Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00427
 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 25, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00427
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

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Bed tax money approved for festivals
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER The Marianna Arts Festival will will be used to help establish an get $7,500 to help fund the second application for funds. The fire
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER get $12,500 to help fund next art and history museum in Jackson Barefoot Music Festival there. It's department wants to continue
year's Paint 'N' Pork art festival County. Organizers anticipate set for May 20-21 in the subdivi- upgrading equipment in general
The Jackson County and barbecue cook-off. It is sched- hosting about 100 vendors for the sion. The association had original- and add a rescue unit as soon as
Commission this week approved uled for April 15-16 at Citizens event. A crowd estimate was not ly asked for $10,000. All profits possible, according to the paper-
three 2011 expenditures from the Lodge off Caverns Road. Festival provided in the grant request. from the festival go to help fund
bed tax fund. The projects togeth- organizers had originally asked for Compass Lake in the Hills the subdivision's volunteer fire work-
er total $22,000. $15,000. Earnings from the event Property Owners Association will department, according to the See MONEY, Page 9A >

Black Friday survival tips

Marianna Sears employee Greg Tice tidies up a display in preparation for Black Friday. New owners Chris and Teri Davis took
over the store about a week ago. They, like many other merchants in Jackson County, will open their doors at 4 a.m. on the
Friday after Thanksgiving with deep discounts on several items like these stocking stuffers, toys, tools, appliance and more. -
Deborah Buckhalter/Floridan

Avoiding thieves, shopping pitfalls

Black Friday is called that
because it's a big sales day that
can take merchants out of the
red and into the black for the
But consumers can wind up
feeling blue if they don't plan
ahead, stay alert and take some
precautions against crime on the
busiest shopping day of the
The National Crime
Prevention Council says shop-
pers need a personal safety plan,
and offers several tips to make
the day go smoothly.
Don't buy more than you can
carry, the council advises.
Take a friend with you, or ask
a store employee to help you
carry your packages to the car if
you have more than you can
comfortably handle.
Opportunistic thieves see
loaded-down shoppers as easy
. Wait until asked before taking
out your credit card or check-
book. An enterprising thief
would love to shoulder surf to
get the account information.
Deter pickpockets. Carry
your purse close to your body,
or your wallet inside a coat or
front trouser pocket.
Have your keys in hand when
approaching your vehicle.
Check the back seat and around
the car before getting in.

Do not leave packages visible
in your car windows. Lock them
in the trunk or, if possible, take
them directly home.
Tell a security guard or store
employee if you see an unat-
tended bag or package. The
same applies if you are using
mass transit.
If shopping with children,
make a plan in case you get sep-
arated. Select a central meeting
place and make sure they know
they can ask mall personnel or
store security employees if they
need help.
In addition to Black Friday,
Cyber Monday the Monday
after Thanksgiving has
entered the picture as one of the
busiest online shopping days of
the year. The council cautions
shoppers to stick with online
companies they know and trust.
Check a company's back-
ground if you are not familiar
with it. Remember, if it sounds
too good to be true, it usually is.
Save all receipts. Print and
save all confirmations from
online purchases. Start a file
folder to keep all receipts
together and to help verify cred-
it card or bank statements as
they come in.
Consider alternative options
to pay for merchandise, such as
onetime or multiuse disposable
credit cards or money orders, at
online stores and auction sites.
The Better Business Bureau

also offers a number of tips for
smart shopping.
Budget your shopping money
and stick to it. Avoid impulse
buys, the BBB advises.
Look for the details on every
sale and understand the
specifics. The fine print can b6
tricky; don't get stuck paying
,more' for an item than you
Credit card offers from a store
will offer a discount on your
purchase but may also carry
high interest rates.
Keep all receipts and warran-
ty information for each item
Fraudulent charges are easier
to fix if you pay with a credit
card than a debit card.
Return. policies .differ with
every store. Make sure you
know the conditions for returns
and exchanges, including
whether restocking fees are
If you purchase a gift card,
look for hidden terms that can
decrease its value.
Don't leave your wallet, cred-
it card or purse on a counter or
in an unattended shopping cart.
Ask for a store manager if
any advertised offer does not
match the price listed on an
Yelling at store employees
and other customers won't
make the. lines shorter.
Anticipate crowds and take a

friend along to enjoy the day.
Customers are responsible for
knowing and understanding
each online retailer's return and
exchange policy.
Ensure you have the most
recent updates for spam filters,
anti-virus, anti-spyware and
firewalls installed.
Read the site's privacy policy
and understand what personal
information is being requested
and how it will be used.
Make a file to keep copies of
all purchase confirmation web
pages and e-mails for future ref-
erence and as a record of the
Only shop on trustworthy
sites; look for the BBB seal and
other widely recognized "trust-
.Never wire money to pay for
a transaction and when on sites
like Craigslist.
Delete phishing e-mails, such
as those claiming a problem
with an order or account in an
attempt to lure the "buyer" into
revealing financial information.
Actively keep an eye on your
credit card statements to detect
suspicious or fraudulent activity
on your accounts.
You are your best protection.
Make sure your online purchase
is secure by looking for the "s"
(https://) in the URL and the
"lock" symbol in the lower-
right corner before paying.


fog to




urged to

be careful

Florida Division of Emergency
Management officials are urging people to
be cautious while traveling during the hol-
iday because of dense fog forecast for
across the state, and the Panhandle in par-
Patches of fog may affect North Florida
roadways through Thursday morning and
extend into Saturday across Central and
South Florida, according to a press release
from the Florida Division of Emergency
"An increasingly humid air mass ahead
of an approaching cold front, along with
warmer than normal overnight tempera-
tures and calm winds, will create condi-
tions that are favorable for dense fog for-
mation across much of the Florida
Panhandle and portions of the Florida
Peninsula each evening and early morn-
ing," State Meteorologist Amy Godsey
said in the news release.
The dense fog should lift by mid-momn-
ing each day. But motorists should remain
alert and prepared for sudden drops in vis-
If driving conditions are impaired, the
National Weather Service will issue a
dense fog advisory, which means visibili-
ty may be reduced to less than one-quarter
mile, according to the-release.
Emergency management officials said
drivers should avoid traveling in dense fog
and follow these safety tips:
During the morning hours when fog is
heavier, slow down and allow for extra
space between vehicles
Use low-beam headlights and be
prepared to stop on short notice
Avoid driving distractions such as
mobile phones and music devices
Monitor local road conditions for
possible road closures
Use extreme caution and allow extra
time to reach your destination
For more information, go to
www.FloridaDisaster.org or on Twitter at

Some stores

,restaurants open today

Just in case you forget some-
thing crucial for your
Thanksgiving dinner, or if you
don't plan to cook, there will be
a few places open Thursday. This
list is not comprehensive, and is
based on information provided to
the Floridan.
In terms of grocery shopping,
Grocery Outlet in Marianna will

be open from 6:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.;
Winn-Dixie in Marianna will be
open from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.; and
Piggly Wiggly in Graceville will
be open from 7 a.m. to 11 a.m.
For those who don't feel up to
cooking, PoFolks in Marianna
will be open from 6 a.m. to 7
p.m.; Ruby Tuesday in Marianna
will be open from 11 a.m. to 8

Country Pride Restaurant in
the Marianna Travel Center will
be open from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Waffle House in Marianna will
be open 24 hours. A representa-
tive from Waffle House said they
never close and will be open
Christmas Day as well. Hardee's
in Marianna will be open for
breakfast until 11 a.m.
For other shopping needs,

CVS in Marianna will be open 8
a.m. to 10 p.m.; the CVS phar-
macy will be open from 8 a.m. to
2 p.m. Wal-Mart Supercenter in
Marianna will be open all day;
the Wal-Mart pharmacy will be
If you are in the shopping
mood on Thanksgiving,
Decorator's Door and Gift Shop
in Marianna will be open from 2

to 5 p.m. Owner Angie
Singletary said the store normal-
ly stays open on Thanksgiving
and it usually has a pretty good
turn-out. Also, Big Lots in
Marianna will be open 7 a.m. to
8 p.m.
And for those looking for a lit-
tle entertainment, Twin Cinemas
movie theater in Marianna will
be open at 3:20 p.m.

This Newspaper
Is Printed On

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2A Thursday, November 25, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook

Morning fog. Partly
Today cloudy and warm.
Possible showers late.
S-Justin Kiefer/WMBB

High 800

6a Low 64

High 680 High 630
Low -380 Low -360

Tomorrow Saturday
Scattered showers, Mostly sunny and much
thunderstorms. Cooler. cooler.

High 68 High 74
Low 440 Low 550

Sunday Monday
Partly cloudy and mild. Becoming cloudy with
showers possible.



*. .. ::A
. ... -. ..-- .


: 65High: 80- "
.-. . ,,d.

=,. 80 .

24 hours 0.00" Year to date 40 54"
Month to date 5.25" Normal YTD 53.66"
Normal MTD 3.36" Normal for year 58.25"

Panama City Low 9:49 AM High 11:12 PM
Apalachicola Low 12:36 PM High 4:09 AM
Port St. Joe Low 9:54 AM High 11:45 PM
Destin Low 11:05 AM High-------
Pensacola Low 11:39 PM High 12:06 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 40.41 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.96 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.04 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 2.54 ft. 12.0 ft.


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

0 1 2 3-I.-

Sunrise 6:16 AM
Sunset 4:40 PM
Moonrise 9:45 PM
Moonset 8:35 AM Fri.


Dec. Dec. Dec.

28 5 13 21

Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor Michael Becker
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

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

Getting It

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

Subscribe to the

Jackson County

Call 526-3614
or visit

Community Calendar

St. Anne Thrift Shop November Special Sale is
10 percent off all purchases. Shop hours are
Tuesday 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 cloth-
ing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
Friday, Nov. 26
Marianna One Stop Center offers two free
Workforce Skills Workshops: "Employ Florida,"
10-11 a.m.; and "Overcoming Obstacles," 3:15-
4:15 p.m. Open to anyone who would like to
update/improve workplace skills. Call 718-0326.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-
ings 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 avail-
able. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
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 Highway 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-
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 4:30-
5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Monday, Nov. 29
The Parkinson's Support Group meets at noon
in the ground floor classroom of Jackson Hospital,
4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna. Lunch provided.
Those diagnosed with Parkinson's and their care-
givers are invited. Call 718-2661.
Marianna One Stop Center offers, "Successful
Resume Skills," a free Workforce Skills Workshop,
3:15-4:15 p.m. Open to anyone who would like to
update/improve workplace skills. Call 718-0326.
The Jackson County Health Department
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), 8-9
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
Tuesday 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 12-1 p.m.
at the Jackson County Agriculture Complex con-
ference center. Call 526-2412, ext. 282.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, crochet-

ing or knitting
County Senior
Drive, Marianna.

classes, 1 p.m.
Citizens center,
Call 482-5028..

at the Jackson
2931 Optimist

Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance classes,
3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson' County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call '482-
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna Sit-n-
Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First United
Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind the Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.-
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
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), 12-1
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
The Chipola College Science Club will host
"Global Sustainability: Central America to Maine,"
a seminar featuring a multi-media presentation on
the Green Living Project from Central America, at
6 p.m. in Jackson Hall of the college's
Literature/Language Building. Call 526-2761, ext.
, 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 cloth-
ing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
The 20th Annual Lights of Love lighting cere-
mony 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 .light-
ing of the Christmas tree. Call 718-2601 to order
stars ($25) or lights ($10) for loved ones.
Fundraiser proceeds help purchase medical equip-
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-n-
Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the month,
6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall, Alford.'
Anyone interested in' quilting or sewing is wel-
come. Call 579-4146, 394-7925.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
Friday, Dec. 3
The Chipola Healthy Start Board of Directors
meets at 10 a.m., location to be announced, or
contact 482-1236. Immediately following is the
annual Coalition meeting, noon at Jim's Buffet &
Main Street Marianna presents the 2010
Winterfest and Christmas Parade of Lights in
downtown Marianna. Winterfest begins at 4 p.m.
with-vendors on Green Street (between Market
Street and US 90) and Constitution Lane and in
Confederate Park. The parade starts at 5:30 p.m.
Visit www.cityofmarianna.com, or call 718-1022.
Boy Scout Troop 170's annual chili fundraiser,
presented by Madison's Restaurant, is 4-7:30 p.m.

(during the Christmas parade), across from
Madison's in downtown Marianna. Cost is $3 for
one cup, or $10 for four cups. A limited number of
tickets are available; contact any troop member, or
call.209-2817 or 209-2818. All proceeds fund the
troop's Scouting activities.
The Baptist College of Florida presents "A
Christmas Festival of Music" at 7 p.m. The story of
Christ's birth is presented through music with a
variety of Christmas music presented by the BCF
Music and Worship Division. Tickets, are $5 each.
Call 800-328-2660, ext. 427, or visit www.baptist-
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-
ings 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 avail-
able. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Dec. 4
The Jackson County Health Department
Closing the Gap Cardiovascular Disease Program
presents a free yoga class, 8:30 a.m. at Integras
Therapy & Wellness Center, 4230 Lafayette St.,
Marianna. Call 482-6221.
AmVets Post 231 north of Fountain (east side
of US Highway 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-
The Baptist College of Florida presents "A
Christmas Festival of Music" at 2 and 6 p.m. The
story of Christ's birth is presented through music
with a variety of Christmas music presented by the
BCF Music and Worship Division. Tickets are $5
each. Call 800-328-2660, ext. 427, or visit
Alcoholics Anonymous (open .meeting), 4:30-
5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Sunday, Dec. 5
BPOE No. 1516 presents its annual memorial
service for departed Elks at 2 p.m. in the lodge
room, Highway 90 East, Marianna. All Elks are
encouraged to attend, the public is welcome, and
a special invitation is extended to widows and fam-
ilies of deceased Elks. Cake and coffee will be
Monday, Dec. 6
Marianna High School Junior/Senior College
Night is 5:30-8 p.m. in the MHS cafeteria. Separate
sessions for juniors and seniors. Informational
session about graduation requirements, dual
enrollment, Bright Futures, etc. presented simulta-
neously in the media enter. Call 482-1317.
The Jackson County Health Department
Closing the Gap Cardiovascular Disease Program
presents a free yoga class, 5:30 p.m. at Integras
Therapy & Wellness Center, 4230 Lafayette St.,
Marianna. Call 482-6221.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.


The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Nov.
23, the latest available
report: One accident with
injury, one
accident -
without -L .'_='.-
injury, one -'-
information CRIME
report, one ,
escort, one shooting in the
area call, 13 traffic stops,
two larcenies, one tres-
passing complaint, one
fraud report, four assists of

other agencies, and one
threat/harassment com-

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for
Nov. 23, the latest avail-
able report (Some of these
calls may related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): One acci-
dent with injury, one reck-

less driver, one suspicious
vehicle, two suspicious
incidents, four information
reports, one' highway
obstruction, one burglary,
one physical disturbance,
one verbal disturbance,
one woodland fire, 20
medical calls, four traffic
crashes, four burglar
alarms, one fire alarm,
nine traffic stops, two lar-
cenies, five papers served,
one civil dispute, two fol-
low up investigations, one
car in a ditch call, one
assist of another agency,
seven public service calls,

four transports, one open
door or window checked,
and one threat/harassment

The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
Paul Pollock, 26, 1939
Lifetime Lane, Sneads,
violation of community
Timothy Appling, 43,
11661 Kirby Wyatt Drive,

Mandville, Ala., fugitive
from justice.
Angela Russ, 40, 1966
Willowbend, Apt. C6,
Sneads, worthless check.
Rhonda Sherrod, 42,
15630 Pondarosa Lane,
Blountstown, violation of
state probation.


To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
To report a :., dlli'h vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).

A a




Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 25, 2010 3A

Chipola Home Educators have fun on the farm

The Chipola Home
Educators home school
group took a field trip to
Mosier's Family Farm in
Cottondale on Nov. 19.
The Mosiers specialize in
growing and selling fresh
hydroponic and organic
fruits, vegetables, and
other farm products.
Seven families gathered
Friday morning for a tour
of the Standland Road
farm owned by Walt and
Terri Mosier. The day's
activities started with a
tour of the Mosier's
Family Farm store where
fresh milk, cheese, honey
and other items are sold
daily, mostly to neighbors
and friends on the honor
The children then took
on the challenge of making
their way through the corn
maze designed and made
by Walt Mosier. Later, the
group got a chance to feed
a variety of farm animals:
chickens, ducks, pigs,
calves, and even a rabbit.
A hay maze and a
bounce house were also
available, and the children
piled on a wagon for an old
fashioned hay ride, stop-
ping to feed the cows
along the way. The tour
concluded with a visit to
the milking barn, where
each child got the chance
to milk a cow.
For more information
about Mosier's Family
Farm, visit www.mo-gan
ics.com, or call 326-6168
or 415-0812. The farm is
closed on Sundays and
Monday. To learn more
about Chipola Home
Educators, visit

The Chipola Home Educators home school group takes a field trip to Mosier's Family Farm in Cottondale. From left, are front row, Kayla
Maddox, Jordan Sloan, Will McBride, Noah Sloan, Krista Hasty and Savannah Hasty; and back row, Jacob Hasty, Noah McArthur, Sarah
Cox, Eli Cox, Madison Cox, John Maddox, Katie McBride and Chase Elkins. Contributed photo

r~~ -~ ~ I
I .a.., -~ .-~- -- ~
.- J

I ~ ~

Scouts get ready

for chili fundraiser

Boy Scout Troop 170
will host its annual chili
fundraiser 4 to 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Dec. 3, during the
Marianna Christmas
Chili can be picked up
across from Madison's
Restaurant in downtown
Marianna. Madison's chef
and owner Mark Panichella
will prepare the chili, and

will be donating his.
A limited number of chili
tickets 'are available.
Contact any member of
Boy Scout Troop 170 or
call Scoutmaster Steve
Hutton at 209-2817 or
Mary Ann Hutton, conmmit-
tee chairman, at 209-2818.
One hundred percent of
the proceeds will go to Boy
Scout Troop 170 to help
fund the troop's scouting

Troop 170 Boy Scouts Liam McDonald, kneeling, and
standing from left, Noah McArthur, Hunter Hutton, Nick
Walker and Ryan Mathis, display books of the tickets
they are selling for the troop's upcoming chili dinner
fundraiser. Contributed photo

Cash 3 Pay ats

Mon. (E)
Mon. (M)
Tue. (E)
Tue. (M)
Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E)
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E)
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11/22 8-1-3
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11/24 N/A
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Not available

E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing

Saturday 11/20,
Wednesday 11/24

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Not available PB X

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- ; ll

Chipola Home
Educators student
Chase Elkins feeds "
milk to a newborn
calf at Mosier's
Family Farm in
Cottondale. -
Contributed photo

Jackson Alternative School Food Drive

Students in this class donated the most items for the second annual Jackson
Alternative School Food Drive. Jackson Alternative School helped the community
again this year by collecting non-perishable food items to donate to the St. Luke's
Episcopal Church Food Pantry. Jessica Hasty and the Special Activities Committee
spearheaded the collection. Contributed photo

The beads fit on most bracelets.
Enamel Beads $2800
Crystal Spirit Beads $5000

4432 Lafayette Street

Check the
Calendar on
Page 2A.

