Jackson County Floridan
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00426
 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 24, 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: UF00028304:00426
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text


[-E 800
4- L 55
S Complete weather
o information on 2A
SClassified ........... 5-7B
Co as ...................4B
UJ Cosswrd ............4B 4
National .................5A
- Obituaies ..............7A
1A Opinion ................4A
S Spors ............... 1-3B
S TV stings............ 2B
2 Sections, 16 Pages
Volume 87 Number 232


Inside

.wm m rlmnt-,. wTnA,.lv


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


- 2 JobSeq 83 PkgSeq 004
*--**-* :*ORIGIN' MIXED ADC 325
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


WEDNESDAY


Man leads deputy on high-speed chase


STAFF REPORT
A Panama City man was
arrested Monday after reportedly
leading a Jackson County sher-
iff's deputy on a high-speed
chase.
Just after midnight Monday,


the Jackson County Sheriff's
Office received a complaint of a
suspicious vehicle south of the
railroad tracks in the area of
Bridge Creek Road.
The caller said a blue van was
sitting in the middle of the road
with no lights on, and had been


there for several minutes, accord-
ing to a news release from the
sheriff's office.
Deputies responded to the area
to locate the vehicle, The com-
plainant called back and said the
van was on Old Spanish Trail, but
didn't know in which direction


the van was headed.
A few minutes later, a deputy
saw the van parked in the road on
Old Spanish Trail east of Bridge
Creek Road. As the deputy
attempted to turn around, the van
fled at a "high rate of speed" east
towards Highway 71.


Another deputy saw the van
approaching at a high rate of
speed in the middle of the road.
The -deputy had to take evasive
action to avoid being hit head on,
according to the release.
See CHASE, Page 7A >


Accident slows traffic


A car involved in a two-vehicle crash Tuesday morning in Marianna is towed from the scene in front of KFC. The wreck slowed
traffic on U.S. Highway 90. There were no injuries, according to the Marianna Police Department. Morgan
Carlson/Floridan


No injuries in two-car crash on U.S.-90


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
An accident involving two
cars and a truck slowed traffic
on U.S. Highway 90 in
Marianna Tuesday morning.
According to Sgt. Cheree
Edwards of the Marianna
Police Department, the wreck
was the result of two vehicles,
each going the opposite direc-
tion, trying to make left turns
on U.S. 90.
A woman driving a white car


traveling west in the inside
lane of U.S. 90 attempted to
turn into the KFC parking lot.
At the same time, another
vehicle was stopped in the
inside lane on the eastbound
side of U.S. 90, waiting to turn
into Pelt Eye Clinic across the
street from KFC, Edwards
said.
A truck in the eastbound
lane was stopped behind the
car waiting to turn into Pelt
Eye Clinic. The truck moved
into the outside lane to go


around the stopped car,
Edwards said.
As the truck switched lanes,
the white vehicle turned and
entered into the truck's right-
of-way. The truck hit the white
vehicle, which spun around
and came to a stop facing east,
Edwards said.
There were no injuries and
no charges were filed, Edwards
said.
Marianna Police
Department, Marianna Fire
Rescue and Jackson County


Fire Rescue responded to the
wreck.
U.S. 90 on this stretch in
Marianna has double yellow
lines. It's illegal to cross dou-
ble, lines, but people do it all
the time, Edwards said.
Edwards said it's not wise to
turn across double lines. The
legal thing to do, but not the
most convenient, would be, to
turn at a stoplight, and then
turn around and make a right
turn into the business, Edwards
said.


Eat at


King's



Table on.


Thursday



Everyone


welcome

BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Residents who don't have anyone to
eat with on Thanksgiving or for those
who are just plain hungry, the King's
Table annual dinner is Thursday.
This year, there will be enough food
prepared for the first 300 people, said
Lori Gregg, one of the event's organiz-
ers.
The menu includes turkey, dressing or
mashed potatoes with gravy, green
beans, rolls, cranberry sauce, pumpkin
or apple pie with whipped cream and
tea.
Food will be served from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. in the Grocery Outlet parking lot in
Marianna. The dinner is not income-
based, and everyone is welcome.
Ten years ago, Gregg started the din-
ner with her husband because they saw a
need for this ministry in the low-income
and senior citizen communities, espe-
cially with the downturn in the economy,
Gregg said.
The dinner stopped for a few years.
This is the third year since the dinner
was brought back, Gregg said.
The dinner is part of a larger effort by
the King's Table Feeding Ministry and
Trumpeter's Song Ministries. Each
Saturday, the ministries serve 125 hot
meals to area individuals in need. Each
week, they also deliver bags of food to
about 36 of the people, Gregg said.
The ministries also operate a clothing
closet, which is open to the public.


Agency fears morebudget cuts



Asks county commission to lobby lawmakers


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER


Fearing more cutbacks in the
2011 legislative session, an
agency that lost $10 million
statewide in cuts last year asked
the Jackson County
Commission to help plead its
case with lawmakers.
The commission agreed
Tuesday to write a letter of sup-
port for Healthy Families North
Florida. The letter will be sent
to legislators, asking that they
avoid cutting the budget again
this year, and that they consider
restoring what was cut last year.
Healthy Families North
Florida is a nationally accredit-
ed non-profit, which works
under contract for Habilitative
Services of North Florida and in
partnership with the Ounce of
Prevention Fund, Chipola
Healthy Start and similar organ-
izations.
It provides in-home visits to
families who voluntarily partici-
pate. The served population is at
risk of possible child abuse and
neglect. Families are referred


through a variety of sources.
The case workers' goals are to
help parents learn more positive
ways to interact with their chil-
dren, and strengthen their fami-
lies.
Parents are given child-rear-
ing guidance, steered to
resources, taught various coping
and life skills, given activities
they can use in creative play
with their children, and other
forms of advice.
The workers also advocate for
families in. certain circum-
stances. For instance, if a single
mother is having trouble paying
a utility bill, the case worker
might speak on her behalf with
the provider to work out an
alternative payment plan. At the
same time, the worker teaches
the client how to deal with the
company herself the next time
she has a problem. Promoting
self-sufficiency and healthy
family interaction are two main
goals of the program. The
Marianna branch of Healthy
Families serves Jackson,
Holmes, Liberty, Calhoun and
Washington counties, and its


office is near the corner of
Madison and Clinton streets.
The $10 million cut was dev-
astating to the program, Family
Support Worker Supervisor
TheresaHarrison told the coun-
ty commission Tuesday.
"We lost 35 percent of our
funding," she said. "The
Healthy Families program had
eight family support workers
before that, and after the cut we
had to cut three positions. That
,gives us five over the counties
we serve."
Harrison said that before the
cuts, three of the workers were
assigned to Jackson County, as
it was the community that has
the most individuals being
assisted by the program. After
the cuts, only two are now dedi-
cated to Jackson County.
Washington and Holmes coun-
ties share two, and one splits
time between Liberty and
Calhoun counties.
In Jackson County last year,
240 family assessments were
done to determine whether the
organization's services were a
fit, according to a Healthy


Families staffer in the Marianna
office. A total of 186 are cur-
rently being served here,
according to the organization's
website. That's far more than
the individual totals for the
other four counties in the cover-
age area. When one position
was cut, the remaining two had
to reduce the amount of time
they could spend with each fam-
ily.
"We do all we can to help
these families stabilize their
homes by providing resources,
ideas, education on important
issues, basic information they
need to function in the world,"
Harrison said. "We don't want
to make them program-depend-
ent. The idea is to teach them
how to do the things they need
to do, and be self-sufficient.
Knowing how to navigate in the
world can reduce the pressure to
a point that it helps stabilize
things and reduce the risk of
frustration-based child abuse
risk, of neglect issues.
"We feel like we're providing
a vital service, and any more
cuts would be very hard to sus-


tain. We're all sitting on the
edge of our seats, waiting to
hear what we'll be facing."
According to the organiza-
tion's letter to commissioners
asking for their support, 21,000
at-risk children were served last
year by Healthy Families and, as
a result, were free from abuse or
neglect.
According to a fact sheet pro-
vided by the organization, the
Marianna office has had a 100
percent success rate in keeping
its served children in the five
counties free of verified abuse
and neglect for the 2009-2010
year.
It also tracks families after
services are concluded, and
boasts a 100 percent success
rate of no verified abuse or neg-
lect within the first 12 months of
program completion.
The organization also has a
high degree of success with
other goals, exceeding the target
percentage in helping parents
make sure their children have
had the right immunizations,
wellness care and other health-
related benchmarks.


This Newspaper
Is Prirted On
Recycled
Newsprint




7 65161 80050 9


F RANA gMI. ER Chuck Anderson Greg Anderson Gus Parmer
Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan

F- 4204 Lafayette St.* Marianna, FL. .

|9"2 3 3' 48051 Service Manager Body Shop Manager Parts Manager
asn! -' "ST ::. t^T .>^iiEE. .- ;_'7.T-.,T!..--aE 2 .-'-27 > -~. -r<^^l^& B,~-. r_ '::;; - t. . "tt ," r~aS ~ qareiIB l ,"i


Follow us





Facebook Twitter


`~


i








2A Wednesday, November 24, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Weather Outlook

Dense fog early then sunny
Today and warm.
-Justin Kiefer / WMBB
: ., I*


High 790
Low 61

Tomorrow
Foggy start. Partly cloudy
and warm. Possible
shower late.


High 680
I Low 42'

Saturday
Becoming sunny and
cooler.


High 71
Low 450


Friday
Mostly cloudy with
scattered showers.


High-710
Low 500

Sunday
Mostly sunny and mild.


H nigh: 77
Jo Low: 55


High: 79
-&. Low: 55


High: 7"
*ift Low: 61


PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD


0.00"
5.25"
3.22"


High: 79
-a Low: 55


SHigh: 79
S -A.. Lonw 55


.i High: 801
"; Lo": 55


Year to date 40.54"
Normal YTD 53.42"
Normal for year 58.25"


TIDES


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low- 9:03 AM
Low -11:50 AM
Low- 9:08 AM
Low -10:19 -AM
Low -10:53 AM


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
40.94 ft.
3.30 ft.
5.05 ft.
2.86 ft.


High 10:27 PM
High- 3:19 AM
High- 11:00 PM
High -------
High -----

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


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX

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

0 1 2 3 4 5


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:15 AM
Sunset 4:40 PM
Moonrise 7:30 PM
Moonset 9:45 AM (Thu)


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


FLORIDA'S REAL

PANHANDLE COUNTRY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 F

k ^ )ij~~~i:!i~~i li' j~jii~.Aj


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




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.


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Ndv.
22, the latest available
report: One accident with-
out injury, one abandoned
vehicle, one
suspicious
incident, one
information CRIMEA
report, one a ..JI ..
highway
obstruction,
one mental illness, one bur-
glary, one vehicle burglary,
one verbal disturbance, one
burglar alarm, 15 traffic
stops, one larceny, two
trespassing complaints,
one, follow up investiga-
tion, one juvenile com-


U l I ~ r LD o u L H I -( o
:::.q))


Community Calendar


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 work-
place skills. Call 718-0326.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
noon 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, comfortable 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 is
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 any-
one who would like to update/improve
workplace skills. Call 718-0326 for more
information.
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. Please
call 209-7856 or 573-1131 for more infor-
mation.
Alcoholics Anonymous (an open meet-
ing), 8 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 to 5:30 p.m. at the First United
Methodist. Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, i.n 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 diag-
nosed with Parkinson's and their caregivers
are invited. 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.
The Jackson County Health De.partment
Closing the Gap Cardiovascular Disease
Program presents a free yoga class, 5 p.m.
at Integras Therapy & Wellness Center,
4230 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-
.6221.
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.
The Jackson County Health
Department's Diabetes Education Lunch
and Learn' is noon to 1 p.m. at the Jackson
County Agriculture Complex conference
center. Call 526-2412, ext. 282.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,
crocheting 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
Drive, 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.

Wednesday, Dec.. 1
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
noon to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.

Thursday, Dec. 2
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is
offered at the Jackson County Senior
Citizens center, 3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes
and loose, comfortable clothing. No charge.
Call 557-5644.
The 20th Annual Lights of Love lighting
ceremony is 5 p.m. on the front lawn of
Jackson Hospital. The Golson Elementary
School Second Grade Chorus will perform.
Names of persons honored/remembered
will be read before the lighting of the
Christmas tree. Call 718-2601 to order
stars ($25) or lights ($10) for loved ones.
Fundraiser proceeds help purchase medical
equipment.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford
Sit-n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of
the month, 6 to 8 p.m. at the American
Legion Hall, Alford. Anyone interested in
quilting or sewing is welcome. Call 579-
4146, 394-7925.
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 limit-
ed to persons with a desire to stop drinking.


e b s d i th a a d pb t S It to: nio acso Foid 0 ,a
2447, -maleioil@q rdn cmfx(5)4247 rbingitm t 40.CosituinLaei aran


plaint, one fight in
progress, one assist of
another agency and two
public service calls.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and coun-
ty Fire/Rescue reported
the following incidents for
Nov. 22, the latest avail-
able report (Some of these
calls may be related to
after-hours calls taken on
behalf of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): One acci-
dent with unknown injury,
nine abandoned vehicles,
four suspicious vehicles.
one suspicious person,


POLICE ROUNDUP

two information reports,
two highway obstructions,
two burglaries,-one vehi-
cle burglary, two verbal
disturbances, 24 medical
calls, one traffic crash,
five burglar alarms, six
traffic stops, one larceny
complaint, one papers
served, two civil disputes,
one trespassing, three fol-
low up investigations, one
juvenile complaint, one
assault, one cow. com-
plaint, one dog complaint.
one assist of a motorist or
pedestrian, two retail theft
and/or shoplifting reports,
four public service calls,
one transport. two patrol
requests and one threat or
harassment complaint.


JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
Deronda Weeks, 35,
6119 Coastal Trail,
Marianna, domestic vio-
lence assault.
David Armstrong, 26,
7928 W. Highway 388,
Panama City, fleeing and
eluding, knowingly driv-
ing while license sus-
pended or revoked, pos-
session of drug parapher-
nalia.
Leslie Nesmith, 34,
6064 Ramar Lane,
Marianna, violation of


county probation.
Jacob Rogers, 27, 865
Frasier Circle, Chipley,
failure to appear (driving
while license suspended
or revoked).
Ronald Ollig, 22,
2388 Highway 2,
Campbellton, possession
of less than 20 grams of
marijuana, possession of
drug paraphernalia.

JAIL POPULATION:
193

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


Chad Oliver Danny Barfield


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

(850) 482 051TeamSales Team Sales


Lee Mitchell I Leroy Boone





S- e-Sales
Team Sales Team Sales
.- ..- .- ,,. ._,/ '-. 71.~-,!. 1".


High 80
l i,% 55


High: 80
-.i_ Low: 55



. FHigh: 78
.-,.a~ Low: 60


SIe-


I


-W.


C. --sQ Q s. u l N7


SIR








www.JCFLORIDAN.comLOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 24, 2010 -3A
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 24, 2010 A


MHS Juniorettes help raise breast cancer awareness


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
During the month of
October, the Marianna
High School Juniorettes
were learning about and
raising awareness of breast
cancer. Their Oct. 11
meeting featured guest
speaker Lanet James, who
discussed how to do self-
examinations, gave a per-
sonal story and shared
with the girls what they
would be doing at the
Breast Cancer Symposium
on Oct. 21.
Along with working at
the symposium, the
Marianna Juniorettes also
made two donations to
support breast cancer
research and awareness.


Their October project
was to raise money for the
breast cancer cause, and
the Juniorettes sold raffle
tickets around the com-
munity for a $150 Visa
gift card. A total of 670
tickets were sold, and the
winner was Amber
Gullett, mother of
Madison Gullett.
Spurred by the success
of the raffle, the,
Juniorettes decided to not
only donate locally but to
donate statewide as well.
The group presented a
$250 donation to Lanet
James fop the Annual
Breast Cancer Symposium
and sent off a $250 dona-
tion to the Florida Breast
Cancer Foundation.


W ---I-

Marianna High School Juniorettes donate to Breast Cancer Symposium. From left are
Hollie DanieFs, Juniorettes treasurer; Juniorette Tori Porter; Katherine Jordan, sym-
posium co-chair; Lanet James, symposium founder/chairman; and Juniorettes
Shelby Allen, President Whitney Basford, Kati Lane, Bri Godwin, Rebekah Smith and
Branham Skipper. Contributed photo


Marianna High School
Juniorettes President
Whitney Basford, left, and
Hollie Daniels, treasurer,
get ready to mail the
group's donation to the
Florida Breast Cancer
Foundation. -
Contributed photo


Pack 300

Scouts

compete

in their

'Raingutter

Regatta'
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Boy Scouts from
Marianna's Pack 300
recently held their
"Raingutter Regatta."
Approximately 46
Scouts attended the race,
in which five different age
groups competed.
The names of the top
three winners in each divi-
sion of the Boy Scout
Pack 300 Raingutter
Regatta are listed below
their photos.


Tigers Division winners: Ben Roney, lan
Spence and Kyle Roney. Contributed
photo


Wolves Division winners: Colton Frenton,
Matthew. Clikas and Zack Jernigan. -
Contributed photo


Webelos I Division winners: Clayton
Williams, Caleb Oswald and Gage Sellars.
- Contributed photo
Webelos II
Division winners:
A -IRA ^ Caleb Hawes,
SWill Adcock and
S Kyle Todd. -
Contributed photo


Covington is crowned

Miss Metropolitan 2011


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
In a pageant held
Saturday, Nov. 13 on the
campus of the University of
Tennessee at Chattanooga,
Kyndall Covington was
crowned Miss Metropolitan
2011.
During the contest, a pre-
liminary to the Miss
America pageant,
Covington competed in
swimsuit, evening gown
and talent portions. She
was named the overall tal-
ent winner and crowned the
winner for 2011 from a
field of 20 young ladies
from across the state of
Tennessee.
Covington now advances
Former Miss
Jackson County
Kyndall
Covington is
crowned Miss
Metropolitan
2011 Saturday,
Nov. 13 on the
campus of the
University of
Tennessee at
Chattanooa. -
Contribute
photo


to the Miss Tennessee pag-
eant, which is slated for
June in Jackson, Tenn. The
winner of the Miss
Tennessee pageant will
compete for the title of
Miss America.
Named Miss Jackson
County in 2009, Covington
also took the first-runner-
up slot in the Miss National
Peanut Festival Pageant.
The Chipola College
alumna is the daughter of.
Craig and Gina
(Richardson) Smith of
Memphis, Tenn., and the
granddaughter of the late
Charles Richardson and
Carolyn Richardson of
Marianna.


Optimists learn about health services


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Guest speakers for
November meeting of
Optimist Club of Jackson
County were Christy
Bloechl and Heidi Stone of
Gentiva Health Services.
During her presentation,
Bloechl covered the differ-
ences in home health and
hospice services.
She also discussed
Medicare who is eligible,
what it covers, the require-
ments, and the costs cit-


ing that Medicare covers
most if not all home health
visits, but not 24-hour
home care, meals delivered
to the home, and services
like cleaning, shopping
laundry and bathing.
According to Bloechl, to
be eligible, participants
must be 65 or older or on
kidney dialysis, a kidney
transplant patient, or, if
younger than 65, have had a
total and permanent dis-
ability for two years.


Marriages
Aaron Michael Bevan
and Amanda Fay Ostrum.
Bobbi Ann Brown and
Zackary David Dunlap.
Jessica Nicole
McElwain and Daniel Jay
Walters.
Thomas Jacob Kern
and Sonia Maria
Maldonado.
Todd Michael Jeter and
Leah Nicole Moneyham.


Margaret Lee Marshall
and James Edward Wilson.
William Howard
Chumney and Christi Jo
Gideon.
Dionysoe Coleman
and Kenston M. McGhee.
Joshua Allen Kelly and
April Nichole Ranew.

Divorces
Tallice Eugene Hinson
vs. Connie Lee Hinson.


Malone senior named

Optimist Teen of Year


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Chosen from a list of 12
Jackson County students,
Daniel Jackson has been
named the Optimist Teen
of the Year by the Optimist
Club of Jackson County.
He was also the Optimist
Teen of the Month for
January.
The Malone High
School senior is active in


Scouts begin final
SPECIAL 1TO THE PLORIDAN

Troop 170 Boy Scouts
met at the First
Presbyterian Church on
Nov. 12, to continue work-
ing on a program to earn
their Carpentry badges.
Upon completing the
first listed requirement the
previous week, master car-
penter Jamie Jordan began
instruction on the second
of the badge essential req-
uisites. Scouts were taught
the proper way to drive,
set, clinch, and remove a
nail.
Jordan had a variety of
types of nails and ham-
mers to show the Scouts,
while giving them useful
information about each
one.
The unit on carpentry
continued at the Nov. 19
meeting, when Scouts
completed the three-week


Malone FFA, Chipola
FFA and National FFA
Leadership. He is also a
member of FCLA, FBLA
and the Friendship Baptist
Church Youth Group.
Daniel has co-chaired
Food for the Needy of
Jackson County,
Community Clean-up
service projects, Toys for
Tots and Christmas for
Seniors.


carpentry projects
program on the require-
ments to earn their
Carpentry badges. Jordan
returned to share tools
including a plane, a cross
cut saw, and a miter saw
with the Scouts. He
demonstrated the tools'
uses, and discussed more
modern tools and tech-
niques that have devel-
oped over the years.
Scouts studied the dimen-
sions of boards and how to
always carefully measure
when building with wood.
As a final requirement,
Scouts will now use their
new skills to independent-
ly build an item of their on
choice, such as a shelf or
tray, during the
Thanksgiving holidays.
For more information
about Scouting, please call
Mary Ann Hutton at 209-
2818, or e-mail coke
hut@digitalexp.com.


1i


Master carpenter Jamie Jordan shows different types
of hammers and nails to, from left, Ryan Mathis,
Calen Sims, Hunter Hutton, Liam McDonald and
Noah McArthur. Contributed photo



GOLD STIMULUS

WE BUY GOLD
(Paid on the Spot!)

