radio, Low mi. and pictures ing Eagle Anniversa- 42K mi. Asking $3200 CALL 334-726-1530 $3500 334-797-6925
Call 334-596-5032 $23,500 334-379-6749 hllyrb@msn.com / ryEd. Very low miles OBO 334-726-1215 or -6GOL WAY
2-Ti 1. 46. C ,t 0H-le. : Daisn 13 4-477.3152 4 40 HP MASSEY FER- GANG W/DIESEL MO-
S l Collector J.r,-..: Harley Da.dson 1986 Chevy 02 Tahoe LT 4 GUSON TRACTOR W/ TOR $3,500. 334-678-
1966Cessna310Kforn 93 ,1: -,*" .,:r. FLT'.... ,,-,:'r. Scooters/Mopeds whitew/tan leather, Hummer '04H2 TURF TIRES. $4,500. 6568
sale or will take on .:. :.r, r r .:.:.,, .. '. 235k mi, keyless Loaded with all the 334-678-6568 GOLF TRI-KING 1900
partner. Colemillup- .. ., entry, newAC, 2nd extras $16,999 or 4430 JohnDeere w/ GANGREEL 19
grade. 110 hours ..-r, :-..,r rnr .,.,:, owner $8250 Trade 850-210-4166 cab & air, good cond. W/DIESEL OTOR
Ron at498- CruiserLimited Mazda 3 08 5sp. 4-d r.,r, Harley Davidson 1992 Call 334-726-7008 Jeep 06 Wrangler, w clutchood $2,500. 334-678-6568
geenandwhita mid 50's K/KH exc. Chevy Blazer LS '03 both tops, AC, auto, paint and
Sm4-dr. gold, airpower loaded, 22K miles $18,000 334-899-3914 John Deer 05 48 HP,
rior, $105,000 36330 $5,800 (334) 790-7959 er, new tires $10,995 Beetle, bik & chrome, 794-2665 334-805-GeiScor $ ,50.33- 5 $1all334-726-1530,For5Sale$3ueloader og,
7425 340Ge9cooter $5,0 334-792-8058 dl 347610 For Sale $13,500 end loader, bushhog,
(334)498-3279 334-805-0818 looks and runs like 0810Good cond. $550 OBO 334-791-2360. Cill ?34- r6-qnni finish mower, disk,
ferrellr@roadrunner. '08 E'3 new, $3750. Not street legal -,---r ---- I,1 pre d, ler _. iox blade
fcom Black, Tan Leather Call 334-393-9654 334-796-6613 i1 -.T-, i, ,ir .: ,-1.:b0 798-3352
int. Immaculate, One I,_o_____r_________WO-- .-.' -
Automobiles Misc' 71 owner, under 9K mi. Motorcycles "_tL. ,,r 3- i M,
a s esm" Mercedes scheduled M64 I .,, ~ .1 M-. ta Trac
Sl7 maint. One of a kind. Harley Davi dson 9' -".-" new cond. 850-933- tor 60hp w/351 hrs,
Chevy 2010 Malibu LT Chrysler '07 PT $31250 334-797-7754of a k Harley Daidson9 issan '05 Pathfinder 9228/643-8312 OHP,4WD, Full Hy-
10K mi. on-star, XM Cruiser, Loaded, 48K F exCDa4- dCOnd.MuO orangese FORD '03 Expedition 4X4 Maroon, blk Ithr 6X12 enclosed trailer draulics $20,000; im-
radio, blue. $17,050. miles, Automatic, Mercedes '73 450 SL ed$8,000. 334-791Must See! Eddie Bauer, fully MUST SELL Great /1 side door & dbl plo avail.
MECURY9LATE '70's N790-79590 (hConvertible tp, .- HONDA '6.Shadw---'" loaded, third row 334-791-9107
MECURY LATE '70's (334)790-7959 (hard/soft top) HONDA '06 Shadow, seat, 187K miles, Cond$14,500 Loaded! doors in back $1900
85HPw oertrim orvette 94' 5Kmi. $12,000 OBO 904-368- '02 Custom made VW 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW, U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats $8,000 334-689-9135 360-808-0584 new cond. 50-933- 0
cab8 P wiing, new b original car lmik 1153 Leave msg power Trike all $4,800, 229-334-8520 2, 2 helmets, Lg
cables/wiring, new blue, original car like power Tke all 9 Scooter. 80miper Jeep '94 Wrangler Toyota '05 4Runner 91 6x6 Trailer so Kubota loader 120hp
ears & water pump new cond. REDUCED Mercedes 82' 380SL chromed eng. or 229-296-8171 Scoonter. 81000miFac very low miles, alum Limited, 105k miles '91 16x56 Trailer SO LA601(cabfire) 3100
$900 251-599-5127 $10,995. OBO 334- 93K mi. H/S tops 'cuJt.m. on n-.f 3 kind bre .- err ,-r, n;_, 0 d11 -.I,.- .-. l. al|:rr;;,r C,:.ld rn .: ,-lr hr" ,:.r;rn;r,'l ire-
618-9322 or 334-596- chalk brown .I..-. t i:t. I. %r,. i '* ll ,- ,, r, r.. '.- .';. ol ,.:-r r, ar.r,] :i V . l,-. l
Automobiles 1790 MUST SEE!!!! PWRS/B, windows, dul ,a .-i tr. r _ r..:. tr..r.r .:,.r. J ,[ -.r.:..:, r,. r Bushtech Trailer '05 [a. ,:,1. iiE[ :D
forSale .- ant. auto, AC, :nr r . mi n, .. ,,3; r,.. r i .:. Ild.. :i.:.r hr,,r.:h ir,311 .ard,. iJ L Turtb--.-' E .: ili.t i '.995 OeO .r [r ad
f a 1 u p g ra d e d s o u n d hri -. .) Kr Ho.ip r i, ",0,r 0r .:r ,:. 5 15: ,. .. ri .., ,ursh e h i le50 0 r,, r r ,or. D
'01 T oyota C anmary LE -' -- -" system car cover & u .'r,, a n, ir, : -, ,,,,- re l,',,-ilr,, i i ,. '4- "'-i 7i4 ." '-"
'01 Toyota Camary LE top storage rack, -b. 52`_ -1
4 cyl. black in color, clean, well main- -39 -4 [,' 1224
good cond. 159,661K tainted w/records. '02 Yamaha TTR 125L Hond,,.,,,
mi. $3,500. 334-718- Ford '02 Taurus SE ) REDUCED $12,000. -c::d 700 -0 I,-.
5456 Loaded, LIKE NEW! 334-792-9789 ,,,.2:, __
c !C..... I.. 1 ri-li,,