Golson Elementary School shares Thanksgiving

Kindergarten students from F. M. Golson Elementary School give back to the community by sharing
Thanksgiving songs and poems on Tuesday. The children visited residents and staff members at the Chipola
Nursing Pavilion, Marianna Health and Rehabilitation Center and the Marianna Retirement Center. -
Contributed photo

Serving Jackson County Since 1964



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4A Thursday, November 25, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Consumers spending

and earning more


Americans earned more and
spent more last month, and
the number of people apply-
ing for unemployment bene-
fits dropped last week to the
lowest level in more than
two years. At the same time,
demand for long-lasting
manufactured goods fell off.
All told, the latest govern-
ment data released the day
before Thanksgiving suggest
an improving picture of the
economy. Income and
spending are rising, and lay-
offs are slowing. This comes
amid a decline in manufac-
turing activity, which had
been a source of strength for
months after the recession
"The flurry of U.S. data
this morning suggests that
households have started to
pickup the baton of growth
from businesses," said Paul
Dales, U.S. economist at
Capital Economics.
"Whether or not households
will be able to shoulder the
burden of growth on their
own is another matter."
Investors appeared to be
pleased by the data. The'
Dow Jones industrial aver-
age climbed, nearly 100
points in the first hour of
Consumers boosted their
spending 0.4 percent ini
October, the Commerce
Department said
Wednesday. That was up
from a 0.3 percent increase
in September.
People showed a slightly
bigger appetite to spend
because their incomes rose
0.5 percent, reflecting a
slowly healing jobs market.
Incomes didn't grow at all in
September. The increases in
both income and spending
last month were the most
since August.
And inflation is running
lower. Prices for goods
excluding food and energy
rose just 0.9 percent in the
12 months ending in
October, the Commerce
report noted. That was down
from a 1.2 percent annual
gain posted in September.
Inflation is running at a pace
below the Fed's comfort
zone of between 1.5 percent
and 2 percent.
"We have a good signal,"
John Silvia, chief economist
at Wells Fargo, said of the

jobless claims and consumer
spending reports.
The pace of layoffs
slowed to the lowest level
since July 2008. Initial job-
less claims dropped by
34,000 to a seasonally
adjusted 407,000 in the
week ending Nov. 20, the
Labor Department said. The
report raised hopes that
more gains in hiring will be
Still, another report
showed that orders to U.S.
factories for costly manufac-
tured goods plunged in
October by the largest
amount in 21 months.
Durable-goods orders
dropped 3.3 percent last
month, the biggest setback
since January 2009, when
the country was still mired in
a recession.
Of special concern was a
4.5 percent drop in orders
for nondefense capital
goods, excluding aircraft.
This category is viewed as a
good proxy for business
investment plans. It was the
biggest drop since a 5.3 per-
cent fall in July.
Even with the pickup in
spending, consumers are
still shying away from the
type of buying needed to
dramatically lower the 9.6
unemployment rate.
Normally after a reces-
sion, consumers spend more
freely. But more than one
year after the recession
ended, Americans are more
focused on getting their per-
sonal finances in order. They
are paring down debt,
watching their spending and
building savings.
Americans saved 5.7 per-
cent of their disposable
income in October. That was
up from 5.6 percent in
September and was the most
since August. Before the
recession, they were saving
just over 1 percent.
Federal Reserve
Chairman Ben Bernanke
and other economists worry
that high unemployment,
hard-to-get-credit, weak
home values and lackluster
wage growth are forces that
will restrain the growth in
consumer spending.
To counter that and try to
invigorate the economy, the
Fed recently launched a
$600 billion program to buy
government bonds. By doing
so, the Fed hopes to boost
' stock prices and make loans
cheaper, positive develop-

Color-coded terror

alerts may end


Homeland Security
Department is proposing to
discontinue the color-coded
terror alert system that
became a symbol of the
country's post-9/11 jitters
and the butt of late-night
talk show jokes.
The 8-year-old system,
with its rainbow of five col-
ors from green, signify-
ing a low threat, to red,
meaning severe became
a fixture in airports, gov-
ernment buildings and on
newscasts. Over the past
four years, millions of trav-
elers have begun and ended
their trips to the sound of
airport recordings warning
that the threat level is
The system's demise
would not be the end of ter-
ror alerts; instead, the alerts
would become more
descriptive and not as col-
orful. In the past two years,
Obama administration offi-
cials have changed security
protocols without changing
the color of the threat, such
as introducing new airport
security measures after a
terrorist tried to bring down

In this March 12, 2002
file photo, the color-coded
terrorism warning system
is shown in Washington.
The Homeland Security
Department is proposing
to discontinue the color-
coded terror alert system
that became a symbol of
the country's post-9/1 1
jitters and the butt of late-
night talk show jokes. The
system's demise would not
be the end of terror alerts;
instead the alerts would
become more descriptive
and not as colorful. -AP
Photo/Joe Marquette, File

a Detroit-bound jetliner last
By scrapping the colors,
President Barack Obama
would abandon a system
that critics long have said
was too vague to be useful
and that Democrats criti-
cized as a political scare
tactic. And it would repre-
sent a formal undoing of
one of the George W. Bush
administration's most visi-
ble legacies.
Transportation Security
Administration chief John
Pistole said on ABC's
"Good Morning America"
that he believes the aim of
the administration's plan is
to help people better under-
stand concepts about dan-
ger that may be too vague
when conveyed through the
color-coded system.
"I think it's something
that is -under review to
make it meaningful and rel-
evant to the American peo-
ple," he said. "I'm just not
sure how relevant it is."
He called Homeland
Security Secretary Janet
Napolitano's internal
review "just a common-
sense approach" and said
she should be credited with
"making some judgments
going forward."

ments that could make peo-
ple want to spend more.
Even faced with all the
negative forces, Americans
are still buying. That's
important because their
spending accounts for rough-
ly 70 percent of all econom-
ic output. With consumers
holding up, fears the econo-
my could slip back into a
recession have receded.
In the July-September
quarter, consumer spending
grew at a 2.8 percent pace,
the most in nearly four years.
Leading economists in an
AP Economy Survey predict
consumer spending will
grow at a 2.4 percent pace in
the October-December quar-
ter. Consumer spending
would need to grow by at
least twice that pace to trans-
late into the type of robust
economic growth to make a
big dent in the nation's
unemployment rate.



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Anti-AIDS groups hail


Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 25, 2010 5A

drug but worry over cost

Ass IrI, % PRi-) S
AIDS prevention advocates
are hailing a pill newly
shown to protect against
HIV as a great tool for dis-
ease prevention.
But they caution that no
drug alone can address
social factors blamed for
the persistence of the epi-
demic. And they say con-
cerns remain about who
will pay for the costly treat-
A study released
Tuesday showed that daily
doses of a drug called
Truvada, already used to
treat HIV infection, cut the
risk of new infections
among healthy gay men.
Kyriell Noon of the San
Francisco-based Stop
AIDS Project said any
addition to the HIV preven-
tion safety net is good
news. But he said factors,
such as lack of access to
education and health care
that contribute to higher
infection rates, do not evap-
orate when a promising
drug comes along.
Truvada, which costs
$5,000 to $14,000 a year in
the United States, will do
little to halt HIV's spread if
the only way to get it is to
pay out of pocket, Noon
"The history of the HIV
epidemic in this country
has been a story of dispari-
ties," he said. "I would hate
to see this new exciting
breakthrough enhance
those disparities."

Noon's group was
among those that helped
recruit participants for the
study in San Francisco.
which has more than one
new HIV infection every
day, according to the city's
Department of Public
The overall study
involved about 2.500 men
at high risk of HIV infec-
tion in Peru, Ecuador,
Brazil, South Africa,
Thailand and the United
States (San Francisco and
Dr. Susan Buchbinder,
director of the San
Francisco health depart-
ment's HIV research sec-
tion, called the findings on
the drug a "tremendous
step forward." But she took
pains to point out that
among the several HIV pre-
vention studies she has
overseen, this latest had
especially strict require-
ments for making sure par-
ticipants stayed on track.
Men taking Truvada had
to commit to monthly med-
ical visits and received
extensive counseling,
including reminders about
the importance of con-
doms. Such reminders
seemed to have worked:
During the study, risky sex
among men taking Truvada
But concern exists that in
the real world, some men
will see Truvada as a
license to be promiscuous
and shed precautions such
as condoms. A follow-up
study will. track partici-
pants who remain on the

This May 26, 2006 file photo, shows a
close up of Gilead Sciences Inc.'s Truvada
pill in a lab in a Foster City, Calif. Daily
doses of Truvada, a pill already used to
treat infection with HIV, the virus that
causes the disease, helped prevent
healthy gay men from catching it through
sex with an infected partner. In a study of
gay and bisexual men in six countries,
the pill cut the risk of infection by 44 per-
cent when given with condoms. Men who
took their pills at least 90 percent of the
time had even more protection 73 per-
cent. AP Photo/Paul Sakuma, File

Conservatives at,

odds with Vatican

over condoms

with a changing outlook
from Pope Benedict XVI on
condoms and their role in
preventing the spread of
HIV, many prominent con-
servative Roman Catholics
in the U.S. are rejecting the
Vatican's own explanation
of what the pope said. ,
Several orthodox Catholics
said they would only accept a
more formal papal pro-
nouncement. Others insisted
that journalists were purpose-
ly misrepresenting
Benedict's comments. Some
questioned whether the papal
spokesman, the Rev.
Frederico Lombardi, accu-
rately quoted the pope.
Bishops and the experts
who advise them were
scrambling to make sense of
the news.
"It's a mess," said John
Haas, president of the
National Catholic Bioethics
Center in Philadelphia,
which advises church lead-
ers, hospitals and Vatican
offices. "I'm not ready to say
that the pope said .what
Lombardi said."
The uproar is over com-
ments Benedict made in the
new book, "Light of the
World: The Pope. the
Church and the Signs of the
Times." In an exchange with
the author about AIDS in
Africa, Benedict said that for
some people, such as male
prostitutes, using condoms
could be a step in assuming
moral responsibility because
the intent is to "reduce the
risk of infection."
At a news conference
Tuesday in Rome, Lombardi
said Benedict knew his com-
ments would provoke
intense debate, and that the
pope meant for his remarks
to apply not just to male
prostitutes, but also "if
you're a man, a woman, or a
The pope did not suggest
using condoms as birth con-
trol, which is banned by the
Roman Catholic Church,
and said condoms were not a

"real or moral solution" to
the AIDS crisis.
Still, his remarks were a
watershed in the long debate
among theologians 'and
church officials over the
morality of using condoms
for disease prevention.
Jenn Giroux, executive
director of Human Life
International America,
which promotes Catholic
teaching on contraception,
abortion and 'other moral
issues, said more clarifica-
tion from the Vatican was
"I am watching very care-
fully, as everyone is right
now, before making a final
pronouncement," said
Giroux, a registered nurse
and mother of nine. "We just
got something from a
spokesperson. As always,
we look to church doctrine
on statements like this."
Germain Grisez, a promi-
nent moral theologian who
advises bishops, said that pro-
moting condoms as protection
against disease would be "per-
nicious" because it assumes a
person does not have the
capacity to make good, moral
choices. He lamented that the
pope's comments "can be -
and are being misused to
sow doubt about Catholic
"Many of Jesus' own say-
ings were misused, and he
no doubt foresaw that they
would be misused. But he
nevertheless said what he
thought would lead to salva-
tion those who were open to
his teaching," Grisez wrote
in an e-mail. "I assume that
Pope Benedict's intention in
speaking out as he does is
similar to Jesus' intention.
But Benedict's judgment
about what to say may not
be as sound as Jesus' judg-
ment was."
Haas. also a moral theolo-
gian, said he fielded calls all
day Tuesday from bishops
confused by what Lombardi
had said. Benedict's com-
ments come at a time when
bishops in the United States
are focused on upholding
orthodoxy on marriage and

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drug to see if that happens.
Advocates say that
regardless, such worries are
why just handing out the
drug will not be enough.
"Our goal is to try to
combine prevention inter-
ventions," Buchbinder said.
"It's not about just popping
a pill every day."
Yet for many healthy gay
men, the question of
whether to take a daily dose
of Truvada will likely
become an important issue.
Public health officials
say they are working on
defining who falls into the
highest risk groups who
would benefit most from
the 'drug.
But Jason Meier, 32, has
already made up his mind.
The self-described single,
sexually active gay man
from Birmingham, Ala.,
said he would ask his doc-
tor for the drug.
Meier, a student affairs
staffer at The University of
Alabarima at Birmingham,
said that taking one pill a
day before contracting HIV
is. better than taking multi-
ple pills after becoming
"Condoms aren't 100
percent safe," Meier said.
"In this day and age, you
can't trust a partner to be
honest about their sexual
activity or history. At some
point, ydu have to take
responsibility for safer sex-
ual practices."
Meier said paying for the
drug now makes financial
sense compared to the
expense of post-infection

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S6A Thursday, November 25, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Storm shuts roads in Rockies; blizzard looms


tic, hard-hitting storm shut down
highways in Idaho and Wyoming
and threatened much of Utah
with a blizzard Wednesday as
travelers in the Rockies dealt
with canceled flights and windy,
snow-covered roads on the day
before Thanksgiving.
Numerous schools, govern-
ments and businesses in Utah
closed hours earlier than normal
Tuesday because of the storm,
with state traffic officials warning
the evening commute could take
four times longer than usual.
Highway officials told holiday
travelers earlier in the day to get
out of town now or risk being
stranded on Thanksgiving.
The storm crippled much of the
Pacific Northwest Monday and
Tuesday, and at least three deaths
in Washington state have been
blamed on the storm, including a
man struck and killed outside his
car Monday night on snowy

Interstate 5 in Tacoma. On
Wednesday, the temperature at
Sea-Tac Airport dropped to 14
degrees, a 25-year low.
Officials in Portland, Ore., also
were investigating whether a man
whose body was found along the
Willamette River died from the
The powerful system moving
across the West on Wednesday
was expected to push- a strong
cold front south and east across
New Mexico, where wind speeds
were to increase steadily through
the morning. In northern Arizona,
drivers were warned to prepare
for wind gusts of 25 to 35 mph
with drastically reduced visibility
in blowing snow.
The National Weather Service
had issued a blizzard warning for
Utah, where Interstate 84 into
Idaho and Interstate 15 were tem-
porarily shut down in northern
Utah because of windy, snowy
conditions that led two tractor-
trailers to jackknife and block
Even once the roads were

reopened, visibility was still very
limited there and elsewhere in the
state as many commuters made
their way home on snow-covered
In the western part of Utah on
Tuesday, empty eastbound semi-
trailers on Interstate 80 were
being held near the Nevada line
to prevent them from tipping over
in the windy salt flats.
In Wyoming, a 40 mile-section
of Interstate 80 near the Utah
border was closed, and a large
section of Interstate 15 in Idaho
- from Idaho Falls to the
Montana border was also shut
In Seattle, icy roads kept air-
line crews from getting to the air-
port, and people who missed their
flights because of the dangerous
drive were trying to rebook on
already crowded planes.
Of the nearly 300 flights
scheduled to take off from Salt
Lake City International Airport
Tuesday evening, nine had been
canceled, although it wasn't
immediately clear if all of those

were caused by the storm.
Even cold-hardened Alaskans
were complaining about the
weather, with freezing rain mak-
ing travel hazardous if not impos-
sible. Fairbanks was among the
hardest-hit; schools closed and
most government agencies and
military bases told nonessential
workers to stay home.
"I don't think the roads can get
much worse," said David Gibbs,
emergency operations director
for the Fairbanks North Star
Andy Haner, a weather service
meteorologist in Seattle, said the
storm blew down from Alaska
before turning toward the
Northern Rockies. Forecasters
say western Washington tempera-
tures should rise above freezing
for Thanksgiving, while eastern
Washington faces a chance of
snow and temperatures below
freezing through the weekend.
"Sometimes we call them
'inside sliders' because they slide
down the Inside Passage from
Alaska," he said.