4432 Lafayette Street
526-5488
JEWELERS
www.smithandsmithonline.com


Malone High
School senior
Daniel Jackson,
right, receives
his Optimist
Teen of Year
plaque from
Optimist Club of
Jackson County
President Azur
Barber. -
Contributed
photo


FLORIDA LOTTERY
Cas[ 3 l ay 4lFantasy I 5


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


11/22 8-1-3
3-3-3
11/23 3-1-1
4-2-7
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
11/21 6-5-9.
1-9-8


1-9-05
2-0-6-2
1-2-7-0
6-5-2-8
1-8-4-0
1-9-9-0
2-1-2-7
6-3-3-2
3-0-9-5
8-0-7-1
2-3-2-0
6-9-0-9
5-3-1-2
3-4-6-8


16-22-29-30-36

-Not-available
13-19-25-27-32
09-13-15-23-28
2-9-10-14-34
2-6-9-12-28
18-17-21-24-34


E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
P.-.A|


Saturday 11/20'
Wednesday 11/17


10-12-38-53-57
14-16-53-54-59


PB 1 PPx5
PB 5 PPx3


Saturday 11/20 9-29-31-42-43-50 xtra 3
Wednesday 11/17 08-11-13-35-38-39 xtra 2
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


OPEN NIGHTLY SPM 9PM
y ttingratt) Friday after Thanksgiving
Gardens and Home to New Year's Eve, Closed Dec. 25th
1-10 To ExIT 15A # THEODORE, ALABAMA 4 800.247.8420
DcKETS AVAILABLE ONLINE AT WWW.BEUINGRATH.ORG



forida Shown XcaftY, Inc.
-6-5`760
Gig"


Broker/Owner,
Licensed Agent Realtor





Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
S. 4257 Lafayette St. U1J
Marianna, FL 32446 ."..
www.floridashowcaserealty.com


MARRIAGES, DIVORCES

REPORT FOR Nov. 15-19.


r;a-











S4A Wednesday, November 24, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


FLOOR


DAN


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion




Use



caution



during



holidays


Thanksgiving marks the start of the
extended holiday season, a time when
people take to the roads to visit fami-
ly, friends, go shopping, attend church
and all the other activities that take on
a new urgency during this time of the
year.
And so the Floridan will indulge in
a holiday ritual newspapers observe
around this time of year by urging
all of our readers to take extra precau-
tions while driving.
Some will argue that they are cau-
tious drivers by nature. But not every-
one on the road is. Some will argue
they don't drink and drive. But others
do especially now, when the family
dinner may include a few beers or a
couple of glasses of wine. For some
drivers, that's all it takes.
In the final analysis, you don't have
to be a poor or an impaired driver to
get into an accident. Sometimes, all
you need is to be in the wrong place at
the wrong time.
So buckle up, be extra alert and use
caution while on the roads.. Give your
family and friends something to be
thankful for your safe arrival.

CONTACT YOUR

REPRESENTATIVE

Florida Legislature

Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(850) 892-8431

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

U.S. Congress

Rep. Allen Boyd, D-2nd District
1650 Summit Lake Drive, Suite 103
Tallahassee, FL 32317
(850) 561-3979

Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
US Court House Annex
111 North Adams St.
Tallahassee, FL 32301
(850) 942-8415


LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing 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 your full address and telephone number
These will only be used to verify the letter and will not
beprjnted. For more information call (850)526-3614.


Give thanks by volunteering


BY DONNA BRAZILE

Remember that recession? It
ended more than a year ago,
the economists say.
Surprised? Me, too.
I think it's safe to say the
news hasn't made it to most
folks yet. Nor has the reality.
By some estimates there are
more than 25 million people
who are unemployed, under-
employed or have simply
given up the search for work.
That's the statistic we hear.
However, beneath the numbers
are the stories of American
families struggling to stay
afloat. This Thanksgiving sea-
son, families who never
thought they'd have to worry
about such things are visiting
food banks to supply their hol-
iday meals. And the food
banks are already over-
stretched.
The pain of the economy is
spreading, and fast, according
to the U.S. Department of
Agriculture.
In 2009, more than 17 mil-
lion households were hungry,
temporarily or chronically -
17 million. That number repre-
sents about 14 percent of all
American households fami-


lies all over the country, urban,
suburban and rural.
As bleak as that outlook
appears, I am hopeful.
Why? Because, in one form
or another, communities and
individuals across the world
are standing up to take care of,
and responsibility for, their
neighbors. We all struggle
with this question of our role
and responsibility in helping
our neighbors and our commu-
nities. Some of us ignore it
and others justify their
absence with busy schedules
and demanding lives. But,
many more than you would
have ever thought possible -
are signing up to help out to
the best of their abilities. In
fact, according to the
Corporation for National and
Community Service, more
Americans are answering the
call to volunteer in their com-
munities. About 1.6 million
more Americans volunteered
in 2009 than in 2008, the
largest increase since 2003,
according to the organization.,
These are not all retirees or
young people trying to fulfill
community-service require-
ments, these are you-and-me
Americans who know that two


hours here and four hours
there add up to big change.
They are people who sacrifice
a few hours sleeping, watching
TV, drinking or socializing to
build and strengthen the bonds
of their community.
For that, I am hopeful. Not
just for the people and the
communities receiving help
throughoutour country, but for
our country. There are a lot of
trends in this economy that
appear to deliver bad news on
an almost daily basis more
homes in foreclosure, more
people seeking unemployment
benefits, rising costs of col-
lege. But this trend warms my
heart and I hope it warms
yours, too. I also hope it
inspires you.
More people doing more
because more needs to be
done.
As some of us grow a little
grayer, a little more wisdom
seems to follow. Part of it is
that I've realized the best way
for me to feel better about my
life and my circumstances is
to be of service to others.
Having a purpose, especially
one of service, is critical for
our emotional well-being. And
it doesn't have to be confined


to those "less fortunate." Just
go out and help someone. It'll
make you feel better, I'prom-
ise.
The second hopeful point
for'me is understanding that
tomorrow's leaders are capa-
ble, eager, smart and, thank-
fully, giving of their time and
talents. Many applaud
America for its riches, and
they are considerable, but its
volunteerism is even greater.
While our Gross Domestic
Product (GDP) matters, we
grow richer with every volun-
teer who tutors at a school.
With every coach teaching ath-
letics and life lessons, our
country gets a little stronger.
With every person, every child
and every parent, who will
gather a basket of food this
year, donate canned goods and
volunteer at their local food
pantry or soup kitchen in order
to ease their neighbor's
hunger, we become a little
more like the country we
aspire, to be.
There's money and then
there's the real richness of a
nation. It's for that richness
that I am hopeful, and in this
Thanksgiving season, forever
thankful.


Obama can be like Reagan with tax reform


BY MORTON KONDRACKE

If President Barack Obama
is looking for ways to create
jobs ,and work with the
Republicans, there's a project
readily at hand for him: tax
reform.
By eliminating tax loop-
holes and lowering tax rates,
Obama can tread in the foot-
steps of no less a GOP hero
than President Ronald
Reagan, who worked with
Democrats to reform the tax
system in 1986.
In fact, next year is the 25th
anniversary of that bipartisan
achievement, the work of
Reagan, the late Reps. Jack
Kemp, R-N.Y., and Dan
Rostenkowski, D-Ill., former
Rep. Dick Gephardt, D-Mo.,
and former Sens. Bill Bradley,
D-N.J., Bob Kasten, R-Wis.,
and Bob Packwood, R-Ore.
That project along with
the lowering of marginal tax
rates in 1981 by Reagan and
Congress (originally, Kemp's',s'
idea) led to a boom era in
the 1980s that created 16 mil-
lion jobs.
Obama could easily adopt
(or adapt) one of three biparti-
san tax reform proposals
already in play.
The latest, unveiled
Wednesday by a panel headed
by former White House budget
director Alice Rivlin and for-
mer Sen. Pete Domenici, R-
N.M., would establish just two
income tax rates, 15 percent
and 27 percent, down from the
present top rate of 35 percent
(or 39.6 percent, if George W.
Bush's tax cuts expire).


The corporate tax rate
would fall from 35 percent to
27 percent in return for clos-
ing most business loopholes.
More controversially, the
plan would create a new 6.5
percent national sales tax to
reduce deficits.
Last week, the two heads of
Obama's national debt commis-
sion, former Sen. Alan
Simpson, R-Wyo., and former
White House Chief of Staff
Erskine Bowles, proposed elim-
inating all $1 trillion in "tax
expenditures" to reduce individ-
ual rates to 8 percent, 14 per-
cent and 23 percent and cut the
corporate rate to 26 percent.
A third plan, the only one
in actual legislative form, was
introduced in March by Sens.
Ron Wyden, D-Ore., and Judd
Gregg, R-N.H. It was Wyden
who suggested to me the ben-
efits of tax reform to the
beleaguered Obama.
"One, it's a job creator in the
here and now, not light years
in the future," he said. "Two,
it's a unifier, bringing together
labor and management. And,
third, it gets beyond thorough-
ly partisan politics.
"Instead of Democrats and
Republicans beating up on
each other," Wyden said, "the
real, challenge is to take on the
interest groups who have
hijacked the tax code" since
1986, he said.
The Wyden-Gregg proposal
has been estimated by the
conservative Heritage
Foundation as potentially cre-
ating 2.3 million new jobs a
year, increasing disposable
income for average families


by $4,000 and boosting gross
domestic product by $300 bil-
lion (or 2 percent) a year.
The measure also has been
positively reviewed by the
Manufacturers Alliance, the
centrist Tax Policy Center and
the liberal Center for
American Progress and
Citizens for Tax Justice.
Although it's designed to be
revenue-neutral, Heritage and
others back up Wyden's claim
that its supply-side growth
effects would actually raise
government revenue and help
lower deficits.
The measure would estab-
lish three individual income
tax rates instead of the present
six 15 percent, 25 percent
and 35 percent and lower
the corporate rate from 35
percent (second-highest in the
world) to 24 percent.
It would triple the standard
deduction, retain the popular .
mortgage interest deduction
and child and earned income
tax credits and permanently
eliminate the alternative mini-
mum tax.
Simpson and Bowles
included Wyden-Gregg as one
tax reform option in their
sweeping plan to reduce the
federal deficit by $4 trillion
through 2020 and hold the
federal debt at 60 percent of
GDP in 2024, rather than the
100 percent that it will hit
under current policy.
The overall plan was
attacked by liberals because it
extended the Social Security
retirement age to 69 (in 2075)
and emphasizes spending cuts
over revenue increases, but it


was praised by budget hawks
such as Maya MacGuineas of
the Committee for a
Responsible Federal Budget.
"It's a huge, bold plan," she
said, "that changes the discus-
sion forever, as far as I'm
concerned. There's no going
back to the nonsense we've
had before, where the presi-
dent submits a budget that's a
joke and all we do all year
long is come up with policies
that add to the deficit."
She especially praised
Simpson and Bowles for
demonstrating how rates
would rise if various popular
tax breaks were retained -
up to 13 percent, 21 percent
and 28 percent.
One of the key aims of all
three plans is, as Simpson and
Bowles put it, "to make America
the best place in the world to
start and grow a business."
That, in the long run, is the
only path to sustained eco-
nomic recovery, not govern-
ment stimuli and subsidies.
Another goal has to be
political feasibility. Wyden
said he and Gregg sought to
satisfy both labor and man-
agement by ending the sub-
sidy for shipping jobs over-
seas and lowering the corpo-
rate rate to a level that would
encourage U.S. businesses to
return their foreign profits to
this country.
The plan, he said, also
replaces "this insanely com-
plicated, job-killing, thor-
oughly discredited tax system
that is not serving America as
we try to compete in tough
global markets."


EDITORIAL www.JCFLORDAN.com


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


11/23
| 11/23


0 J AHrER.
2010 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc.


rl


a I I


-J









www.JCFLORIDAN.com NATION


41 states see job gains in October


BY CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER
AP EcoNXOMICS WRITER

WASHINGTON Businesses
and other employers added jobs
in 41 states in October, the best
showing in five months, the
Labor Department said Tuesday.
The figures indicate the job
market is picking up a bit in most
parts of the country. Even the
nation's hardest hit states -
Nevada and Michigan showed
declines in their unemployment
rates.
But the gains weren't enough
to broadly reduce unemployment
rates. The Labor Department said
the jobless rate fell last month in,
19 states, remained the same in
17 states and rose in 14.
Unemployment can rise when
jobs are created if more people
begin searching for work.
"These numbers suggest we've
stabilized and started to show real
improvement," said Anthony
Chan, chief economist at
JPMorgan Private Wealth


Management. "But we're a long
way from crafting the 'Mission
Accomplished' sign."
The nation's four worst-hit
states all reported some positive
developments, evidence that the
economic downturn is loosening
its grip.
Nevada reported the first
decline in its jobless rate in near-
ly five years. The state's unem-
ployment rate, the nation's high-
est, fell to 14.2 percent from 14.4
percent in September.
Michigan, with the nation's
second-highest rate, said unem-
ployment declined to 12.8 per-
cent from 13 percent. That's the
first drop below 13 percent in 19
months.
The states with the third- and
fourth-highest unemployment
rates, California and Florida,
both reported job gains.
California added nearly 39,000
jobs in October the largest net
gain in four and a half years. Still.
its unemployment rate remained
at 12.4 percent, as more people


looked for work last month.
Florida's jobless rate was flat,
at 11.9 percent, even after
employers added 6.900 jobs last
month. In the past year. the state
has gained 35,700 jobs, its
strongest 12-month gain since
May 2007. the state government
said.
People who are not actively job
hunting are not counted in the
unemployment rate. They can
range from those who don't want
jobs. to those who are in school
Qr have given up looking.
Nevada. California and Florida
were hammered by large housing
busts. Michigan suffered as U.S.
auto sales plummeted and GM
and Chrysler laid off thousands
of workers and sought bankrupt-
cy protection.
Recently, Las Vegas has seen a
rise in visitors, said Steve
Cochrane, a regional economist
at Moody's Analytics. That's an
important boost to Nevada's
tourism and gaming industries.
Still, arrivals through the Las


Vegas airport are down, which
means many visitors are driving
in from nearby places like
Southern California. Those visi-
tors tend to spend less at casinos
than overseas visitors. Cochrane
said.
Michigan, meanwhile, is
adding manufacturing jobs -
3,000 in October and 9,000 in the
past year. That's important,
Cochrane said, because many
economists feared that once
inventories of autos and other
manufactured goods were rebuilt
after being cut sharply in the
recession, the factory sector
would slow again.
"It looks like there might be
some life left in this manufactur-
ing recovery," Cochrane said.
The latest report also shows
how much states such as Nevada
are still struggling. The state saw
a decline in total jobs last month.
Its unemployment rate fell
because many of those out of
work are giving up on their job
hunts.


Many are likely moving else-
where in search of jobs. A state
demographer. Jeff Hardcastle,
estimated earlier this month that
70,000 people have left Nevada
since 2009. Nevada's work force
has shrunk by nearly 49,000, or
3.6 percent, in the past year.
North Dakota reported the
nation's lowest unemployment
rate, at 3.8 percent, followed by
South Dakota and Nebraska, at
4.5 percent and 4.7 percent,
respectively.
Nationwide, employers added
151,000 jobs in October, while
the unemployment rate was
unchanged at 9.6 percent.
Companies added the largest net
gain in jobs in six months.
The U.S. economy grew at an
annual rate of 2.5 percent in the
July-September period, the
Commerce Department said
Tuesday. That's better than an
earlier estimate of 2 percent, but
not enough to generate the mil-
lions of jobs needed to reduce
unemployment.


Obama promotes auto industry success |


BY DARLENE SUPERVILLE
ASSoXIATED PRESS

KOKOMO, Ind. -
President Barack Obama
promoted the revival of the
U.S. auto industry Tuesday,
taking his pitch to the heart
of the Rust Belt where a
bruising economy has taken
its toll on Democrats.
Obama and Vice
President Joe Biden toured a
rebounding Chrysler trans-
mission plant in this hard-hit
industrial city, holding it up
as a symbol of the "hope and
confidence" of a better
economy even while mil-
lions are still unemployed
and hurting.
"We're coming back,"
Obama said. "We're on the
move."
The visit represents the
White House's new focus on
showcasing the results
behind his administration's
politically contentious eco-
nomic stimulus and the
bailouts of Chrysler and
General Motors.
The economic message,
however, was overshadowed
by North Korea's surprise
shelling Tuesday of a South
Korean island, a provocation
that added another compli-
cation to Obama's recent
foreign policy challenges.
Arid in a sobering devel-


opment that underscored the
president's economic diffi-
culties, the Federal Reserve
lowered its outlook for the
economy through 2011, cit-
ing worse-than-expected
growth.
Obama made sure to
embrace a new Commerce
Department report that the
economy grew slightly
faster last summer than first
thought, benefiting from
stronger spending by U.S.
shoppers and improved
overseas sales of U.S.
goods. He called the news
welcome and then prom-
ised, "We're going to keep
on making it grow faster."
The trip to Kokomo, a city
Obama visited during his
2008 presidential campaign,
came a week after GM's ini-
tial public stock offering, a
turnabout sign for the bailed
out automaker.
"We made the decision to
stand with you because we
had confidence in the
American workers, and
today we know that was the
right decision," the president
said.
For Obama, the visit was
also a chance to promote the
$800 billion economic stim-
ulus he pushed through
Congress in the early days
of his presidency.
Before touring the plant,


Obama stopped at a fire
house of the Kokomo Fire
Department, which the
White House said was able
to rehire nine firefighters
with help from stimulus
money.
The presidential motor-
cade also stopped at an ele-
mentary school where
Obama greeted cheering,
screaming children. The
Kokomo-Center Township
Consolidated School
Districts received more than
$12 million in stimulus
money, the White House
said.
"I shook his hand!" one
delighted child said.
"I got trampled," said
another.
Obama went out of his
way Tuesday to connect
with the public, at one point
stopping at a small bakery to
order pumpkin rolls, apple
fritters, cinnamon rolls and
doughnuts.
In his speech at the
Chrysler plant, Obama said
that in his "obsessive focus
on policy, I neglected some
things that matter a lot to
people."
Among them, he said,
"was getting out of
Washington and spending
more time shaping public
opinion and being in a con-
versatioti with the American


people about why I was
making the choices I was
making."
Despite signs of recovery,
the economy is growing too
slowly to reduce the
nation's unemployment,
which stands stubbornly at
9.6 percent, and Obama and
his fellow Democrats felt
the repercussions in this
month's midterm elections.
In Indiana, Democrats
lost a Senate seat and two
House seats and were driv-
en into the minority in the
state legislature.
Democrats also suffered
major losses in Ohio,
Michigan and Illinois all
states that Obama carried in
his 2008 presidential run.
Michigan and Ohio elected
Republican governors and
placed control of the state
legislatures in GOP hands.
Illinois filled Obama's for-
mer Senate seat with a
Republican.
Those are signs of the
enormous challenge facing
Obama over the next two
years. Unless the economy
shows dramatic improve-
ment over the next two
years, incremental gains
such as a stabilizing the auto
industry or recouping much
of the money used to bail
out giant financial firms are
not big political winners.


TSA chief: Resisting scanners just means delays


President Barack Obama is met by Vice President Joe
Biden upon his arrival at Grissom Air Reserve Base,
Ind., Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2010, on the way to nearby
Kokomo, where they will tour Chrysler's Indiana
Transmission Plant. AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite


Watson
JEWELERS
;i :I 4.:,2 4 c :' r
l-,I .rd lCri ,- ,,',r


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ATLANTA Despite
tough talk on the Internet,
there was little if any indica-
tion of a passenger revolt at
many major U.S. airports,
with very few people declin-
ing the X-ray scan that can
peer through their clothes.
Those who refuse the
machines are subject to a
pat-down search that
includes the crotch and
chest. Many travelers said
that the scans and the pat-
down were not much of an
inconvenience, and that the
stepped-up measures made
them feel safer and were, in
any case, unavoidable.
"Whatever keeps the
country safe, I just don't
have a problem with," Leah
Martin, 50, of Houston, said
as she waited Monday to go
through security at the
Atlanta airport.
At New York's LaGuardia


Airport early Tuesday,
Jeannine St. Amand got a
pat-down in front of her hus-
band and two children. The
45-year-old from Fredericton,
New Brunswick, Canada, fig-
ured she got one because the
underwire of her bra tripped
the metal detector.
"It's hard to remember all
the restrictions. Next time,
I'll wear a different bra," she
said.
She opted to have the pat-
down in public rather than
private and said it was pro-
fessional and done by a
female agent.
"She tells you ahead of
time what she is going to do,
which is a good thing
because that could be awk-
ward," St. Amand said.
Transportation Security
Administration chief John
Pistole pleaded with
Thanksgiving travelers for
understanding and urged


them not to boycott full-
body scans today. It would
only snarl what is already
one of the busiest flying
days of the and would only
"tie up people who want to
go home and see their loved
ones," he said.
"We all wish we lived in a
world where security proce-
dures at airports weren't
necessary," he said, "but that
just isn't the case."
About two-thirds of
Americans support using the
full-body scanners to
increase security, according
to a Washington Post-ABC
News poll published
Tuesday. But half of the 514
adults surveyed by phone
said the more rigorous pat-
downs go too far.
At Chicago's O'Hare
Airport, Gehno Sanchez, .a
38-year-old from San
Francisco who works in
marketing, said he doesn't


mind the full-body scans. "I
mean, they may make you
feel like a criminal for a
minute, but I'd rather do that
than someone touching me,"
he said.
A loosely organized
Internet campaign is urging
people to refuse the scans on
Wednesday in what is being
called National Opt-Out
Day. The extra time needed
to pat down people could
cause a cascade of delays at
dozens of major airports.
"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. "It doesn't take much
to mess things up anyway."
The boycott campaign was
launched Nov. 8 by Brian
Sodergren, who lives in
Ashburn, Va., and works in
the health care industry.


Feds turn up heat on Wall St., raid 3 hedge funds


BY DANIEL WAGNER AND
LARRY NEUMEISTER
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON -
Federal investigators have
turned up the heat on Wall
Street, raiding three hedge
funds in what one of the
targets called a wide-rang-
ing probe of insider trad-
ing.
The FBI on Monday
searched the New York
offices of Level Global
Investors LP, and the
Stamford, Connecticut,
headquarters of the
Diamondback Capital
Management LLC, a law
enforcement official said.
The official spoke on con-
dition of anonymity
because he was not author-
ized to discuss an ongoing
case.
Another FBI official said
the agency also searched a
third site, at 30 Federal St.
in Boston. Hedge fund
Loch Capital Management
LLC has its headquarters at
that address.


The FBI said in a state-
. ment that it had executed
search warrants in the three
states "in an ongoing inves-
tigation." Agency spokes-
men said they could not
comment further because
the court documents are
under seal.
A spokesman for Level
Global acknowledged the
raid took place.
"We can confirm that
agents from the Federal
Bureau of Investigation vis-
ited our offices this morning
as part of what we believe to
be a broader investigation,"
the spokesman said in a
statement.
Four men wearing over-
coats and badges emerged
late Monday from the Level
Global offices in midtown
Manhattan, pulling rolling
suitcases behind them and
carrying nylon backpacks.
They declined to answer
reporters' questions.
In Stamford, security
guards ordered journalists
to leave the premises of the
high-rise building housing


the offices of Diamond
Capital Management.
Three men were seen leav-
ing the building in an FBI
vehicle on Monday
evening.
The raids rattled Wall
Street and bank shares
slumped Monday as news
of FBI action spread.
Goldman Sachs Group Inc.
sank 3.4 percent, while
Bank of America Corp. fell
3.1 percent. Several white-
collar defense lawyers in
New York said they were
bombarded by calls from
traders seeking representa-
tion.
The FBI and other law
enforcement agencies are
investigating insider trad-
ing by hedge funds, mutual
funds and investment
bankers, the Wall Street
Journal reported this week-
end. The companies
allegedly earned tens of
millions in illegal profits
using secret information
about mergers, according to
the Journal.