HOO "N DAr "ON' .A2.
05 Beetle convertible loaded, 4,000 miles,
.adred, orl, l k m. Ford 03' Expedition, C24. White pearl $7000 80 -445-2915 broth er exha ,
exc. cond14,900. Eddie Bauer edition, Ext. camel leather eave message $6,200 334-355-0454 (2) 4x6 oriental rugs, Bostitch Roofing Fresh Aire by McCulloch 28cc Gas Stuffed/Mounted
Call 334-714-4001 fully loaded, tan nt. Sun roof, power American Ironhorse
leather, motan roof, sunshade. 6-disc CD '07 Texas Chopper Honda 1962 C102 both for $80 850-866- Nailer w/case oT Ecoquest Air Purifier String Trimmer, still Barracudda 3Vz' long,
CD & DV player all changer. $11,545 1 K m. crnd. super cub 50, 4k 1700 nails $175 850-693- w/remote $300 850- in box $120 850-569- $30 850-866-1700
CD &or, laver. ml c"a3g4..I,545 $1J,5,,0"'i. ._7",1 n_,;i.:-.s ,-96..3,3e19569-2194 2194
,- p.,.,1, i, ,m,i.. 3.,4-l'.c 5251 4|J.9 4-447 ll mi.. i:.-i .1-1 te, 2 door dbl panel -2194 Suspense Novels, 9
. $11.J99. 34- 5-306 Mercuryi ',S Gr,, ,an -, ,r i,. 1:"0 prehung interior Box of Hot Wheel G GE Microwave Oven, Metal bistro set with pounds, $5 850-592-
PMarquly L". he ATV HONDA 2 i ,r-, r,..., .-F) door, solid core $275 Cars, $500 OBO 850- 22x16, old but work- table and two chairs 8769
I athEri S. T ra: J '. r. 1. 1-F). OB080 850-693-9633 272-9209 ing $20 850-569-2194 $60 (850)482-8290
Sn radne. w.boysGo- Cart-1withu HONDA '98 Valkyrie Muzzleloader- 58 Cal huge lot of books,
.,l..C,-nHON,-A.'er9r8. In, i. -, ,i..,,, ,,I b, new, 1400watt, Heely's shoes size 13 motors-1 is new $200 with accessories. manipulative, $100
3 4.In .i. 1 041c ..'7..' -. ,. -i.T ,ur,-re'at $200OBO 850-482- $15 850-209-2676 (850)592-8676 Willtrade. $300 obo,(850)482-8290
.- Ford 4 .M an -, 'lI 1 O E-) 434Brown Bushhog, Gold/Glass makeup (850)592-8676
2010 Toyota "10 40th Ann,v v6 Mustang '68 good .J4 ,' (2)Mermaid end ta- 66"W, $300 OBO 850- table w/mirror $9 Rockin Horse s Toilet & Tank $40
Camry $17,500. Super Automatic, Loadedl gr,,n. Inlime forcooler es & 1 coffee table 482-4132 850-86-170fed Great Christmas 850-593-9987 or
white, Auto, CD, 65k miles, Like New'! l r -4.3^ r / -. .i, H..n,' 1o00forall3 850- Chest Lane Cherry Gold Ring- Man's 14 gift! $50obo,
c ru is e T ilt W h e e l,a l $ 8 ,5 0 0 3 3 4 -7 9 0 -7 9 5 9 .. 5.'I T ,-.,i. .9r rr r-I 'in 6 -1 7 0 0W
22,000 miles, keyless $8500 33-790-7959- r, r, 6-170Wood Cedar Chest kar gold with 6 dia- 850)482-8290 Trolling Motor Mount
entry, Super clean in Ford '05 Crown Vic, Nissan '07 50Z 30' Aluminum ladder with padded top $150 monds $150 (850)592- R e/Fiction MinnKota endure
side & out, No dents, exc. mech. cond., lite C..i.,-:r 8l1ai..-. ,,,,,,,0 ? _', .' 0,'"" 0 _5, 850-866-1700 obo (850)482-8290 8676 Books:(28) anc Roberts 30- w/batt. & charger
334-793-7431 Cell blue, 139k mi, $6750 an r, peed 2." C .-,r,., ,.- COAT WOOL IVORY- High chair- blue and Deveraux,Steel, Clark $150, (850) 482-7966
334-805-5317. OBO 405-615- mil>I .I.......r. c.. .iI1 3500 elec generator- TOGGLE WMS 42" white.cosco ,in good $10 850-592-8769
'99 ChevyTahoe SU 1099/850-573-3426 $20,000 334-701-5380 Bashan 07 Dragonfly as)$45 hape $5 (850)5 $10 850-592-8769 Vanity-Vanity with
4wh. dr.135.905K Oldsmobile 04 Alero 4Mini Choupper c15c, .'.'?6 .. .. .7 6644 Senco Framing Nailer two glass shelves
2n5 g..:,i cond. lov.'mis' very nice 4sp manual clutch Home made wood w/case & case of and mirror $35 obo
.. !60 1 mi..r ynce, 205mm rear tire, alu- COLLECTIBLE RED Homemadewood nailn75 -693- (850)482-8290
$4,500. 205-759 5801 -...-- -. :reer ~.- w ivtires minum wheels, street ', -.-,-'. ,."..'* r. i -..- 7 .:r.:I.., hill.-, .'0 i::.'-.,.51989 porch end table nas $175 850693