The tiny central Washington
town of Waterville became a
refuge when the blizzard blasted
across the scattered wheat fields
and sagebrush along U.S.
Highway 2.
"We got sideways snow. We've
got snow that's going up, stuck
up under things. Snow is every-
where, because it's been so
windy," Dave Lundgren, owner
of the Waterville Historic. Hotel,
said Tuesday. "We're definitely
going to be looking for inside
things to do."
The Washington State Patrol
Tuesday launched a plane
equipped with a heat-geeking cam-
era to look for stranded motorists
from Seattle south to Olympia. It
said that in the 24 hours ending at
10 a.m., troopers had responded to
1,557 collisions and 1,274 dis-
abled motorists statewide.
Much of Northwest will get a
cold but brief break to dig out and
maybe brave travel for the
Thanksgiving holiday before more
snow that could arrive by
Wednesday night.

Texas priest accused of trying to hire hit man


Catholic priest has been arrested
on charges that he solicited a hit
man to kill a teenager who had
accused him of sexual abuse.
Authorities said John Fiala first
offered the job to a neighbor, who
blew the whistle and helped police
arrange a sting. They said Fiala got
as far as negotiating a $5,000 price
for the slaying before investigators
moved in.
The 52-year-old clergyman was
arrested Nov. 18 at his suburban
Dallas home and jailed on
$700,000 bond. In April, he was
named in a lawsuit filed by the
boy's family, who accused Fiala of
molesting the youth, including
twice forcing him to have sex at
The abuse allegedly took place.
in 2007 and 2008, when Fiala was
a priest at the Sacred Heart of
Mary Parish in the West Texas
community of Rocksprings, a rural
enclave known for sheep and goat
The family's lawsuit also named
the Archdiocese of San Antonio
and Archbishop Jose Gomez,
alleging that church leadership

should have known Fiala was abu-
The suit was filed just a month
before Gomez was introduced as
the new incoming leader of the
Los Angeles Archdiocese. He is
currently serving as an assistant to
Cardinal Roger Mahony, who will
retire next year. Gomez then auto-
matically becomes archbishop.
When he learned of the murder-
for-hire investigation, the boy
"was terrified and rightly so," said
San Antonio attorney Tom
Rhodes, who represents the fami-
ly. As far back as 2008, Fiala
threatened the teen, and repeatedly
brandished a pistol, Rhodes said.
Fiala "began saying, 'If you tell
anyone, I'll hurt you. I'll hurt your
family, your' girlfriend,"' Rhodes
said. "It was more than once he
threatened him with a gun."
Fiala only recently rented a
place to live in suburban Garland,
where police say he initiated the
attempted contract killing even
though his new home is more than
300 miles northeast of
Rhodes said an anonymous
informant who initially identified
himself as a neighbor of Fiala con-
tacted his office and said the priest
had approached him about killing

This Nov. 18, 2010 photo pro-
vided by the Dallas County
Sheriff's Department shows John
Fiala. Fiala, a former Roman
Catholic priest charged with
sexually abusing a teenage boy
in 2008 in his rural Texas
parish. He is now accused of
plotting the alleged victim's mur-
der. AP Photo/Dallas County
Sheriff's Department
the accuser, who was 16 at the
time and is now in his late teens.
Rhodes urged the informant to
contact the police, who then sent
an undercover agent to meet with
Rhodes said he had been told

Fiala offered $5,000 to carry out
the slaying. A spokesman for the
Texas Department of Public Safety
said he could not confirm the
amount of money involved.
It was unclear how close Fiala
might have come to putting any
plan into motion or how he
allegedly wanted the boy killed. A
call to the Edwards County
Sheriff's Office, which headed up
the investigation, was not immedi-
ately returned.
Jail records list Fiala's attorney
as Rex Gunter in Dallas, but he
was in court Tuesday and did not
return a call from The Associated
Press. Fiala is charged with one
count of solicitation to commit
capital murder and two counts of
aggravated sexual assault of a
San Antonio Archdiocese
spokesman Pat Rodgers said Fiala
has been removed from the public
ministry, meaning he cannot pres-
ent himself as a priest.
Authorities removed him in
October 2008, before the accusa-
tions of sexual assault emerged,
because of his interference with'
the custodial relationship between
the teen in Rocksprings and his
grandmother a case the sheriff's
office investigated. Authorities

have not disclosed the nature of
Fiala's interference.
"We were shocked by the alle-
gations and saddened by the
story," Rodgers said. Since Fiala
was removed from the public min-
istry, "we haven't contacted him,
and haven't had any reason to con-
tact him."
Rhodes said Fiala originally met
the accuser in 2007 and was a fre-
quent visitor at his grandparents'
house, where the teen was living.
He often came bearing gifts,
including new a cell phone and
MP3 player, and eventually gave
the boy cash to help buy a car.
Fiala used the pretext of private
catechism lessons to be alone with
the boy, Rhodes said, and in 2008
took the teen to a youth event in
the town of San Ahgelo, Texas,
during which he raped him in a
motel room at gunpoint.
"He's a dangerous predator and
has been since at least 1988,"
Rhodes said. "The church has
known how dangerous this guy is
for many, many years. They had
full knowledge, we believe, and
the documents seem to bear that
out that they knew'what a bad
person he was and what a danger
he was to children."

Trouble in toyland

Group lists possible unsafe toys


The Handy Manny Big
Construction Job play set
figures to be a popular gift
for kids this holiday season.
But a public-advocacy
group flagged the item this
week as one of the potential-
ly dangerous items on the
nation's toy shelves this
In its 25th annual survey
of toy safety, the California
Public Interest Research
Group, or CalPIRG, cited
the Fisher Price toy as one
of nine that its testing con-
cluded contain either haz-
ardous chemicals or small
parts that could choke or be
swallowed by young clil-
As parents head into the
holiday shopping season,
CalPIRG urged caution for
potential hazards.
"During the past year, at
least 15 children have died
as a result of swallowing a
balloon or ball or toy or part
of a toy," said Austin Price,
CalPIRG's health care
advocate, at a Tuesday news
conference at a Montessori
School in Sacramento,
Calif. "Parents should be
aware of toxic or choking
hazards when shopping this
Efforts to monitor chil-
dren's toys have increased
in recent years. In 2008,
Congress voted to overhaul
the Consumer Product
Safety Commission by
increasing enforcement
powers and requiring
mandatory reporting for
some toxic substances in
children's products and

The new law set strict www.calpirg.org.
limits on lead and banned

some harmful chemicals,
such as phthalates, which
are linked to a host of repro-
ductive defects.
During the past year, the
commission has recalled
more than a half-million
toys for having high levels
of lead, Price said.
Even with the federal
government's beefed-up
powers, CalPIRG believes
more needs to done.
For instance, to reduce the
risk of choking, federal law
bans parts on young chil-
dren's toys that are less than
1.25 inches in diameter. But
children continue to be hurt
by small toy objects that
exceed the limit, Price said.
In 2009, more than 250,000
children were treated in hos-
pital emergency rooms
nationwide for toy-related
injuries, according to
The holiday toy warnings
are based on CalPIRG test-
ing of 98 toys and jewelry
items purchased from major
retailers and dollar stores
nationwide. Some toys on
the list fall within or close to
federal allowances for toy
Of the Handy Manny toy
building set, CalPIRG said,
it contains a small construc-
tion sign tiny enough to be
swallowed. Other examples
cited by CalPIRG included
a stuffed Monkey in a
Banana toy whose surface
contains potentially toxic
lead levels, and a Dora the
Explorer backpack that con-
tains phthalates.
The full CalPIRG
"Trouble in Toyland" report
is available online at the
group's website:

When buying toys:
Look for clearly
marked age ranges on the
Learn about toy recalls
by checking websites such
as www.recalls.gov,
www.toysafety.mobi or
Include a helmet when
giving bicycles, skateboards,
skates or scooters.
Look for toys labeled
"phthalate-free." Avoid soft-
plastic toys or those made of
PVC, which often contain

When buying toys
for kids under 3,
Small toys or toys with
breakable parts that can fit
inside a toilet tissue tube.
Round objects or small
balls that can block a child's
airway. Balls should be At
least 1.75 inches in diameter.
Cylindrical pieces,
such as toy nails, that can
lodge in a child's throat.
Never give balloons,
which can block the airway.

Source: Safekids Greater
Sacramento; Bee research.

Jury convicts 5 Somali men in Navy ship attack


NORFOLK, Va. Five'
Somali men accused of
attacking a U.S. Navy ship
off Africa's coast were
convicted on federal piracy
charges Wednesday, in
what experts said was the
first trial of its kind since
the Civil War.
The verdict was handed
down by a jury in U.S.
District Court in Norfolk.
The five men stood silently
as the. verdict was read.
They, face mandatory life
terms at a sentencing hear-
ing set for March 14 in
Prosecutors argued dur-
ing trial that the five had
confessed to attacking the
USS Nicholas on April 1
after mistaking it for a
merchant ship.
The Nicholas, based in
Norfolk, was part of an
international flotilla fight-
ing piracy in the seas off
Defense lawyers had
argued the men were inno-
cent fishermen who had,
been abducted by pirates
and forced to fire their
weapons at the ship.
John S. Davis, an assis-
tant U.S. attorney, had
argued that three of the
men were in a skiff that
opened fire on the
Nicholas with assault
rifles, then fled when
sailors returned fire.

Davis said all the men
later confessed to the attack
in a confession to an inter-
preter aboard the Nicholas.
He said they expected to
make anywhere from
$10,000 to $40,000 from the
Defense attorneys said it
is not uncommon in virtual-
ly lawless Somalia for
pirates to capture fishermen

and essentially enslave
them, forcing them to either
do their bidding or be killed.
They said that's what hap-
pened to their clients.
The attorneys argued that
the men Gabul Abdullah
Ali, Abdi Wali Dire, A.bdi
Mohammed Gurewardher,
Abdi Mohammed Umar and
Mohammed Modin Hasan
- had hoped to be rescued.

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2nd blast ends hopes for survival of 29 miners

Ass xCl. f D PR!
GREYMOUTH, New Zealand
- Elation over a possible rescue
attempt quickly turned to anguish
for the families of 29 New Zealand
miners missing underground since
last week when a second powerful
blast ended any hope for another
mine miracle.
Wednesday's massive explosion
deep inside the mine on New
Zealand's South Island came five
days after the men were caught
underground by a similar blast.
Even in the unlikely event that any
had survived the first one, police
said none could have lived through
the second.
'The blast was prolific," said

police superintendent Gary
Knowles, in charge of the rescue
operation. 'just as severe as the
first blast."
Still, as families gathered for
their daily briefing on the rescue
operation's progress, they hoped
for the best. Before he could finish
telling them about the latest blast.
some broke into applause when
Pike River Coal Chief Executive
Peter Whittall said a team had
been getting ready to go under-
ground thinking that a rescue
was about to start.
"I had to wait till they stopped
clapping to tell them ... that the
second explosion occurred,"
Whittall said.
Some relatives collapsed.
Others shouted at the police in

"It is our darkest day." said Tony
Kokshoorn. the mayor of the near-
by town of Greymouth. who was
at the meeting.
Prime Minister John Key
declared the disaster a national
Both blasts were believed to
have been caused by explosive.
toxic gases swirling in the tunnels
dug up to 1V2 miles (two kilome-
ters) into a mountain that had also
prevented rescuers from entering
the mine to search for the missing.
Officials said the second blast
could not have been prevented and
was not a result of any of the res-
cue activities.
It was one of New Zealand's
worst mining disasters. The coun-
try's industry is relatively small
compared to other nations and

considered generally safe. with
210 deaths in 114 years after the
most recent tragedy.
It devastated families who -
buoyed by the survival tale of
Chile's 33 buried miners had
clung to hope for more than five
days that their relatives could
emerge alive.
Key said flags would fly at half
staff on Thursday and Parliament
would adjourn its session in
respect for the dead men.
The second blast came hours
after the first progress in days for
the rescue attempt, when a drilling
team broke a narrow shaft through
to the section of the mine where
the missing workers were believed
to have been. And two robots
crawled their way into the tunnel,
giving authorities their first view

of the inside of the mine.
But officials had become increas-
ingly pessimistic about the chances
of pulling the men alive from the
mine. Nothing had been heard from
them since the initial blast.
Officials said investigations still
to come would confirm the exact
cause of Wednesday's explosion.
Whittall said rescue teams were
not doing anything that could have
set it off, and conditions inside the
mine were such it could have hap-
pened at any time.
"It was a natural eventuation,"
he said, "it could have happened
on the second day, it could have
happened on the third day."
Laurie Drew, father of 21-year-
old miner Zen, said rescuers
should have gone into the mine on

Egypt's vote ushered in by crackdown on dissent

CAIRO Egypt's parlia-
mentary elections Sunday
have been ushered in by one
of the most sweeping cam-
paigns to silence critics
since President Hosni
Mubarak came to power
nearly 30 years ago, with the
government seemingly
determined to shut out its
top rival, the fundamentalist
Muslim Brotherhood.
In the weeks leading up to
the vote, police and armed
gangs have broken up cam-
paign events by
Brotherhood candidates -
even attacking the move-
ment's top member in par-
liament in his car. More than
1,000 Brotherhood support-
ers have been arrested dur-
ing the election campaign.
At the same time, authori-
ties have reined in the
media, shutting down sever-
al independent TV stations
and forcing critics off the air
on other channels.
The clampdown suggests
this close U.S. ally in the
Middle East wants to guar-
antee its powerful grip on
authority ahead of more cru-
cial presidential elections
due next year.
It's a sign of nervousness
at an uncertain time, when
there are questions over the
82-year-old Mubarak's

health and when the country
has seen a year of low-level
but persistent street protests
- not over political reform
but over issues that hit clos-
er to Egyptians' daily lives
like high food prices, low
wages and- unemployment.
The last parliament elec-
tion, in 2005, saw wide-
spread violence that killed at
least 10 people in most cases
when mobs rioted trying to
get into polling stations
closed by police to keep out
opposition voters and mobs
rioted trying to get in. Even
with the violence and
reports of rigging of ballot
boxes, the Brotherhood suc-
ceeded in winning a fifth of
parliament's seats, its best
showing ever.
The Brotherhood, which
is banned and yet remains
Egypt's most organized
opposition force, is .contest-
ing 30 percent of the races
around the country in this
election, running candidates
as independents.
But the ruling party is
expected to easily take back
a much larger majority of
parliament's 508 seats,
given the crackdown. The
question will be whether
violence will erupt again.
Tens of thousands of ban-
ners and posters have been
draped around Cairo, and
ruling party candidates have
thrown festive campaign ral-

lies, organizing live music
performances and often
handing out food and other
gifts to supporters.
Still, turnout in Egyptian
elections is chronically low,
around 25 percent in the
2005 vote. The sense that
results are a foregone conclu-
sion could depress it further.
"I have not even consid-
ered voting," said 21-year-
old university student Ali
Abdel-Halim. "Elections in
Egypt are all about violence
and vote buying. I have no
faith in the process."
Egypt's Emergency Law,
in place since 1981, gives
police wide powers of arrest,
meaning they have a rela-
tively free hand to crack
down on activists.
Further lowering excite-
ment over the vote is the dis-
appearance from the politi-
cal landscape of Mohamed
ElBaradei, a Nobel peace
laureate whose return to his
native Egypt this year to
challenge Mubarak's regime
created a wave of support
from reformists. But the
buzz has largely fizzled,
something that many blame
on ElBaradei's constant
travels abroad. He will not
be in Egypt on voting day.
"The ruling National
Democratic Party has taken
the campaign as an opportu-
nity to depict itself as an
advocate for the poor, appar-

ently seeking to counter its
reputation as a bastion for
wealthy businessmen close
to the de facto.party leader.
That would be the presi-
dent's son Gamal Mubarak,
believed to be set on a track
to succeed his father.
Hosni Mubarak acknowl-
edged in a Nov. 10 speech to
NDP leaders that the fruits
of economic liberalization
have not reached all
"There are those poor and
simple people who endure
the hardships of life, those
from classes with limited
income who suffer the rising
prices and cost of living and
those who worry about the
future of their families," he
said. "We contest these elec-
tions with our eyes on them."
Since 2005, Egypt's econ-
omy has stormed ahead with
growth surpassing 7 percent
at times -. and even with
the world economic crisis,
the rate has stayed at 4 or 5
percent. But that hasn't been
enough to create hundreds
of thousands of jobs needed
annually for a swelling pop-
ulation of 80 million or to
generate revenues necessary
to maintain basic services.
The gap between the poor
and rich has widened, with
around 40 percent of the
population living under or
near the poverty line of $2 a
day, according to the World

I = : : : ". ';' ; L: .

"I have not even considered voting.
Elections in Egypt are all about
violence and vote buying. I have no
faith in the process."
-AR Abdel-Halim,

Bank. The government
denies vote fraud in the past
and insists Sunday's vote
will be clean.
Gihad Ouda, a senior NDP
member, argues that a fair
election is in the party's inter-
est, since it needs to ensure
legitimacy in the upcoming
presidential ballot. "We can-
not allow this legitimacy to
be touched," he told The
Associated Press.
The government is clearly
sensitive over the issue. It

has barred international*
observers of the vote as an
infringement of Egypt's sov-
ereignty. When the United
States urged it to accept such
observers, Egypt lashed
back with a harshly worded
denunciation saying
Washington was acting like
an "overseer."
The tough hand has sur-
prised some, given than the
Brotherhood had already
been weakened by waves of
arrests since 2005.