I F -E E **



you c an bewhoever and



a r oa cl eate your''
fremb shar-iirvido

.^^^ *^^ ^ ^^^t^^ -
^^^^^^^_*htos stori(3M^ies and songs.^^BB

"Congres shllmae o awrepetig ilesabi shment of
-religion or rohbiingth fre xeris thref; r bro in
theH K freo of peehor f he re s. -ortheriht f he


pepopaetl^o assemble, nd to petiion the govemfnent.
"***SHmifora redreso IgrTHievances,"

_~ ~ fr u^IBHapB~iS^


Dr John W Kurpa .
The Area's ONLY

S Board Certified '
Chiropractic Neurologist
"The foot bone's connected to the...head bone!"
At Dr. Kurpa's office we know how the feet are the
foundation of the entire spinal pelvic structure. Any
fallen arch or misalignment in the feet can cause pain .
(now or later) in the knees, hips, back or neck and
even cause them to wear out prematurely. Many spinal
conditions are actually the result of feet that are poorly
supported, and we can fix that!
We Now Have The Associate" Platinum from E 3
Foot Levelers. The Associate Platinum is a digital scanner that
examines your feet and each of the foot's three arches. It prints
a color photo of your feet to show where you may have issues
that could affect the rest of your body. We then can recommend
customized Stabilizers made just for you!
Call Today To Make An Appointment To Get Scanned!
4261 Lafayette St. Marianna
482-3696
Hours By Appointment.


._ _~_..~__~-~- ~l w


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 24, 2010 5A r








6A Wednesday, November 24, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Tensions high as North, South Korea trade shelling


BY HYUNG-JIN KIM AND KWANG-
TAE KIM
AssoCI \TED PRESS

INCHEON, South Korea -
North and South Korea exchanged
artillery fire Tuesday along their
disputed frontier, raising tensions
between the rivals to their highest
level in more than a decade. The
communist nation warned of more
military strikes if the South
encroaches on the maritime border
by "even 0.001 millimeter."
Angry at South Korea's refusal
to halt military drills near their sea
border, North Korea shelled the
island of Yeonpyeong, and Seoul
responded by unleashing its own
barrage from K-9 155mm self-
propelled howitzers and scram-
bling fighter jets. Two South
Korean marines were killed in the
shelling that also injured 15 troops
and three civilians.
Officials in Seoul said there
could be considerable North
Korean casualties.
The confrontation lasted about
an hour and left the uneasiest of
calms, with each side threatening
further bombardments.
North Korea's apparent progress
in its nuclear weapons program
and its preparations for handing
power to a new generation have
plunged relations on the heavily
militarized peninsula to new lows


-. I
South Korean President Lee Myung-bak has a briefing at the Joint
Chiefs of Staff in Seoul as the military was put on top alert after
North Korea's artillery attack on a South Korean island of
Yeonpyeong Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2010. AP Photo/Yonhap


in recent weeks.
South Korea's military was put
on high alert after the shelling -
one of the rivals' most dramatic con-
frontations since an armistice halted
the Korean War in 1953 and one of
the few to put civilians at risk.
"I thought I would die," said Lee
Chun-ok, 54. an islander who said
she was watching TV in her home
when the shelling began.
Suddenly, a wall and door col-
lapsed.


"I was really, really terrified,"
she told The Associated Press after
being evacuated to the port city of
Incheon, west of Seoul, "and I'm
still terrified."
The attacks focused global
attention on the tiny island and
sent stock prices down worldwide.
The dollar and gold rose as
investors sought safe places to
park money. Hong Kong's main
stock index sank 2.7 percent, while
European indexes fell between 1.7


and 2.5 percent. The Dow Jones
industrial average lost 142 points,
or 1.3 percent.
South Korean President Lee
Myung-bak, who convened an
emergency security meeting short-
ly after the initial bombardment,
said an "indiscriminate attack on
civilians can never be tolerated."
"Enormous retaliation should be
made to the extent that' (North
Korea) cannot make provocations
again," he said.
The United States, which has
more than 28,000 troops stationed
in South Korea, condemned the
attack. The White House said
President Barack Obama was "out-
raged" by North Korea's actions.
Top national security aides
planned to meet later Tuesday to
discuss the situation. The White
House said it would work with its
international partners to determine
the appropriate next steps.
Gen. Walter Sharp, commander
of U.S. forces in South Korea and
the U.S.-led U.N. Command, said
in a Facebook posting that the U.S.
military is "closely monitoring the
situation and exchanging informa-
tion with our (South Korean) allies
as we always do."
China, the North's economic and
political benefactor, which also
maintains close commercial ties to
the South, appealed for both sides
to remain calm and "to do more to


contribute to peace and stability on
the peninsula," Foreign Ministry
spokesman Hong Lei said.
U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-
moon condemned North Korea's
artillery attack, calling it "one of
the gravest incidents since the end
of the Korean War," his spokesman
Martin Nesirky said. Ban called
for "immediate restraint" and
insisted "any differences should be
resolved by peaceful means and
dialogue," the spokesman said.
The clash "brings us one step
closer to the brink of war," said
Peter Beck, a research fellow with
the Council on Foreign Relations,
"because I don't think the North
would seek war by intention, but
war by accident, something spiral-
ing out of control has always been
my fear."
South Korea holds military
exercises like Tuesday's off the
west coast about every three
months, and they typically pro-
voke an angry response from
North Korea, but Tuesday's con-
frontation was far from typical.
Skirmishes flare up along the
disputed border from time to time,
but this clash follows months in
which tensions have steadily risen
to their worst levels since the late
1980s, when a confessed agent for
North Korea bombed a South
Korean jetliner, killing all 115 peo-
ple aboard.


Stampede leaves 349 dead at Cambodia water festival


BLADE NEWS SERVICES
STAFF

PHNOM PENH,
Cambodia Thousands of
people stampeded during a
festival in the Cambodian
capital, leaving at least 349
dead and hundreds injured
in what the prime minister
called the country's biggest
tragedy since the 1970s
reign of terror by the Khmer
Rouge.
A panic-stricken crowd
- celebrating the end of
rainy season on an island in
a river tried to flee over a
bridge and many people
were crushed underfoot or
fell into the water.
Disoriented victims strug-
gled to find a way out of the
human mass, pushing their
way in every direction. After
the stampede, bodies were
stacked upon bodies on the
bridge as rescuers swarmed
the area.
The prime minister's spe-
cial adviser, Om Yentieng,


denied reports that the vic-
tims werekilled by electric
shock from lighting cables
and the panic was sparked
by a mass food poisoning.
Ambulances raced back
and forth between the river
and the hospitals for several
hours after the stampede.
Calmette Hospital, the
capital's main medical facil-
ity, was filled to capacity
with bodies as well as
patients, some of whom had
to be treated in hallways.
The night was filled with
the constant sound of sirens
and, at the scene and in the
hospital, with the wailing of
people discovering dead
friends or relatives.
"I was taken by shock. I
thought I would die on the
spot. Those who were strong
enough escaped, but women
and children died," said
Chea Srey Lak, a 27-year-
old woman who was
knocked over by the pan-
icked crowd on the bridge.
She escaped but described


a woman, about 60, lying
next to her who was tram-
pled to death.
"There were cries and
calls for help from every-
where, but nobody could
help each other. Everyone
just ran," she said at
Calmette Hospital.
Hours after the chaos, the
dead and injured were still
being taken away from the
scene, while searchers
looked for bodies of drown-
ing victims.
The government televi-
sion station reported that
349 people had been killed
and 500 injured.
"This is the biggest
tragedy we have experi-
enced in the last 31 years,'
since the collapse of the
Khmer Rouge regime,"
Prime Minister Hun Sen
said, referring to the ultra-
communist movement
whose radical policies are
blamed for the deaths of 1.7
million people during the
1970s.


The prime minister urged
the country to remain calm
and ruled out terrorism as a
cause for the catastrophe.
He ordered an investiga-
tion of the stampede and
declared Thursday would be
a national day of mourning.
Government ministries were
ordered to fly the flag at
half-staff. He said that the
government would pay the
families of each dead victim
$1,250 for funeral expenses
and provide $250 for each
injured person.
Authorities had estimated
that upward of 2 million
people would descend on
Phnom Penh for the three-
day water festival, the Bon
Om Touk, which marks the
end of rainy season and
whose main attraction is tra-
ditional boat races along the
river. In this year's event,
420 of the long, sleek boats
competed, with crews of up
to 80 racers each.
The last race ended early
Monday evening, the last


night of the holiday, and the
panic started later on Koh
Pich Diamond Island -
a long spit of land wedged in
a fork in the river where a
concert and exhibition were
being held.
It was unclear how many
people were on the island to
celebrate the holiday.
Soft drink vendor So
Cheata said the trouble
began when about 10 peo-
ple fell unconscious in the
press of the crowd. She said


that set off a panic, which
then turned into a stam-
pede, with many. people
caught underfoot.
Information Minister
Khieu Kanharith gave a
similar account of the
cause.
Seeking to escape the
island, part of the crowd
pushed onto a short suspen-
sion bridge, which also
jammed up, with people
falling under others and
into the water.


Vatican shifts ground on condoms, HIV, conception


BY NICOLE WINFIELD AND
VICTOR L. SIMPSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS

VATICAN CITY In a
seismic shift on one of the
most profound and pro-
foundly contentious -
Roman Catholic teachings,
the Vatican said Tuesday
that condoms are the lesser
of two evils when used to
curb the spread of AIDS,
even if their use prevents a
pregnancy.
The position was an
acknowledgment that the
church's long-held anti-birth
control stance against con-
doms doesn't justify putting
lives at risk.
"This is a game-changer,"
declared the Rev. James
Martin, a prominent Jesuit
writer and editor.
The new stance was
staked out as the Vatican
explained Pope Benedict
XVI's comments on con-
doms and HIV in a book that
came out Tuesday based on


his interview with a German
journalist.
The Vatican still holds
that condom use is immoral
and that church doctrine for-
bidding artificial birth con-
trol remains unchanged.
Still, the reassessment on
condom use to help prevent
disease carries profound sig-
nificance, particularly in
Africa where AIDS is ram-
pant.
"By acknowledging that
condoms help prevent the
spread of HIV between peo-
ple in sexual relationships,
the pope has completely
changed the Catholic discus-
sion on condoms," Martin
said.
The change came on a day
when U.N. AIDS officials
announced that the number
of new HIV cases has fallen
significantly thanks to
condom use and a U.S.
medical journal published a
study showing that a daily
pill could help prevent
spread of the virus among


gay men.
"This is a great day in the
fight against AIDS ... a
major milestone," said
Mitchell Warren, head of the
AIDS Vaccine Advocacy
Coalition.
Theologians have debated
for years whether it could be
morally acceptable for HIV-
infected people to use con-
doms to avoid infecting their
partners. The Vatican years
ago was reportedly prepar-
ing a document on the sub-
ject, but it never came out.
The groundbreaking shift,
coming as it does from the
deeply conservative pontiff,
would appear likely to
restrain any public criticism
from Catholic conservatives,
who on Tuesday insisted the
pope was merely reaffirm-
ing the church's moral
teaching.
Conservatives have feared
that a comment like this
would give support to
Catholics who want to chal-
lenge the church's ban on


artificial contraception in an
environment where they feel
they are under siege from a
secular, anti-Catholic cul-
ture.
George Weigel, a conser-
vative Catholic writer, said
the Vatican was by no means
endorsing condom use as a
method of contraception or a
means of AIDS prevention.
"This is admittedly a diffi-
cult distinction to grasp," he
told The Associated Press in
an e-mail. What the pontiff is
saying is "that someone
determined to do something
wrong may be showing a
glimmer of moral common
sense by not doing that
wrong thing in the worst
possible way which is not
an endorsement of any-
thing."


DON'T MISS THE


THANKSGIVING DAY



F LORI DAN

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


- ..


Call to Subscribe Today!
850-526-3614


JACKSON COUNTY Y


FLORIDANI


WE BUY GOLD
YOUR TRUSTED JEWELER
FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS

Expert atson Expert
Jewelry RELES Watch
Repair GEMOLOGSTS Repair

Downtown Marianna
850-482-4037













Cotton coming back


BY MARC McAFEE
WMBB NEWS 13

Cotton has now made a
complete comeback in
Jackson County. Wiped out
in the mid-1960s by the
boll weevil, farmers started
bringing it back in the mid-
1980s. But farmer Sonny
Davis said they had one
small problem.
Before cotton can go
from the fields to a T-shirt,
it has to go through a gin to
get the seeds out. And up
until 1991, there wasn't a
gin within 100 miles of
Jackson County.
"We'd haul cotton 80
miles to a cotton gin,"
Davis said. "So a group of


farmers came together and
the bank was willing to
loan the money to do it."
In 1991, they built the
Clover Leaf Cotton Gin a
few miles north of
Cottondale. Davis said it
started with farmers being
able to supply it with
around 15,000 bales of cot-
ton per year. Now it's up to
40,000 bales a year. And
the gin's general manager
said it's doing it with only
10 people working each
shift.
"The process is automat-
ed now, where you don't
have as much human
input," said GM Scott
Mitchell. "It used to be a
very time-consuming and


labor intensive process."
The gin is now controlled
by computers, but the actu-
al seed separation is done
using the same technology
invented by Eli Whitney in
the early 19th century. This
year's crop didn't produce
the yields Davis would
have liked, but he said the
harvest was easier than last
year, when they didn't fin-
ish the process until the
middle of January.
"You have those tough
years where it's hard to get
it out and get it in. It's
stressful," Davis said. "But
you have a year like this,
even without the yield we
would have liked. Cotton is
still a good crop."


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 24, 2010 7A


Graceville man charged


with several crimes


STATF REPORT

A Graceville man was
arrested on several
charges after a distur-
bance in Holmes County
this weekend.
Jerry Ray Bodie Jr., 35,
was charged with armed
trespass, attempted bur-
glary, driving while
license suspended or
revoked, possession of
less- than 20 grams of
marijuana and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
On Saturday, Holmes
County Sheriff's deputies
responded to a call in the
Esto community. Bodie


was report-
edly in a
residence
E l threatening
to shoot the
occupants.
Bodie left
before
Jerry Ray deputies
Bodie Jr. arrived,
according
to a press release from the
Holmes County Sheriff's
Office.
Later that day, Bodie
allegedly returned to the
residence armed with a
large knife. He again
reportedly threatened the
occupants and tried to


force his way into the res-
idence. Bodie again left
before deputies arrived,
according to the release.
Later, while interview-
ing another witness at a
nearby store, deputies
located Bodie. He exited
his vehicle and allegedly
tried to hide a large knife
and. bottle of liquor.
Deputies searched
Bodie's vehicle and found
marijuana and parapher-
nalia, according to the
release.
As of Tuesday after-
noon, Bodie was being
held in the Holmes County
Jail on a $23,500 bond.


County gets the bill for


November election-


BY DEBORAH gUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

On Tuesday, the Jackson
County Commission
learned how much it cost
them to staff precincts and
early voting sites for the
Nov. 2 general election.
The commission. also
agreed to pay the bill.
Pollworker salaries at
the county's 14 precincts,
and the workers needed to
man three early voting
sites for two weeks, came
to $36,960. It cost $450 to
,rent three polling places.
The other locations were
rent-free, because they are
county-owned or their tle
is donated.
The costs in November
2008, when the county had
25 polling places and only
one early voting site, came
to $40,348.
According to Vicki


Farris, Jackson County
Assistant Supervisor of
Elections, the three early
voting sites alone cost
$15,339 this year, com-
pared to $5,395 for the
one site in 2008.
She estimates the coun-
ty saved $4,888 by reduc-
ing the number of
precincts through consoli-
dation. In rental alone, she
said the county saved
$1,950 by, reducing the
number of rented sites
from 13 to three.
Farris said the county
also saved several thou-
sand dollars in future costs
by reducing the number of
precincts.
. State law requires that
Jackson and other counties
buy new voting equipment
in just a few years.
Based on a cost analysis
done in 2009, cutting 11
precincts would save the


county $50,780 in the cost
of this new equipment.
There were additional sav-
ings anticipated because
maintenance costs would
also be reduced.
Farris said she felt the
precinct reduction will
prove to be an even wiser
choice than first anticipat-
ed.
Originally, the equip-
ment was to have been
purchased by the year
2012. The state has since
extended the deadline to
2016, and Farris antici-
pates that costs for equip-
ment will actually be
higher in 2016 than they
would have been in 2012.
A cost analysis closer to
the new deadline should
reveal that the savings
from consolidating
precincts will be higher,
she predicted.


OBITUARIES


Jar
Ho
M

w
fu

Bi]

.Bill
riann
21, 2(
Arn
Texas
longt
son
empli
Sui
son,
River
daug
husb
Ridge
Wayr
Falls;
cille.
and C
ThE
be 2"
24, at
ter E
ing.
at Mi
lame
Hom
rectix
Thi
friend
the fi
Chap
Em

1:
Foi



P."


P
Ra

Pai
man,
Mari;
Golsc
enter
of he
her
morn
follow
cancer
Shi


mes & Sikes Funeral Ala., grew up in Grand Bay,
me Maddox Chapel Ala., and had been a resi-
4278 Lafayette St. dent of Shalimar sifice
[arianna, FL 32446 2004. She graduated from
482-2332. the University of West Flor-
ww.jamesandsikes ida and served 22 years as a
ineralhomes.com public school teacher, in-
cluding the past seven
l -"'oTe Ae lia years for the Okaloosa
y A County School District,
with the last four as an ele-
ly Joe Ablia, 68, of Ma- mentary music teacher for
la died Sunday, Nov. Edge Elementary. As an ac-
010, at his residence. complished pianist, she
native of Wichita Falls, used her gifts and skills for
s, Mr. Ablia was a several churches through-
time resident of Jack- out Alabama, Florida, Loui-
County and a self- siana, Mississippi and
oyed welder. Texas, where her husband
rvivors include *one served as minister of mu-
Billy Wayne Ablia of sic. She had served as pia-
side, Calif.; one nist for the Shalimar Unit-
hter, Pam Cook and ed Methodist Church since
and Richard, of Grand 2004.
e; one brother, Gerald Renee was a devout and
ne Ablia of Wichita practicing Christian in all
and two sisters, Lu- aspects of her life, includ-
Ablia of Wichita Falls, ing family, church arid
Carolyn Walker. work, and will always be re-
e funeral service will membered for the radiance
p.m. Wednesday, Nov. of Christ shown through
t Maddox Chapel, Sis- her eyes and smiles. Her
arlene Adams officiat- love for Christ and others
Interment will follow was evident to all who,
ills Springs Cemetery, knew her.
S & Sikes Funeral She was predeceased by
e Maddox Chapel di- her father, Paul Marvin
ng. Rawls of Grand Bay, and
e family will receive her father-in-law, Garland
ds from 1 p.m. until Keeman of Marianna.
funeral time at Mhddox She is survived by her
el. husband of 27 years, the
erald Coast Funeral Rev. Jeff Keeman of Shal-
Home imar; children Felicia Jos-
13 Racetrack Road celyn and her husband
rt Walton Beach, FL Joshua, of Milton, Suzette
3254a 7 Keeman of Shalimar, and
850-864-3361 Joshua Keeman of Shal-
85 0864-6 imar; mother, Mary S.
Rawls of Grand Bay; broth-
er Greg Rawls and his wife
.- Paula Kay, of Mobile;
grandmother Ruth Stanley
of Grand Bay; mother-in-
law Margaret Keeman of
S .^ Marianna; brother-in-law
Dennis Keeman and his
wife Miriam, of Marianna;
sister-in-law Lisa Keeman
Klug of Lynn Haven; five
aula Renee nephews; and three nieces.
aula Renee other close relatives and
wls Keeman imny friends also survive
her.
ula Renee Rawls Kee- There will be a public visi-
47, former resident of station 5 to 8 p.m. Tuesday,
anna and teacher at Nov. 23, at the Shalimar
anna 'and teacher at United Methodist Church
on Elementary School, United Methodist Church
*ed into the presence sanctuary, followed by a
celebration of life service at
r savior Jesus Christ at
home early Sunday 10 a.m., on Wednesday,
ing, Nov. 21, 2010, Nov 24 with pastors Dr.
ling, No. ,ef bl 201 Larry Bryars, and the Revs.
wing a brief battle with Bob Chichester and Carl
erwas born in Mobile, Gallups officiating. A pub-
e was born in Mobile,


lic graveside service will al-
so take place at Kynesville
United Methodist Ceme-
tery, Kynesville Highway,
Jackson County, at 3 p.m.
that day. Emerald Coast
Funeral Home is in charge
of arrangements. In honor
of Renee's request, please
make any donations to the
American Cancer Society.
Expressions of sympathy
may be viewed or submit-
ted at
www.emeraldcoastfuneralhome.c
om
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332

Harold L.
Stewart




Harold L. "Cheese" Stew-
art, 82,. of Perry passed
away Monday, Nov. 22,
2010, in Tallahassee.
A former resident of Ma-
rianna, he was a retired fu-
neral director and formerly
affiliated with Neal Funeral
Home of Marianna. Cheese
was a longtime member of
the Tallahassee Lion's Club
and a charter member of
the Perry Lion's Club. He is
a past member of the Talla-
hassee Elk's Lodge and a'
Navy veteran, having
served in World War-11.
He was preceded in
death by his wife, Alberta
Blanton Stewart; parents
Clifton and Maude Stewart;
brothers Earl, Lamar, Paul
and Wayne Stewart; and a
sister, Brunese Stewart
Lanier.
Survivors include several
nieces and nephews; and a
special friend and compan-
ion, Annette Kmetz.
The graveside funeral
service will be 11 a.m. Sat-
urday, Nov. 27, at Riverside
Cemetery, Culley Funeral
Home and James & Sikes
Funeral Home directing.
The family will receive
friends 6 to 8 p.m. Friday,
Nov. 26, at James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel in Marianna.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Big Bend
Hospice, 1728 Mahan Cen-
ter Blvd., Tallahassee, FL
32308.


State legislators prod


Gov.-elect Scott on jobs


BY KELLI KENNEDY
ASSOCIATED PRESS

FORT LAUDERDALE,
Fla. Show us the jobs.
That's what Republican
and Democratic legisla-
tors said Tuesday during
informal meetings with
Gov.-elect Rick Scott as
he followed through on a
campaign promise to sit
down with state leaders
before taking office in
January.
"I would hope whatever
we discuss in the legisla-
ture will be tied to jobs. I
have no problem talking
about giving credits and
tax breaks as long as there
is documented job cre-
ation," Miami Republican
Rep. Esteban Bovo said.
'Too often incentives are
given to industries prom-
ising to create jobs, he
said, but when "you ask
them, 'Show me exactly
where the jobs are at'...'
that part of the discussion
always goes mute."
Several legislators said
they want a hands-on
governor who will attract
businesses and call corpo-
rate. CEOs from around
the country and encour-
age them to come to the
state.
"Florida's not even on
their radar. Someone has
to go out there and sell
it," said Rep. Mack
Bernard, a Democrat who
said parts of his South
*Florida district have
unemployment 'rates of
higher than 40 percent.
Officials also told Scott
that reforming the state's
health care and education
policies will drive job
creation and encourage
businesses to relocate to
Florida.
Scott, a "political out-
sider and Republican who
ran on his business back-
ground he founded two
health care providers -
said little during the hour-
long meetings, stressing'


Chase
Continued From Page 1A
The second 'deputy
turned around on the van, a
1996 GMC Safari, and
attempted to stop the vehi-
cle by activating his emer-
gency lights and siren,
according to the release.
The driver refused to
stop and continued to


, ., "




Florida Gov.-elect Rick Scott listens as state legislators
discuss what the see as problems during discussions
in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2010.
Show us the jobs. That's what Republican and
Democratic legislators said Tuesday during informal
meetings with Scott as he followed through on a cam-
paign promise to sit down with state leaders before
taking office in January. AP Photo/J Pat Carter


he wants "to understand
their issues and I want to
try to find common
ground."
"I think everyone in
this state and around the
country knows we've got
to get- this economy
going," he said. "Whether
you're an independent, a
Democrat or a
Republican, the biggest
issue is jobs."
Legislators also
touched on immigration,
pension funds for govern-
ment workers and the
foreclosure crisis.
Democratic Sen.
Jeremy Ring said foreclo-
sures are the biggest issue
in his Margate district and
urged Scott to create a
court system dedicated to
.addressing foreclosures to
clear the backlog.
"You have to solve the
court issue first before
you solve the bank issue,"
Ring said.
Rep. Oscar Braynon II,
a Democrat from Miami
Gardens, encouraged
Scott to consider shifting
the route of the proposed
Tampa-Orlando high-
speed rail line to the


attempt to elude the deputy
by traveling at "speeds in
excess of 90 miles per
hours and swerving back
and forth in a reckless
manner while throwing
items out of the vehicle,"
the release stated.
Just east of Highway 71
South, the driver pulled
over on Old Spanish Trail
and attempted to exit the
vehicle and flee on foot.