j -'l.'30. J3-l726-1215 legal, adult ridden ,;,Ai r' .1- t. l .i .'LL i'v-", .'592- w/shelf $10 850-866- 93Wall hung lavatory
S..-r, ,:'. hr:.l. hw'. i- 2 -"I 1700 SHEARLING JACKET- sink $15 OBO 850-
n n.. $0. 334,.9i Kawasaki 03 Vulcan 9 f.1-l al i',l:,, A- FTT.r7,.,TARRET- IVORY 3FTXMAS WMS MD-LG(XMAS?) 593-9987 or573-4425
Ford 06 F250 die 800, 18k mi, lots of 40 @ $2/ea 850-209- MACHINISTS TREE- OLD $5 $20 (850)592-2507 Wicker headboard-
-- Ford 06F250diesel extras, runs great, 2676 BXS&TOOLS $175-325 (850)592-2507 Shoe Shiner Kit- Anti- white twin sized in
BMW 04 3251 ng ;n, ,r r $2,00.OBO. A.R COMPRESSOR- (850)592-2507 Leather Purse, looks que with original pol d shape $20
red, bge nIah ,r heat d/seats all '- Call 334 596~- 0 LIKE NEW CAMPBELL Dolphin Dining table like a saddle, good ishes and brushes. 850)557-6644
interior, exc cond power. low mileage. Pontiac :,l:. Kawasaki9 KXF250 HAUSFELD 60 GAL w/glass top, seats 6- cond.$25 850-482- $30. (850)592-8676 Window Slider, vinyl,
Call 256-497-8985 exc cond. asking "" : Motor by PM, 2 $350 (850)592-2507 8 $170 850-866-1700 3853/272-4305 Skylight, brand new 3x2, low E w/cr
$31.900. obo $14,399.00 brothers perform- Skylight, brand new 3x2, low E w/screen,
. -. ,:l- 3i9- .0 43 Call: 850-210-4166 dance pipe. Very fast Bike Rack- 2 bike car- Dresser- Solid wood Lg. fuzzy spring rock- 3 x 4 Reduced to $35 brand new, $45 850-
*sw BMW RlnulrHLII bike for the motor- rier rack. Fits 2 inch 6 drawers and mir- ing horse, very good 850-573-4425 573-4425
Ford 06o Focus SES 4- .klrJBw RI -:r..n- extremist receiver hitc $100 or. Will deliver.$100 co nd. $45850-482-ru Womans Huffy 10
drdr., 0 usi, leSther,S $,S ,i ,-r Tr a '-1 -,. -842 (850)592-8676 (850)592-8676 3853/272-4305 Small Oval Indian rug Womans Huffy 10
sun r,:..-.pF.I .r, li,'-n ,.2 Tr Kaasaki '09 Nina BIKE Wis 26" Elvis Bust $25, Elvis Manco 3HP GoKart, 4x170 $20 850-866- peedbke $25 850-
ne 5K il. r Toyota 02 Solara SLE S Po ch Heartbreak Hotel Subaru motor, $350 17002092676
OBO 334-389-3071 or Convertible. Pearl Dirt Bike 07' Honda 250. 3K mi. Perfect Schwinn Point Bch Heartbreak Hotel Subaru motor, $350
BMW '05, 325 Sedan, 334-726-9500 1r ert le.arl CRF7Excellent condition! Blue, 7spd $80 (850)482- Plate $35 850-866- 850-718-2264 SMOOTHIE MAKER- WRAPPING PAPER-
Blue w/tan leather, White. Ivory Ithr int. 1700
Blue w/tan leather, Ford 10 Explorer saddle brown top Condition $925. asking $3000 5434 Maplewood comput- LIKE NEW GE $20 tupperware BOX $3
45k mi, one owner, Ford 10 Explorer 103k m. Very good 334-798-2337 334-648-0195 BOOKCASES (5) DK Eureka Vacuum $10 er desk $25 850-866- (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507
No p$14,900 red & tan, leatheron cond.$7500 229-723- GoldWing '97 1500SE Mojo Motor Scooter OAK- FINISH 30X6 850-866-17001700Sofa, 9 ft, tan, great XBOX 360 w/6 games
334-685-6233 cargo mat, 14k miles, 5463 or 229-724-8246 70K mi. Pearl white, '05, 200mi, Blue, EA LIKE NEW $300 White Wicker Rocker Yerf Dog GoKart, 6.5 shape $80 OBO 850- & 1 controller $150
Bmw2000Z3speed asking $23,900. $,500 22 21 $650 '850- ?1-16?P (f50592-250n7 '$n (5 n g5.29_1 HP$5 P85?_n71???F 47 3852'272-s305 9503n .r3 0161
r b ,athr Call 334-685-2382 ,.r -
dark blue, leather ,--
new tires, garage Honda '05 Accord, ".
kept, 77k miles White 100K Mi. ithr -***.
$10,000. Call seats. Exc. Cond.
334-687-4446 $9800 334-446'1943 Toyota 04 Sienna l
Buick '02RealLS, or 205-799-8988 dran-,a..r a, :olo, ,r. .
bron:e ir,. l..r. Jagua I,0 L,3,a'.91 Harley 06 Sportser XL r
ea$r,0r CD 0 -l ,er. mCon Bl OaBer e a,.'i. Iw 0g. : Ch- rpe. of b F e ninge S
n K-.80r. 'T53 .' -rix 'Ia.', lr -hdm, ,1,:,,: -,- L,-I Tn In .M A R