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SKorea reports 2 civilian deaths in clash


INCHEON. South Korea -
Rescuers found the burned bodies
Wednesday of two islanders killed
in a North Korean artillery attack
the first civilian deaths from a
skirmish that marked a dramatic
escalation of tensions between the
rival Koreas.
The barrage on the tiny island of
,Yeonpyeong in the western waters
near the Koreas' maritime border
also killed two South Korean
marines and wounded 18 others
Tuesday in what U.N. Secretary-
General Ban Ki-moon called one
of the "gravest incidents" since the
Korean War.
As South Korean troops
remained on high alert and build-
ings continued to burn. exhausted
evacuees streamed into the port
city of Incheon after spending the
night in underground shelters,
embracing tearful family members
and telling harrowing tales of
President Barack Obama under-
lined Washington's pledge to
"stand shoulder to shoulder" with
Seoul and called upon China to
restrain ally North Korea.

The U.S. stations more than
28.000 troops in South Korea to
guard against North Korean
aggression, a legacy of the bitter
three-year conflict that ended in a
truce, not a peace treaty. in 1953.
Seoul and Washington reaffirmed
plans to stage joint military exer-
cises later this week in the Yellow
Sea, just 70 miles (110 kilometers)
south of Yeonpyeong island. The
White House said the USS George
Washington aircraft carrier would
head to Korean waters to take part.
In Pyongyang. residents boast-
ed that the exchange showed off
their military's strength and ability
to counter South Korean aggres-
"I think this time our military
demonstrated to the whole world
that it doesn't make empty talk."
Ri Pong Suk told TV news agency
APTN in the North Korean capi-
China North Korea's closet
ally and its largest supplier of aid
- said late Wednesday it was
"highly concerned" about the
exchange and urged restraint.
China "feels pain and regret
about an incident causing deaths
and property losses and is worried
about the developments," Foreign
Ministry spokesman Hong Lei

Fear of collapse

Destroyed houses are seen on Yeonpyeong island, South Korea, on
Wednesday. North and South Korea exchanged artillery fire
Tuesday after the North shelled an island near their disputed sea
border, killing at least two South Korean marines, setting dozens of
buildings ablaze and sending civilians fleeing for shelter. AP

said in a statement. "We have
always maintained that the rele-
vant parties should, through dia-
logue and consultation, resolve
disputes by peaceful means."
Artillery and gunfire break out
sporadically along the land and


Cambodia bridge stampede

PHNOM PENH, Cambodia-As a
suspension bridge in the Cambodian
capital swayed under the weight of
thousands of revelers, some began to
shout that the structure was going to
collapse. Others pushed, heaved and
even jumped off the span as a panic
took hold that ended in the deaths of
more than 350 people.
Though typical, the movement of
the bridge terrified the festival goers
many of whom were in Phnom
Penh from the provinces for the end
of rainy season and were unfamiliar
with such bridges, city police Chief
Touch Naroth said Wednesday, citing
a government investigation he took
part in.
"People became panicked when
they saw other people fall down, and
they started running when they heard
cries that the bridge was going to col-
lapse." Touch Naroth told AP.
Television News. The police chief
shared details of the probe, though an
official report has not been released.
Information Minister Khieu
Kanharith said Wednesday the official
death toll was 351 dead with 395
But casualty figures have been a
matter of confusion, with officials say-
ing Tuesday that at least 755 people
were hurt before walking that number
The Ministry of Social Welfare, for
instance, is now citing two death tolls:
one, based on data collected from hos-
pitals in the capital, that is similar to
the official figure, and another 456
based on reports collected from
provincial officials.
The discrepancy could stem from
the fact that friends or relatives took
victims' bodies home before their
deaths could be registered.
Prime Minister Hun Sen described
the stampede as the biggest tragedy

Australian firefighters and Cambodian police check for survivors among
the bodies of Cambodians; who died in a stampede on a bridge in Phnom
Penh, Cambodia, on Tuesday. Thousands of people celebrating a water
festival on a small island in a Cambodian river stampeded Monday
evening, killing over three-hundred people, a hospital official said.
Hundreds more were hurt as the crowd panicked and pushed over the
bridge to the mainland. AP Photo/Philip Heijmans

since the communist Khmer Rouge's
reign of terror, which killed an esti-
mated 1.7 million people in the late
1970s. He declared a day of national
mourning for Thursday.
As many as 2 million people are
believed to have come to the capital
for celebrations of a three-day holiday
marking the end of the monsoon sea-
son. As festivities wrapped up
Monday night, tens of thousands
flocked to a free concert on an island
in the Bassac river.
An estimated 7,000 to 8,000 people
were streaming over a bridge that con-
nects the island to the mainland when
it began to sway, according to Banyon
TV, which serves as a mouthpiece for
the government and was citing the

investigation committee.
Thousands of Cambodians on
Wednesday lit candles and made offer-
ings to appease the souls of those who
"I asked their souls to rest in peace
and not to be angry with those still
alive in the capital, especially my fam-
ily members and relatives," said Meng
Houth, a 52-year-old woman who laid
out food and burned incense and a
candle in front of her home.
Street cleaners late Wednesday
removed the debris that littered the
yellow-and-gray bridge after the disas-
ter: rubber sandals and other footwear,
plastic bracelets, water bottles, con-
dom wrappers and pieces of sugar
cane pieces, a local snack.

Chinese crackdown shrinks Nobel turnout


OSLO, Norway Only
one of some 140 Chinese
activists invited by the wife
of jailed Nobel Peace Prize
winner Liu Xiaobo has con-
firmed he will attend the
prize ceremony in Oslo, an
organizer of the guest list
said Wednesday.
Others have been stopped
from leaving China or
placed under tight surveil-
lance amid a crackdown on
dissenters following the
prize announcement, several
activists told The Associated
Nobel officials said last
week that none of Liu's rel-
atives were expected to trav-
el to Oslo to collect the prize
on Liu's behalf. But his
wife. Liu Xia. had invited
scores of activists and lumi-
naries to attend the Dec. 10
ceremony in an open letter
posted online.
Wan Yanhai, who fled to
,the United States in May
after increasing official
harassment of his AIDS
advocacy group. is the only
person on that list to confirm
his attendance.
"I heard many people on
the list were put on a black-
list and were not allowed, or
their family members not
even allowed, to leave
_China. It's a horrible situa-

A pro-democracy protester holding the picture of the
jailed Chinese dissident Liu Xiaobo, tries to climb across
the police line during a demonstration at the China
Liaison Office in Hong Kongon Thursday. The
Norwegian Nobel Committee hopes Chinese authori-
ties will allow the wife of imprisoned Nobel Peace Prize
winner Liu Xiaobo to travel to Oslo and accept the
award on his behalf, the panel's spokesman said. AP
Photo/Kin Cheung

tion," Yanhai told AP by
phone from Philadelphia,
where he lives.
"It could be like I become
the only person from that list
who will be there." Wan
said. "That will be interest-
Yang Jianii, an exiled
Chinese democracy activist
who was helping Liu Xia to
coordinate the guest list,
confirmed that Wan was the
only one of those invited by

her' that would attend for
"Yes. it looks pretty much
like that. but we are still try-
ing to get some from China
to attend." he told AP by
phone from Boston. "It is
very, very unlikely. but we
will not give up until last
Yang said about 30 to 50
seats at Oslo's City Hall
have been reserved for Liu's
delegation. He said Chinese

dissidents living outside
mainland China and not on
the list posted by 'Liu Xia
would fill some of the seats.
China was infuriated
when the Norwegian Nobel
Committee decided to give
the prestigious Peace Prize
to Liu, who is serving an 11-
year prison sentence for sub-
version after co-authoring
an appeal calling for reforms
to China's one-party politi-
cal system.
Chinese media, all of
which is state-controlled,
has run a propaganda cam-
paign to demonize Liu as a
criminal and the 'Nobel
award as the tool of a West
out to contain a newly pow-
erful but peaceful China.
Nobel officials said last
week that the prize ceremo-
ny would go ahead but most
likely without a presentation
of the award which
includes a medal, diploma
and purse of 10 million
Swedish kronor ($1.4 mil-
lion) because none of
Liu's close relatives was
able to leave China to collect
Another dissident, envi-
ronmental activist Dai Qing.
initially planned to attend
the ceremony but said she
changed her mind when she
heard Wan would be there.
"If I am going to Oslo I
risk not being able to go
home." Dai said.

maritime borders dividing the two
Koreas, and have erupted in dead-
ly exchanges four times since
And in March, North Korea was
accused of launching a torpedo
that sank a South Korean warship,

the Cheonan, killing 46 sailors.
Seoul considers it the worst mili-
tary attack on the country since the
war, but Pyongyang has denied
The North's most notorious act
of terrorism was the 1987 bomb-
ing of a South Korean airliner that
claimed 115 lives. And in 1996, a
group of North Korean spies
slipped ashore from a submarine
and killed three civilians and a
South Korean army private while
roaming the countryside for
However, Tuesday's shower of
artillery was the first to strike a
civilian population. The bodies of
two men, believed in their 60s,
were pulled out from a destroyed
construction site Wednesday, the
coast guard said.
South Koreans see the killing of
civilians as taking the confronta-
tion to a new level, one analyst
"It's clearly a line for people,
and crossing that line puts it in a
different category," said John
Delury, an assistant professor at
Seoul's Yonsei University
Graduate School of International
Studies. "People here are feeling
very conflicted, outrage and sor-

UN nuke agency:

Iran enrichment

temporarily halted


VIENNA Nuclear
inspectors monitoring Iran
found the country's
enrichment program tem-
porarily shut down a week
ago, the International
Atomic Energy Agency
reported Tuesday, reflect-
ing a possible setback for
the cornerstone of the
country's nuclear activities
and source of national
Beyond noting that Iran
continued to enrich in defi-
ance of the U.N. Security
Council, a report by the
U.N. nuclear monitor also
said that Tehran for the
second year continued to
rebuff attempts to investi-
gate suspicions it had
experimented with compo-
nents of a nuclear pro-
"Iran has not provided
the necessary cooperation
to permit the agency to
confirm that all nuclear.
material in Iran is in
peaceful activities," said
the confidential report
obtained by The
Associated Press.
A separate report on
Syria noted similar
stonewalling on the part of
Damascus on IAEA
attempts to follow up on
suspicions that a target
bombed by Israeli war-
planes more than three
years ago was a nearly fin-
ished reactor engineered to
produce plutonium, and

whether the country had
hidden other nuclear activ-
The report offered no
reason for Iran's enrich-
ment stoppage witnessed
Nov., 16 by IAEA staff.
The inspectors were on
site at the Natanz enrich-
ment plant in central Iran
for only one or two hours,
and it was unclear from the
report whether the shut-
down lasted just hours,
days, or longer. A senior
diplomat familiar, with the
agency's overview of
Te,hran's atomic activities
said the Iranians gave
IAEA inspectors no time
frame or explanation.
Former IAEA Deputy
Director General Olli
Heinonen, who oversaw
the agency's attempts to
supervise Natanz and
other aspects of IAEA
involvement in Iran until
his resignation in August,
described the shutdown as
an "unusual event," adding
that during his five-year
tenure "we never met this
He also said agency
inspectors could estimate
how long the shutdown
was by calculating missing
output from the machines
as compared to the
amounts they would be
expected to produce over a
period of time. Those
comments suggested the
IAEA might be sitting on
information on the length
of the disruption that it
was not willing to share.

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8A Thursday, November 25, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 25, 2010 9Ar

Continued From Page 1A
Festival organizers hope
to draw visitors from
Destin. DeFuniak Springs.
Tallahassee. Port St. Joe
and from Dothan. Ala. In
its written justification for
funding, organizers say
travelers will spend money
locally on gasoline, restau-
rants and on sundry con-
venience items. They antic-
ipate that some visitors will
stay overnight for the two-
day event. About 3,000
people attended this year.
with the entertainment line-
up headlined by
Shenandoah, a country
music band that had a
string of hits in the 1990s.
Next year, the headliner
will be country music star
John Conlee, who had a big
hit with "Rose Colored
Glasses" a few years ago.
Rebel Syndicate, a popular
regional band, is also in the
line-up. The event's 5K
Barefoot Run drew an esti-
mated 110 runners this year
and is expected to attract
more than 300 as word
spreads that, in 2011, the

5K will be an evening
"torch-lit" affair.
Organizers expect a crowd
of about 5.000 next year.
Two-day tickets will go for
$25. or $15 in advance.
The cave diving section
of the National
Speleological Society will
get the $2.000 it asked for
to help fund its annual
workshop, to be held in
Jackson County on
Memorial Day weekend.
May 27-30. This will be the
second time Jackson
County has hosted the
event. Organizers seeking
the funds anticipate three-
night stays at motels,
spending on two catered
meals from local providers.
cave diving fees for the
county, and spending on
meals at local restaurants,
retail stores and for other
Cave diving pumps $1.2
million into Jackson
County's economy each
year, according to Jackson
County Chamber of
Commerce President Art
Kimbrough. He bases that
figure on a study conducted
by the University of West
Florida's Haas Center for
Business Research and

Economic Development.
The workshop is expect-
ed to bring an estimated
350 divers to the area. com-
ing from eight countries
and from 20 to 30 states in
America. Kimbrough said.
Increasing word of
mouth among divers about
the abundance of springs.
and especially the premier
Jackson Blue Spring cave
system. has driven the
industry's growth in
Jackson County over the
past few years.
Edd Sorenson opened up
his Cave Adventures dive
shop a few years ago in
Jackson County and helped
spread the word. In 2008.
OxyChek opened up shop
in the Marianna Industrial
Park. Owner Patrick Duffy
designs diver supply pieces
here, and has them manu-
factured at various loca-
tions in the United States
and abroad.
Kimbrough said the
county's springs and caves
have also led many diving
enthusiasts to buy property
on Merritt's Mill Pond and
other areas, in order to stay
close to the prime diving
locations in the area.

This photo was
taken at
Jackson Blue,
the premier
spring and cave
system at Blue
Springs in
Jackson County.
Cave diving is
becoming a
popular and
growing attrac-
tion in Jackson
County. -
Photo by Wes
of Edd

Vets learn how to investigate crimes


federal investigators working the
Michael Vick dogfighting case
needed someone to dig up and
analyze the remains of eight pit
bulls buried on the football star's
Virginia property, they summoned
Melinda Merck.
The nation's top forensic veteri-
narian, Merck was one of the few
specialists trained in processing
crime scenes involving animals.
Her job at the American Society
for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals involves helping prosecu-
tors build court cases, and she saw
there weren't nearly enough vets
and other professionals with those
The 46-year-old Merck is trying
to change that, co-founding a first-
of-its-kind veterinary forensic sci-
ence training program at the
University of Florida. She and sci-
entists from the university's
renowned human forensics lab are
sharing their expertise with ani,
mal-cruelty investigators, police
and veterinarians who come from
around the world.
In a nod to the popular TV
shows, it's already being called
"Animal CSI."
Demand for forensic veterinari-
ans has been growing as many
states have toughened their animal

cruelty lawis. And law enforcement
agencies nationwide have increas-
ingly recognized that those who
abuse animals are likely to eventu-
ally commit crimes against people.
Hands-on seminars teach partic-
ipants crime-scene processing and
the preservation of evidence ini
cases of animal abuse and neglect
such as those involving puppy
mills, dogfighting and animal
hoarding. Elements include
exhuming remains, analyzing hair,
fibers and blood splatter, and even
how insect life cycles and plant
growth can yield clues about an
animal's death.
"With animal cruelty, there are
usually no witnesses or reluc-
tant witnesses and certainly the
victims can't testify, even if they're
alive," Merck said. "So they're
always evidence-based cases."
A partnership between the
ASPCA and the university's
William R. Maples Center for
Forensic Medicine, the program
has already trained around 200
people, mostly through two- and
three-day sessions. A certification
program in the subject for the uni-
versity students is in the works.
On a warm afternoon deep in a
forest near Gainesville, teams of
.six are sifting through cordoned-
off "crimes scenes," seeking evi-
dence of buried animal remains.
Each group has a scenario for
instance, one is investigating ritu-
alistic animal sacrifice; others are

In this Nov. 12, 20101 photo,
Dr. Melinda Merck, director of
veterinary forensics for the
American Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to.
Animals, co-founded a program
at the University of Florida to
train others in principles of ani-
mal crime scene investigation.
Here she monitors participants
in a seminar in Gainesville, Fla.
- AP Photo by Tamara Lush
looking into cases of animals
being shot, strangled and stabbed
by abusers. The students processed
the carefully staged scenes, learn-
ing to build a criminal case that
will stand up in court.
"We all get abuse or suspected
abuse cases," says Cheryl Clark of
San Diego, a veterinarian for more

than three decades who took
meticulous notes as her group
unearthed shreds of potential evi-
dence at their site. "At this point in
my career, I want to get some more
precise knowledge to help other
professional veterinarians. I want
to help animals on a more global
scale, so I think the way to do it is
prosecute abusers and try to get
laws changed and iinproved."
Others sweating in the woods
included ASPCA field investiga-
tors, American Humane
Association disaster-response
team members and animal docs
like Clark. Coincidentally, the ses-
sion was cut short for one team of
ASPCA investigators- they had
to pick up and travel to a southern
Pennsylvania farm where 925 pigs
were found dead from suspected
The idea for the program began
with maggots.
That's the way Merck and Jason
Byrd tell it. Byrd is a forensic
entomologist, or insect expert, at
the university who has traveled the
world helping CSI types discern
clues from the life cycles of insects
found on decomposing bodies.
Merck, then a private veterinari-
an in Atlanta, sought out Byrd in
2003 to analyze maggots found on
some animal remains as she
sought to determine a time of
Merck eventually joined the
ASPCA in Atlanta but continued

to turn to Byrd for help. Soon they
were organizing workshops for
law enforcement at the University
of Florida, and the whole thing
was galvanized with the first inter-
national veterinary forensic sci-
ences conference in May 2008.
Merck moved to Gainesville in
August 2009 to run the program
alongside Byrd, helped so far by
more than $300,000 in ASPCA
"She was really the first veteri-
narian in the country who came to
law enforcement and said, 'Teach
me what you guys do,'" Byrd said.
"And she was the first person to
religiously apply what we do at her
crime scenes."
Last year, Merck marshaled uni-
versity-trained forensic teams to
25 different crime scenes and
helped break up the largest sus-
pected dogfighting ring in U.S.
history. The investigation rescued
more than 400 pit bulls from six
states and led to 26 arrests.
In the Vick case, Merck was
given-the grim task of excavating
two mass graves containing the
remains of eight dogs allegedly
killed by the NFL star and his
associates on a property in south-
ern Virginia. She was asked to
determine exactly how the dogs
had died.
Her findings would corroborate
what witnesses said about Vick
killing animals by hanging, shoot-
ing and drowning.