Miami-Orlando corridor.
"What if (tourists)
could hop off a cruise
ship in Miami and take a
15-minute train to go to
Orlando and Disney
World?" he said. "It
makes the entire state a
destination."
Scott, who isn't a fan of
the Miami-Orlando rail
project, said he wants to
see the feasibility study
and make sure there's a
good return for taxpayers
before making any deci-
sions. The rail project,
funded partly by federal
stimulus money, would
create hundreds of perma-
nent jobs and thousands
more during construction
in central Florida.
Legislators from both
parties said, they were
impressed by Scott's
desire to .listen and learn.
"I know it's not going
to be an easy session. I
know there are going to
be a lot of disagreements.
It's not about any one
party. It's about the peo-
ple and the issues that are
affecting them," said
Democratic Rep.
Gwyndolen Clarke-Reed.


He was taken into custody
without further incident,
according to the release.
The driver, David Lee
Armstrong, 26, of 7928 W.
Highway 388, Panama
City, was charged with
felony fleeing and attempt-
ing to elude a law enforce-
ment officer, driving while
license suspended or
revoked, and possession of
drug paraphernalia.


Legislature leaders ax budget 'turkeys'


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Just in time for
Thanksgiving, Florida leg-
islative leaders say they're
axing budget "turkeys."
Turkeys are legislative
parlance for what most
folks just call "pork."
They're local projects that
make constituents back


home happy at the expense
of all taxpayers.
They're now called "ear-
marks" in Congress, but
Florida's current crop of
lawmakers have come up
with a fancier term for the
whole mess: "Community
Budget Issue Request
System."
Whatever it's called,
though, House Speaker


Dean Cannon and Senate
President Mike
Haridopolos say there will
be none of it in the next
budget.
Both sent memos
Monday to lawmakers cit-
ing "continuing fiscal chal-
lenges."
That means there won't
be enough money in the pot
to cook up their turkeys.


Tampa Bay courts official serves homeless


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ST. PETERSBURG,
Fla. For the 10th
straight year, a Tampa
Bay-area court adminis-.
trator and her husband
plan to spend
Thanksgiving serving a
feast to the homeless and
others in need.
Gay Inskeep, adminis-


trator for the state court
district covering Pinellas'
and Pasco counties, and
husband Paul expect to
prepare dinner for about
350 people on Thursday.
The entire meal is
homemade every year by
the Inskeep family and
some of their friends. In
previous years, judges


and other court staff have
showed up to help serve.
Preparations include 30
turkeys, 100 pounds of
mashed potatoes, 70
pounds of sweet potatoes,
more than 30 pies and 40
dozen rolls.
This year's dinner is
being served at a church
hall in St. Petersburg. L


www.JCFLORDAN.com LOCAL/STATE


Subscribe! Call 526-3614 or visit us online.

*.WWWQJ(5IFLORTIIDAN.C5(M





www.JCFLORIDAN.com


= A Wednesday, November 24,2010 Jackson County Floridan


Badcock&more S
HOME FU RN ITU R E &A* I *Dead


Take advantage of these one day only HOT BUYS.
Also get 10% off regular retail items throughout the store!
10% off does not apply to Hot Buys. while supplies last


slim, 12M,
2.7" LCD screen,
4x optical zoom,
28mm wide
angle lens
digital camera
108664
$13995
reg. $159.95
14M, 3" LCD
screen, 15x optical
zoom, 24mm wide
digital camera
108665
s$25995
reg. $359.95


-I


dualview concept,
14.2M, 5x optical
zoom, perfect
portrait system
digital camera
108666
$29995
reg. $359.95
52x optical
zoom, built-in
PC software via
USB, 16 GB
internal memory
digital camcorder
108667
$25995
reg. $359.95


~gI


I secretary
desk
96872


$19995
reg. $299.95


pillow top(63), extra firm(73)
or eurotop(83)
bv Badcock $ 7 reg. $699.90
queen ..... $ 5 to $799.90
king $8g. $1019.85
3 comforts king........ 877
Stwin and full also on sale

hot price __ __



calvary or my lady electric
wall art 81102/104416 stove 107939

rea $199.95


cedar chest
95095/6
r12995
reg. $179.95


il) ::: .... .... ^, -" ......... 1
r/\


*
-~riUYIN
BCsav6 $6


5OtU 83003


68" 1(


F;


'q I


-I


II
l:Ol:UYI
save $100i


$379.95


wr.rr--IW4


iient w.ays to buy
ii-_-A Fld,
t our EASY in-swe financingi
mmmwvmmmmm


OT BlU
iBTe $60


L tmaA H O T -,BligUY l


flBMOT BUYI
Isa :e$-^S-s
**^^B---'" save..$


i










SECTION B


Crossword
Classifieds


......4B
....5-7B


LU


Inside

~scores a team


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


-.


N


9


WEDNESDAY


Lady Dawgs roll past Chipley 64-39


Sqamiqua Davies
drops 20 points to
lead Lady Bulldogs

BY DUSTIN KENT
Fl(.OR(NI),\ SI'( IS E IIOR
The Marianna Lady
Bulldogs rolled to a 64-39
victory over the Chipley
Lady Tigers on Monday
night at home.
Shamiqua Davies scored
20 points to lead the way
for the Lady Bulldogs,
who moved to 2-2 on the
season with the win.
Treshae Patterson also
added 13 points and three
steals, while Latia Bass
scored eight.
Marianna got off to a
fast start, leading 19-8
after the first quarter.
Chipley answered with a


big second period to trim
the deficit to just four at
26-22 at halftime.
However, that would be
as close as the Lady Tigers
would get.
Marianna ratcheted up
the defensive pressure in
the third quarter, dominat-
ing at both ends en route to
a 24-2 period.
The third quarter explo-
sion pushed the Lady
Bulldog advantage to 50-
24 heading into the fourth
period.
"I was impressed com-
ing back out of halftime
how they stepped up,"
Marianna coach Chucky
Brown said of his players.
"We went full-court man
and pretty much kept the
pressure up until we built a
big enough lead going into
the fourth."
Brown said the defensive


effort, as well as his team's
ability to finish at the other
end, proved the difference
after halftime.
"Forcing turnovers and
scoring in transition was
the big thing," the coach
said. "In the first half, we
did a good job with pres-
sure, but we missed several
open lay-ups. In the third
quarter, we stepped it up.
We didn't have as many
turnovers or missed lay-
ups."
As a result, Marianna
improved its shooting per-
centage from 30 percent in
the first half to 50 percent
in the second half, includ-
ing 60 percent from the 3-
point line.
The Lady Bulldogs
made 6 of 11 triples on the
night including four by
Davies but they convert-
ed only 5 of 16 attempts


from the free throw line.
Marianna was coming
off of a road loss to
Pensacola Catholic after
defeating Malone a game
earlier for its first win of
the season.
Brown said that despite
the .500 record, he is satis-
fied with the progress his
team is making.
"I told the girls that my
biggest concern is that, win
or lose, I want to see
growth," the coach said.
"We picked it up a lot in
the second half (Monday)
in terms of running the
plays and executing them.
We had an opportunity to
panic when Chipley made
their run, but we didn't."
The Lady Bulldogs are
off the rest of the week,
and return to action Nov.
30 against Arnold in
Panama City.


Marianna's Shamiqua Davies looks up the court for
a teammate during a game earlier this season. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


Controlling the tempo


-- m



Marianna Middle School's Shaquarious Baker, right, tries to get by Cottondale's Malachi Watts in a game ear-
lier this season. Marianna took two wins over Walton on Monday night in Walton. Mark Skinner/Floridan





Indians outlast Tigers in 20T


Marquavious
Johnson scores a
team high 25 points
in narrow victory

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN Si'Ors EDITOR
The Grand. Ridge
Indians' eighth grade
team narrowly edged by
the Graceville Tigers 46-
44 in double overtime on
Monday night in
Graceville.
The Tigers led by three
points with 15 seconds
left in overtime before a
last-second 3-pointer by
Jeremy Wert tied the
game to send it into over-
time.
Grand Ridge had the
ball underneath the basket
for an inbounds play, and
found Wert open in the
corner for the triple.
In the second overtime,
the Indians built a five-
point lead before
Graceville cut the deficit
to two with a 3-pointer
with 3.8 seconds remain-
ing.
But the Tigers were
unable to foul until there
were 0.5 seconds left on
the clock, leaving them
without enough time for a
final desperation heave.


"We didn't deserve to
win the game,"
Graceville coach
Thomas Register said.
"We had too many
turnovers, too many
missed free throws. I
don't know what it is
about Grand Ridge, but
they seem to have our
number. They just made
more baskets than we did
down the stretch."
Marquavious Johnson
led the Tigers with 25
points.
Graceville was victori-
ous in the seventh grade
game.
Grand Ridge will finish
the regular season on
Nov. 30 at home against
Bonifay.
The Tigers were sched-
uled to host Marianna
Middle School on
Tuesday night in their
regular season finale.
Both the Tigers and
Indians will compete in
the conference tourna-
ment starting on Dec. 2 in
Bonifay.


"We didn't
deserve to win
the game."
-Thomas Register,
Graceville head coach


Grand Ridge's Alec Rogers looks to make a play dur-
ing a game earlier this season. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Malone's
Marcus
Leonard
glides in for
a layup
over a
Macla
defen er
during a
game earli-
er this sea-
son. -
Mark
Skinner/
Floridan









Malone wins


opener handily


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Malone Tigers coast-
ed to an easy victory in their
season opener Monday
night, routing John Paul 51-
26 in Tallahassee.
Chai Baker led the Tigers
with 11 points, while Ty
Baker added 10, and Marcus
Leonard six.
Carter Rooney was John
Paul's leading scorer with 12
points, while Franico Brown
added nine.
Only four John Paul play-
ers scored on the evening.
Malone led 11-4 through
one quarter, and was in front
21-7 at the end of a low scor-
ing first half.
The Tigers used a domi-
nant third period to blow the
game wide open, out-scor-
ing John Paul 29-6 in the
third frame to take a 40-13
advantage.
Malone used stifling
defefise and timely offensive
rebounding to get separation
in the third quarter.
Chai Baker had three


offensive rebounds and two
put-back scores to spark the
Tiger rally, and Leonard's
thunderous third quarter
dunk was the exclamation
point for the win.
"We played some pretty
good defense, and we played
hard," Malone coach Steven
Welch said of his team's
night. "We just didn't shoot
it real well, but that's really
the only negative."
Malone was scheduled to
hit the road again on
Tuesday night against
Munroe.
The Tigers will make their
home debut on Friday night
when they host the
Cottondale Hornets at 7 p.m.


"We played some
pretty good
defense, we just
didn't shoot well."
-Steven Welch,
Malone head coach


Lady Tigers grab


their third win


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR
The Malone Lady Tigers
picked up their third victo-
ry of the season Monday
night, heading to
Tallahassee to take a 47-22
win over John Paul.
Shakira Smith scored 12
points to lead the Lady
Tigers, who are now 3-1
on the young season.
Autumn Speigner added
nine points for Malone,
which was scheduled to
take on Munroe on
Tuesday night in yet
another road contest.
The Lady Tigers wasted
little time seizing control
of Monday's game, jump-
ing out to an 8-0 lead to
start the game thanks to 3-


pointers by Olivia Daniels
and Venisha Hearns, and a
basket by Smith.
Malone led 26-16 at the
half, and was never seri-
ously threatened in the
second half.
"I'm real proud of the
way we played," Lady
Tigers coach Kyndal
Murdock said after the
game. "Our shots were
falling, and we got a lot of
playing time for the bench.
It was one of those games
where we got to work on
some things we wouldn't
normally get to work on.
We were able to run some
different offenses, work on
some different things. I
was real pleased with the
See TIGERS, Page 2BPL


Comics .........4B
TV Grids .........2B


[,:~,---d~- -- ---


,*l


~B~Bt.









2B Wednesday, November 24, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Tigers
Continued From Page 1B

way it happened."
The Lady Tigers were
given a boost by the return
of Smith. who was out of
the lineup for Malone's
previous two games.
"It was good to have her
back." Murdock said. "She
was ready to play."


The game was also the
district debut for the Lady
Tigers.
Next week, Malone will
be back at home for games
against Bainbridge and
Marianna.
"Right now, we're play-
ing well, but we'll be play-
ing some tougher competi-
tion coming up," Murdock
said. "But these last couple
of games have been a confi-
dence booster."


Surging Spurs


outlast Magic


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN ANTONIO-
Running down how the
San Antonio Spurs won
their 11th game in a row,
Manu Ginobili threw in a
mention of Richard
Jefferson's 3-pointer in the
fourth.
"Thank you, Manu,"
Jefferson piped up from the
next locker over.
The timing was perfect.
Just the way everything is
going for the NBA's hottest
team.
Tony Parker had 24
points and 10 assists, and
the Spurs continued their
best start in franchise histo-
ry with a 106-97 victory
over the Orlando Magic on
Monday night, improving'
their NBA-best record to
12-1 while surviving their
stiffest test yet.
"The first five, six games
were not against great
teams," said Ginobili, who.
scored 25 points. "But now
we've beat Utah, Phoenix
and now Orlando at home,
which is always a tough
matchup for us."
Beating Orfando was a
validating win on this
streak for the Spurs, none
of whom were about to
declare themselves the
NBA's best team afterward.
Orlando (9-4), mean-
while, missed a chance for
a reassuring victory of its


4



Orlando Magic's
Dwight Howard (12) is
defended by San
Antonio Spurs' Tim
Duncan as he goes to
the basket. AP Photo

own.
Vince Carter left the
game midway through the
fourth after scoring the last
of his eight points on a
layup.
' Magic coach Stan- Van
Gundy said trainers were
looking at Carter's knee,
though he had no word
immediately after the game
about Carter's condition.
Dwight Howard had 26
points and 18 rebounds,
and afterward, pinned the
loss on a pair of costly
giveaways in the waning
minutes.


Dolphins still in playoff hunt


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DAVIE. Fla. The
Miami Dolphins are still
hopeful of making a run
to the playoffs.
Even at 5-5 going into
Sunday's trip to
Oakland, and coming off
an embarrassing 16-0
loss to Chicago last
Thursday night, the
Dolphins resumed prac-
tice Monday feeling
both realistic and opti-
mistic.
"It's possible," line-
backer Channing
Crowder said. "(Coach)
Tony (Sparano) said all
our team goals win-
ning the division, win-
ning the Super Bowl and
all that are still in
sight. We just made it
hard for ourselves."
That long shot idea of
a postseason berth is
why Pro Bowl left tackle
Jake Long, who can't
fully extended his left
arm because of an
injured shoulder, is play-
ing with a harness. It's
why running back
Ronnie Brown, despite
being on a career-long
drought of 15 games
without a 100-yard rush-
ing performance, hasn't
ripped into his fellow
players and the coaches.
And it's why Sparano
isn't panicking, at least
not on the outside.
After all, it was just
two years ago the Miami
Dolphins were in a simi-
lar position. In 2008, the
Dolphins, coming off a
1-15 season, were 6-5,
and then won their final
five games to finish 11-5
and win the AFC- East.
And that same year line-
backer Karlos Dansby's
Arizona Cardinals team,
at 9-7, made an unlikely
Super Bowl run.
"So when you're
standing in front of (the
team)," Sparano' said,
"and you're telling them
what is possible and, it
still is possible, then


Miami Dolphins linebacker Karlos Dansby (58) lands on the ball fumbled by
Pittsburgh Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger in the second half of an NFL
football game in Miami. AP Photo


"It's possible.
Tony said all our
goals are still in
sight. "

-Charmnning Crowder
Dolphins linebacker

there's some credibility
there."
Perhaps.
But, the Dolphins
remain long shots for the'
playoffs. They've lost td
their top two AFC East
rivals, the New York Jets
(8-2) and New England
Patriots (8-2), as well as
two of the AFC's top
wild-card contenders,
Baltimore (7-3) and
Pittsburgh (7-3).
Miami also has major


health concerns. Wide
receiver Brandon
Marshall didn't partici-
pate in the portion of
Monday's practice open
to the media, possibly
due to a hamstring injury
he sustained in
Thursday's loss to
Chicago. His status for
the Oakland game isn't
known.
And the Dolphins are
likely to again start
quarterback Tyler
Thigpen, who was
recently on the .third
team. But injuries to
Chad Pennington (shoul-
der) and former starter
Chad Henne (knee) in a
29-17 victory over
Tennessee. moved
Thigpen into the starting
role against the Bears.
Further, Miami might
also have to again play'


its third-team center in
guard Richie Incognito.
Joe Berger, the usual.
starter, missed the
Chicago game due to a
knee injury. And during
that game his backup,
Cory Procter, sustained a
season-ending knee
injury, forcing Incognito
to come in at center.
The Dolphins signed
offensive. lineman Eric
Ghiaciuc on Monday,
but it's not clear if he'll
be ready to play.
Against this backdrop,
the Dolphins hold out
playoff hopes.
The players say they
know what's at stake
every game.
"It's not like college
or something where the
coaches have to get you
going," cornerback
Vontae Davis said.


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON NOVEMBER 24, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:001:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 n. E r, .. il.. I" :.... : .,,ir. i T,, F M .F, i r,, P,- R,,j.ri i. i .- I .... l g. i .. i 3r Ti i, .. r.Or C rr o* p.jn V"iro .-yI ..i. .. "
3 WTVY This Morning The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 9 Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Live at old The Talk (In Stereo) Let's Make a Deal (N) Rachael Ray (N) 0 Oprah Winfrey News News
5 I NewsChannel7 Today Today Colin Firth; Kings of Leon. (N) (in Stereo) Day's of our Lives (N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (N) K The Doctors (N) Ellen DeGeneres Millionaire Jeopaidy! iews NBC News
S News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) 0E Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) the Dr. Oz Show All My Children [ One Life to Live E General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (N) (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey News ABC News
10 E) Auto Tech Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Aqua Kids Funniest Home Videos Chris Smarter Smarter Judge B. Housewives/Al. New Life church Judge Mathis E Justice Justice Nate Berkus he People's Court dg Judy JdgJudy
11 Arthur Martha Curious Cat in the Super Dinosaur Sesame Street Sid WordWrld Lions Barney Arthur Clifford Martha e id etch Cyberch'e Electric Word Girl. atin the Curious Dinosaur NewsHour
7SHOW (5:45)'UnderNewManagement' TheSkepticr'* (2008)'NR' e'.: n.r H i .. Transporter3** (2008) Againstt heCur en' (2009)JosephFiennes. Killshot"(2009) DianeLane.'R' s, R l...' * i .i :..-.I l :i r ,:
14NICK Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Max, Ruby Dorathe Exporer Go, Diego, Gol May Ruby Max Ruby Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Planet Planet iCarly victorious ponge. Sponge. Curly Carly
16TBS Saved/ Saved/ Saved/ Saved/ es, Dear Yes, Dear Prince Prince Prince Payne Browns 3Browns Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Earl Earl Jim Jim Jim. Friends Raymond lRaymond King King