BuiCadkac ,ei598.85896-3774 .. Du ck by A Beautiful Job ,
miew/tan, ather LeSabre01custom ,Buldozer Von Schrader Every Time! n Ir E er.. r 3. 99
dint. new tires, tune-air & Buick, 4 dle r, Black Leather PS. CALL RAY . .
upnew rad0 t em c k- .$c I.B "u',,*l. ,re0) -200 8 209 5 s sess
080 850-592- age 7500 M. New gea0 mi0atge, etrm,,s-,System. dnsrdLC^ b
S2832/693-6835 Cond$29,500 fera '99 Shadow Site Pr ble Home Improvement

nP4 nB h4 lI d$14 Lan0d leering C n FREE ESTIMATES Oe
tan in color, 29K ml- cc6d$O-4 22 13k mi, adult ridden IN E O
$21,000. 334-693-3980 The Marianna Housing Authority will re-open its waiting list Is Cleaning E Ba B h riarle Edging mAM
sp lfor new Section 8 Rental mHousintag Choice Voucher Assistance CL Box 6198 SFree Estimates


Program applicants from Monday, November 22,2010 and will I Marianna, FL 32447 Co DIVeways Kindall Torbett Estimates
remain open for6 6months.1 'Room sats
S1-800-768-9235 Ceamc Floos 4571 Bellamy Bridge Rd References
New applications will be accepted for the program from Wa1 -lk -I's howePs Marianna, FL 32446 Available
C HE v R'OLE T 10 8:00a.m. to 12:00 noon each weekday excluding holidays. Need a Ne Home? w_ _ 850-594-7312
leTORCH Et Ei assiieds Csfeds hve what .850 .5731880 CeHl 850573e1493 Ho850-526-2336
ST iTEThe Section 8 program provides.rental assistance toeckut the lassie Clssifieds hve wh 850-73-1880 Cel850-573-1493
C HiROP.1E WHEELS eligible participants in Jackson County. yOU are looking for.
SPEED PADDLESHIFT Auto &Cycle Flooring Sales& _______
LOADED 10,500 miles, Applicants should report to the office at 2912 Albert S in Services Budozing Installation Handymanervices Home Improvement HomeImprovement
$49,500, Marianna, FL. They must meet the Section 8 program's ndm
(334)268-3900 eligibility requirements to be added to the waiting list.
O'NeaS MAPHISHPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS
All applicants must bring verification of birth and social security Clay MAPHIS HAPPY HOME HOE REPAIRS
cards for each household member, written proof of current total FLOORING, Inc REPAIR BY
.. family income, verification of U.S. citizenship or eligible Land Clearing, Inc. Installation 25 Years Experience HOMEWORKS
immigration status for all household members. ALTHA, PL Services For Floor'ToRoof "Beautification
Potential applicants will not be allowed to submit an application A/C SERICE Cell850 2 55 CarpetWood P Big Or Small Jobs oYo Home"
Chevrolet 74 El without bringing in copies of these required documents. Tile Laminate AE CLUP P UT WELCOME Carpentrvy/Painltiing
CaminoGood cond. The Marianna Housing Authority provides services without t Vinyl EX EIi s ruP STALLVS Same Day Installations
$5500 OBO 334-699- regard to race, color, religion, age, disability, sex, familial status DaDOLON, POM DN PLAYERS AND MUCH MOin" Emergency Service General Repairs
1366 or 797-6925 and national origin of applicants or participants. AND ROAD BUlHIMIG FREE QUOTES THE HNEY-DO PRO" lli I. Long, .h:
Corvette Stingray 2900 Borden St. S VICEsW ovCal s "TH EY-DOPRO" Inu
Corvette 881-Stingray* M YEIRSEVPBRENE. Call Chris 850-272-6412 Insured
convertible 108K mi .85(850)482-4594' J.(850)573-7482 cT-5 7 ... ..ii
j $9,800. 334-791- 3081 .. 8, rhI(850)573-7 21 e,],ros il ii,