State 'pill mill' rules delayed by new law


- A new law that went
into effect due to a veto
override is delaying rules
to crack down on "pill
mills" that cater to drug
dealers and addicts.
The St. Petersburg
Times and Miami Herald
reported Wednesday that
the rules were to go into
effect Sunday for most
pain clinics, but the law

has put them on hold.
It requires legislative
approval of administrative
rules that have at least a $1
million adverse economic
effect over five years. The
rules are being reviewed
and if they meet that crite-
ria it'll probably be March
before lawmakers can act.
Gov. Charlie Crist
vetoed the bill, but he was
overridden at a special ses-
sion Nov. 16.

Former Texas official dies in plane crash | Spirit Airline check-in system recovered


DESTIN, Fla. A for-
mer Texas solicitor gen-
eral has been identified as
one of three victims who
died when their small
plane crashed off the
Florida Panhandle.
Officials said
Wednesday that former
Solicitbr General
Gregory Scott Coleman,
47, of Cedar Park, Texas,
was the pilot of the small

Piper Malibu. He and'two
others were killed when
his plane went down in
Choctawhatchee Bay on
Tuesday night while try-
ing to land at the Destin
Also. killed were
Coleman's mother-in-
law, Charlene Black, 63,.
of College Station, Texas,
and James Patrick Black,
58. Black's address was
not immediately released.


Fla. Spirit Airline's
check-in systems are back
up after problems that
caused at least one South
Florida airport to check in
passengers for hours with-
out computers.
The Miramar-based air-
line issued a statement that
all flights operated without
cancellations Wednesday
and employees managed to

check in passengers "with-
out an automated system."
It said a company that
maintains the reservations
system for Spirit had an
outage Tuesday night,
prompting computer prob-
For hours Wednesday
morning, the airline was
upgrading its systems and
its website was down. Fort
International Airport had to
conduct manual check-ins.


Cooper Funeral Home
1220 E. Church Ave.
Chipley, FL 32428

Leoine Lynn
Shinita Long

Leoine Lynn Shinita
Long, 50, of Marianna
passed away Saturday,
Nov. 20, 2010, in the Ma-
rianna Health Center.
A native of Clearwater,
she resided in Jackson
County most of her life.
She was a member of the
Buckhorn Missionary Bap-
tist Church near Green-
The funeral service will
be noon Saturday, Nov. 27,
at the Buckhorn Mission-
ary Baptist Church, the
Revs. W. M. Harvey, Ray-
mond Pollark and Robert
Wooden officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in the
Buckhorn Cemetery with
Cooper Funeral Home of
Chipley directing.
Survivors include her
son, Oscar Bernard Jackson
of Marianna; father Natha-

niel Demps of Clearwater;
sister Anita Long; three
brothers, Clarence Bowens,
Todd Bryant and Lamont
Demps, all of Clearwater;
uncle James 0. Long;
-aunts, Nancy A. Cox and
Callie Haywood Thomas,
all of Marianna; and many
other relatives and friends.
The remains will lie in re-
pose at the church from 11
a.m. until time for the serv-
ice at noon on Saturday.
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Walter H.

Mr. Walter H. Young, 88,
of Clarksville, Ga., formerly
of Marianna, passed away
Monday, Nov. 22, 2010.
He was born Aug. 19,
1921, in McIntosh County,
Ga., to the late Walter H.
and Sarah Ryals Young Sr.

Mr. Young was an Army
veteran who served during
World War II. He was a
member of the Hollywood
Baptist Church and retired
from the State of Florida as
an electrician.
He is survived by his
wife, Nell Young of
Clarksville, Ga., his son, the
Rev. Danny Young and wife
Angela, of Clarksville, Ga.;
four grandchildren, Luke,
Joshua, Abigail and Judah;
and four great-
grandchildren, Josiah,
Jachin, Justus and Zane.
There will be a time of re-
membrance, noon to 2
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 27, in
the Marianna Chapel Fu-
neral Home. A graveside
service with military hon-
ors by the American Legion
*Sneads Post No. 241 will
follow at 3 p.m. in the Be-
thel Baptist Church Ceme-
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of lo-
cal arrangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be expressed online at

Buffalo Soldiers help families in need


Thanksgiving will be a little brighter today for 40 Jackson County families in need,
thanks to the Buffalo Soldiers, Marianna Chapter. Leon Kelly, vice president of the
chapter, helped bag up some supplies for the food giveaway on Wednesday. The
families each got an uncooked turkey, along with dressing and other supplies. -
Deborah Buckhalter/Floridan

savi zipes give Stood.

10A O Thursday, November 25, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Rod Smith to seek
Democratic chair
former unsuccessful candi-
date for governor says he
will run for chairmanship
of the Florida Democratic
Former state Sen. Rod
Smith of Alachua said
Tuesday he will run for the
post. He was defeated by
former U.S. Rep. Jim Davis
in the 2006 Democratic
gubernatorial primary and
on the losing side again ear-
lier this month as Alex
Sink's running mate.
Former Tallahassee
Commissioner Andrew
Gillum is also running.
.Smith, 61, has the back-
ing of U.S. Sen. Bill
Nelson, who will be the
only statewide elected
Democrat in office after the
first of the year.
Former U.S. Rep. Karen
Thurman resigned as party
chairman just 10 days after
voters effectively relegated
Florida Democrats to irrel-
evance in a historic
Republican sweep on Nov.

Justices OK suit
by child survivor
Florida Supreme Court has
reinstated a wrongful death
lawsuit filed on behalf of an
out-of-wedlock child
whose biological father
committed suicide in Palm
Beach County.
The justices Thursday
rejected arguments by a
psychiatrist and hospital to
disallow the suit because at
conception and birth .the
child's mother was married
to another man who should
be considered the father
although they were separat-
The family of the biolog-
ical father, Shea Daniels,
alleges Dr. Jonathan'
Greenfield and St. Mary's
Medical Center negligently
discharged Daniels after
he'd been assessed as pos-
sibly suicidal.
A trial judge dismissed
the case as it pertained to
the child. It now returns to

trial court for further pro-
New deep-sea
corals explored
MIAMI Scientists
have explored some previ-
ously uncharted deep-sea
coral sites in waters off
Florida's coast.
Experts returned Tuesday
from their 15-day mission
called "Extreme Corals
2010." They collected
coral, lobster, crab and fish
samples from depths of
more than 2,000 feet.
The mission stretched
from the Keys to
Jacksonville. The National
Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration had desig-
nated 23,000 square miles
from Florida to North
Carolina as protected for
corals. It was the first time
scientists had seen many of
the reefs.
Research teams also used
multibeam sonar to map
more than 800 square miles
of deep-sea coral habitat.
NOAA's Coral Reef
Conservation Program had
sponsored the mission,
which is in its second year
of the mission.
Ga. authorities say
wildfire is arson
Georgia authorities say
arson is to blame for ajlarge
wildfire that's engulfed
more than 2,700 acres of
swamp and forest near the
Florida state line.
The Georgia Forestry
Commission is offering a
$10,000 reward for infor-
mation leading to an arrest
and conviction of whoever
started the blaze west of the
Okefenokee Swamp.
Forestry Commission
investigator Billy Leitch
says state authorities found
evidence indicating the
wildfire was set, but did not
give specifics.
The fire has been burning
for two weeks. Forestry
officials said Wednesday
the blaze is 80 percent con-


Disney's earning

from company's

There's an explanation now
for how Disney's earnings
report this month got
released early: The company
made the information acces-
sible through an easy-to-
guess Web address.
The Walt Disney Co. did-
n't plan on posting the link
on its website until after the
market closed Nov. 11. But a
reporter at Bloomberg News
found it with simple Internet
sleuthing and reported

results about a half-hour
before the scheduled release.
That's according to a per-
son familiar with
Bloomberg's practices. The
person isn't authorized to
speak publicly and is speak-
ing on condition of
Security experts charac-
terize the companies' failure
to protect such valuable
information as careless laps-
The Securities and
Exchange Commission isn't
saying whether it's investi-
gating. Disney says its own
probe is ongoing.

3 leak sprung

Goofy mistake

Mickey Mouse and Minnie Mouse characters wave
to visitors and guests at the Tokyo Disneyland. The
Walt Disney Co.'s early release of its earnings
report on Nov. 11, came down to a Dumbo move:
The company made the information accessible
through an easy-to-guess Web address. AP
Photo/Shizuo Kambayashi, File

On Friday, December 24, 2010 the Floridan will

publish it's annual .

,., page.

If you would like to pay tribute to a loved one that
you have lost, send the fo0llo ing information along
with a photo and payment of $18.00 to:
lii l.,iun \1, Miiin
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P.O. Bo\ 5;i
\ M.i n0 :1. FI-, 44

or drop by our office at:
4403 ('C nfitti0i 1 aie Mi=rinna
tWH'tlR thi h0thiw ff :t and 5:iO.11.

Deadiline i. December

r -"
Name of Lo\ ed One:

Year Bornm:
I Year Died:______
I Message,: i.ord,j:. ,* k.__ |I


| Phone Number:____
L- - .

1', 201il a t 5:t(iv.

Betty Smith

1921 2005
kke nl; \:..u'
iur Lovin Huhbjnd. jnd Children
Ad Sl;6 L.,i geo Trhnr I Appeal-i

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Bulldogs ease past Hornets

Kruize Pinkins scores
16 points in 56-22 win

The Marianna Bulldogs raced out
to a fast start and never looked back
Tuesday night as they routed the
Cottondale Hornets 56-22 in their
regular season opener at home.
Kruize Pinkins scored 16 points to
lead the Bulldogs, with Kendall
Leeks adding 12, and Quay Royster
Marianna wasted little time setting
the tone for the rest of the night, scor-
ing the first 12 points of the game
thanks to Leeks and Pinkins.

Leeks scored eight points in the
opening spurt, including two 3-point-
ers, with Pinkins adding two buckets.
A basket by Tre Jackon, and then a
put-back score by Pinkins gave
Marianna a 16-1 lead with 1:38 left in
the first quarter.
Prentice Webb's 3-pointer with
1:23 left in the period was
Cottondale's first basket of the game.
The Bulldogs continued to pile on
the points to start the second quarter,
with Royster starting it off with a
bank shot, then scoring on a lay-up
after a great outlet pass by Pinkins.
. Two more baskets by Pinkins put
Marianna up 27-4 with 5:11 left until
A pair of put-backs by DJ
Granberry and Pinkins, followed by
another basket by Royster, gave

Marianna a 41-12 halftime edge.
The second half featured a running
clock and a lot of Marianna reserves,
as the Bulldogs coasted to their first
win of the season.
"We did play well," Marianna
coach Travis Blanton said after the
game. "We had a great start, and.
Cottondale didn't shoot it as well as
we anticipated, and that helped us.
We were able to get it inside and get
some easy baskets, and that got us
"But Cottondale is a much better
team than they showed."
Jeremie Glover led the Hornets
with four points.
Cottondale will be back on the road
on Friday against the Malone Tigers.
Marianna will return to action on
Tuesday against Bay at home.

Tre Jackson
puts up a
shot in a
game earlier
this season.

Graceville's Mychea Williams sets up a play during a game earlier this season. Mark Skinner/Floridan

GHS finishes strong

Lady Tigers wrap up Thanksgiving Shootout on a high note

The Graceville Lady Tigers wrapped up
their trip to the Enterprise Thanksgiving
Shootout with a 47-34 victory over
Slocomb on Tuesday.
The Lady Tigers (2-2) lost their first two
games at Enterprise to Carver on Saturday,
and Prattville on Monday.
Graceville avoided a winless trip with an
easy victory on Tuesday, leading by 10 after
one quarter, and by 15 at halftime to cruise
to the win.
Jessica McClendon had 17 points and
nine rebounds for the Lady Tigers, with

Mychea Williams adding 11, and Wynterra
Pittman nine points and eight rebounds.
"The girls were kind of down after losing
the first two," Graceville coach Jon Habali
said after Tuesday's game. "But we jumped
out quick on (Slocomb), and we held off the
little run they made to cut it to eight."
Graceville led 26-6 in the second quarter
before Slocomb cut it to 27-12 at the half.
Slocomb cut it again to 33-21 in the third
quarter, and got as close as eight in the
fourth, but would get no closer.
On Saturday, the Lady Tigers faced the
5A state runners-up in Carver, and nearly
came away with a big win, falling 43-39
after leading in the fourth quarter.

Jessica McClendon had seven points and
11 rebounds for Graceville, while Mychea
Williams added seven points and six assists,
and Wynterra Pittman also had seven
Tiara Sorey, Kendal Asbury, and Xaviera
Henderson all contributed six points for the
Lady Tigers.
Unfortunately for Graceville, 25
turnovers proved too much to overcome.
"They were physical, and they came to
play the entire game," Habali said of
Carver. "We fought hard, but we just got
out-hustled down the stretch. We had to
See TIGERS, Page 2B >


hold off.


Sneads pulls out a
46-36 win despite
poor shooting effort
The Sneads Pirates overcame a
poor shooting night to gut out a 46-
36 victory over the Bozeman Bucks
in their regular season opener on
Tuesday night in Panama City.
John Locke had 11 points to lead
Sneads, with Josh Rogers adding
It was the lowest scoring output
yet for the Pirates, who scored 97
and 60 points in a pair of preseason
victories last week.
"For us to score 97 against
Franklin County, we couldn't buy a
basket (Tuesday night)," Sneads
coach Kelvin Johnson said after the
game. "It wasn't just one guy either,
it was everyone. We all shot it bad.
"This is a hard place for us to play.
We just have a hard time playing
well in that gym. I'm glad to get this
trip out of the way."
Sneads led 22-19 at halftime, then
went up 35-28 in the third quarter,
keeping the lead at seven or more for
the entire fourth period.
The Pirates shot just 4 of 18 from
the free throw line for the game, and
struggled just as much from the field.
"We played pretty well on
defense," Johnson said.
"If we hadn't played good defense,
we would've been in trouble. We
couldn't put them away because we
couldn't make a free throw, but we
played pretty well other than missing
some shots. If we shoot like we did
against anyone else, we'll be in trou-
Still, Johnson said he was pleased
to see his team show the ability to
win different styles of game, be it a
shootout or a slow-paced affair.
"This was really more of the style
we want to play, a more slowed
down game," the coach said. "We got
the shots we wanted inside and out-
side, we just didn't make them.
That's basketball. You can execute
everything but the shot really well,
but it doesn't count unless it goes in
the hoop.
"We've got so many new kids try-
ing to find an identity, and get a feel
for one another. Hopefully, we'll get
better as the year goes on."
Sneads next plays host to Holmes
County on Tuesday.

B -h Malone girls, boys win A


Malone's Ty Baker tries to put up a shot
in between two Maclay defenders dur-
ing a game earlier this season.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan

The Malone Lady Tigers took their
second road district victory in as many
tries Tuesday night, beating Munroe 60-
43 in Quincy. Autumn Speigner led
Malone with 19 points, while Curteeona
Brelove added 14.
"We were pretty good." Lady Tigers
coach Kyndal Murdock said of her team.
"I was pretty pleased with the way we
played. We dominated inside again."
The post duo of Brelove and Speigner
has been difficult for opposing teams to
handle so far this season, and Tuesday
was no different.
Malone jumped out to a 15-9 lead and
extended it to 30-20 at halftime.
The Lady Tigers kept the margin at 10
in the third quarter, and extended it even
further in the final period.
"We definitely had them in the size
match-up," Murdock said. "We got to

rotate a lot of girls in and out, so
(Munroe) may have gotten a little tired.
For us, everybody got to get some play-
ing time."
The Lady Tigers, whose only loss was
at Marianna, moved to 4-1.
More important than that is the 2-0 dis-
trict mark, with the first league win com-
ing on Monday against John Paul.
"It's always good to get ahead in dis-
trict," Murdock said. "(Defending district
champion) FAMU lost their whole start-
ing lineup from last year. so we've got
our sights set on district."
Boys coast to 59-19 win
The Malone boys had an even easier
time of it on Tuesday in Quincy, coasting
to a 59-19 win.
Marcus Leonard had 15 points to lead
the Tigers, with Ty Baker adding nine,
and Austin Williams seven.
The Tigers moved to 2-0 overall, both
district wins.