18 ESPN2 k :., .j -.l ,,: r,. -.. ,, ,.: ,,', jr .1 ,r _. E.P14 F, Iilr .1,, I.. -... L .71 -,, ESP N F r:IrT: Ie ,,, ;-,..v .' I ...I Ij FL ,,,T,: .:.-,n V in P.-l P0[ 1 a g 1 F.,.j10oS ii Cu.l.. 63.W LUjal
19 ESPN SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter(Live) SportsCenter(Live) SportsCenter(Live) SportsCenter(Live) SportsCenter(Live) Lines Football NFL Live turning Around Pardon portsCenter(Live)
20 CSS Mayhem in the A.M. SportsNite (In Stereo) Whitetail outdoors L bsYoung Paid rog Paid Prog. Women's College Volleyball: Florida at LSU. lo Be Announced Basketball Basketball Dawg Football SportsNite E
21 DISN immy Manny Mickey Mickey Mickey Manny Agent Oso gent Oso anny Mickey onny Sonny SonnyWithaChance Hannah Montana Hnnah. Hannah Deck wizards Hannah Hannah Hannah Forever
2 M A X "Lo ..o ,"' ;" . 1 ** ,, u," ^ -1, -*'y I -;..; .-, 1jE,. :,.. 6 4 1,'j... j..''., *. I-'.,.., n-,,? Ij I ,,...,I ,',:,t 'l . 1 T,, f I. .. '6,* ,'j..li r D ll..j' ,', ,, .r )
23TNT Ang.l ,I ,"r rT,4-.3 j 'rir,, ih..:l .... S up rr.lural l .u lrollurs L i V ,i: ll. :I. ,. L i V I f.1.- I rr.. io:, r i. C.ia : 1,-l I LjrtCor r L Da&O-O or L s& OrD er
4 DISC Back Help .Robison J. Meyer Paid Prog. verhaulin' (In Stereo) Overhaulin' (In Stereo) Overhaulin' (In Stereo) Biker Build-Off American Chopper American Chopper merican Chopper American Chopper ash Cab Cash Cab CashCab ash Cab
25 TWC Your Weather Today Wh Abams and Bettes ake Up With A Day Planner torms torms storm storms
26.USA Psych B Psych Psych "Ghosts" Psych n [Psych Psych B Psych 0 NCIS 'Twisted Sister" NCIS "Smoked" NCIS "Driven" 9 NCIS "Suspicion" CIS "Sharif Returns"
28 FAM Boy World Boy Word abrina Sabrina WhatLike 00Club he700Club Gilmore Girls tillStnd tillStnd Rules Rules ull House Full House 70s Show 70s Show 70s Show 70s Show ilmore Girls Aladdin*
29 LIFE The Balancing Act (N) Will/Grace Will/Grace Frasier Frasier Chris hris Chris How I Met Wife Swap (In Stereo) Desp.-Wives Grey's Anatomy 00 Grey's Anatomy 0 Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Chris Chris
30 A&E Jewels Jewels Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog og Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog
2 SYFY Paid Prog. magicJack Ghost Hunters host Hunter Ghost Hunters Ghost Hunters Ghost Hunters t Ghost Hunters E Ghost Hunters 0 host Hunters Ghost Hunters s rs host Hunters 0 Ghost Hunters
33AMC Paid Prog. Faces Ninja PaidProg. "nsde Man"*** (2006) A copmatcheswitswith a bank robber. The Terminaltor***t (1984, Science Fiction) 'R' "TopGun'*** (1986, Adventure) Tom Cruise.'PG' "Maverick'*** (194) MelGibson.'PG'
34MTV AMTV:10 on Top AMTV (In Stereo) 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 6 and Pregnant Life, Liz Life, Liz Life, Liz Lie, Liz Life, Liz Lie, z Lie, Liz Life, Liz ife, Liz 70s Show 70 Show 70 Show
35 BET (5:00) BETlnspiration The Mo'Nique Show ernie Bernie Bernie Bernie Jamie F JamieF. Chris Chris wto Bea Playe*, (1997, Comedy) frheGame rheGame TheGame rhe Game Chris Chris 106 &Park: Top10
36TOON Bakugan Beyblade Pokemon Wheels Scooby Scooby Dude Dude Destroy Hole/Wall Hole/Wall : '.. C... ,..... .' "SpyKids 3-D:GameOvefr(2003, Adventurey "SpeedRacer** (2008,Acton)EmileHirsch. Premiere.
39 HIST Modern Marvels 0 Wild West Tech 0f Desperate Crossing: The Untold Story of Mayflower ) Comanche Warriors American Eats Z Wild West Tech B Desperate Crossing: The Untold Story of Mayflower E Comanche Warriors
40TVLND Paid Prog. PaidProg. All-Family anford Jeffersons oodTim Jeannie eannie Bewitched Bewitched unsmoke Patricia" Bonanza Bonanza Bonanza riffith riffith oodTime effersons Al-Family I-Family
43 CNN2 (500) Morning Express With Robin Meade Morning Express Showbiz Tonight HLN News Showbiz Tonight Prime News E
45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) E Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) r he Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46 CW 5.00) The Daily Buzz Steve Wikos Show Browns JBrowns Cosby Cosby BA Cause TBA BA Steve Wilkos Show he Tyra Show Roseanne Roseanne Payne Payne Lyrics Lyricsl
47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Zumba Fit Paid Prog. Ninja DEA (In Stereo) DEA "adly Chase" DEA (In Stereo) DEA "Up the Ladder DEA Infiltrating an Ecstasy ring. DEA (In Stereo) DEA (In Stereo) DEA (in Stereo) DEA (In Stereo) DEA
CN6 2 C (5.00)Morninglypresz WihtRvhiMade how B howbsz T onight PrimesNews
49 HGTV Cash Attic ash Attic Potential Potential Designing jCloset Get It Sold et It Sold To Sell ToSell House IHunters Wasted income' Antonio Treatment Divine Design Design Design et it Sold Get It Sold income ToSell
98TLC 1 Kids 19 Kids Baby Baby Baby Multiples Pregnant Pregnant SayYes Wedding What Not to Wear Baby 3aby Baby Baby Pregnant Pregnant Say Yes SayYes SayYes Wedding Cake ;ake
99 SPEED Monster Jam Monster Jam Monster Jam Race in 60 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. NASCAR Racing: Nationwide Series: Ford 300. NASCAR Racing: Sprint Clp: Ford 400. NASCAR Pass Timeass Time

WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT NOVEMBER 24, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:0019:30 10:0010:3011:0011:30112:0012:30 1:0011:3012:0012:3013:0013:3014:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 Wheel Jeopardyl Survivor: Nicaragua Criminal Minds 0 FThe Defenders E0 News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra (N) Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3 t News Wheel Survivor: Nicaragua Criminal Minds BM rhe Defenders E9 News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) Ann Varnum
5 0 News heel Merry Panda rhe Biggest Loser"Where Are They Now?" News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark Extra (N) rhe Bankruptcy Hour Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy qewsChannel 7 Today
8 0 News Ent Middle Better Family Cougar Plastic Surgery tews Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live Lopez Jim Paid Prog. IPaid Prog. Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) 0 Morning News 13 This Morning
10 ) T wo Men rwo Men Human Target 0 Hell's Kitchen O News How I Met Law & Order: SVU King-Hill Selnfeld Friends Friends Lewis and Jurnovoy Scrubs Seinfeld Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Outdoor
11 g NewsHour Dimension President Great Performances (N) (In Stereo) E Charlie Rose (N) B r Smiley r. Smiley Great Performances (In Stereo) 0 Independent Lens Frontline (In Stereo) NOVA (In Stereo) Place Between
7 SHOW Transsiberan"* ** (2008, Suspense)'R' Inside the NFL Inside NASCAR (N) Inside the NFL EB Inside NASCAR (iTV) 'College"* (2008) Drake Bell. Bangkok Dangerous"(2008)'R' 'Pauly Shore Is Dead'(2004) 'R' Taking Chances'"* (2009)
14 NICK iCarly (in Stereo) My Wife My Wife Chris Chris Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez [Lopez George Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Lopez Full House Full Hous
16 TBS Seinfeld einfeild Payne Payne Browns Browns Browns Browns Conan (N) Lopez Tonight (N) Conan Lopez Tonight "Metro"** (1997, Action) Eddie Murphy. Married Married Married Married
17HBO (5:00)"'12Rounds"* 'Edge ofDarkness"**A (2010)'R'[ Boardwalk Empire racy Morgan Treatment Treatment treatment treatment 'Collateral Damage'*s (2002, Action)"R' 'SlunjdogMillionaire"*** (2008)'R' REAL Sports Gumbel
18 ESPN2 College Basketball ICollege Basketball IFootball NFL Live NFL Live NBA Poker 2010 Poker. SportsCenter 0 SportsCenter 0 2010 Poker Mike and Mike
19 ESPN NBA NBA Basketball: Miami Heat at Orlando Magic. (Live) College Basketball SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) NBA Basketball. Miami Heat at Orlando Magic. SportsCenter t SportsCenter E
20 CSS College Football: Mississippi at LSU. College Football SportsNite (n Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. 'aid Prog. Paid Prog. 'aid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Zumba Paid Prog.
21 DISN "Hannah Montana: TheMovie"(2009)'G' Hannah Deck Good Good Fih Fish Fish Hannah Hannah Wizards wizards uite Life Suite Life Phineas Phineas Einsteins Einsteins Jungle rimmy hugging Agent Oso
22MAX (5:15) Into theNight' 'Role Models'*** (2008, Comedy)'R' 'CrazyHeart"*** (2009) Jeff Bridges.'R' .ingerie 'Fast &Furious'** (2009) Life on Top: Innocence "Fast&Furious'** (20009)VinDiesel.0 "CasuaSex?"** (1988)'R'
23 TNT Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) YSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: NY "Pay Up" CSI: NY "Epilogue" Leverage 0 Cold Case "8 03 AM" NUMB3RS "Harvest" NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Angel 'Smile Time"
24 DISC MythBusters [g MythBusters M MythBusters (N) Storm Chasers E MythBusters al MythBusters Storm Chasers E Overhaulin' (In Stereo) Paid Prog. releworld eleworld Pald Prog. Am. Court Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
25 TWC Weather Center E Weather Center E Weather Center 00 First Outlook Weather. E Wake Up With Al
26 USA NCIS'Blowback NCIS "Legend" INCIS "Legend" cr NICIS "Jurisdiction" Psych Royal Pains Psych "Ghosts" PsychE Psych Law & Order: SVU magicJack Paid Prog. Burn Notice "Pilot"
28 FAM (5:00) 'Aaddin"G' Beautyandthe Beast"(1991, Fantasy) Funniest Home Videos rhe700 Club E MyWife MyWife NoDietsl PaidProg. PaidProg. INSTYLER The 700 Club 0 Ninja Navigator Prince LifeToday I. Meyer Tri-Vita
29 LIFE ow I Met How I Met Reba Reba 'Notting Hill"**' (1999, Romance-Comedy) How I Met Frasier Frasier Frasier Will/Grace Will/Grace Pad Prog. Celeb Scrt Paid Prog. FreeBullet Ninja Zumba Fit NSTYLER Pald Prog. Paid Prog.
30 A&E Dog Dog Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Bounty Hunter Paid Prog. Kill Germs Meaning Million $ Paid Prog. Spinning
32 SYFY Ghost Hunters 2 Ghost Hunters l0 Ghost Hunters 0E Ghost Hunters 0 licence toKill *** (1989, Action) Timothy Dalton. 0 'On Her Majesty's SecretService"* ** (1969, Action) PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog.
33 AMC (4.00) "Mavenck"PG' Open Range'*** (2003, Western) Robert Duvall.'R' "Open Range"*** (2003, Western) Robert Duvall. 'R' Mavenrick'*** (1994, Western) Mel Gibson 'PG' Stooges Stooges Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
34MTV Fantasy Fantasy Fantasy IFantasy Pranked FPranked 'Adam Sandlei's Eight CrazyNights'** 'Adam Sandler's Eight Crazy Nights'** Jackass Packass AMTV (In Stereo) AMTV: Morning
35 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 'The Perfect Holiday"* (2007, Romance) The Game rhe Game The Mo'Nique Show Wendy Williams Show 'The PerfectHoliday'*t (2007, Romance) The Game he Game Inspiration Popoff Inspiration Popoff BET Inspiration
36 TOON Firebretlhe (2010. Fantasy) IRobotomy Adventure Regular King-Hill King-Hill Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Boon Aqua Squidbill King-Hill IKing-Hill Fa. Guy Fam Guy McGee Boon Aqua Home Ben 10 Hero 108
39 HIST American Eats Nc rhe Real Story Modern Marvels Beatles-Record Declassified E0 rhe Real Story Modern Marvels 00 Beatles-Record Declassified E Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Tri-Vita Free $ Get Rich Paid Prog.
40 TVLND Sanford Sanford Sanford Sanford Raymond IRaymond Raymond Raymond Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne he Nanny Home Improvement IHome imp. 3's Co. 's Co. M*A'SH M*A'S*H M'A'S'H M'A'S'H magicJack Pald Prog.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace rhe Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight rhe Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Morning Express
45 CNN John King, USA (N) Parker Spitzer (N) Larry King Live EB Anderson Cooper 360 (N) E Larry King Live Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Gooper 360 Larry King Live Parker Spitzer Anderson Cooper 360 American Morning (N)
46 CW 70sShow '70s Show America's Next Model Hellcats (In Stereo) Married Married King King South Pk South Pk Cops BA Suffering Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Memory Profits Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The Daiy Buzz 0l0
47 SPIKE (5:44) DEA (In Stereo) DEA (In Stereo) DEA (In Stereo) rhe Ultimate Fighter MANswers MANswers MANswers MANswers (In Stereo) MANswers MANswers MANswers MANswers Paid Prog. Paid Prog. New Math Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
49 HGTV Hunters House Property IProperty income Disaster House Hunters Property Property income Disaster House Hunters Property Property Property Property Paid Prog. Twist Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Clever
98 TLC Sister Wives Special Sister Wives JUntold Stories of ER Born Schizophrenic Untold Stories of ER Born Schizophrenic Sister Wives B Sister Wives Special Paid Prog. Free S Paid Prog. Tri-Vita Paid Prog. Navigator Cake Boss (in Stereo)
199 SPEED NASCAR Race Hub Intersec. Ilntersec. Pinks All Out Wounded Warriors ntersec. Ilntersec. Pinks- All Out Wounded Warriors NASCAR Race Hub Australian V8 Supercars Symmoris Plains. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.









www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 24, 2010 3B


SCOREBOARD


NBA

National Basketball Association
At A Glance
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
oston 10 4 .714 -
ew York 6 8 .429 4
oronto 5 9 .357 5
ew Jersey 4 9 .308 5'/2
hiladelphia 3 10 .231 61V2
Southeast Division
W L Pet GB
riando 9 4 .692 -
tlanta 8 6 .571 1h
iami 8 6 .571 12V
harlotte 5 8 .385 4
ashington 4 8 .333 4'h
Central Division
W L Pct GB
hicago 7 4 .636 -
diana 6 6 .500 1'V2
eveland 5 7 .417 2V1/
etroit 5 8 .385 3
ilwaukee 5 8 .385 3


Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pet GB
San Antonio 12 1 .923 -
New Orleans 11 2 .846 1
Dallas 8 4 .667 31h
Memphis 5 9 .357 712
Houston 3 10 .231 9


N
Oklahoma Cit
Utah
Denver
Portland
Minnesota


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


northwest Division
W L Pet GB
ty 10 4 .714 -
10 5 .667 'h
8 6 .571 2
8 6 .571 2
4 11 .267 6'/2
Pacific Division
W L Pet GB
12 2 .857 -
7 7 .500 5
7 7 .500 5
4 9 .308 7'h
2 13 .133 10'/2


Monday's Games
Boston 99, Atlanta 76
Indiana 93, Miami 77
Oklahoma City 117, Minnesota 107
Phoenix 123, Houston 116
San Antonio 106, Orlando 97
Utah 94, Sacramento 83
Denver 106, Golden State 89
L.A. Clippers 99, New Orleans 95
Tuesday's Games
Cleveland at Indiana, late
Atlanta at New Jersey, late
Philadelphia at Washington, late
Charlotte at New York, late


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

NFL

National Football League
At A Glance
All Times EST
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pet PF PA
New England 8 2 0 .800 289 242
N.Y. Jets 8 2 0 .800 238 177
Miami 5 5 0 .500 172 208
Buffalo 2 8 0 .200 213 276


Indianapolis
Jacksonville
Tennessee
Houston


Baltimore
Pittsburgh
Cleveland
Cincinnati


Kansas City
Oakland
San Diego
Denver


South
T Pet
0 .600
Q .600
0 .500
0 .400
North
T Pet
0 .700
0 .700
0 .300
0.200
West
T Pet
0 .600
0 .500
0 .500
0 .300


PF PA
268 216
220 270
257 198
244 287

PF PA
233 178
235 165
192 206
215 262

PF PA
243 207
238 223
274 211
217 287


NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pet PF PA
Philadelphia 7 3 0 .700 284 226
N.Y. Giants 6 4 0 .600 253 220
Washington 5 5 0 .500 202 245
Dallas 3 7 0 .300 229 271


Atlanta
New Orleans
Tampa Bay
Carolina


South
T Pet
0 .800
0 .700
0 .700
0 .100


PF PA
256 192
235 170
209 206
117 252


North
W L T Pet PF PA
Chicago 7 3 0 .700 191 146
Green Bay 7 3 0 .700 252 146


Bi
NE
Tc
NE
Ph


Or
At
M
Ch
W

Ch
In
Cl
Di
M


Minnesota 3 7 0 .300 172 226
Detroit 2 8 0 .200 234 237
West
W L T Pct PF PA
Seattle 5 5 0 .500 185 233
St. Louis 4 6 0 .400 177 198
Arizona 3 7 0.300 188 292
San Francisco 3 7 0 .300 160 219
Thursday's Game
Chicago 16, Miami 0
Sunday's Games
Washington 19, Tennessee 16, OT
Green Bay 31, Minnesota 3'
Kansas City 31, Arizona 13
Dallas 35, Detroit 19
Pittsburgh 35, Oakland 3
Jacksonville 24, Cleveland 20
N.Y. Jets 30, Houston 27
Baltimore 37, Carolina 13
Buffalo 49, Cincinnati 31
Tampa Bay 21, San Francisco 0
New Orleans 34, Seattle 19
Atlanta 34, St. Louis 17
New England 31, Indianapolis 28
Philadelphia 27, N.Y. Giants 17
Monday's Game
San Diego 35, Denver 14
Thursday, Nov. 25
New England at Detroit, 12:30 p.m.
New Orleans at Dallas, 4:15 p.m.
Cincinnati at N.Y. Jets, 8:20 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 28
Tennessee at Houston, 1 p.m.
Green Bay at Atlanta, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Washington, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Kansas City at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Miami at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
St. Louis at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
Philadelphia at Chicago, 4:15 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 4:15 p.m.
San Diego at Indianapolis, 8:20 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 29
San Francisco at Arizona, 8:30 p.m.
Injury Report
NEW YORK (AP) The National Football
League injury report, as provided by the league
(OUT Definitely will not play; DNP Did not
practice; LIMITED Limited participation in prac-
tice; FULL Full participation in practice):
Thursday
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS at DETROIT
LIONS PATRIOTS: DNP: DT Mike Wright
(neck, concussion). LIMITED: QB Tom Brady (right
shoulder, foot), G Stephen Neal (shoulder), S
Jarrad Page (calf), DT Myron Pryor (back), RB Fred
Taylor (toe), CB Jonathan Wilhite (hip). LIONS:
DNP: QB Matthew Stafford (right shoulder), DT
Corey Williams (shoulder). LIMITED: DE Cliff Avril
(quadriceps), LB Isaiah Ekejiuba (knee), C Dylan
Gandy (calf). FULL: QB Shaun Hill (quadriceps), LB
DeAndre Levy (groin).
NEW ORLEANS SAINTS at DALLAS COW-
BOYS SAINTS: DNP: LB Stanley Arnbux


Vancouver
Minnesota
Calgary
Edmonton


20 10 7 3 23
19 10 7222
20 8 11 1 17
19 5 10 4 14


(Achillies), RB Ladell Betts (head, neck), DT
Sedrick Ellis (quadriceps). LIMITED: C Jonathan
Goodwin (back), DE Anthony Hargrove (knee), RB
Christopher Ivory (shoulder, knee), CB Malcolm
Jenkins (neck), S Darren Sharper (hamstring), TE
Jeremy Shockey (rib), RB Pierre Thomas (ankle), S
Usama Young (calf). FULL: RB Reggie Bush (fibu-
la), T Jermon Bushrod (knee), DE Junior Galette
(shoulder), CB Patrick Robinson (ankle), T Jon
Stinchcomb (knee). COWBOYS: DNP: RB Felix
Jones (hip), DE Sean Lissemore (ankle), QB Tony
Romo (left shoulder). FULL: LB Bradie James
(knee), CB Terence Newman (ankle).
CINCINNATI BENGALS at NEW YORK JETS
- BENGALS: DNP: CB Brandon Ghee (groin), DT
Tank Johnson (knee), CB Johnathan Joseph
(ankle), S Rico Murray (ankle), QB Carson Palmer
(right shoulder), T Dennis Roland (knee), S Roy
Williams (head). LIMITED: DE Antwan Odom
(wrist). JETS: DNP:WR Jerricho Cotchery (groin),
CB Dwight Lowery (concussion), T Damien Woody
(knee). LIMITED: CB Drew Coleman (groin), CB
Marquice Cole (hamstring), DE Shaun Ellis (knee),
DT Sione Pouha (ankle), WR Brad Smith (back).
FULL: LB David Harris (calf), S James Ihedigbo
(neck), C Nick Mangold (shoulder), LB Calvin Pace
(foot), CB Darrelle Revis (hamstring), QB Mark
Sanchez (calf), G Matt Slauson (knee).

NHL

National Hockey League
At A Glance
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
GP W LOTP GF GA
Philadelphia 22 14 6 2 30 78 55
Pittsburgh 22 12 8 2 26 69 59
N.Y. Rangers 22 12 9 1 25 65 60
New Jersey 21 6 13 2 14 41 65
N.Y. Islanders 20 4 12 4 12 41 68
Northeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Montreal 21 13 7 1 27 53 42
Boston 19 11 6 2 24 55 38
Ottawa 21 10 10 1 21 52 67
Toronto 20 8 93 19 47 55
Buffalo 22 8 11 3 19 58 68
Southeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Washington 22 14 6 2 30 74 64
Tampa Bay 21 12 72 26 65 65
Atlanta 21 9 9 3 21 65 70
Carolina 20 9 9 2 20 63 68
Florida 19 9 10 0 18 52 48
Western Conference
Central Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Detroit 18 13 3 2 28 66 48
Columbus 19 13 6 0 26 55 44
St. Louis 19 11 5 3 25 52 51
Chicago 23 11 10 2 24 71 67
Nashville 19 9 7 3 21 47 51
Northwest Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Colorado 20 12 7 1 25 72 60


Brantley, Ponder fail to



meet lofty expectations


GAINESVILLE -
Florida's John Brantley and
Florida State's Christian
Ponder are getting plenty of
support, at least off the field.
Coaches and teammates
defend the quarterbacks at
every turn. The Gators (7-4)
insist their offensive prob-
lems aren't Brantley's fault,
pointing to dropped passes,
poor protection and a slowed
running game. The
Seminoles (8-3) believe
Ponder's drop-off is exag-
gerated, saying his increased
win total is all that matters.
This much is, certain:
Neither quarterback has
lived up to expectations.
Brantley was supposed to
replace former Heisman
Trophy winner Tim Tebow
and keep Florida in the
national championship pic-
ture. Ponder was supposed to
emerge as a Heisman candi-
date and lead Florida State


Yanks


made


"guys


very,


very rich'

TH ASSOCIATED PRSS

NEW YORK Hank
Steinbrenner has a message
as the New York Yankees
negotiate to re-sign Derek
Jeter and Mariano Rivera.
"As much as we want to
keep everybody, we've
already made these guys
very, very rich, and I don't
feel we owe anybody any-
thing monetarily," the
Yankees co-chairman said
Tuesday. "Some of these
players are wealthier than
their bosses."
With negotiations moving
slowly, the Yankees declined
to offer salary arbitration to
Jeter and Rivera before
Tuesday's midnight deadline.
New York also failed to offer
arbitration to left-hander
Andy Pettitte, reliever Kerry
Wood and first baseman
Lance Berkman but did make
the offer to right-hander
Javier Vazquez, unlikely to
re-sign following a disap-
pointing season.
By offering arbitration,
New York would receive
draft-pick compensation if
Vazquez signs elsewhere. His
agents have been negotiating
with the Florida Marlins.


back to national prominence.
Instead, they're squaring
off Saturday in one of the
rivals' least meaningful
matchups in years.
Sure, Florida's six-game
winning streak in the series
is at stake, along with bowl
destinations, bragging rights
and recruiting battles. But
the most significant number
on the scoreboard at Doak
Campbell Stadium will be
the result of the North
Carolina State-Maryland
game.
The quarterbacks, as
usual, get much of the
blame.
Brantley has thrown for
more than 200 yards only
four times this season. He
has eight touchdown passes,
eight interceptions and been
sacked so often that his shat-
tered confidence seems to be
a bigger problem than his
bruised ribs, sore shoulder
and sprained thumb.
"riv yn nfrp


about it," Brantley said. "If
you let that hang over to the
next week then you're going
to be distracted. You're going
to be thinking about that way
too much than your task at
hand that day at practice or
that opponent. You've just
got to keep moving for-
ward."
Brantley has completed 62
percent of his passes for
1,968 yards. His problems
have been evident from the
season opener. Receivers
Carl Moore and Deonte
Thompson have been unreli-
able, the senior-laden offen-
sive line has been a disap-
pointment and Florida's
coaching staff failed to
tweak the spread offense to
suit Brantley's strengths.
Compounding the issues,
running back Jeff Demps has
been hampered most of the
year by a foot injury.
Backups Emmanuel Moody
and Mike Gillislee also
mkpi d im wifh inmP


e UU e gUL t U Ulto orget miLU U t Ume l w itijuLes.