-b











--. TO.. DTAN T


DECLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORI .com


Jackson County Floridan *


rS
Sunday, November 21, 2010- 11 B


Trailers-Tractors j (Trucks-Heavy Duty


..Tracdtor3o. 0 y,. Tim & Patsy REA



asey Ford-93 Range. Ech tice Is inpndly 0n an Opera 4257 W. Lafayette_______
Van LX, Chestnut c -(850)526-5264-Faxpp
S.,I*lj ,,T.T ,aler... .bBroker wner/Realtor.
Sse uu Can Find Us On The Web (850 526-52ov-fang .on
planters $3K 797- I I Licensed Agent
plantere s $1K m 7 97- lari,
6925 or 334-699-1366 E-Mail AddresI: r1 nlli1
6ft Disc Harrow 6' 4 ,`1 *'L utf, Ra,., ,;,, *:,x E It :,tid|
















Tro r Equip, FORD'''h" Jgb
grtBox Blade, $550. forAu- 3.999 ..r 4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446 ,,
all 334-792-8018 3-" e (850) 209-3595
-9189/850-774-9 (850) 5262891 (office) ( ) I' ) I Pp ,, urilirik.t,,m Fa
Vans J Ford '93 Rangerl Each Ohice Is Independently Owned and Oper3ted 4257 W. Lafayette
SI T. r l .w.sunn. outh properies.com Marianna, Florida 32446
1999 Ford Win ds- r '.- Emil: c21Sunnysoao .com(850)526-5260-Office























L K 3 ,3 i 4 i- .,:+ 70
Van LX, chestnut c..l '4..a:.n o
or, quad seetin, ou I(850)526-5264-Fax
al sliding doors, A 'Cl ED "C'0 "" 'cc l C '11 v ir' v T.llr' shoi wcaaereal.ly I *corn
is5 yrs old, very r .. .. 9. 1 I.. 1
w ork, $28000 .
334-798-0576 Reh,,r 4257 Lafayette Street. Marianna. FL.
Chevy ASTO '9a corai Ford 9Ranger version Vanraised `reta. l 5, n
2500hroof, loaded, newK mi. r. You Can Find Us On The Web (850) 56-526 -fax ., .
334-897-2054 or 334- ;$ 7` ., E.MalAddre'sILL,- i, t-- ,I,.,h ..,,irld O. If;i .
464-14967,500.334-726-4967 part DO WOOD HEIHTS S, ,,,,















'06CHRY SLER a'0 do S61 Towne.- Ujaj ._ ai amaran n c h I ML n r S
& Country Van. Exc. ... .. I,
cond. 51K, seats 7, LF 7
A/C power, $9500 '"-adOBD -.
OBO., 334-688-5154 I. TJJlt T.
GMC 95, Conversion Ford L tice.:0,,.- a' rj r,
Van, new A/C, runs RUNS UPE" '- --
grt,6$2500 Au- en to all .n$3999 .n-,S. .c i -
to Sales 850-774- Call:person 8 : rm h "



































50- ----------seated -d -' ,...,. I- .,.',..h 1 I ,', ..../.I , .. ... ^ .. ..,
I9 9 8 -7 9 Ford '98F150 great ... ... '
bWanted: cond, t, B1,
....-'nea lkhrJat r .-. ...- J Bi-
Automobiles n a l TER FROT ON MERIT. MILL POND IL
andba nd I ri. ..jN
96 Ex Cab 2:00irEle,: .IAr 1,'.me r_ ,, h.,. F 4..l ...l Y.: I b. 1.11 .. i L I : .







































W ork trucks Runs for the I..::I.I .[_, it.:ni *,b, l| >. --.. . -'--i---. .. .. i . ,, 1, m
..doori l I oA .. .. .


334-701 -'!, : -"r._ p )J
WANTEDroe ha cn IcBu oi[ p Bf,,I I I.- ,I,,,,,Ho',WO Iu I MI5Ik
K1 M B Ia7erm "85 fully I,,, .' "-.:,'d
GoodChevy 9110Z6tAU- ratio, ih 1a" r .. hI,
850 548 5719rims r NIL' -1 ,, i .. . .. ,I IR *






































new tires, AC, $2800 n9 I ll r, . , ,,,,,, ,,, .... . ,- . , , ... - n:L. I ; f ,
Toyota Corolla or SIRm ,,, ,000 .
Ford Probe stick Silveradon T.. L i r De ie R ,. i i. ..i u.. L. . . .
shift. 850-272-4243 hd, 4,%eA i. at- . I
Trucks-HeavyDu autotyrn" r,'. i ;r *'"-L'RI. %II R ,I'I u.. ."

















blacl.4up,2.2 eter,4cly., gion Riad ,,'r.r I ,,,' r .. i.h .Reul.. r i ,, .. 1 "1 i' ,,, i i -,I ,1 ,,, 1 . ... i. i :
opwill sell for parts tion in a$.I.r dn ~ 8?l-2llh-Sll3. In G r.l u... hi, l..i .. p i..i ,l h M 'I ih. i I i= i. "ii ML .= n - i I
'05 Chevy Silverado Kors. JK .r,.d .. .. . -.. .., ,,,.. ,.,,. ,
LT duramax diesel,c retail w I;s.,;"s, ,. .. .. ......I., '',] I,[
250O h d, 4x4, 170K m i. b luen r ,r.. l ... .. .. .. .. ...bo F.. .. '..' . , r,, B '., ,. ,,, i






































$17ent, 500.334.a 26-4967.b e .. ... ... ... .. .. .... Ni l1 .18 ...-.1... .... I I r.RF 2 e11 luH L HOME
$17,500. 334-726-4967 part.,i $li- .I .-,,,, "" DOGWOOD HEIGHTS SD in. .