Malone's Angelica Livingston looks to make a
play during a game earlier this season.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan 1

New Cowboys
coachhopes to
make some new


2B Thursday, November 25, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Even if TCU and Boise
State run the table. they
still don't deserve to be in
the Bowl Championship
Series title game, Ohio
State president E. Gordon
Gee said Wednesday.
In an interview with The
Associated Press, the pres-
ident at the university with
the largest athletic pro-
gram in the country said
that TCU and Boise State
do not face a difficult
enough schedule to play in
,the national championship
"Well, I don't know
enough about the Xs and
Os of college football,"
said Gee, formerly the
president at West Virginia,
Colorado, Brown and
Vanderbilt universities; "I

Marianna Middle School's Tommy White (32) makes a pass while Brandon Smith
(34) looks on during a game earlier this season. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Bulipups take two

games from Tigers

The Marianna Middle
School Bullpups took a
pair of wins over the
Graceville Tigers on
Wednesday, winning by
scores of 55-34 and 32-23.
In the seventh grade
game, the Bullpups jumped
out to a quick start, taking a
14-3 lead after one quarter.
Graceville responded to
cut the lead to one at half-
Marianna Middle led 22-
19 through three, and con-
trolled the pace in the
fourth period to hold on for
the nine-point win.
Tre Clemons led the
Bullpups with 17 points,
while Tristan *Porter and
LaDarius Nix each had six
points for the Tigers.
In the eighth grade game,
Marianna used a dominant
third period to blow open a

close game. .
Graceville trailed by just
three points after one, and
four points at halftime.
The Bullpups dominated
the third, out-scoring
Graceville 23-4 to take a
47-24 edge.
Shaquarious Baker had
12 points for Marianna,
while Jared Padgett had 10
for Graceville.
"We hung with them for
a while," Tigers coach
Thomas Register said of his
eighth grade. "I just felt
like we got fatigued. .
"In the seventh grade
game, I just felt like we had
no intensity. I think it just
killed us to get back into
the game, but I think we
played hard in the second
half. I was proud of them."
Both Bullpup teams
remain undefeated at 6-0.
"We played pretty well,"
Marianna coach Brad
Cross said. "We came out

kind of slow in both games,
but we really turned up the
intensity in the second half.
We were. a little sluggish,
especially in the eighth
grade game. But we came
out strong in the second
half and stretched the lead
"We picked up the inten-
sity on defense and offense,
and that's how we won."
It was the last regular
season game for the Tigers,
who next play in their con-
ference tournament starting
Dec. 2 in Bonifay.
Marianna will next hit
the road for a showdown
with Chipley on Monday.
The Chipley eighth grade
is also undefeated this year,
meaning one team will suf-
fer its first loss.
"They're undefeated too,
so we're kind of excited
about that," Cross said. "It
should be a real good

Reserves key to title dreams,

bowls for some ACC teams

Reserves have played a
leading role in the Atlantic
Coast Conference this year,
whether keeping their team
in the title chase or helping
them become bowl eligible.
Most of the ACC's nine
bowl eligible teams at some
point were at a crossroads
this season when reliable
depth or lack thereof -
was going to determine
what kind of season they
would have.
"When you start estab-
lishing yourself and getting
the recruiting classes and
getting the depth on your
football team that you
need," Florida State coach
Jimbo Fisher said.
Seems no position was
sparred 'as teams replaced
injured running backs,
quarterbacks and linemen.

Continued From Page 1B

work for everything, and
we gave them too many
easy put-backs."
Graceville trailed 27-20
at halftime, but was able to
rally to tie the game at 31-
31 going into the fourth.
A free throw by
McClendon to start the
period put the Lady Tigers
up 32-31, but that would be
their only lead of the game.
The Lady Tigers then
suffered a heartbreaking
defeat on Monday, falling
to 6A Prattville despite
leading the game until the
final 28 seconds.
Graceville led by one in
the waning seconds. A
Prattville 3-pointer to go up
two was followed by a
technical on the Lady
Tigers that awarded
Prattville two free throws
and the ball.
Prattville was able to
convert on its free throws
down the stretch to seal the
win, 68-60.

Some teams had to
replace injured running
:backs for several weeks.
E.J. Manuel stepped in
while Florida State star
Christian Ponder missed a
game during the peak of the
Atlantic Division race. At
North Carolina, coaches
juggled the lineup to deal
with an NCAA investiga-
tion and multiple injuries.
For the players pressed
into expanded roles, the
mentality is simple.
"Whatever the coaches
and the team need," said
Clemson running back
Jamie Harper, coming off
consecutive 100-yard days
while top rusher Andre
Ellington is out with a foot
injury. "I'm just here to
play my role. Whatever
opportunity comes up, I'm
willing to take."

The Lady Tigers led by
as much as 13 in the first
htilf, and took a 38-30
advantage into halftime,
keeping the margin at eight
headed into the fourth.
But they were unable to
finish the deal, which
Habali attributed to condi-
"To win at this level,
you've got to condition.
You've got to be in great
shape,". the -coach said.
"They were probably the,
fastest team we've ever
faced, and they just ran us
"We got tired, started
making lazy passes, and
they started beating us. to
the spot consistently."
McClendon had 14
points and seven rebounds,
while Williams led the way
with 18 points.
Pittman had a double-
double with 10 points and
12 rebounds, while Sorey
had 10 points.
Despite the 1-2 mark in
Enterprise, Habali said the
holiday trip was a net posi-
tive for his team.
"The first two games we

Perhaps no team better
illustrated that than the
13th-ranked Hokies.
Ryan Williams ran for
ACC freshman-records of
1,655 yards and 21 touch-
downs last year only to
injure his hamstring in the
first month. At that point,
the Hokies were 1-2 after
being picked to win the
But Darren -Evans -
himself a former ACC
record-setter by running for
1,265 yards and 11 touch-
downs in 2008 before miss-
ing last season with a knee
injury filled in capably.
With Williams out for four
games, Evans ran for seven
of his nine touchdowns
while sharing the workload
with David Wilson to help
the Hokies pull themselves
together again.

played against playoff-
level teams," the coach
said. "We played two high
quality opponents and led
both games going into the
fourth, so we must have
been doing something
right. We just have to get in
"But wanted to see

OSU president: Boise State,

TCU unworthy of title shot


do know, having been both
a Southeastern Conference
*president and a Big'Ten
president, that it's like
murderer's row every
week for these schools. We
do not play the Little
'Sisters of the Poor. We
play very fine schools on
any given day. So I think
until a university runs
through that gantlet that
there's some reason to
believe that they not be the
best teams to (be) in the
big ballgame."
Gee, long an admirer of
the BCS and the current
bowl system, said he was
against a playoff in the
Football Bowl
"If you put a gun to my
head and said, 'What are
you going to do about a
playoff system (if) the
BCS system as it now
exists goes away?' I would

vote immediately to go
back to the bowl system,"
he said.
He said the current sys-
tem is better for the stu-
"It's not about this
incessant drive to have a
national championship
because I think that's a
slippery slope to profes-
sionalism," he said. "I'm a
fan of the bowl system and
I think that by and large
it's worked very, very
He cited Ohio State's
presence in the 2007
national title game as an
The Buckeyes won their
first 10 games that season
to rise to No. 1 before los-
ing 26-21 at home to
unranked Illinois.
They dropped all the
way to No. 8 in the BCS
rankings. ,

Auburn quarterback Cam Newton warms up, prior to game against Georgia at
Jordan-Hare Stadium in Auburn, Ala. Newton's status remains the primary topic
surrounding this year's Iron Bowl. AP Fil

Talented runners featured

in this year's Iron Bowl


Cam Newton and Mark
Ingram headline a talented
group of runners who plan
to showcase their diverse
skills in the Iron Bowl.
No. 2 Auburn has the
nation's third-best ground
game behind the dual-
threat quarterback Newton

Subscribe to the
Jackson County

Call 526-3614
or visit


where we stand, and what
we've got to work. That's
all it comes down to, that
we've got to condition and
get in shape. When you're
losing games in the fourth,
you've got to pick your
work ethic up. Hopefully,
this just sets the pace for
the rest of our season."

and tailbacks Mike Dyer
and Onterio McCalebb
going into Friday's game.
No. 9 Alabama's back-
field doesn't have the same
versatility, but remains
Ingram won the
Heisman Trophy last sea-
son despite getting shut
down by the Tigers and
backfield mate Trent
Richardson is back from a

knee injury.
Auburn linebacker Josh
Bynes says if the Tigers
can stop the run, "we'll
control the ballgame."
Alabama coach Nick
Saban says defending
Auburn will take "a lot of
discipline for everybody to
do exactly what they're
supposed to do and be
where they're supposed to


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In the Marianna girls basketball story in Wednesday's edition of the Floridan,
Lady Bulldogs player Shamiqua Davies' name was mispelled.
In the photo for the Grand Ridge Middle School basketball story in Wedneday's
edition of the Floridan, the Indians player is Rhett Wright.


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Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 25, 2010 3B



College Football Schedule
All Times EST
(Subject To Change)
Thursday, Nov. 25
Tuskegee (1-0) at Alabama St. (7-3), late
Texas A&M (8-3) at Texas (5-6), late
Friday, Nov. 26
Louisville (5-6) at Rutgers (4-6), 11 a.m.
West Virginia (7-3) at Pittsburgh (6-4), Noon
SMU (6-5) at East Carolina (6-5), 2 p.m.
Auburn (11-0) at Alabama (9-2), 2:30 p.m.
Ohio (8-3) at Kent St. (4-7), 11 a.m.
N. Illinois (9-2) at E. Michigan (2-9), Noon
Buffalo (2-9) at Akron (0-11), 2 p.m.
W. Michigan (5-6) at Bowling Green (2-9), 2
Cent. Michigan (3-8) at Toledo (7-4), 2 p.m.
Colorado (5-6) at Nebraska (9-2), 3:30 p.m.
Southern Miss. (8-3) atTulsa (8-3), 6:30 p.m.
Far West
UCLA (4-6) at Arizona St. (4-6), 3:30 p.m.
Arizona (7-3) at Oregon (10-0), 7 p.m.
Boise St. (10-0) at Nevada (10-1), 10:15 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 27
Michigan St. (10-1) at Penn St. (7-4), Noon
Cincinnati (4-6) at Connecticut (6-4), Noon
Boston College (6-5) at Syracuse (7-4), Noon
South Florida (6-4) at Miami (7-4), Noon
Virginia (4-7) at Virginia Tech (9-2), Noon
Tulane (4-7) at Marshall (4-7), Noon
UCF (8-3) at Memphis (1-10), Noon
Kentucky (6-5) at Tennessee (5-6), 12:21 p.m.
Grambling St. (8-2) vs. Southern U. (2-8) at
New Orleans, 2 p.m.
North Carolina (6-5) at Duke (3-8), 3:30 p.m.
Florida (7-4) at Florida St. (8-3), 3:30 p.m.
N.C. State (8-3) at Maryland (7-4), 3:30 p.m.
Arkansas St. (4-7) at Fla. International (5-5),
3:30 p.m.
Louisiana-Lafayette (2-9) at Louisiana-Monroe
(5-6), 3:30 p.m.
Florida Atlantic (4-6) at Middle Tennessee (4-6),
3:30 p.m.
W. Kentucky (2-9) at Troy (5-5), 3:30 p.m.
Mississippi St. (7-4) at Mississippi (4-7), 7 p.m.
South Carolina (8-3) at Clemson (6-5), 7 p.m.
Wake Forest (2-9) at Vanderbilt (2-9), 7:30 p.m.
Georgia Tech (6-5) at Georgia (5-6), 7:45 p.m.
Michigan (7-4) at Ohio St. (10-1), Noon
Indiana (4-7) at Purdue (4-7), Noon
Missouri (9-2) vs. Kansas (3-8) at Kansas City,
Mo., 12:30 p.m.
Iowa (7-4) at Minnesota (2-9), 3:30 p.m.
Northwestern (7-4) at Wisconsin (10-1), 3:30

LSU (10-1) at Arkansas (9-2), 3:30 p.m.
UAB (4-7) at Rice (3-8), 3:30 p.m.
Kansas St. (6-5) at North Texas (3-8), 4 p.m.
Oklahoma (9-2) at Oklahoma St. (10-1), 8 p.m.
Houston (5-6) at Texas Tech (6-5), 8 p.m.
Far West.
Hawaii (8-3) at New Mexico St. (2-9), 3 p.m.
Washington (4-6) at California (5-6), 3:30 p.m.
BYU (6-5) at Utah (9-2), 3:30 p.m.
TCU (11-0) at New Mexico (1-10), 4 p.m.
Oregon St. (5-5) at Stanford (10-1), 7:30 p.m.
UNLV (2-9) at San Diego St. (7-4), 8 p.m.

Louisiana Tech (4-6) at San Jose St. (1 -10), 8
Notre Dame (6-5) at Southern Cal (7-4), 8 p.m.
Idaho (5-6) at Fresno St. (6-4), 10 p.m.
FCS Playoffs
W. Illinois (7-4) at Coastal Carolina (6-5), 1
Lehigh (9-2) at N. Iowa (7-4), 1 p.m.
S. Carolina St. (9-2) at Georgia Southern (7-4),
2 p.m.
Robert Morris (8-2) at N. Dakota St. (7-4), 7



National Basketball Association
At A Glance
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
oston 10 4 .714 -
ew York 7 8 .467 3'2
ew Jersey 5 9 .357 5
ironto 5 9 .357 5
hiladelphia 3 11 .214 7



Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
9 4 .692 -
8 6 .571 1/2
8 7 .533 2
5 8 .385 4
5 9 .357 41/2

Central Division
W L Pct GB
7 5 .583 -
7 6 .538 Y/2
5 8 .385 21/2
5 8 .385 21/z
5 9 .357 3

Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 12 1 .923' -
New Orleans 11 2 .846 1
Dallas 9 4 .692 3
Memphis 5 9 .357 7i/2
Houston 3 10 .231 9


Northwest Division
W L Pet GB
City 10 4 .714 -
10 5 .667 '/2
8 6 .571 2
8 6 .571 2
4 11 .267 6'/2

Pacific Division
W Pct GB
L.A. Lakers 13 2 .867 -
Golden State 7 7 .500 51h
Phoenix 7 7 .500 5'/2
Sacramento 4 9 .308 8
L.A. Clippers 2 13 .133 11
Tuesday's Games
Indiana 100, Cleveland 89
New Jersey 107, Atlanta 101, OT
Washington 116, Philadelphia 114, OT
New York 110, Charlotte 107
Dallas 88, Detroit 84
L.A. Lakers 98, Chicago 91
Wednesday's Games
New York at Charlotte, late
Milwaukee at Cleveland, late
Philadelphia at Toronto, late
New Jersey at Boston, late
Miami at Orlando, late

Detroit at Memphis, late
San Antonio a' Minnesota, late
Dallas at Oklahoma City, late
Golden State at Houston, late
Chicago at Phoenix, late
New Orleans at Utah, late
Thursday's Games
Washington at Atlanta, 8 p.m.
Sacramento at L.A. Clippers, 1030 p.m.
Friday's Games
Houston at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Cleveland at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Toronto at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Milwaukee at Detroit, 7.30 p.m.
Philadelphia at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Indiana, 8 p.m.
Dallas at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Chicago at Denver, 9 p.m.
LA. Clippers at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Utah, 9 p.m.
Golden State at Memphis, 9:30 p.m.
New Orleans at Portland, 10 p.m.


National Football League
At A Glance
All Times EST
New England 8 2 0 .800 289 242
NY Jets 72 0 .800 238 177

Miami 5
Buffalo 2



Kansas City
San Diego

N.Y. Giants

New Orleans
Tampa Bay.

Green Bay
Detroit ,

0 .500 172 208
0 .200 213 276

T Pct
0 .600
0 .600
0 .500
0 .400
T Pet
0 .700
0 .300
0 .200
T Pct
0 .600
0 .500
0 .500
0 .300

268 216
220 270
257 198
244 287

233 178
235 165
192 206
215 262

243 207
238 223
274 211
217 287

7 3 0 .700 284 226
6 4 0 .600 253 220
5 5 0 .500 202 245
3 '7 0 .300 229 271

W L T Pct
8 2 0 .800
7 3 0 .700
7 3 0 .700
1 9 0 .100
W L T Pet
7 3 0.700
7 3 ,0 .700
3 7 0 .300
2 8 0 .200

Seattle 5 5
St. Louis 4 6
Arizona 3 7
San Francisco 3 7


T Pct
0 .500
0 .400
0 .300
0 .300

256 192
235 170
209 206
117 252

191 146
252 146
172 226
234 237

185 233
177 198
188 292
160 219

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):
(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).
BOYS SAINTS: DNP: LB Stanley Arnoux
(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).
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).


National Hockey League
At A Glance
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
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
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
Washington 22 14 6 2 30 74 64
Tampa Bay 21 12 7226 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
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
Colorado 20 12 7 1 25 72 60
Vancouver 20 10 7 3 23 58 56
Minnesota 19 10 7 2 22 46 47
Calgary 20 8 11 1 17 59 61
Edmonton 20 5 11 4 14 49 82
Pacific Division
Phoenix 21 11 5 5 27 62 59
Los Angeles 20 13 7 0 26 61 49
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.
Tuesday's Games
Phoenix 5, Edmonton 0
Wednesday's Games
Pittsburgh at Buffalo, late
Columbus at N.Y. Islanders, late
Washington at Carolina, late
Detroit at Atlanta, late
Los Angeles at Montreal, late
Dallas at Ottawa, late
Calgary at New Jersey, late
N.Y. Rangers at Tampa Bay, late
Boston at Florida, late
St. Louis at Nashville, late
Philadelphia at Minnesota, late
Colorado at Vancouver, late
Chicago at San Jose, late
Thursday's Games
Colorado at Edmonton, 9 p.m.
Friday's Games
Carolina at Boston, 12 p.m.
New Jersey at N.Y. Islanders, 1 p.m.
Calgary at Philadelphia, 1 p.m.
Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Nashville at Minnesota, 2 p.m.
Chicago at Anaheim, 4 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Washington, 5 p.m.
Detroit at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Toronto at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m.
Montreal at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
N.Y. Rangers at Florida, 7:30 p.m.
St. Louis at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.


San Jose at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
Sports transactions:
National Football League
Ryan Sims.