RANAL-M!iLLR





BODY SHOP

HOME OF THE FREE LOANER CAR

IlTH COLLISION REPAIRS'* .
li Id I ,L w l i^


JCFL
JCFLORIDAN.COVM


-.F o


Mi -


H AA'N NA.I



CENTER
7











Come and Enjoy a Special


THANKSGIVING DAY BUFFET


11:00AM 9:00PM


i)


1-10 & SR 71, Marianna

526-3303


424LFYTESTETIAINA F 8042ii


*
Certain Restrictions Apply Subject To Availabili
Must Be 25 Years Or Older & Have Full Coverage Insurance & No Rental Coverage.


Pacific Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Los Angeles 20 13 7 0 26 61 49
Phoenix 20 10 5 5 25 57 59,
Anaheim 23 10 10 3 23 57 69
San Jose 19 9 6 4 22 55 52
Dallas 19 10 8 1 21 57 57
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over-
time loss.
Monday's Games
Toronto 4, Dallas 1
New Jersey 5, Washington 0
N.Y. Rangers 2, Calgary 1
Philadelphia 3, Montreal 2
Columbus 2, Nashville 0
Ottawa 3, Los Angeles 2
Tampa Bay 3, Boston 1
Pittsburgh 3, Florida 2
Tuesday's Games
Edmonton at Phoenix,late
Wednesday's Games
Pittsburgh at Buffalo, 7 p.m.
Columbus at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m.
Washington at Carolina, 7 p.m.
Detroit at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Los Angeles at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.
Dallas at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
Calgary at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
N.Y. Rangers at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Boston at Florida, 7:30 p.m.
St. Louis at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Philadelphia at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Colorado at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
Chicago at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Colorado at Edmonton, 9 p.m.

TRANSACTIONS

Tuesday's Sports Transactions:
BASEBALL
American League
BALTIMORE ORIOLES Named Willie
Randolph bench coach, Mark Connor pitching
coach, Jim Presley hitting coach, Rick Adair
bullpen coach, John Russell third base coach,
Wayne Kirby first base coach, Alan Dunn minor
league pitching coordinator and Gary Allenson
manager of Norfolk (IL).
TEXAS RANGERS Named Thad Bosley hit-
ting coach.
National League
NEW YORK METS Signed manager Terry
Collins to a two-year contact.
SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS Agreed to terms
with 1 B Aubrey Huff on a two-year contract.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
OKLAHOMA CITY THUNDER Signed C Nick
Collison to a multiyear contract extension.


CHIP .I.4 COLI.R.I:.
CRI CN L JI.NL ST I,:. ETF..'.INIM.iG CENTER

Basic Law 1-. k'11.1cm &

to Law lVitiJii.v etil
-7
IL, hi A,.'J.-m: starts: January 24. 2011

BRis-7 C (irt u. Iol Ac;-Ir( h.iny
Day Acadnmy starts: January n1. 2"11


r:'.. A.,. :j-myv starts: January 18, 2.111
AL & GA res i'n e. NO oa of state tuiton
:. ell Ix ; .--' .-:. 'I'n l:;-2'2-'..


MENU

Turkey & Dressing
Carved Ham Fried Chicken

Sweet Potatoes & Plenty of
"Home Cooked" Vegetables with
All the Trimmings
Includes Salad Bar & Dessert Bar


$11 99
k 1 0 plus tax


1, 1


L-


r









4B Wednesday, November 24, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
(OKA' 6RAMMA.WE
UNDER 6TAN ..HAVE A
600P 6AME.. /_


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
I AWA MOT MAKE. A LOT OF BECAUSE M LUCY 15 TROPR(
ARONEY, BUT i CONSKtE. W F O1 RoW AOUT'YOU,
A SELF A WEAL-TR TORNAPPLE
Sr... -


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
Te IoaNs aN0 PILGRsIMS e RING Y'ou coRiN,
*Eac1 BRoUOG T THINGS T Wit.i GaME, mOt aNp
FesS.. GI T r FRR6? -'


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
Swayi WOULD YOU I "TnE r
SBE CHALLENGING ,15 E0 I- ] I CER'i.L I I
T O BE KING? I '-i*


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES


I NEVER KNOW HOW TO
TALK TO SOMEONE WHO IS
SUFFERING A HARDSHIP.


DO THEY WANT TO TALK
ABOUT IT? ARE THEY
WAITING FOR ME TO ASK
ABOUT IT? 15IS IT RUDE IF
I DON'T ASK ABOUT IT?
(JUST ASK --
BILLY i


WAy GLADY5 5ORF.EOF A
S CONSOLATION PRIZE
WIFE'!


OK, THAT WASN'T
A QUESTION.
I WANT YOU
TO HOLD STILL.
\ IQ r^ T


ACROSS 40 Chafe
41 Milk
1 Desk preference
material! 43 Halted
5 Briny ex- 46 Small
panse (hyph.)
8 Rooster's 48 Treats a
crest sprain
12 Holy cow! 50 Portico
13 Chop down 51 In a snit
14 Bassoon 52 Wearisome
cousin task
15 Rightmost 53 Popcorn buys
column 54 Be nosy
16 Pie season- 55 Mongol
ing dwelling
18 Works clay
20 Rail con- DOWN
nectors
21 Deli loaf 1 Grand
22 Poor grade Teton st.
23 Flash flood 2 Porker's
26 Lumber plaint
29 Charged 3 Receptive
particles 4 Cactus
30 Disease habitats
causer 5 Hue
31 Happy 6 Lampreys.
sighs 7 Leather
33 Word play punch
34 Showy and 8 Duplicator
pretentious 9 Drama
35 Paper cut award
36 Rockband 10 Beaded
crew member shoes
38 Wisecracks 11 Hive dweller
39 Nebr. 17 Vaporized
neighbor water


Answer to Previous Puzzle







Voars 40 Thin, as a
CA soup 41 In (as

S26 noire 43 Despot


Z E32 Urban rds. 49 Noncom












doc
19 Yes, to Rob 37 Stiff-coated
Roy dogs
22 Boat with 38 Sine non
oars 40 Thin, as a
23 Sample voice
soup 41 In (as
24 Preside at found)
tea 42 Drawer
25 Livy's year handle
26 noire 43 Despot
27 Melting- 44 Neutral
watch artist color
28 Transport 45 Much-loved
by truck 46 Portland
30 Toothy hrs.
smile 47 Brat
32 Urban rds. 49 Noncom
34 "Gun-
smoke"
doc
35 Grant


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


11-24 2010 by UFS, Inc.


ENTERTAINMENT


Stepson a drain on finances


Dear Annie: I am running out of patience
with my 24-year-old stepson. "Andy" lives
with his mother, but in the same town we
do. Since his senior year in high school, he
has never finished anything he starts. He
has tried college three different times at my
husband's expense. He simply quits going
to class. He tried the military, but washed
out after a week. Then he tried living in a
separate state, but couldn't seem to find a
job and we paid for most of his
expenses. The jobs he has had "
since only last a few days. He-
just stops going.
Over the past five years, we
have invested almost $40,000 '
in this young man. My
biggest frustration is that- *,
every time we find out he has
flunked out or lost another job,
he has a huge meltdown and
claims to be suicidal. My husband is
then so thankful Andy is alive that there
is no consequence for his behavior. My
husband won't even talk to him about his
actions, let alone holdhim accountable.
Let me clarify that Andy has never actu-
ally tried to commit suicide. He only
threatens. I'm beginning to think it is sim-
ply a way to manipulate his father. We've
tried getting him into counseling and on
medication for depression, but he stops any
treatment, claiming that nothing works.
This is causing a huge strain on my mar-
riage. My husband is angry because I don't


sympathize with Andy whenever he has an
"episode." I really hate seeing my husband
suffer like this. Any ideas? New York
Dear New York: Has Andy been tested
for Attention Deficit Disorder? He certain-
ly sounds like a good candidate. You and
your husband should also get into family
counseling so you can both learn how best
to deal with Andy's behavioral issues.
Dear Annie: I recently saw an announce-
ment for a benefit dinner for the family of
a 53-year-old man who had died unexpect-
\edly of a heart attack. The pro-
ceeds would be used for
IQ- funeral expenses.
S i I fully support helping
families who have unforeseen
% .-expenses in connection with
high-cost medical issues, partic-
ularly if there are children
S \\involved. And if the death of a
\\breadwinner causes sudden
hardship, I can understand
the request for contributions
to the children's education. But isn't a
benefit to cover funeral expenses going
too far? Taken Aback in Michigan
Dear Taken: A benefit, dinner to defray
funeral costs is a rather public advertising
of the family's poor financial situation and,
therefore, in bad taste. Not to mention, the
money used to supply food could be put to
better use if the family is truly in dire
straits. But no one is obligated to attend or
contribute.


BRIDGE


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


11-240 Laughing5ti lnfernaonaIIrdsl DyUFSInc 2010
"I reserved two stools for 7:30."


This deal occurred during last year's Venice Cup,
which was played in Sao Paulo, Brazil.
The auction was involved. North's one-no-trump
opening showed 14-16 points. Two diamonds was a
transfer bid. Two spades promised four-card heart
support and a maximum. Three diamonds was a
retransfer. And North's pass over West's lead-directing
double was a reretransfer!
Against three hearts, West started the defense with
three rounds of diamonds, Wang Hongli, South for the
winning Chinese team, discarding her club loser.
East shifted to a low club, declarer winning with
dummy's ace, drawing trumps, and ruffing the club
eight in her hand, which marked South with 4-5-2-2
distribution. Then a spade went to dummy's 10 and
East's jack. East smartly exited with a club. Wang ruffed
in her hand and played another spade. After a short
pause she called for dummy's ace, dropping East's king
to make her contract.
How did Wang find this apparently anti-percentage
play?
She knew that West had started with the ace-king of
diamonds and a club honor. (East would'have led the
club king, not a low club, with a suit headed by the K-
Q-J.) Declarer felt that if West had also held the spade
king, she would have acted on the first round.


NEA Crossword Puzzle


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


HOROSCOPE

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) Follow that old saying:
"If you can't find something
nice to say about someone, say
nothing at all." Any critique you
make could end up sounding
abrasive and mean-spirited.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Be careful how you treat
someone who has always
cooperated with you in the past.
If you fail to support him/her,
this person won't get your back
the next time you need his/her
help.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Guard against a tenden-
cy to blame everyone but your-
self for mistakes that occur at
work. If you do, it'll create some
serious problems for you with
'co-workers.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- A friend of yours might take
the attitude that s/he has a pro-
prietary interest in your
resources, and will try to
maneuver you into making an
undesirable commitment to
cover all his/her expenses.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- No major decision should be
made without first considering
all the ramifications. Although
your mind is sharp, your judg-
ment could be off base; you will
require much more data.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Because you'll need to be
prepared to fend for yourself,
put aside all tasks that require a
helpmate to do the job right.
Those who usually pitch in
won't be around when you'll
need them.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
It's foolish to take an unwise
risk when your better judgment
warns you against doing so -
especially regarding matters of
a financial nature.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
If you find yourself in one of
your sour moods, try to keep to
yourself as much as possible to
avoid inadvertently saying
something offensive to some-
one you like.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Be
exceptionally careful of your
behavior when placed in the
position of having to deal with
someone whom you innately
dislike. You could demean
yourself by behaving in an
unbecoming manner.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Costly social involvements
could be the very ones that turn
out to be the least fun. In order
to not waste money on such an
endeavor, find an inexpensive
but pleasurable outlet.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Even though your ambitions are
easily aroused, you are unfortu-
nately likely to focus on some
wasteful objectives.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
The only way you can
resolve a misunderstanding
between yourself and another is
to bring it out into the open and
honestly discuss it.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: Z equals M
"M BUGPAUR ES GCCPUH.MGEU GAR
EPUGNDPU UGHF RGK, VUHGDNU KSD
RSA' E TASJ F SJ Z GAK KSD 'P U ISMAlI
ES VU IMLUA." NGARPG RG K
S HSAASP
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "You only have to do a very few things right in your
life so long as you don't do too many things wrong." Warren Buffett
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 11-24


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


3;V L~-l


North 11-24-10
A A Q 10 3
V K J 9 8
J 10 9
A 8
West East
A 9 8 5 AK J
V 72 V 6 3
* AK83 Q762
4 Q 9 4 2 K J 10 7 3
South
A 7 6 4 2
V A Q 10 5 4
5 4

Dealer: West
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
Pass 1 NT Pass
2 + Pass 2 A Pass
3 Dbl. Pass Pass
3 V Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: A









www.JCFLORIDAN.com DECLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 24, 2010- 5 B


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.


Fordealinscllol-freeoa.c


I forSale J
12 door cooler, great
cond. intact. 8-32 ft.
walk in, reaching.
$5000. 334-790-6911
pets & animals




Free Pets Policy
Your pet deserves a lov-
ing, caring home. An ad
for a free pet may draw
response from individuals
who will sellyour animal for
research or breeding pur-
poses. Please screen re-
spondents carefully when
giving an animal away.

Cats
Free Holiday Kittens
6 wks old, Tiny! To
good home only
850-482-5472
Free kittens, 4 availa-
ble 850-557-2846
Free kittens to good
home, 7 weeks old
850-5692313
Free Male Tuxedo
Cat, neutered,all
shots current, indoor
cat 850-579-4802
Free:multi-colored, li-
ter trained kittens.
850-482- 5880/850-
303-9727
Dogs J


SApartents- Mobile Homes
Unfurnished in Parks I
2/1 & 3/2 Quiet,well
maint. H20/sewer/
garb/lawn incl. $375-
$575 Long term RV
Lots avail. Joyce
Houses Unfurnished Riley RE 850-209-7825
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR
3/1.5 Brick Home MH's. Lot rent incl.
2589 McClain St. For details 850-557-
C'dale $650n/mon 4. 3432/850-814-6515


dep 334-714-
9553/334-714-8343
3/2 brick w/dbl ga-
rage, 2375 Westwood
Dr. Alford, $795 +
dep & ref. 850-579-
4317/866-1965.
3BR/1.5 BA home, on
corner of Park&
Davis St. $650/mo +
dep 850- 482-2886 or
209-1344.
Austin Tyler & Assoc
"Property Mgmt Is
Our ONLY Business"
850-526-3355
* Beautiful, spacious
executive 3/2 in
The Oaks $1,200
* 3/2 w/lawn service
in Marianna $795
Entirely renovated
3/1 In Marianna $695
* Nice brick 3/1 in
Graceville w/ big
fenced yard $600
Super clean 2/1 in
Sneads, lawn serv.
inc. $450 And more


Condominiums !
Auburn, Student Con-
do, 2B/2B, w/Loft
across from Vet
School. Wire Rd. on
Tiger Transit route,
Appliances 2 yrs old.
Convenient location.
$91,500, 334-501-2045
gunwright@bellsouth
.net
I HomesforSale J
Marianna
2BA 2 BR- CH/A
W/WD, 1900 sq ft
$98,500
850-272-8700


Want to

sell your

automobile?


Place a

Classified Ad

Today!


HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
699 CO RD 100
HEADLAND
$341,500
* Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
5 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 6.1 Acres
SSlate and tile Hardwood floors
SGranite counter tops Energy efficient
* Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
Trey ceiling in master
18 ft. ceiling in living area
* Lennox Two Zone system
REALTORS WELCOME!
Call 334-596-7763
^~ -


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN CLASSIFIED

THANKSGIVING DEADLINES


THURSDAY 11/25
Deadline is WEDNESDAY 11/24 @ 11:30 AM
FRIDAY 11/26
Deadline is WEDNESDAY 11/24 @ 1:30 PM
SUNDAY 11/28


Bulldogs Enmlish *Ae | 7" Deadline is FRIDAY 11/26 @ 12:
and female shot up
todate, papers and
health certificate,-------
Looking for God fear-
ing home, for more ''"
bensonkarlison@yah ff
(334)734-6077 -"





Cocker Spaniel
Puppies! Born 10/22, g '
Ready Now! CKC
Reg Parents on ste YOUR OPI IO
6FM, 2M All BuffTails
docked. Dew claws
removed & 1st shots.
$250 334-798-1578
Toy Poodle FM, 15
wksS $2oo55 0 Market Research firm is seeking re
352-4304 or 209-2269
(Miscellaneous Pet of Jackson County to participal

quai for e research discussion group. Parti
fRht condition
850-326-3016 will be compensated VERY WE

farmers mark their time and opinions.


Sa. Call Toll Free


t& Vegetables1-877-256-4164

CHEROKEE
SATSUMAS AND LEE
TANGERINES, sweet,
seedless, tree ripe lo-_______________
cally grown, Marian- Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center
na, FL (850)209-5506 is accepting applications for: Wednesday, November 24, 2010
Now Open Jackson RN's (second & third shift/full time)
Farms U-Pick Toma- LPN (11-7/full time)
toes & Peppers! Applications may be obtained from
Bring your own buck- Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center
et! 7 days a week. or online: cityofmarianna.com/health
850-592-5579 4295 5th Avenue Marianna, FL 32446
____ (850) 482-8091


VANTAGE E


Ha
Tif
rol
quo
rI


'= .200 Customer Se
y for Sale:Coastal/ 10AM-7PM Shi
ton 85 $35-$45 per 2PM- 11PM with a
I depending on Competitive Pay an
anity. 850-209-5932
i E ED TO Background Check
EED T1 Requ

P LA C E Visit www.vantagesi
description
AN AD? If you prefer to
please come M-F fr
It's simple,


call one our friendly
Classified representative
and they will be
glad to assist you.


HIRING

rvice Associates O
ft 12PM-9PM
weekend rotation TTHE SUDOKU GmE WITH KICK!
d Benefits Package
k and Drug Screen HOW TO PLAY
hired Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
ourcing.com for job numbers so that each column, row and
o to apply 3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.
apply in person
rom 8AM-3:30PM There is only one correct solution


for each puzzle.

GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINE!
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMESAT
BOXERJAM.COM


30 PM


(1

---- -------- -
-- p*


16x14x25 pet carrier
$25 850-624-3703
(2) 4x6 oriental rugs,
both for $80 850-866-
1700
2 burgandy lamps
w/multicolor shades,
$25/ea or $45 for
both 850-482-3537
2 door dbl panel
prehung interior
door, solid core $275
OBO 850-693-9633
2 JBL speakers in
box, new, 1400watt,
$200 OBO 850-482-
7434
(2 )Mermaid end ta-
bles & 1 coffee table
$100 for all 3 850-
866-1700
56 x 38 table w/4
chairs $25 850-624-
3703
5 cu.ft freezer, exc.
cond. $65 firm. 850-
482-3537
7 Drawer Dresser &
night stand $60
(850)592-2881
9' Metal Studs, 2x6,
40 @ $2/ea 850-209-
2676
AIR COMPRESSOR-
LIKE NEW CAMPBELL
HAUSFELD 60 GAL
$350 (850)592-2507
Bamboo Table w/4
chairs & glass top
$100 850-526-3426
Bike Rack- 2 bike car-
rier rack. Fits 2 inch
receiver hitch. $100
(850)592-8676
BIKE- Wms 26"
Schwinn Point Bch
7spd $80 (850)482-
5434
Black wrought iron
chandelier $35 850-
482-2994


BOOKCASES (5) DK
OAK- FINISH 30"X6'
EA LIKE NEW $300
(850)592-2507
Bostitch Roofing
Nailer w/case of
nails $175 850-693-
9633
Brand new boys
Heely's shoes size 13
$15 850-209-2676
Canopy Prince
castle for twv;n bed
$45 1850)462-3078


I NO


-I i


I-





(0


Tuesday's
WASABI SOLUTION
I6 \(@ l 91 51 81 7 3 1(


Changing table-
darkwood,3 tier ,in
ood shape. $30
(850)557-6644
China cabinet, maple
$150 (850)592-2881
COAT WOOL IVORY-
TOGGLE WMS 42"
new nice (xmas) $45
(850)592-2507
COLLECTIBLE RED
BOOK- S 1965-1989
ALL $20 (850)592-
2507
AAFTMAN&STARRET-
ACHINISTS
BXS&TOOLS $175-325
(850)592-2507
Desk top computer,
monitor & desk, all
cords $250. 850-899-
8601
Dolphin Dining table
w/glass top, seats 6-
8 $170 850-866-1700
Dresser- Solid wood
6 drawers and mir-
ror. Will deliver. $100
(850)592-8676
Fresh Aire by
Ecoquest Air Purifier
w/remote $300 850-
569-2194
GE Microwave Oven,
22x16, old but work-
ing $20 850-569-2194
Go-Cart- with 2
motors-1 is new $200
(850)592-8676
Gold Coin,
1/10th ounce $200.
Call 850-569-2194
Gold Ring- Man's 14
kar gold with 6 dia-
monds $150 (850)592-
8676
Graco Baby Crib
w/pad & 4 sheets $45
850-272-8967
Graco Car Seat, gray
color, $15 850-272-
8967
Graco Infant Car
Seat, blue $10 850-
624-3703
High chair- blue and
white coso ,in good
shape $25 (850)557-
6644
High Chair Cozi Fit,
height adj. 4 position
recline $25 850-272-
8967
Home made wood
porch end table
w/shelf $10 850-866-
1700


Inflatable queen mat-
tress w/carry bag
$40 850-482-3537
IVORY 3FT XMAS
TREE- OLD $5
(850)592-2507
Jacket, womans size
large, tan leather,
worn once $70 850-
482-3994
Lg acrylic ocean
painting $50 850-482-
3537 .
Lg curio cherry
wood, 5 shelves, exc.
cond. $75 firm 850-
482-3537
Lots of Nautical de-.
cor, painting, pic-
tures, nick naxs.
$300. 850-899-8601
Lots of realestate
signs & heavy metal
frame $5. ea. 850-
899s-8601
Love Seat $40
(850)592-2881
Manco 3HP GoKart,
Subaru motor, $350
850-718-2264
Matco Roll Around
tool box w/lift up top
and pull out drawer
$100. 850-209-0137
McCulloch 28cc Gas
String Trimmer, still
in box $120 850-569-
2194
Micro suede dark
brown love seat,
good cond. $150 firm
850-482-3537
Muzzleloader- 58 Cal
with accessories.
Will trade. $300
(850)592-8676
Old Scrub Board,
wood & metal $20
850-624-3703
Old shed contents,
doors, windows, sink,
fence for all $500.
OBO 850-899-8601
Playpen- Pack and
play blue plaid $40
(850)482-3078
Romance/Fiction
Books:(28) Roberts,
Deveraux,Steel, Clark
$10 850-592-8769
Round table w/4
chairs $25 850-624-
3703
Senco Framing Nailer
w/case & case of
nails $175 850-693-
9633


Sewing machine,
SINGER NIB never
used $85 850-526-
3426
SHEARLING JACKET-
WMS MD-LG(XMAS?)
$20 (850)592-2507
Shoe Shiner Kit- Anti-
que with original pol-
ishes and brushes.
$30. (850)592-8676
Singer Sewing Mach.
w/case Fancy stitch-
es $45 850-526-3426
Skylight brand new
3 x 4 Reduced to $35
850-573-4425
Small Oval Indian rug
4'x17" $20 850-866-
1700
Smoker cooker al-'
ways been covered,
good shape $50 850-
482-3537
SMOOTHIE MAKER-
LIKE NEW GE $20
(850)592-2507
Speakers,Pair,Sansui
3-way floor sys., rat-
ed 175W,wood grain
finish, $75, 482-7933
Stuffed/Mounted '
Barracudda 3z' long,
$30 850-866-1700
Terrarium for Snake
or Reptile w/2 lights
& habitat $85 850-
526-3426
Toilet & Tank $40
OBO 850-593-9987 or
573-4425
Very large wood ex-
ecutive desk $250
850-482-2994
Wall hung lavatory
sink $15 OBO 850-
593-9987 or 573-4425
Wicker headboard-
white twin sized in
good shape $20
850)557-6644
Window Slider, vinyl,
3x2, low E w/screen,
brand new, $45 850-
573-4425
Womans Huffy 10
speed bike $25 850-
209-2676
WRAPPING PAPER-
tupperware BOX $3
(850)592-2507
XBOX 360 w/6 games
& controller $150
850-363-0161
Yerf Dog GoKart, 6.5
HP $450 850-718-2264


; ;"- '*;


, .' .t
.0


I


S/7 0@7 4 1 6 0 9 5
09 7 3 2 9 16
88 1 004 9
05 6 2 8 4 301Q .
0 7 6 3 91 408

5 4 3 : Q 1 63 1


10


0@


S I 12 ) 8 1@ 4 7 @1 1 5 1@





BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE

K WLBOX.coM

KEWLBOX.COM


NS.


sidents

te in a I

cipants

LL for


pl


TT


PLACE AN AD


4dvrrseyor "OO SUF" o r ^ -FfREEb iiig I .jcHlorjdanxm. See s itefrdeal.