LSod ext. cab. 4.8 eng. Sell f or 1...,,,, 1. ,
no power windows or Legal Adstio w a a b ]. .- I -, d, I
locks only 53K mi. a.r.a . Ir -1 I ,-,. h_-r' I ,l-,hnnu r1 I-r,l d i
$13,750. 334l-494-0460 ega.c .. NoticesP p 119, .900


















































,i,, .upon ....m.nr .. ", *l >h rijt, T... o,,u-. .-I.ii....i.. W M R^(,
S ADVERTISEMENT.,..1 ... A UST SEE c.r.
*n B I s, ,ht I: r: .LS... .... I 1. .....
," ,,-, IPIF ...r l ,1.1 .l... ..h ,,,h., ,4 I,', 1 ,, i







tell:850d-210-4166may'be atr.' ..- ... ,,r I... ., . ,w .:.:r' '
"I. of Sne Ld; rl .r 1 .a| -a..a, a..' m l -
City69 .a" e. .'L .. F .'. IINDIAN
srAvenue. nad'. Flimr- .t,, ,R FRONT ON ,ERRITS MILL POND I '' H ...t.. .,I.li

DulyDiesel, Great Decemt. r 'ST. 11., .....2)1'''M . ......u u..


Chevy.'91.Cherokee shall r, or-- i 1pI .,L.N.. NI. ...."
pickup, lift gate forming ':I-, ,,f.r,.,d ..r
$1500 850-352-4724 grubbing. :.: ,rI L .i "740534 $2 "i00."" C L ORJM I.N,-

to, 20" chromerisL TIrr 1i- r r I, LOTSI

western Tn, L"T.. ,' .It-I.Rh-i .(111 I1' 1,1i. -- '" ,.ii .
updyT gion Road.d rt. ,n r Smith.Rel" I'rr- F NT 'MT I O Dl', .'..

$800 334-689-9183with tie .I,,r- .Parr,.-i -. "UL

ly, 135K greaa c on or t D emicTc' '.nI i' I- ,I,'. . .... ., h ,,., ,, l,
4 wheel; ext., cab, sTwnl Si'- .r d,! rC..i, 1"J11' _
a uto $ 1 2,5 0 0 6 4 6 t h efo r i n : d- r ri n D.a r .... ... .. . ." e r..h.rq...i.. ..i.... ..... 2 n t Q i. Oalt
ri, ,,, ... '',, -i, ] Ih HI, t L,"i~i i D5tS52b 49 PRF I \[144.I:I L ,

and9re .N:,r d. e-.n .T ,,. ,,1 ,


k 7hwy. ml. Like new. general ,m ." .,
New rhino liner wr4=and c.-n r-m.i .. . - -j t. .

blk leatherinterior. r------LI-- -- --- ,, IN THE COUNTR,'ON A AUTIFUL, "...
Svd by dealer. Da v H.PID n1, in. ... FISHING LS'E I il, Lfl,,'',,, r i,,,l,,., '-'..--..... .. .

(850)960-3922 Attn: Mari _, argar\e t I-;

wqua -cab, SLT, h34k 4428, ai j:rfict _-,,] I ,, ,la hi..tn ,, -c-ii, a' I --' a.61, yAci"
power, Exc $13,800. B41- Toxn ,,-, ,:i 840-.... .
the Fl (,:,r-t.30 .10r. d-hE,-rPC llP0 Vra i- Or l,, .itu u i. F1i -v i
r..u ponr i a, mer! ;4 F, T'. C.:n. H -ii-RFI.L\ 'BILrII_) ,
amount $......... ..... ....-..................299.9.
1 .. ..' '.- ..e.
Dodge '05 Viper This pa,-rcnr' I IT,.III Cot41.1 in-do $
$18,999 or Trade nation and nn' i 1;1 1,r' ."I T".liiCA. -.- E,,
850-210-4166 may be in te r r ,:. .." '.. ....- ...n '' '


iP.IFORT AIJT: 11e r ['- H -" h
shall e,1 b- n ',u l obm t .-i 4 1 11 lllll' hi'F I F' I -, h I'

DODGE .O 2 00 RA. mr .d: '
quad cab, short bed, SEALED F a'r,- nl -, "'- ... ..... .......... ... "
6cy turbo diesel, tified b, .- in a AME ',' ' .. , ','C
auto, 4vvd, near Two OF TH- FiRM. rA.E . .
Egg. 170K, $7000. AND NUIFeEP OF THE ____
OBO, 850-557-2627 BID, ALON', WWITH-
Ford '014X4 V-10 THE DATE AtiD TiME '
Reduced Price OF OPEFircG. % B li .
single cab, 71K Mi. Realltr
$7500 229-220-0456 The Ow rI-r -l 11-21
t ei r e l a rl :, a ,il -Ii
t-0 .: ,ai III,1Ae;r
tu ,E ,- r h d-
muin [-'ariA ..Th
hil" her t ,J, _,.,i J ,
..n thd ,r b idT enj It, ,-n, ('laurice a Bolell'
Ford 'nj F25,) up,:r arid -ut- e.: rh lbe Reailur
Duty Automatic. conditio-n- er.:... -.. -1
Triton 5.4 V-8 in the l..i.'rmrr.a,:., i.:,r .. 'ell 1-5 3-1 5
LIKE NEW! 15,800 mi. Bidders. *:ur,:,.-
$9,800. 334-790-7959 used f,-.r ..-t.r 'I.
FORD '02 LARIAT bonds mui ,t.rar .
F250 Diesel, Crew as aordi-gaL
Cab, 123K miles cording t r,.- i ...
$16,000334-687-9983 PartMEc r Tr, ,u r, '
Ford 04 Ranger XLT C .. -.': '.-"
blue, V6 speed man, No bid m..-,, b. r '------
new tires, toolbox, drawn :r a .r..:.I ,, i ll I ,, I . ..
54k mi, $7800. sixty d.Ca; a.-ir ir, .-...
Call 334-897-0348 scheduled .: r, . .....n.. . .
time ,:, :. . '"'"' ..... ' -

a t.. ...rI.,I i i ,,i
'i lB& -- "~ PV *ir:1 ,WIl ,a1coi- iii *'1 i I ..... I' i *']1 II : 'iiii I