NOVEMBER 25, 2010

6:00 6:3017:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:0012:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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4B Thursday, November 25, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Dallas Cowboys head coach Jason Garrett, left, smiles
as Jon Kitna (3) walks back to the sideline following a
Miles Austin touchdown in the second half Sunday's
game against the Detroit Lions. AP

Cowboys coach

hopes to make

new memories

Garrett remembers big win
on Thanksgiving Day in 1994

IRVING, Texas -
Knocking off the reigning
Super Bowl champion New
Orleans Saints for his third
straight win since taking
over the Dallas Cowboys
would be one heck of a
Thanksgiving feat for Jason
It just wouldn't be his
That distinction ill
always belong to Nov. 24,
1994, when Garrett filled in
for injured starter Troy
Aikman and ailing backup
Rodney Peete to rally the
two-time Super Bowl
champion Cowboys to a
42-31 victory over Brett
Favre, Reggie White and
the Green Bay Packers.
"I'll never forget just
how much they rallied
around this guy who proba-
bly wasn't good enough, to
be honest with you,"
Garrett said. "'It was fun.
In his two-plus weeks, as
Dallas' interim coach,
Garrett has refused to look
back at pretty much any-
thing. He doesn't talk about,
what went wrong under
predecessor Wade Phillips
and he rarely reveals per-
sonal anecdotes. He reluc-
tantly made an exception
this week to discuss the'sig-
nature performance of his
12-year playing career.
"I'm not so sure anybody
really 'remembers that
game," Garrett said at first,
trying to change the sub-
ject. "Don't break out the
Sorry, coach. This one is
as classic as Clint "The
Mad Bomber" Longley
replacing Roger Staubach
in 1974 and throwing for
long, late touchdowns to
rally the Cowboys past the
rival Redskins, and Leon
Lett sliding through the
snow to bring to life what
should've been a dead ball,
dooming Dallas in the final
seconds of the 1993
Thanksgiving game against
the Miami Dolphins.
The Cowboys were 9-2
and fighting San Francisco
for the best record in the
NFC while also trying to
become the first team to
win three straight Super
Bowls. Barry Switzer was
in his first year after replac-
ing Jimmy Johnson as
coach, and the Triplets -
future Hall of Famers
Aikman, Michael Irvin and
Emmitt Smith were in
their heyday.
However, as
Thanksgiving 1994
approached, Aikman had a
sprained knee. And Peete's
right thumb was so sore he
couldn't grip a football.
"The other two guys
weren't able to play,"
Garrett. said. "It was down
to one."
At the time, Garrett was
known as the brainy back-
up, the redhead from
Princeton whose dad was a
longtime team scout and
whose resume included
time inthe World League
and CFL. Everyone
respected his insight;
nobody feared his arm.
He'd started only once,
j going 2 of 6 for 25 yards

and getting replaced by
Bernie Kosar in November
1993. Garrett was 10 of 24
for his career going into the
Packers game.
So when Dallas was m
down 17-3 late in the sec-
ond quarter, the outcome
seemed settled. A field goal
before halftime did little to
heighten the hopes of
CimA bi\s fans.
Then came the moit pr- ,,t
ductive secondhalf in fran- '
chise history. Garren pilot- ,
ed a 36-point outburst that '
earned him a permanent
spot in team lore long
before he became the first
former Dallas player to also
coach the team.
"Today, Jason had a fairy
godmother AND fairy god-
father," offensive lineman
Nate Newton said that
Garrett finished 15 of 26
for 311 yards and two.
touchdowns. There was a
45-yarder that he lobbed
and Alin Harper took care
of the rest. and a 35-yarder
to jryin, Garrett also had a
68-yard pass to Smith, who
under other circumstances
would've been the star of
the game. The NFL rushing
king-to-be ran for 133
yards and two touchdowns
on 32 carries against a
defense that hadn't allotv.ed ,
a 100-yard rusher all sea- ^'
son, plus led the team in
receiving with six catches
and 95 yards.
"I don't think about it a ..
lot, to be honest with you,"
Garrett said. "But what I do
think about is it was a very
special day. It really was. I
think probably more than
anything else, it was a great
reminder of the importance
of team."
Saints quarterback Drew
Brees was a 15-year-old
'Cowboys fan growing up in
Austin at the time. He
remembers Garrett.s per-
formance as "awesome." ;
The memories weren't
.exactly flowing in the
Dallas locker room this
week. Many guys were ask-
ing reporters for details.
"If you just do the math
on it, they probably weren't
even in kindergarten, a lot
of those guys," Garrett
Coaches were so
impressed by Garrett's 'out-
ing that they let him start
again ... in 1998.
No, Garrett the quarter-
back wasn't a star. But he
did go 6-3 as a starter, with
his best performance in the
game that also meant the
Now he's the coach and
the next game is always the
most important. If he thinks
he can improve the chances
of winning Thursday by
trotting out the old game
film, or telling stories about
his Thanksgiving surprise,
then he'll try it. And if he
doesn't think so, it'll be up .
to the TV networks to break'
out the archive footage.
"I know he respects his
accomplishments as a play-
er and has a lot of memo-
ries, and who he is today is ."
a reflection of that," tight
end Jason Witten said. "But
he's such in-the-now that I
think he'd be so happy just
to get that win and for us to
keep going forward."


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NASCAR driver Dale Earnhardt Jr. sits inside his garage
Saturday watching his crew work on his car as he prepares
for the Ford 400 auto race S in Homestead. -AP

Hendrick says





Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 25, 2010 5B

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not driven by


The ongoing struggles of
Dale Earnhardt Jr. were not
the sole reason for the
sweeping changes made at
Hendrick Motorsports.
A day after Rick
Hendrick shuffled the driv-
er and crew chief lineup for
three of his race teams, the
team owner said the entire
organization had grown
complacent because of all
its success. Even Jimmie
Johnson and Chad Knaus,
fresh off their fifth consec-
utive championship, were
"off this year,',' Hendrick
"This was not a Dale
Earnhardt not a move
that we made, this major of
a move, because of Dale or
his situation," Hendrick
said Wednesday. "I am
excited about making all
four teams better. We need
to be better across the
board. We are not going to
leave any stone unturned."
Hendrick proved that by
moving the drivers for three
of the teams, leaving only
Johnson and Knaus intact.
The duo won their fifth title
Sunday after fighting off
the most serious challenge
But Jeff Gordon, Mark
Martin and Earnhardt were
all winless, and Gordon

was the only other
Hendrick driver in the
Chase for the Sprint Cup
championship field. He fin-
ished ninth. The mediocre
results came a year after
.Johnson, Martin and
Gordon gave Hendrick an
unprecedented sweep of the
top three spots in the final
,eason standings.
Hendrick said he called a
companywide meeting
after the Nov. 7 race at
Texas, where Johnson's
crew was benched in the
middle of the event and
Denny Hamlin outran the
No. 48 team to take the lead
in the championship stand-
ings. No personnel deci-
sions were made during the
"No one suggested in
that meeting that we shift
people around," Hendrick
said. "It was about how
each individual could make
this organization better."
In the two weeks after the
meeting, there were discus-
sions between Hendrick
and his management team,
and the shakeup was
revealed Tuesday.
"A. tremendous amount
of thought went into it, and
it was not a (decision) from
the hip," Hendrick said.
"It's not one of those things
that you can vote on; it's
one of those things you
have to pull the trigger and
go do it."


i I a


Trust in the Lord with all your heart & lean not on your own understanding,
in a!l your ways ackrcw!!sdge H;m, and He shall! direct your paths. 3,: 3:5-.
,^.^ .-.- ^ ^ ^ -,-,, ^- ., - ^ -..^ ^ ..^ -,.



6B Thursday, November 25, 2010 Jackson County Floridan






NEA Crossword Puzzle



YoU KNoW WHAT, PIPo l ? I W\"K


-, rA T r---r-. B&~--'








11-26 0 Lau, hinqS t Inemat Iona ci isl by UFS Inc. 2010
"Sorry about the bed, Sir, but you
asked for our cheapest room."

1 Puppeteer
4 Row of seats
8 Moon ring
12 Yoko-
13 She. in
14 Livy's route
15 Praises
17 Take
on cargo
18 Vast desert
19 Glove parts
21 Herds of
23 Race off
24 Zoo heavy-
27 Give an au-
dience to
29 Still exist
30 Red planet
32 Bark
36 Medal recip-
38 Forest ani-
40 "- Light Up
My Life"
41 Sigh
of relief
43 Proficient
45 - move
47 Pocket

49 Folk rocker
51 Propped up
55 Cultivate
the soil
56 zero
58 Jazzy
59 Raised, as
60 Shot from
61 Lentil dish
of India
62 William and
Harry, to
63 High explo-
1 Jungle
2 Pizarro foe
3 Ness
4 London
5 Epic by
6 Horror-film
7 Coarse file
8 Everest
9 Molecule

Answer to Previous Puzzle
g~NIEls||A \LIL P I C E


10 Pet shop
11 California
16 Reindeer
20 Oklahoma
22 Cunning
24 Disdainful
25 Fury
26 capital
31 Civil War
33 Hurricane
34 Prune off
35 Deposit

37 Most
39 Exerts dis-
cipline on
42 Sombrero
44 Begin a
45 Persona
non -
46 Peopled
48 Peer Gynt
50 Indent keys
52 Sect
53 Jacket style
54 Red ink
55 Nourished
57 Male sib

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


@2010byUFS, Inc. '

I "

A day of thanksgiving

Dear Readers: Happy Thanksgiving! We
hope you are fortunate enough to be spend-
ing the holiday with family and friends,
and that you remembered those who are
alone today and would love to be part of
your family on this occasion. It may be
hard to think of things to be grateful for, so
we have provided some reminders:
"Everyday Thanksgiving" (Author
Even though I clutch my
blanket and growl when the
alarm rings each morning, thank-
you, Lord, that I can hear. There
are many who are deaf. ,
Even though I keep my it
eyes tightly closed against
the morning light as long as aX b*
possible, thank you, Lord, that
I can see. There are many who
are blind.
Even though I huddle in my bed and
put off the effort of rising, thank you,
Lord, that I have the strength to rise.
There are many who are bedridden.
Even though the first hour of my day is
hectic, when socks are lost, toast is burned
and tempers are short, thank you, Lord, for
my family. There are many who are lonely.
Even though our breakfast table never
looks like the pictures in magazines and the
menu is at times unbalanced, thank you,
Lord, for the food we have. There are many
who are hungry.
Even though the routine of my job is

Suppose a hypothetical declarer ruffs a spade-ace
opening lead. The defenders know who holds the lowest
unplayed spade. That defender makes, say, upside-down
signals while his partner uses normal signals. These sig-
nals are illegal worldwide, but the jury is still out about
cryptic bidding. This deal offers one example.
If North's two-no-trump response were the Jacoby
Forcing Raise, South would rebid four diamonds, show-
ing an excellent 5-5. Now North would probably control-
bid (cue-bid) five clubs. South would continue with five
diamonds, and North would sign off in five spades. Then
it would be simplicity itself for West to lead the heart
king. East would encourage, take the second round with
his ace, and give his partner a heart ruff for down one.
Suppose, instead, that two no-trump guarantees
exactly one of the top three spade honors. Then South,
with two top spade honors and slam interest, can make
a four-level asking bid. If North has the spade ace, South
jumps in the suit where he needs a control as in the
given auction. If North has the spade king, South bids
the suit over the one he needs controlled. And if North
has the spade queen, South bids the suit under the one
he needs held. North and South know which suit is being
asked about, but West does not.
Even if this does not appeal to you, the deals, mostly
advanced, are still interesting.

often monotonous, thank you, Lord, for the
opportunity to work. There are many who
have no job.
Even though I grumble and bemoan my
fate from day to day and wish my circum-
stances were not so modest, thank you,
Lord, for the gift of life.
"Thanksgiving Prayer" (Author Unknown)
We come to this table today, 0 Lord,
humble and thankful and glad. We thank
Thee first for the great miracle of life, for
the exaltation of being human, for
> the capacity to love.
We thank Thee for joys both
great and simple -
For wonder, dreams and
A, \ hope; For the newness of each
rday; For laughter and song
-- and a merry heart; For compas-
sion waiting within to be kin-
V \\ dled;
For the forbearance of
friends and the smile of a
For the arching of the earth and trees
and heavens and the fruit of all three;
For the wisdom of the old;
For the courage of the young;
For the promise of the child;
For the strength that comes when need-
For this family united here today.
Of those to whom much is given, much
is required. May we and our children
remember this. Amen.

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: L equals C
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I learned to appreciate and treasure each day,
because you don't know how many you're going to be given." Sandra Day
O'Connor "
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 11-25

North 11-25-10
AA 10 8 5
V Q 9 6
4 A J 7 2
West East
A 7 3 2 A J
V K 10 VA 75 4 2
* 9 8 4 10 6 3
4 K Q 10 6 5 .. 9 84 3
A K Q 9 6 4
V J83
SA K J 7 2

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
1 A Pass 2 NT Pass
4 V Pass 4 A All pass

Opening lead: 4. K



21) An important matter that
has caused you considerable
concern is on track to be con-
cluded to your satisfaction.
Now is the time to show faith in
those who are involved.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) You are likely to learn
that several of yourfriends fol-
lowed to the letter an example
you recently set.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Because financial trends
are. currently surging in your
favor, if you take advantage of
them and handle your affairs
properly, your returns could be
far greater than pven you antic-
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- The influence you presently
wield is more than ample for
achieving success with your
latest plans. However, it will be
up to you to utilize your advan-
tage if you want things to come
to pass.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Being able to work things
out in a manner that benefits
you and those with whom
you're involved in highly prof-
itable ways is your forte right
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Although you will be quite
anxious to share some good
news that you have just
received, be very careful to
whom you tell. A competitor
who finds out might try to
upset the applecart for you.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Two important opportunities
might develop simultaneously
for you. Instead of trying to
choose between the two, try to
utilize both of them, even if you
have to solicit another person's
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Important knowledge that
has come your way may be of
equal importance to another. If
s/he isn't a competitor, try to
strike a deal to share with this
person in ways that would ben-
efit you.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Imaginative measures could
make a difference in a status-
quo situation that is just now
starting to show signs of deteri-
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Don't doubt your intuitive
perceptions when it comes to
important dealings you have
with another. Trust your hunch
and go with it, especially if
something of value is at stake.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
An opportunity is likely to arise
that will, enable you to acquire
something of value that you
want, through a contact you
have seldom used. Don't let
that stop you.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Be absolutely certain that
your judgment is impartial if
you are called upon to mediate
a sticky situation involving two

J i


Jacson Count Floridan Thursday, November 25, 2010-
Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 25, 2010- B

for Sale


Automatic 350

merchandise rea estate Boats Campers/Travel Automobiles Automobilesutomo biles Corv ett g 85K
merch ani seblue, o Icarlike
resident f rent m Trailers forSale forSale forSale J new cond. REDUCED
S- -.. $10,995. OBO 334-
Grw c. 5i,', Sunny Brook TTr02 am I, Cadillac'89 Seville, .. 618-9322 or334-596,
27505L 28' w/slide STS, special edition, 1790 MUST SEE!!!!
in k-7I1 1 kepted under shelter runs great. $ 1700.ove, e
___________r__io_9 } ydneycompare to showrm. 334-648-3171
H W A Com Seacrabt, pL rice n30K, 2" Wllasell is e..eI .0
ApaSartmentsd e o boat,t 12K334-447-5001 4- e p Cadillac 99 Deville
mto tler,9 yn Ota whitew/tan leather *Chevy 81Corvette*
Yarda& nea wes] 0 Unfurnished J D l otback 4-Wheel Drive s int. new tires, air & Red, Auto, Mirrored Ford '02 Taurus SE
aAx225HP Johnson Mtr, 31ft. Only used 3 front end. good cond. Tops, 52K mi. New Loaded, LIKE NEW!
Dg8. M a t xDual Axle Tr. w/ times, dual slide $3,600. 334-774-5333 Tirces Calipers ONLY 15,125 miles
To Visit Visited brakeswh., runs outs, sleeps 10 2- '00 F150 Good condi 2010 Toyota '10 Brakes & Sh ocks $6,72. CALL:
S. 2well, very clean, entrance doors, tion 94,000 mi 4.3 Camry $17,500. Super Cae ept $130. (Et 4 7907959
1: f -Great cond. $5,500. in/out ent. center v6,automatic white, Auto, CD, B) 3k4 FOR$.10.(33i)70719tn
-*8.. 334-791-4891. outdoor stove, elec. transmission,green cruise, Tilt Wheel, 14 -..'.6 FORD 03 Mutang
Hwy90W.Grand 2im Columbia, AL awning, 28" flat exterior 4WD,$7500 22,000 miles, keyless .. $ CT M'i600 mil.. CD,
Ridge. Sat.27th [Houses Unfurnished d R screen TV, $26,000 OBO(334)237-8933 entry, Super clean in e PL PW $8500
c6:30-?Cr, jSki 60 hrs, very OBO 229-310-7252 Ford 77 F-150 4WD side & out, No dents. Camaro '02 Z28, 1, 33 6480

d e e pry rf.8559 336412 Ski, 6 5 h 8rs verye334-793-7431DCell0whit iChrysler. E" S Fordng uS Cr:wnVc
Dixie Ouwfitters 3/1.5 Brick Home 2005 JOhnDee clean, life jacket & Runs, in good shape, 334-793-7431Ce7. whit, i Ford C r,,wn Vic,
insight nw 2589 McClainSt. 500Buck 4X4 cover incl. $5500850- MotorHomes/RVs $4500334-447-5316 334-805-5317. condr, l .,er. ,: ,:,,nd., lite

christmas t-shirts C'dale $6O50/mo + $4999 00. 527-4455 gar.kep u i900c. yb7O -" i.-11 in.. : 67
dep 334-714- Call 850-210-4166 0ncord Coachman j-9 evy Tahoe SU 6 Chevy 87 Corvette d o 5 6750
pets animals 9553/3347148343 Honda '02 XR250R Tournament Ready, '05 Motor Home. GMC -'08 Sierra 1500 mi. good cond. kdbrown73 oo.com Con k/an.trans. 3501099/850-573-3426
3/2 brickw/dbga- Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. 225 motor, kept in- 23'long 2700 mi. Denali, Crew Cab, $4,500.205-789-5601 L OK Eep iiv, ,b EvtMle w I n__
rage, 2375 Westwood $2200 Firm. Please side, $11,900 Must Take over payments. 25873 miles, black."