"


re


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





MARKETPLACE


r


@()


A









6 B Wednesday, November 24 2010 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
ATVs Boats Boats Boats Boats Campers/Travel [Motor Homes/RVs RVs/Campers Automobiles
recretlon Trailers Wanted L forSale
Honda '97 TRX90 Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp Fisher '01 Hawk 18' Seado RXP '05, Jet Concord Coachman
4-wheeler motor w/new trailer Class 2, with 115 ki F0 hrs, very 30 ft. 5th wh.'05 Sid- '05 Motor Home. 5th'06 Fleetwood 2-
Like New Cond. exc. cond. $1700. 334- Mercury outboard -. life jacket & ney 0 Keystone 1 Ig. 23' long 2700 mi. slides, with 07'
$1500. 334-792-8018 596-1738 motor with trailer, 2 cover incl. $5500 850- slide, Q-bed, sofa, 2s Take over payments. Silverado 250 work
fish finders, trolling 527-4455 rockers, white cabi- 850-593-5103 truck as package 0.
motor, access ladder, .!.. 'STRATOS '*O 2FT nets, many extras, payoff $36,000
.rn.. oine, AM/FM rar T very pretty. 16,000. Cruise Master LE,'05, 334-470-8454
Boats dionboardharge Sailboat 76-Catlna Tournament Ready, very p3-7726 or 334- 36ftworkhoruise chas-LE,
ATVs cover, very well kept 30', 2cyl.Yarmardie- 225 motor, kept in334-803-7726transportation Be6ftonverworkhorsechas-
d r dt22k mi., no sk, kept kw80-701 '0't1n.ie convertible
inder shelter. sel eng., Very low hrs side, $11,900 Must 22k ml., no s1in, 7kw0
02 Pontoon by Sport 14,000. 334-685-7319 less than 250. Roller see! 229-321-9047 Camper $500. gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2 GLS, 5-sp, leather,
Crest Less than 15 furling, bimin, head, Stratos '95 285 Pro $3000. Needs work A/C, auto leveling, R loaded, only 19K mi.
hrs. Great condition sh--Sk, 18 Gheenoe Camo 13' micro, fridge. Good XL. Dual console. 334-678-0031 cam. Roadmaster exc. cond. 14,900.
S $6,400.334-447-5001 HP h or w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 cond. Docked Snug Johnson Fastrike 175 CARRIAGE '02ra system Call 334-714-4001
'09 G3 15', 20h 4str $1,500 OBO334-687- # thrust trolling mtr Harbor slip B-6. 334- 2 depth finders, gps, CAMEO 30 ft. slides Unleeimited mi,
'09 G3 15',-20h 4str $1AEO05.2s687- slides Unlimited, 41k mi,
Yamaha 25hrs ex- 6863, 695-2161 $1500 Firm 334-793- 673-0330. REDUCED deck extension $7000 well kept includes Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
tended warranty, 3432 Night: 677-5606 $13,900. 334- 671-9770 super slide hitch w/jeep, $60k without Carke r
.,r = td warrantyTractor 06 Pro-team $15,000 334-687-9983 jeep, b ith in great
trailer, 2 seats, gear Correct Craft 1973, Mariner motor 4hp, Tractor 06 Pro-tea $15,000334-687-9983 pothin great
2005 John Deere. box, wired for trol- 14', live well, new low hrs. runs great.17 condo. selling due to
500 Buck 4x4. ling motor, excellent top, 35hp, runs great! short shaft fresh wa- ---board, Trailstar health. 850-352-2810 4-Wheel Drive -
$4,999.00. condition, $7000 obo garage kept. $1750 ter used only $525. . trailer, not used offB- -"c
Call: 850-210-4166 334-268-4200 334-596-5032 334-441-8421 the showroom floor, 0F150 Good condo
shelter & maint iton 940 0 mi 4 3
Honda '02 XR250R 16FT GLASS STREAM Correct Craft Torino Mastercraft '99 Seacrall, 89 20t $9000. 229-723-9277 3 .U i
Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. BOAT 28HP Johnson, 17ft. complete refit Prostar 190, orig. Center Console, boat, tranimisior..grEen 2010 Toyota '10
$2200 Firm. Please trolling motor, depth '07 350CID/450 hp trailer/cover, 335hrs motor & trailer, 95 Campers/Travel Conquest 05'29ft. e r 4WD.70, Camry $17,500. Super
finder9$2,30 0ke334xc23o-Very$17,99033-79-338e Da l eeerlcar 4WD.$ Si ohnon ,,ar7 eC_ 375,)9
Call 8PM-11PM finder $2,300 334-232- Penta outdrive, gar, Very cleanruns great 225HP Johnson Mtr, Trailers sleep 8. I of e OBO 34237933 white, Auto, CD,
334-684-9129 4610 kept. exon. Vc ery $17,990 334-790-7338 Dual Axe Tr. w/ r I i mDAMO Dayb Rel;' F----- cruise, Tilt Wheel,
fast!!! $10,750. rakes,w, runs nance 4462 DAMON 05 Daybrak Ford 77 F-150 4WD 22,000 miles, keyless
S '4 Ran 2334-347-7930 Pontoon Boat '95 19' well, very clean '01 Coachman Catali- Warranty 32ft work horse gas Runs, in good shape entry Super clean in
04 anher rated for 12 people, Great cond. $5,500. na 30ft.nopull outs, ng 5K miles, no $4500334-447-5316 side & out No dents.
400,4 Wheeler, runs great, $7500 40hp force motor, 334-791-4891 $7,195. Must Sell!! smoking, 1 side, 334-793-7431 Cell
Garage Kept Auto, 850-573-1920 Fisher06 Crappie exc.cond.$5000 Columbia, AL exc. cond. 334-655- awning, 2 TV's, 2 ____ 334-805-5317.
GPS, $4,000 OBO Special. Has Mercury 334-299-3739 8462 or 334-655-8461 AC's, generator
334-687-1017 Basstracker '86TX17 60 motor. 21.1 hrs. You nme 806 Tral Tr31 $63,000 334-775-7548 GC '08 Sierra 1500 '99 Chevy Tahoe SU
Great cond. W/extras on.mtr.Trolling Procraft '06 Bass e '06 Travel Trailers Denali, Crew Cab, 4-wh. dr. 135,905K
Honda '96 300 4X4, 50hp Mercury classic motor,fish finder, 2 boat 16.5 ft. 90hp, i i. for sale, self con- Damon 2000 Ultra 25873 miles, black, mi.goodcond.
exceent condition mtr 3000. VERY well live wells w/trailer Mercury Optimax Cass d has stained 334-793-4438 Sport. Cummins leather, sunroof, nav- $4,500. 205-789-5601
$1,996. 334-791-8238 cared for 677-7195 334-793-2226 $8,700. 334-266-5562. or 334-793-4448 Dutchmen 40 ft. diesel.12Kmi.slide, igation, DVD,exdel-
Travel Trailer'06 Leveling jacks, diesel lent condition, $9200,
38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, gen. $52K 334-701- toddeck@netscape.c
2 SIde-,utt. Loaded. 7787 or 706-681-5630 om,334-242-7466 "
SLie new. $19.250. DAMON DAYBREAK GMC '95, Conversion k-
3331406,4555 '063. 3411. 6K mi. 2 Van, new A/C, runs B
slides like new. big grt, $2500 S & M Au- red, beigeMW 043251
FLEETWOOD '05 Ford engine 12rmpg. to Sales 850-774- interior, ather.
F" Pronaler AX6.5it wn. $61.000. 334-446104 9189/850-774-9186 interior, $12exc cond,
36ft. 34 sdeI large or 850.227-5606 J ee '98 Wrangler Call 256-497-8985
Sashower. 30 50AM P. 11 mi. New tires & .
-. $26.000 B0 334 695- Fleetwood Bdr '07 wheels. Looks/drives r '
4995. 334.687-.762 3-sid. loaded CH&A good. 5-sp.4cyl $8000
nop. w. ors. o8.1 O 334-726-6165 -
gas, 5.900 mi. $io00ok
Ti--- -A OBO 334 898-1201
S. B MW'05, 325 Sedan

BullPnhdozinga l rpet (80-1a .3 H u k loIrage IYr r bs agsIe n .4e c Gm 3 fC.nGh
SCleaning 2e I plfdes 27" liat 4 i- -uu $. r
TV. loaded, very n, e. Georgian Boy 94'35ft3 85-6233
1I "Oil L. For General ---h34vad 7-366C 6G rg346
CARPET L For ener MARIANNA 34 6, o06 460 engine. 200k mi, Bmw 2000 Z3 5-speed
tH ouse 334-695- sis 6. leveling lack. Winnebago -'97 34 t. dark Dbue. Iather.
CLEANE or Office HOMEMADE CAKES M TaL Mountaineer'04 al new int. trig, Adventurer, 29K new tires, garage
n rimerAND PIES MDE M tan h n Wheel ghts steps. and miles, Clean, Runs kept, 77k miles
I Auto & Cycle. no e F n Se -& firm 334-983-4941 405"9127 334-687-4446
SExcavator place of business Call Debra NO MI ES NO nd.fanmila s.f 491 9127 33
SDump Truck tv Free -i i F-, FROZEN PIE CRUS. Jf / R, ,, i ,ts f cb. & ra wr no ght'06 ck'98 LeSabre
12 x 20 '3,199 Toal VARIETY'OF CAKES Spacv.eer. In .Only Save$25K or more. Aviation (BYcOWNERabre
SBulldozer on Schrader Estimales .S 't a D PIEOt O T Diesel. 4 slides. 4300 miles, leather, load-
Demolitn LlX Dr Foam References 32 Years in Business CALL mi. many upgrades eJd, nnew trees tune-
Demolition LM Dr1 Outbak04a FBH,......" : Outback 04'29FBH-S $159.100. 850866S. l upnew rad.$3495
SDri val Extrcton Available p m all alum. structure. 2774 CIOBO 0 850-592-
Retention Ponds Systenm. 850-526-2336 O 0 super glide 5tn wh. 1966 Cessna 310K for 2832/693-6835
Gradi.g-hitch snort bed sale or will take on Cadilac '07 DTS fully
Grading fuss$20.000 334- 26 6594 partner. Cle mll- loaded, leatherint.
Site Prep grade. l iO hours tan in color, 29K mi.
( Site Prep aHomegem Sabre by Palamino snce enine in color, 29K m
Leveling No muss GIVE US A RING.., Painting Painting'08, 28 ft 5th whee inhau C n at $21,000.
Top Soll >I Fill D irt C hr 1. 11 T ca pe, 3d sli db esl haul. C311 Ron at 49laye 0 334-693-
L eelFin N o camper, 3 slides, 3279 good condition. Cadillac '89 Seville,
Top Soil Fill Dit No odor Call tdy to place INTERIOR many extras, clean, R-VISION 2006 Trail green and white e STS, special edition,
Gravel the PAINTING sacrifice @ $29k 850- Lite, 26 ft., fully terior, light gray inte- pearl white, 138K mi,
Land Clearing in the PAINTING 593-5675 loaded, like new, rior, $105,000 36330 runs great. $1700.
S.....lassifieds. Free Estimates s MA alem 06ex-tra low mileage $42K (334)498-3279 334-648-3171
Since 1960 "Neat Edg NO JBS TO clean, sleeps 8, buck 80 334-616-6508 ferrellr@roadrunner. Cadillac '99 Deville
Panhandle Carpet (850) 5263614 ngbeds, awning, super Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. com white w/tan leather
0Clean0in7g 7 7 Full Coverage, goesat UM slide, pull w/ reg/. by Gulf Stream 99' nt new tires, air
P BO 6198 (800) 779.2557 cA Beautiful JobkP/U REDUCED Immaculate cond. Automobiles Misc. front end. good cond.
r, FL 3244 Every Time!" Interior/Exterior moncietm Drivaways $13,500. 334-684-2080 loaded w/ options $3,600. 334-774-5333
I 9 FL 3 5e47 Time!" *aoom & Braisas or 334-300-6112 must see!! Dothan Chevy 2010 Malibu LT
-80076-9235 CALL RAY (850) 209-9395 funny Brook T02 549.500. 334-803-3397 10K mi. on-star. XM -
(850) 482-2706 Free Estimates *war-In howes 27505L 28' w/slide radio ue. 17.050.
Over 30 Yrs. Exp LC:RR282811407 out. Q-bed, Like New,334-88-4226
uto & Cycle r Licensed& Insured 850-573-1880 kepted under shelter MECURY LATE r70
Auto Flooring Sales & ompareto showrm. HP poer trim Camaro '02 28,
ServicesBulldozing Installation Home Improvement Home Improvement price $30K, Will s0ell cables, "wiring. new -e. oa ,
$12K 334-447-5001 1% led. el c.
SMAPHIS HAPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS Sydney '10 Outback WINNEBAGO 02 $900 251-599-5127 gar.kept. $8900.B0
Ca O e u sI 'Ce n R AR31ft. Only used 3 Brave, 2-slides, 2- Automobiles kidbrwn7334 yah795 .cm6255
FLOORING, Inc REPAIR BY times, dual slide TVs 2- Air, level Automo s kimdbrown73@yahoo.com
Land Clearing, Inc. Installation 25 Years Experience HOMEWORKS ssos. uts, sleeps 10, 2- acks, 219K iles for Sale
ALYHA, PL Services For: Floor To Roof "Beautification 24 HOURS in/out ent. center, $35000 772631506
HEAT & e8507629402 Carpet Wood Big Or Small Jobs of Your Home" 7 DAYS A WEEK outdoor stove elect. Winnebago '89 32 ant 01 Tota Camary LE
Tile Laminate WELCOME Carpentry/Painting J2 WEEKS A YEAR awning, 28" flat Chev.454, new tires, g ona. 5 9 .6
WE OFFER COMPLETE Vinyl Same Day Installations JusT A CLICK AWAY. screen TV, $26,000 6500 w.onan genera- mi. $3.500. 334-718-
A Installations OBO 229-310-7252 tor, cold AC working Toyota 04 Sienna
D OmON, POAU Emergency Service General Repairs V.=t =5 ae appl, Q-sz. bed, fu 456 Champagne color,
2 0r0odn .O FREE Q OTES Wl, .. . Willia, H. L g~Jr. ...lassified Can shower/tub, sleeps, Buick '02 Regal LS, fully loaded, 91k
2900 Borden St. sve Cmov l It 6,72,000 miles. bronze in color, miles, luggage rack,
15044.s24594(50707 2EASEr. Call ChrisI suredSell3GREAT COND! leather CD player, power sliding door,
(850)573-- I i p 1'T,,a'I.....all Tod Y 334-677-7748, PW & seats, $5300 $11,200. Call
8 803-72102 *- $6,500. 850-526-5832 334-798-5699


There are a lot of great jobs out there. You can find them here.



Find them today at jcfloridan.com






jcfloridan ho,'tjobs j









www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 24, 2010- 7 B


S O Automobils umbes i Automobes otorcycles pri ty Traiers torcksHe y T ksH y g
SforSa 5 heavy Sverado Ford98 F1 great 168 FEET, TENCE and best bidder for
a o 2KMC NARROW LT, crew cab, cond, 165K mi New RUN EAST 87 FEET, cash on the 9th day
T LeSabre 01Custom BODY 4-ROW duramax diesel, Brakes, alternator THENCE RUN of December, 2010, at
Buick, 4dr, AC, PEANUT PICKERS, 2500hd,4x4,170K mi. and battery.Cold NORTHWESERTLY 11:00 am.
beige, exc.cond. GREAT COND, 17,500. 334726-4967 Air,Elec windows & 135.6 FEET, MORE OR (CENTRAL)/ 12;00
$5000. PH: 334-406- CA 34-6-15door ocks.$4800 obo LESS TO A POINT 117 p.m. (EASTERN), at
7052 or 334-588-2822. '06 Chevy Siverado 334-701-7552 FEET EAST OF THE the north door of
_.- I 4 ASSEY FEW ..LS ext. cab. 4.8 eng. POINT OF BEGINNING Jackson County
t Harley Davidson '08 40 HP MASSEY tow package, blue, KS Blazer '85 fully re ON FAITH AVENUE, Courthouse, Marian-
CIEVROLE I WE Ultra Classic Scream GUSON TRACTOR W/ no owerwindowsor stored, 450 hp en- THENCE RUN WEST na, Florida, the fol-
Corvette TORCH RED ing Eagle ARniversa TURF TIRES. $4,500.. lock only 53K mi. gine, 411 rear end, 117 FEET TO THE lowing described
WITH TAN INTERIOR PY ry Ed. Very low miles '05 terra..5 34-678-6568 $13,750.334-494-0460 1000K mi since re- POINT OF BEGIN- property as set forth
CHROME nWHEELS6 ial owner 4430 John Deere w/ stored. $12,900.407- NING. BEING A PART in said Summary Fi-
EED P E S T Lus"98 LS400 Harley Davidsn 196 RockforFosate & air,good condo. 353-3629 OF LOT #1 IN THE W nal Judgment
L 1,500 m s 114K mr.Gold w/tan FOR JUNK FLTC w/ side car. premium sound w/ 6 new clutch, good .. OF THE SW 1/4 OF
,500 Ithr intheated seats, exc. condo. $10,500. isc mp3/CD. Off- nt ad tires. SECTION 34 TOWN- Lot 16, in Block 14, in
(334)268-3900 exc cond $9,800 334 CARS!l OBO 334-794-2665 or road package. Call $18,000 334-899-3914 SHIP 7 NORTH, the TOWN OF
333-3436 or 671-3712 334-805-0810 790-4201. Leave mes- 555C Backoe RANGE 13 WEST. ALFORD, FLORIDA, as
lincoln '00 Town car 34-811274 Harley Davidson 1992 sag. 742 Branton ale 1 50 at public sale, to the Town now on file in
signature series, Sporster 1200 custom Road. $9,950 Firm. Call 334-886-9003 Cheotet '04 highest and best bid- the Office of the
beautiful Birch Silver mid 50's K/KH exc. or 334-726-4661 Crew Cab LS, SBlerado '03 LS 2500 der, for cash, at the Clerk of the Circuit
loaded, 60/40 leather Classics &Antes cond. $5,500. 6X12 enclosed trailer ALL POWER! hd, 4wd ext. cab. North door .of the Court,Jackson Coun-
seats am/fm/cd 794-2665 334-805- /1 side door & dbl $10.699.00 6000V8, HD4-spd Jackson County ty, Florida;
crews, tilt computer 0810 doors in back $1900 Call: 850-210-4166 auto trans. new tires, Courthouse at 11:00
Chevrolet 74 E 69K mi. mint cond 1959220 Meedes new condo. 850-933- black, $4500. total am., on December TOGETHER WITH that
Camino.Good cond. never smoked in, Restore or use for 9228/643-8312 options. $1,100. ad 16,2010. certain 2000
Needs minor work. never wrecked usefofr ons. 64K mi. nada Fleetwood Mobile
$5500 OBO 334-699- $15r wr334-791-73 parts. Best O 6X12 enclosed trailer retail $17,675. Kelley DATED this 15TH day Home, Certificate of
1366 or 797-6925 w/1 side door & dbl blue book private of November, 2010 Title Nos.
'Lincoln '01 Towncar, 1968 Chevrolet doors in back $1900 party $18,765. GAFLX75A70361CD21
Chevy 02 Camaro Signature series w/ Camaro Z28 asking Harley Davidson 98' 0 Tahoe LT, 29K new cond. 850-933- 334-266-5248. Any person claiming a n d
Con. 35th Anniv. Ed. 101,130 m $6,000 $5700, White with exc. cond. orange,. Miles, Gold Color, Ex- 9228/643-8312 Sell for $15,500. an interest in the sur- GAFLX75B70361D21;
Auto. New top/New 850-579-4467 after Black stripes, match- loaded, Must See! cellent Condition, '91 16x56 TraHer SO Chevrolet '96 Ex Cab plus from the sale, if
tires, Exc. Condition 6pm ing numbers, details $8,000. 334-791-4799 $30,500. 68-3226 breeze exc. cond. uely, Diesel, Great Legal Aany, other than the TOGETHER WITH all
$7300 334-596-9966 and pictures Worktru any, other than theTOGETHER WITH all
L50ncoln3076MK-45/0property owner as of the improvements
Chevy'08 Imala Light tan w/beige in- 251-650-1577. 2.8 miles, NEW dealer er SE, 110,990 miles, Trade 850-210-4166 LegalNotices pendens, must file a erected on the prop-
3Lincolnlr6 c sn.com / HONDA '06 Shadow, 2003 Nissan Pathfind- $5000.334-618470 great, $5,599 or te eoe a sheets