Ford'05 Expedition Jtu':" ." -' :nl "
Eddie Bauer all op board ,, -..C I I
tions, new tires, good sioners .L a'ti, :1 ,'; *, *'. ".
cond. l owner will bE ,.,'Ttad I. -h lb-n _-; I'
$14,500. OBO 104K best b deu t-i trb,-o .i ,
Hwy. mi. right rit -, : r.-.e 0..
334-347-3441 reject an., :,r ill -,,31 I I i I ,
5.' I E Et;tuAL OPPORTULIlI . '" '... "
; ""^ T 'i E P. IL(Il" E P ., ...,, ... .. .. .. ,. . ,,,i .
fl ,, i - - I . .

HOUSING JLUI uI : -"- I -

Sport Trac,Limited
V-8, Fully Loaded, -.-
56K Miles, Blue
$20,500, 334-687-4686 ,n.' ',,'' ,
Ford 86 Bronco 2 li . ., .
runs, g o od b ody ' ," ... ... ... ,
4W/D, new parts, (. T THE .....
rebuilt engine, $2400 L}\i[IL \ . ,F ',, h. IF'
OBO 334-794-5780 V I


INDL'N SPRINGS MARL-NNA WEL -
MAINTAINED, UPDATED -, BR.2B HOME '\,,' , ,
READ\ FOR NEW OWNER. i .:h .................. .... .
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12B Sunday, November 21, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Hey, don't forget about New Orleans


BY BARRY WILNER
AP PRO FOOTBALL WRITER

Praise is flying toward
the Falcons and Eagles.
AFC East powers in New
York and New England are
drawing headlines. Does
anyone remember the
Saints?
Yeah, those Who Dats
from New Orleans. All the
Saints did was win the
Super Bowl in February,
yet because they haven't
set the NFL afire this sea-
son, it sure seems like
they're being ignored.
All the Saints are is 6-3,
in the mix for the NFC
South championship or a
wild-card playoff berth.
Their defense is improved
and they're beginning to
get healthy coming off a
bye and heading into
Sunday's home game
against Seattle.
"We'll just keep flying
under the radar, keep just
winning games however
we can and let the chips fall
where they may at the
end," star quarterback
Drew Brees said.
"Everybody can talk about
whoever they want as being
maybe the favorite. There's
going to be plenty of spec-
ulation, but we plan on
being there."
It wouldn't be a shock.
New Orleans has played
most of the schedule with-
out its top two running
backs, Pierre Thomas and
Reggie Bush. It's also had
injuries in the secondary,
but Darren Sharper is back
and Tracy Porter is getting
healthier.
Seattle Quarterback Matt
Hasselbeck has two broken
bones in his left wrist, but
the right-hander expects to
play at the Louisiana
Superdome.

Indianapolis (6-3)
at New England (7-
2)
The annual showdown,
even though they don't
play in the same division.
In the last decade, Indy has
the most regular-season
wins, 115. New England
has the most overall, 133,
counting playoffs and
Super Bowls.
Patriots coach Bill
Belichick is scheming like
a mad scientist to thwart
the prolific Peyton
Manning, who already is
somewhat hampered by
injuries to key teammates.

Green Bay (6-2) at
Minnesota (3-6)
Not too many screaming


headlines leading up to the
fourth matchup for Favre
against the Pack.
Minnesota's demise and all
its off-field issues, plus the
separation in the standings
between these teams, has
quieted the vitriol from the
fan bases.
The Packers and Vikings
have headed in different
directions not just in their
records, but in player avail-
ability. Green Bay is get-
ting healthy while
Minnesota' keeps losing
key guys or is forced to use
banged-up players.


N.Y. Giants (6-3) at
Philadelphia (6-3)
Control of the NFC East
and potentially the entire
conference is at stake in
this night affair.
Nobody has been more
impressive the last two
weeks than Michael Vick,
DeSean Jackson and the
Eagles. Vick, who hasn't
turned over the ball all sea-
son, looked like he was
playing a video game
Monday night while
accounting for six touch-
downs in the rout of
Washington. Jackson has
become the best deep threat
in football.

Denver (3-6) at San
Diego (4-5),
Monday
Now this almost certain-
ly will be a shootout.
Denver can't play defense
very well, and San Diego's
Philip Rivers is the hottest
quarterback around, on
pace to break Dan Marino's
single-season record of
5,084 yards passing.
Denver's Kyle Orton is sec-
ond with 2,806 yards, 138
behind Rivers.

Oakland (5-4) at
Pittsburgh (6-3)
Visions of the
Immaculate Reception and
the Raiders accusing the
Steelers of icing the field
for 1975 AFC champi-
onship game jump into the
brain when reviewing this
nasty rivalry. It's nice to
see both teams in con-
tention, and a win here by
the Raiders would add sig-
nificant credibility to their
record.

Washington (4-5)
at Tennessee (5-4)
Albert Haynesworth's
return to Nashville, where
he apparently never wanted
to leave. Not that he's hav-
ing much impact for the


Redskins, who come off
that humbling defeat
against the Eagles. Will
Haynesworth chase around
Vince Young or do some
more face-plants like he
did against Michael Vick
last Monday night?

Houston (4-5) at
N.Y. Jets (7-2)
The Jets have won all
four meetings with the
Texans, who have lost their
last three overall and four
of five. Will Houston be
even more deflated after
falling on a desperation
pass on the final play at
Jacksonville?
Houston can move the
ball, although Matt
Schaub's knee woes this
week are problematic. The
Texans don't cover very
well, ranking last in pass
defense, and the Jets have
pretty good weapons
around Mark Sanchez.


Atlanta (7-2) at St.
Louis (4-5)
That impressive final-
minute drive to beat
Baltimore has everyone in
Atlanta stoked. A stumble
here will crush that enthu-
siasm.

Tampa Bay (6-3) at
San Francisco (3-
6)
The Niners, who believe
they still are in the playoff
mix in the NFC West, are
11-1 at home against
Tampa Bay. QB Troy
Smith, making his third
straight start even though
incumbent Alex Smith now
is healthy, is 2-0 so far,
with no interceptions.


ing an 80-yard winning
drive.
If anything close to that
happens against the injury-
ravaged Panthers, it's time
to re-evaluate Baltimore.

Arizona (3-6) at
Kansas City (5-4)
The Chiefs are reeling,
with losses in four of their
last six games, including a
blowout defeat at Denver
that brought into question a
defense which now ranks
19th. They still can run the
ball effectively behind
Jamaal Charles and
Thomas Jones, and the
Cardinals have one of the
league's worst rushing
defenses.


last 2V2 seasons none
away from home.
The road slide is a record
25, and Detroit still is miss-
ing QB Matthew Stafford
(shoulder).
Jason Garrett's elevation
to head coach in place of
the fired Wade Phillips pro-
vided quite a spark, and
Dallas broke a five-game
slide by beating the Giants.

Cleveland (3-6) at
Jacksonville (5-4)
An impressive run of
games has made the
Browns respectable if not
viable for the playoff race.
They are doing it without
any stars and with a rookie
quarterback, Colt McCoy.


Detroit (2-7) at Buffalo (1 -8) at
Baltimore (6-3) at Dallas (2-7) Cincinnati (2-7)
Carolina (1-8) Look at those records. Terrell Owens gets to
Lots of red flags went up Nothing surprising for the face one of his former
last week when the Lions, who haven't posted teams no, he hasn't
Ravens' vaunted defense a winning mark since 2000 played for everybody. Not
crumbled in Atlanta, allow- and have four wins in the yet, at least.


BI"S --SME S IAS


Chicago shuts


out Miami, 16-0


BY STEVEN WINE
AP SPORTS WRITER

MIAMI The Chicago
Bears had a ready response
for Brandon Marshall's
taunting.
Julius Peppers and a
swarming defense allowed
only 187 yards and a single
third-down conversion
Thursday night, and the
Bears won 16-0 to send the
injury-ravaged Miami
Dolphins to their second
home shutout in 40 years.
Marshall drew an early
flag for taunting when he
flipped the ball at former
Denver teammate Jay
Cutler, standing in front of
the Bears bench.
"We don't need that to
fire us up," Chicago coach
Lovie Smith said. "We
were fired up when we
stepped on the field."
Marshall also was penal-
ized for an illegal block and
dropped two passes before
he left the game in the sec-
ond quarter after aggravat-
ing a sore right hamstring.
He wore street clothes on
the sideline in the second
half and didn't talk to
reporters after the game.-
Miami's already depleted
offensive line lost center
Cory Procter with a left
knee injury. And with third-
string quarterback Tyler
Thigpen taking six sacks in
his first NFL start since
2008, the Dolphins were no
match for a Bears defense
that took over the NFL lead
in points allowed per game.
Playing in Miami for the
first time since losing Super
Bowl 41 to Indianapolis,
jthe Bears (7-3) won for the


third time in 12 days and
moved a half-game ahead
of Green Bay atop the NFC
North.
The Dolphins (5-5) lost
at home in prime time for
the third time this season.
Coach Tony Sparano
declined to blame injuries
for the dismal showing.
"Those are excuses," he
said. "I'm not going to use
them. I don't want my team
to use them. This is the
NFL."
Peppers had three sacks
and Charles Tillman
recorded an interception for
the Bears, who earned their
first shutout since Nov. 19,
2006, against the Jets. The
Dolphins were blanked for
the first time since a 3-0
loss at Pittsburgh during
their one-win season in
2007. Their only other
home shutout since the first
year of the Don Shula era
came in 2001.
Matt Forte carried 25
times for 97 yards and a
score for the Bears, who
converted 10 of 18 third-
down situations and con-
trolled the ball for nearly 38
minutes. Cutler said the
offense had an easy job.
The Dolphins went 1 for
12 on third down, and a 46-
yard kickoff return to start
the game created their best
scoring threat. They moved
inside the Bears 35 for the
first time on the game's
final play.
Thigpen, pressed into
duty after Chad Pennington
and Chad Henne were hurt
in Sunday's game, finished
17 for 29 for 187 yards, and
he had 27 of the Dolphins'
39 yards rushing.




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