LT. 39L Le terror leather heated road tested oly V0 erty and al ease-
CD changear,rear seats, ABS, side Collector Mercedes $5,200, 229-334-8520 black leather interi- claim witin 60 days erty, and all ease-
CDeafter te sale. ments, rights, appur-
spoiler, New back airbags, 37k mi, NA- 1983 240D in very or 229-296-8171 or, Bose-CD chang- after tbe sale. ens, rts, -
tires, keyless entry DA $21,175 sell for good cond., rare 4- er, $10,900 call An- F15169 tenances, rents, roy-
r te s $17,900 850-814-0155 speed man. trans., t ( 7914
w/remote start. $17,900 850-814-015 smooth shifting, thony (334)797-1342 IN THE CIRCUIT the Amerian with and gas rights and
Like New Cond. Lincoln Cogression a ream to drive, a '9 Fd EpoeP COURT OF THE Disabilities Act of profits, water rights
Auto.Trans.$12,900 al Town Sedan 03' bargain at $6,800 Eddie Bauer 4x4 blue ,000 pound capa Cvy 910 Z Au FOURTEENTH 1990, persons need- and stock and all fix-
334-475-0237 142K mi. white w/ 334-797-4883 & an, good u ond ty trailer. $4500. 850- to, 20" chrome rims JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Ing a special accom- tures now or here-
tan leather top, $ 4-479- 209-4266new tires, AC, $2800 OF THE STATE OF modation to partici- after attached to the
seats, Ioaded-$6000. VW 72' Standard $4,850. OBO 334-479 209-4266
334-693-2seats $6000. VW 72' Standard 3183 BAT WING MOWER Call 334-691-2987 or FLORIDA, IN AND FOR pate in this proceed- property.
S 334-693-2274 Beeutle, bik & chrome (FINISHING) $9,400. 334-798-1768 JACKSON COUNTY ng should contact
Looks and runs like Honda'06 UX 100. Chevy '01 Tahoe 3346786568 EVY S-10 Pick- CIVIL DIVISION the ASA Coordinator ANY PERSON CLAIM-
S Mazda '01626 LXd new, $3750. 3,000 miles, $5,500. 155k mi, 3rd row 2 I no later than seven ING AN INTEREST IN
58K Mi. Loaded! Call 334-393-9654 Cal: 850-210-4166 seat, fuly loaded Bson '91 Tractor up2 Cas No: 08-872-CA (7) days prior to the THE SURPLUS FROM
SPwr everything, cd $5.900. 646-620-9478 28hp. runs very good, wi p sell for parts proceedings. If hear- THE SALE, IF ANY,
player, White, tan nt. otrcles i(Dothan)l all r looks great $800 334-689-9183 MORTGAGE mpad, please OTHER THAN THE
hevy 81 Crtte $3750 34620 (Dothan) all works, looks great $800 334-689-9183 SAXON MOTA e eT
'Chevy 81' Corvette. $3750 334-892-4084 too. $2500. OBO 334- Dodge '01 3500 Dual- SERVICES, INC. call (800) 955-9771 PROPERTY OWNER
Red. Auto. Mirrored 334-797-9290-- Chevy Blazer LS'3 655-5966 -714-2480 y, 135K, great cond., (TDD) or (800) 955- AS OF THE DATE OF
Tops. 2K mri. Ne 4-dr. gold. air/power Bushtech Trailer'05 4 whe, ext., cab Plaintiff, 8770 (voice), via LIS PENDENS MUST
T.re. Calipers. .ndows. ec c Turbo n2Excellent auto, $12,500.646- Florida Relay Service.' FILE A CLAIM WITHIN
Bra & Srh.:ks. 0 Conditon$3500 620-9478 (Dothan) vs. SIXTY (60) DAYS AF-
Garge 13.00 HONDA 07BR 600 334-91-2360334-693-9287 Witness, my hand TERTHESALE.
OBO 334 596-2376 oaded4,000 miles SUSAN M. DELK and seal of this court
S02 Custom made VW tretch/lowered, 2 Bushtech Trailer '05 A/K/A SUSAN M. on the 15th day of In accordance with
Power Tre all brother exhaust Turbo+2 Excellent KERR DELK; UN- November, 2010. the American with
Maz a 09 Miat hromed eng 6200 334-355-0454 Conditon$3500 KNOWN SPOUSE OF Disabilities Act, per-
Hardtop Conerible custom one of a kind 334-93928SUSAN M. DELK DALE RABON sons with disabilities
Loaded. Bluetooth & paint ob & wheels, Honda'08Shadow Cummings/Onan Dodge 04 Ram Red A/K/A SUSAN M. GUTHRIE needing a special ac-
Srrius Radio. Low m. Adult ridden, ire 750.Exc. cond. Low FORD '03 generator 703 hrs. 4dr Hemi truck w/114 KERR DELK; IF LIV- CLERK OF THE CIR- commodation to par-
Chevy'87 Corvette 23.00 334.379.6749 eng. red. 23K mi. new mi. 5 yr srvc plan Eddie Bauer, fully 85KW 400amp, auto k hwy. mi. Like new. ING, INCLUDING ANY CUIT COURT ticipate in this pro-
-S S 0 cP.UE feeding should con-
Cony, blk/red int 350 tires, gar. kept. incl.$5K OBO loaded, third row switch runs 4 poultry New rhino liner & UNKNOWN SPOUSE ceeding should con-
eng. 4+3 Man trans. custom cover, am,/fm 334-701-2329 seat, 187K miles, house $15,000. 080 bed cover. Infinity OF SAID By:/s/Tammy Bailey tact the individual or
New paint job. Estate cb. 22.000 B Honda 1962 C102 $8,000 334-689-9135 4-40400 poultry factory sound, red/ DEFENDANT(S), IF TAMMY BAILEY agency sending this
Sale. $9500. OBO 239-410.4224 supar cub 50, 4k house of Lubing nip- blk leather interior. REMARRIED, AND IF Deputy Clerk notice no later than
352-219-7370 '02 Yamaha TER 125L i, Blck & white, pie drinkers 334-726- Svcd by dealer. DECESED THE RE- sLF15164 toee p() da ri
hr r rin exc. cond. $700. 334- Good Cond., electric 0978 or 334796101 $12,000 Must see. EIRS DEVISEES hearing impaired,
HEIRS, DEVISEES. II THE CIRCUIT hearing impaired,
C 790-2508 start 3 speed, $2500. Drying Tralers $700. G R A N T E E S IN THE CIRCUIT (TDD) 1-800-955-8771,
onv topd, 140runs/looks Mazda 3 '08 5sp. 4-dr Firm. Canyon (M-F Good cond., good Dodge 05 Dakota ASSIGNEES, CRED- COURT OF THE or Voice (V) 1-800-
gireat, loaded, 140k 3i8er0 exc. cond. 2008 Honda 70S 334-347-9002 tires 334899-39141 quad-cab, SLT, 34 ITORS, UENORS, AND FOURTEENTH 955-8770, via Florida
miles, $2900. OBO mi. rear spoil- Shadow Spirit Motor- FORD AND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF Relay Service.
Call 334-596-5032 er, new tires $10,995 cycle Low miles Like HONDA '98 Valkyrie white limited FARM EQUIPMENT IH 6ower Ey 3,800 E JUD THE STATE OF
S334-805-0818 new $5000.00. Tourer all original, edition, leather int, 1440 Combine w/ 334-449-1864 LA Y FLORIDA, IN AND FOR WITNESS m hand
Call 334-899-4224 low miles, runs great loaded, 6disc-CD heads $10,000. CAT 34-449-1864 CLAIMING BY, FLORIDA, INANDFOR WITNESS my hand
m 08 E-350 low miles, run load, pi $ C eTHROUGH, UNDER JACKSON COUNTY and the seal of this
c eeGoldwing, 60k asking$5,900. OBO player, heated seat Dozer D4b & root --- THROUGH UNDER OR JACKSON COUNTY and the seal of this
334ck, Tan Leather '92 91 h1%3 AGAINST TH E NAMED CIRCUIT CIVIL CASE Court on 11/8/10.
int. Immaculate, One miles, red, exc. paint 334-693-5454 60K mi. $16,295. rake 850-415-0438 DEENANST UN- NO. 32-2010-CAS
owner, under 9 mi. & running cond Honda'99 Shadow Call 334 794-4731 KNOWN TENANT #1; 000052 JUDGE DALE RABON GU
Mercedes scheduled $7000850-445-2915 1100 Arrow Lots of -.-. -- .- UNKNOWN TENANT JOHN L FISHEL, II THRIE
Chr sler '02 PT maim. One of a kina. leave message Xtras Full W/S h#2; WACHOVIA BANK Crk of the C ircuit
Cruiser Limited $31,250 334-797-7754. American Ironhrse chrome mtr guard, Dodge 05 Viper f ant (). NATIONAL ASSOCA- county Court
Edition Loaded Mercedes '73 450 SL '07 Texas Chopper saddlebags, mustang Fd Truck. NADA $26.999 Defendant (s). TIONBailey
97K mi NEW TIRES! onvertble 1500K mi. exc. cond. seat, & whitewall" Ford Tractor 600 $8.999 or Trade NOTICE Deput y BaClerk
$5,800 (334) 790-7959 (hard/softtop) $14,500 334-447-2131 tirs,Lots of Chrome! New paint Runs 850-210-4166 O Plaintiff, Dep
Must see! $3,500 good. Must Sell. OF SALE
S $12,000 OBO 904-368-229-416-1051 Ford '97 Explorer
1153 0ave- m.36 ATV HONDA 2003 V22 5ERY NICE! S3999. 7 5 Notice is hereby giv- v
Mercedes 82' 380L Rancher4x4 In ew me for coolerda Call: 850-210-4166 GOLF FAIRWAY 5 3 en that, pursuant to
93Ki. ch lbro $2.499 Trike. cranberry red. TOR $3,500. 334-678- Judgment of Foreclo- DAVIS, et.al, Aplac


miles Au i959c clard.mr uoDEEL M O quad cab, shot bed. Jacks on County, Flor- E IS HEREBY



15KDB0K ies new full wh od rive front 080, 850-557-2621 ida. described as: G IE pursa t t a JUST A C A
PWR'.Bashan 07 Dragonfly Ka Vulcan 00-6001 to many ad on to list sure entered in the Nd nte0eC nt
Crser, Loded 48K s n clutch extrasupg d ck. 33r687r22 as5 for TomM6040 Kubola Trac ESTER AONG OF




(IAutomatic 350 minum Ihelret Ca334596050 H u l sell I the highest
LIKE NEW! $8,500. Tm iragle racie. FORK a d '00 n $2o5d0. 334-67/n8-6568 n4 t r To EASery si ON C7 oAYu A WEEKiA



(Silver) sell as is legal adult rden 13 m. urgudy draulcs 20000: m MIL CREEK ROAD
4900. OBO tires.hrs, lie Kawasaki '09 Nin plemen also avail.Final Judg-
334-774-1915 C W 2 nw $50 (3379- 2 eect $500. 334449-01 The MarManna Hosng Ahority will re-osen its waiting list
Coretty Ext. w/ca e 4228 ask0condition! Blue, Ford s 02 F250 Super for new Section 8 Rental Housin Choice Vowucher Assistance
Corvette 88'Stingray ae 7 asking $3000 c B 0 Duty Automatic. Program applicants from Monda, November 22,2010 and will
$8 334793081..angiernc. $, 00km4, Blu' 850-. K.2491 Less than 000 h prs L00 MILL CREEK e
3340.33M4708 ca ext3 50204A $1654 8028 (ebr 3 100 C3 800. 8 4-7 l907 959 New applications will be accepted for the program from
Corvette 94'185K m 334-718-5251 ire. sic LT.2007 Under 'e original tires
blue, original car like u rand *r l KaWarranty til 2012. 50%, engine, fuel FORD 02 LARIAT


1790 MUST SEE!!!! ml. $6,500. Call miles.NADA$13,850 Mojo Motor Scooter extras $16,999 or Ford 04 Ranger XLT Applicants should report to the office at 2912 Albert St. in


condo teal green, CRF7 Excellent 650 SilveradoSaddle ca for each household member, written proof of current total
newly rebuilt engine Condition $925. bags, wind shield, $17,000 000 famrl Income verification of U.S. citizenship or eligible
Ford 02 Taurus SE $9000 334-333-4913 334-798-2337 back rest<1K m. Call 334-726-1530 Tractor 30 Massey f emigration status for all household members.
o e E int. GodWn '97er asking et$375000 DuAutomatic. Program applicant from Monday, November 22,2010 and will





convertible 108 mi. sunshtb ack& K P50 ve m m e at p Potenial ants wi not to submit an application
$6,725. CALL Tan 6-speed. 25500 $7,500. 229-321-9625 Yamaha 06 R alloy wheels, aterrin 1 set Covingto Ford'05 Expeditio withoutringing in copes of these required documents.
S334) 70-7959 m s 1 owner. Raven Edition Track t cd layer, planters 3K 77- Edie Baur 34 -70-79 Ne Malianna ous All horit orv s services without
FORD ('03 Mustang $20,000 334.701.5380 ^ Ready.L f Extras nwfrontsats, 65or334-699-1366 tos, nwtirs good
Corvette 9485K mL. 334-718-5251 sic LT.255007 Under bak&gl8:0car m to 12:r 0 noon each weekday excluding holidays.
ia rWarranty ti12012. 50%, engine, fuel FORD 02 LARIAT






630 l O moite. Aery 34325800 00 $7,500. 080 Tractor EMquip, L$14 ,0. 00 n14K and naSectional 8 program provides rental asscipsance ts.





gr330 4334)494 6.580 emilen, new rynice Call for details 334-792-1994 B D Har 6'
$10995d. REDUC34 le a Bxr BlsadS, w$5. $8500. 334-774-3474 Hummer 02 $9,995. OBO or trade Cab, 123K miles eligible participants In Jackson County.












- Ford 05 Crown V33 c, s 553 00. W 33 -7 5 or 3 4 amaha '7 -Star 34all334-792-8018
17c0 MUS d.M H, 9C ot1 100. 11.600 in. new







10. $50 0. Ca m N 3426$1 0 Mo MIed r e s 1999 Ford Windtar t t t t t

FrPonF5 e ac 0 Contce YAMAHA 208 V-star MUSTSEL!G t sn door0s 7g FORD '07 do $6 ore
Mustang 'P good Dirt Bike Honda Yamaha V-star o e ps AC, auto, Call 334-897-0348 applicants must bring verification of birth and social security










ngran arrit GPS, backup camera Harley 07 Road Glide 1100 Classic. Black & vroon anednw 4W/ ew prus d bo
heatedsea a4d JBLsound, tnt, great 13k mi, adult ridden chme, excellentes yards fr ea ouseold member, written ro o current total
naswly rebuilt engine Condition $925. bags, wind shield, $17,000 OBO fam4y Income, verification of U.0. citizenship or eligible


















power. ow m2 eager $9,000. 334-3ea s- 33arag- kep, tK m. C ondr a h m4500B4913 3 334 892054 or 334- Omir all household
ONL i erble a el ite, 334-618-7525 to o & without bringing In copis of these required documents.








$31,90. C : Tan 6-speed. 2 5,500 $,500. 29-31-96250 Yamaha 2005, 350 Roe '1 LT CHRYSLER Town grt, lifted md tire
Call 334)-3930343 aile 1 r Ravn E n Trak t nw cBruin 4 Wheeler, EXTRACLEAN! & Country Van. Exc. excel. condo. $3500r s
FORD '03Mustng $20,000334 701-5380 R o t nw front seats, 6925or334-699-136s tions, newires, g8o o, 0 ing









r. red, au aer Toyota Matrix 061 334)790 09: 214766 ------- Kr B r c --
sun roof, spoiler, like deale antained' Harley 2009 FXSTC gunsinger7788@hot Toyota '02 Highland- OO., 334-688-5154
new51K 7900 $12 800 334 803 3397 softail &goldcolorFwd ctrls exc mailcom rerLTD Exc. Cond. GMC '95, Conversion
OBO 334-389-3071or cond 4500 mi 4WD Lthr. 82K mi. Van, new A/C, runs -
7T 9100 Oldsmobile 04 Alero $7 r chrome in ke kit c p $1 ,500 OBO Tr334796 tor ip, $2500 S & M Au-

Eddie Bauer edition gage rack etc a must Toyota '05 4Runner 9189/850-7749186
red & tan, leather$800 l r, le.very n;ce. 3 al o -8 Limited, 105k miles Disc Harrow, 6' H. m
c 65-2 Volkswagen '02 mgmai.co sunro, t r r s on oer 9 Clean Out Your Bedroom and
36330 334 6480 grBeetle 80 miles Harley Davidson 02 hitc. grill guard. JBL. 334-8520, 229-296-
Ford '0 Cron V1c, $5300. 334- 26-1215e FurnitureYamaha '07 -SYou've
blue.9800 3349 m $4467 1943 Call 334940k mi, 2 asking payoff white tan askng












109950573-326 gle.pipes, windshield 2071 718- Volvo:0 0 f XC90 SUV Good Condtion
6Volkwagon 06 Jet3a 3d4493.3i63 701 B e an5E 53 5t cl-3f Ba'I400M 30












heated seats alum Harley Davidson03 .Toyota Corolla or SR That ld friture might ot e te right fit fr yu anymore
s,. -s' s al slid ing doors A/C FORDbut'07 Explorerchancesaresomeoneott wouldloveitBy













P- s S 01mi Csifieds, you'll make it easier for them to find, and easier
nt P p GXP. A3roma8 0 r250 Burgundyt, Cond$14,500 Loaded! 850-272-4243 959 y l. ry it tdayFully Laded,
ageLow miles! Like new! F be stik I K
C$r4 390-204 360-808-0584 work,m $2800 56K Milesh BRue
693-5454 334-798-0576 $3095. 334-7-7o t l


i 334-792-8701 Call 334:445-6302 350 B, 36FT. TELE- s Trucks-Heavy Duty C
200C. I 1K mi. $3000. Sport Utility Vehicles ll 000215 firm 334- 01 Frieght Liner FL60
OBO 334-449-3713 215 CLUBCAR GULF leather int Allision JACKSON C NTY FLORIDAN
OBO -449-3713 '02 GMCN10 Sier whiten CARTS 2066 MODELS auto trans. 124K mi.
F -1500 SLE 20dr ong W/08 BATTERIES $45,000 334-791-7152 FL523 o(800)
Jaguar '05 XJ8L Yamaha '99 XVS1100 wheel base 176,950 1,750. 678-6568 F150 Lariat (8 526364 r (8007792557
4-door. Black. Owner 42K im. Asking $3200 mi. $4,000. call Chevy '91 Cherokee RUNS GREAT!
pd. $68Knew. Asking OBO 334-726-1215 or Polyengineering, Inc. 1' FINISHING MOW- pickup, lift gate $3,999.00
$25,985. 850-896-3774 334-477-3152 334-793-4700 ext. 134 ER $600. 334;678-6568 $1500 850-352-4724 Call: 850-210-4166




tI Fast, easy, no pressure

a, a n 1 l24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
i. Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes

and make secure online payments.


www.jcfloridan.com
- ^ ,/___: __'_________L


_ ~ ____I~





8- B Wednesday, November 24,2010 Jackson County Floridan


YEALEBRATION
CELEBRATION


#11116
SAVE


AT, SYNC, CRUISE, POWER PKG.
MSRP ..............................................$19,465
Chipola Ford Disc............................ $970
Retail Customer Cash............$3,500






#10246

S$7,910.-


4X4, LEATHER, CHROME CAB STEPS, LOADED!
MSRP .................................... $39,405
Chipola Ford Disc....................$3,410
Retail Customer Cash ................$3,500
Ford Credit Bonus Cash..............$1,000


#10221
SSAVE '




ADAPTIVE CRUISE, 20" WHEELS, 365 HP
MSRP .......................................... $45,330






#10290
SAVE1,




PWRR LIFT GATE, 2ND ROW BUCKETS, 20" CHROME
MSRP .......................................... $47,815
Chipola Ford Disc........................$2,820
Retail Customer Cash ............... $3,000


#11112
SAVE ',




4 CYL., AC, AUTOMATIC
MSRP ....................... ..................$18,180
Chipola Ford Disc............................ $685
Retail Customer Cash................ $3,500






#10302




CHROME PKG., SYNC SYSTEM, SATELLITE RADIO
MSRP .................................... $33,555
Chipola Ford Disc................... $1,560
Retail Customer Cash............ $4,500
Ford Credit Bonus Cash............. $1,000


#R3212
POWER PKG.. CC TW


CD, 25K MILES

. LEATHER, 1 OWNER,
FULL POWER, 50K MILES
1 o --,-.-. .:.: .. .: ,.,


#10173A

t_ -


#R3209 ^
LEATHER, V6,
24K MILES
#10244A
. CREW CAB, XLT, 4X4
. DIESEL, ONLY 4K MILES


07 JEEP LIBERTY #R3224
V6, POWER PKG, CRUISE, TILT, 62KMILES...........$11,995
08 FORD FOCUS 2DR SES #sR2
AUTO TRANS., POWER PKG., ALLOYS, 31K MILES...$12,995
07 DODGE DAKOTA SXT CREW CAB 10317A
V6, POWER PKG.,CRUISE, 55KMILES................$14,995
07 FORD EDGE SE #lmiA
POWER PKG., CRUISE, TILT, ONE OWNER, 82K MI... $15,995
05 FORD EXPEDITION XLT p3m7
LTHR, CC, PPK., NICE,59KMILES...................$16,995
08 FORD FUSION SE3248
AT, SPOILER, 27K MILES............................... $16,995
07 FORD MUSTANGm32
PREMIUM, FORGED WHLS., LTHR.,26K MIES.......$17,995


09FORD FUSIONSE m3254
POWERPKG.,4 CYL.,RUISE,ALLOYS,6KMILES..$17,995
08 MERCURY MARINER M2ss
MOONROOF, POWER PKG.,ALLOYS,34KMILES....$17,995
07 FORD F-150 XLT 4X4 3227A
STANDARDMCAB, 1 OWNER,6K MIES.............$19,995
08 LINCOLN MKZR3242
3.5, V, H&C SEATS, MUST SEE!.....................$21,995
07 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB LXT 3218
LOADED, SUPERNICE!22KMILS..................... $21,995
07 FORD SPORT TRAC LMTP319l
PWL, TW, CRUISE,CDPLAYER........................$21,995
10 MERCURY MILAN PREMIUM mR3241
LTHR., MOONROOF, LOADED, 24K..................... $21,995
10 MERCURY MARQUIS LS#R3252
LEATHER,,CUMATECONTROL,,11KMILES...........$22,995


07 FORD EXPLORER XLT #s
LTHR., 3RDROWSEATIG,V6,24K MILES............$23,995
10 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XLT R3228
CONSOLE, TOWPKG.,5.4L, V8,22KMILES...........$25,995
10 FORD TAURUS LIMITED #.3259
MOONROOF, LEATHER, CHROME WHEELS, 21K MI...$26,995
07 FORD F-150 SUPER CRW FX4 329
4X4, 20"WHEELS, ONLY46KMILES... ........... $28,995
09 FORD F'-150 4X4 XLT 3237
CONSOLE, FOGLAMPS, PS, 13K MILE S..............$..30,995
10 LINCOLN TOWNCAR SIG. 325o
LEATHER, LOADED WITH LUXURY, 12K MILES ........$32,995
08 FORD F-350 SUPER DUTY XLT P3238
DUALREARWHLS., LTHR., 6.401DIESEL, 63KMILES..$36,995


Our Sales Team Plenty More
Is Here To Great Deals
Help You! On the Lot To
Help You!Choose From
John Allen John Bryan Craig Bard Ronnie Coley Ryan McLaulin ChooseFom!
*AII prices plus $299.50 P&H, tax, tag & title. All incentives applied. Pictures for illustration purposes only. Incentives good thru 1/31/2011 W.A.C. See dealer for details.
HWY 90 MARIANNA, FL (850) 482-4043 1 (866) 587-3673

WWW.ChipolaFord.com Rick Barnes,sales Manager


.* #R3216 : #P3202 :
.6 CYL., AT, POWER, CREW CAB, PWDL, AT,
* ONLY 19K MILES Z-71PKG., 43K MILES
#11144A #R3186
. SIGNATURE, LTHR, LUXURY MOONROOF, NAVIGATION,
..CLIMATE CONTROL, 77K MILES H&C SEATS, 26K MILES


www.JCFLORIDAN.com




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2011 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated May 24, 2011 - Version 3.0.0 - mvs