rage, 2375hWe stwo od/ w Cal iceP 8462 ore 346,910Wl5Sbl.cEr 0
Dr. Alford, $795 + Call 8PM11PM see! 229-321-9047 850-593-5103 eather,sunroof, nay
dep & ref. 850-579- 334-684-9129 Cruise Master LE, gation, DVD, excel-
4317/866 6 5t t wato n285 Pro r A s e L '05 ,blent Bcondition,d$9200, "3Chrysler 00"Sebring
HONDA '04 Rancher XL. Dualconsole. 36ftworkhorsechas- >c ,- jr, C:.r', r:-.. run,:,
3BR/1.5 BA home, on 400,4 Wheeler, Johnson Fastrike 175 sis 8.1 gas engine, om 334-242-7466 --- great. loaded. 14
olicy corner Park & Garage Kept, Auto, 2 depth finders, gps, 22k mi., no sink, 7kw VR '10 me -
Fr St$650/mo+ GS, $4,000 deck extension $7000 s, T, GMC '95,Conversion redigeleather Co TORCHRED Cal33496 5032 ord 06F250 diesel
Your pet deserves a oy- _dep 850- 482-2886 or 334-687-1017 334- 671-9770 A/C,.autodleveling, R Van, new A/C, runs interior, exc cond, WTH AN fNf TERIOl 3n, hlariett,
ing, caring home. An ad 209 -- Honda '96 300 4X4, tow/brake system, to Sales 850-774- 93lno,.Bk $12,500 B HRONIEWHEELS Roadmaster rt, $2500 S & M Au-
for '05reJeept mWrangda :-at all
for a free pet may draw Austin Tyler &Assoc excellent condition. Campers/Travel 05 Jeep Wrangler 9189/850-774-9186 Call 256-497-8985 SPEEDPADDLESH-FT fi.:. .r n-i'leage.
response from individuals "property Mgmt Is $1,996. 334-791-8238 Trailers Unlimited, 41k mi, --------e o a- he Ipl 4 d ,pr S r B k Leher
whowillsellyouranimalfor Our ONLY Business" Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k Jeep'98 Wranler J r, i s31.cas. ,:,':c.k
research or breeding pur- 850-526-3355 Honda '97 TRX90 w/jeep, $60k without 117k mi. Newtires & 334329 CD cne3900 Ccl 3a-e09M N3
poses. Please screen re- M4-wheelert'01 Coachman3-1920 w/jeep, $60k without nce 117 ml ve OB 5052, New tiresN&C'314$200don Condl 3.$0930O343
pmoleasesree n thly & ea C ot4-wheeler '01 Coachman Catali- ieep, both in great wheels. Looks/drives
spondents carefully whe Beautiful, spacious Like New Cond. na 30ft. no pull outs, cond selling due to good. 5-sp4cyl $8000 Crrv ler '02 PT Ford 06' Focus SES 4-
giringananimalaway, executive 3/2 in $1500. 334-792-8018 $7,195.2Must Selli g. 1 id t,-er LOm,1d dr. red Mautr'. leather,
The Oaks $1,200 exc cond34u5lethS. 3435 2 00 3 Edition, L,,dAde d un rOt.i, "p.olier, like
S3/2 w/lawn service 8462or334-655-8461 q 1 T BMW '05,325 Sedan. 97K mi NEW TIRES! n r08 5 ly bmi.l $.900
Cats in Marianna$795 Boats '06 Travel Trailers t'Blue a nUn0. 34 $,i8 cu003O334'7i'i3 01 $ 00p334i-301or
SEntirely renovated IFfor sale, elf con- I I4, m i. ooneg .- ro- --
Free Holiday Kittens 3/1 In Marianna $695 taind 34-793-4438 T K ,int Ford 10 Explore
Fe olidy Kiten *Nice brick 3/1 in '02 Pontoon by Sport turned 334-793-4448 ,$14.OI Camino Good condlet 4 El --
6 wksold, Tiny! To Graceville w/big Crest. Less than 15 or 34 -79 -4448 4 NCaeds minoGood cond. red & tan, leather,,ion
good home only fenced yard $600 hrs. Great Condition 30 ft. 5th wh. '05 Sid- :n 8 $5500 o rk.-699- cargo mat, 14k miles,
Winn $5500+d 80 8134-691k ev 0ba cargo mat, 14k miles,
850-482-5472 Super clean 2/1 in $6,400. 334-447-5001 ney OB Keystone 1 Ig. DAMON '05 Daybreak Bmw 2000 Z3 5-speed or 797-6925 asking $23,900.
Free kittens, 4 availa- Sneads, lawn serv. slide, Q-bed, sofa, 2s -r '.o r dark blue. leather. 1366 or 797 6925 Call 334-685-2382,900.
ble 850-557-2846 inc. $450 And more 09 G3 15', 20h 4str rockers, whitecabi- ng ,T, C Ed Chrysler '07 PT Call 334-685-2382cco
todate,___apers aYamaha 25hrs ex- nets, many extras, ring, I caide, Winnebago, 397K3ew i. k mtire. Chev '02 ama Cruser '07 d PT
tended cerfcwarranty,avrrty.$600wwningnc2$TV's 240 Chd emor 38D7Slp8 27 Adventurs& er 2K 10 ClluH 0
Free kittens to good Mobile Homes trailer, seats, gear 334-803-7726or334 AC's, generator mes, Clean, Runso.miles, Automatic, White Mi.thr
home, 7 weeksold forRent box, wired for trol- 803-7705 $63,000 334-775-7548 Great, $19,000, 334- 334-87-4446 tires, Exc. Condition LIKE NEW! $8,500. seats. Exc. Cond.
850-5692313rexcellent 405-9127$7300 334-596-9966 (334) 790-7959 $9800 334-446-1943
condition, $7000 obo Camper $500. Damon 2000 Ultra bronze in color, Chevy '05 Cobalt ryser or 205-799-8988
Free Male Tuxedo 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. 334-268-4200 30 ed k Sport. Cummins i on il, ea der, load hevy D N0 C al r 1,r Le l

celeatherte Mnd0 p 24otor dotr te, T 6 atn Cru, r Lows ilt,. ci It.
Cat, neutered,all $500&up H20/garb/ s fOOr, diesel. 12K mi. slide, leather CD player, D r l
shots current, indoor sewerincl.http:// 6FT GLASS STREAM 3346780031Levelingacksdiesel PW & seats, $5300 Great Gas Milage. added. LIKE NEW!
cat 850-579-4802 www.charloscountry BOAT 28HP Johnson, CARRIAGE '02 gen.$52K 334-701-[ -850-526-5832 $200 down $200 oo. H r $200, low, 9 er ro p
living com. 850-258- trolling motor, depth CAMEO30ft. 2sldes 7787 or 706-681-5630s 2 C S-.C n i28
Free: multi-colored, li 4868/209-8847 finder $2,300 34-232- well kept includes DAMON DAYBREAK-
ter trained kittens h ssuper1966 Cessna 310K for (BY OWNER) low Chrysler '07 Sebrng Infinity '10 37
8r50-de48 s50- 2s. & 3 BR MH's in 74610 er slide hitch 0347 mI. 2 m l Io
303-9727 Marianna & Sneas 24' Pontoon Boat'95 $15,000 334-687-983 slides like new big sale or will take on Chevy0mpala 4 door, pr. Silver, Black Leather
(850)2098595 runs great, $7500 Ford engine 12mpg partner. Colemill up- ed, new tires, tune- LT. 3.9L Leather, windows, tilt, cruise Int. Premium pack -
$61 000rus 334$446-1054 grade. 110 hours up,new rad.$3495 CD changer,rear control AM/FM/CD. age 7500 Mi. New
BR MH for rent, 0 0 850-573-1920 $r 350.2'3 5606 9 since engine over- OB 850-592- spoiler, New back |NICE CAR! $200 down Cond.$29,500 O00

Im 6 RR9onth sfy& e Drivek P rost a 1 orig no P/UREDUC$ truc2k5 m C ak llAS9
rates avail in C ale B tracker'86TX17 haul. Ca coon at 49- 2832/6936835 tires, keyless entry $250 mo. Call Steve 912-655-8971
t s a cw/re D l e s mote start. Hatcher 334-791-8243 Mustang '68gd
rate 850a554 9934l reBa 4tr /exra7 s ---l, . .-l green an wi te ex- Cond. ather int.
moenthlyt&oee. c ined dilac'07 DTS fullyMikn e i NewD Y '8
y f3 -' $ ,0h 33 -7e a7hitee loaded, R leathercin utoTrans.$12,900 Corvetee 8' Stingray cond. teal green,
riot gray 3inte- tan in color, 29K mi. 334-475.0237 convertible 108K mi. newly rebuilt engine
S685026-306o u i Ponto a e 1 $ 3 $21,000. 334-693-3980 ,9,800. 334-791-3081 $9,000. 334-333-4913
S- Chinewd 14n ort e ,O ,s 'y t. ferrellr@roadrunner.
,. $r, ,3 ~x 11P m. Raf GeorgianBoy 94' 35f 1 con
2clan- b- no r- r e I', rl nance 334-798-4462 460 engine, 7200k mi,
3 }2 clean Dbl-wd. no c con_.:S.r%1.$1;(,).v4-eWarranty sps6'eveling jackacM
A r..2[,-t :. .,- I 3. Wra y Ir191 .3anew tmint, frig, le isc
AKC Blue Doberman e:1:,:..i ,-I4, `. 8o l s s ad
puppies, 334wks-old,9+8dep-157-7-88 m e, lights, steps, and
puppies, 4wks old, + dep 850-718-815"8"" batteries. 2 TV's $15k Chevy 2010 Malibu LT
$500. 334655 9272 Mobile Homes ,-.- -firm334-983-4941 10K mi. on-star, XM
$500.335-- 92hi ors -2 rMonoco Knight '06, radio, blue. $17,050.
Bin Park Save $25K or more. 334-889-4226
bulldog puppies male Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 MECURY LATE '70's
and female shot up 2/1& 3/2Quietwell CHRYSLER 78 Dutchmen40 ft. mi, many upgrades 85HP w/power trim i
todate, papersand maint. H20/sewer/. Fish-n-Ski, 15ft, Travel Trailer '06 $159,700.850 -866 c ables/ wiring, newJA C Y
health certificate, garb/lawn incl. $375- 40HP Chrysler motor, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, 2774 gears & water pump
Looking for God fear- $575 Long term RV $1,500 O00 334-687- 2 Slideouts, Loaded, -5$-900 251-599-5127
ing home, for more Lots avail. Joyce 6863, 695-2161 *k n.95Ao JACKSON COUNTi
details e-mail Riley RE 850-209-7825 Corc Cr a Like new. $19,250. Auormile
oo.com RenttoOwn:2&3BR 14', live well, new FLORIDAN5CLASSIFIEDS
(334)734-6077 MH's. Lot rent i. top, 35hp, runs great! FLEETWOOD 5
For details 80-557- garage kept. $1750 Prowler AX6, 5th wh,FLORIDAN CL SSIFIEDS
F d3432/850-814-6515 334-596-5032 s 36ft, 4 slides, large R-VISION 2006 Trail ta Camar I E
M U M S R CorrectCraftTorino $26,000OBO334-695- loaded, like new godcond. 159,661K HANKSGIVING DEADLINES
o rRan 17ft. complete refit 4995, 334-687-7862 low mileage $42k li. $3,500. 334-718-
'07 35OCID/450 hp OBO 334-616-6508 5456
Furn, Rm 4 Rent, $375 Penta outdrive, gar, THURSDAY 11/25
+ 2 utilities. W/D kept. exc. cond. very Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. T
It-avail. On North St. in fast!!! $10,750. by Gull Srtr'n 9' -Deadline is WEDNESDAY 11/24 @ 11:30 AM
r C'cdale 850-209-5550 334-347-7930 - Imma,:u olv ,:-ptr,
Bulldogs ENGLISH Fisher '01Hawk18' 8mus see,' E,,:,,n;r, FRIDAY 11/26
PUPPIES -CKC, Regis- Class 2, with 115 -49.500 334.8033.3I9
tered with health residentilalforsaid Mercury outboard JAYCO '09 ,3 rr.,i Lit1 Deadline i WEDNESDAY 11/24 ) 1:30 PM
cert. white and brin- motor with trailer, 2 New, 2 slides, 27" flat 05etco rs
die 1 male, 2 females, fish finders, trollg TV, loaded, very nice, 1Ve r
(850)526-3614 motor, access ladder $19,000 334-687-3606, GLO. Bees. leather. SUNDAY 11/28
lkristina.ruizl31_avahn LBemini. AM/FM ra- 3-- 4le.:..,:,nl$14900,,
,r.,.well kept Montana 5th Wheel
nelter. sleeps 6 comfortably WINNEBAGO '02 ............... ..
60'"'311.685-7319 exc. cond. no leaks. Brave, 2-slides,2-5
Great for family fun! TV's, 2-Airlevel -------------
,'.r-rm;n-, Fisher '06 Crappie Lots of cab. & drawer jacks, 19K miles, .
Ap.-: -:, Ha, Mercury space. Ser. Inq. Only $35,000 772-631-5065

S 6 L r, nder, 2 Ou k4'29FBH-S 6500 w.onan genera-
Cocker Spaniel ",.- r.,: f r o IT, v ir rr. h,e ,i.,..: .!trailer all alum. structure, tor, cold AC working
Puppies! Born 10/22, School. Wire Rd. o0 334-793-2226 super glide 5th wh. a z d l
Ready Now! CKC Tiger Transit route hitch/short bed shower/tub, sleeps,"'W-0
R ents on sie Appliances 2 yrs old. Gheenoe Camo 13' $20,000 334-726-6594
6FM, 2M All Buff,Tails Convenient location. w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 6, 72,000 miles.
docked. Dew claws $91,500, 334-501-2045 # thrust trolling mtr Sabre by Palamino GREAT COND!
d& 1st shos gunwright@belsouth$1500 Firm 334-793- '08, 28ftf 5th wheel 334-677-7748,
$250 334-798-1578 .netg3432 Night: 677-5606 camper, 3 slides, 803-7210,0 $6,500
many extras, clean,
S P Mariner motor 4hp, sacrifice @ $29k 850- RVs/Campers
Toy Poodle FM, 15 Homes for Sale low hrs. runs great 593-5675 Wan ,
wks S/W $352- 85040-2 short shaft fresh wa
352-4304 or 209-2269 ter used nnly $525. Salem '06 ex-tra
MiscellaneousPets Mas.le.caf ,:-,e3..eu. s arr uper slides,twith 07' U WOE EO U R O P IU I OIU .
o Mastedcraft '9c le, pdll wv, reg,. Silverado 250 work
216 Primrose Drive Prostar 190, orig. P/U REDUCED truck as package
uio arailer/cover,l3hrs $13,500. 334-684-2080 payoff $36,000
flight condition Very clean~runs great or 334-300-6112 334-470-8454

________,__ ,O4hp force motor,,


I Marianna 699 CO RD 100
2 .. S2BP r.J A 6 HEADLAND
AW WDo. -i,:: n '*'s- $341,500
Fru,, ': .':,72 0 Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
CHEROKEE 5 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 6.1 Acres
CHEROKEE AN .. LE Slate and tile Hardwood floors
SAfTSU.15$ AtrD LEE "e'eGC '/ Sailboat 76-Catalina Granite counter tops Energy efficient
TAe'o.E-ri.Ei.-,r A I- *..-2- l.' rrriarrr .31- Formal DR *2 car garage 2 stall barn
se .Jli.::r,,, ,-, r ,r. r: '_, e ,-, vi 'eI r- Trey ceiling in master
cal, .:ir,:". M. 'r.r,n I-.'.".I, : rn bi,: l-r 18ft. ceiling in living area
na, F .L '' :.1'jYhI' irig, t,itr, r, h-,. Lennox Two Zone system
o. Far uPj ,m.; -...in,- ,.c -. rug REALTORS WELCOME!
toe: -. (.i:-.: L.-r. r-' H C--i ,,', B .. .34- Call 334-596-7763
Bring ,our ou n buck N i \I
et! 7 days a week. $13,900. ,
850-592-5579 You name it... Tractor 06 Pro-team
175, Mercury out- Thursday, November 25, 2010
board, Trailstar
TomatoesTurnips CLASSlIED trailer, not used off
Collards,Mustards the showroom floqr,
Frozen Peas! has itIIl shelter & maint
M.h $9000.229-723-9277

Hay & Grain D
Hay for Sale:Coastal/
Tifton 85 $35-$45 per
roll depending on
quanity. 850-209-5932


Handimart Stores
Competitive pay,
paid vacation &
benefit package.
EOE. Sangaree Oil
Co., 850-482-5241


200 Customer Se
10AM-7PM Shif
2PM-llPM with a
Competitive Pay an,
Background Check
Visit www.vantages
If you prefer to.
please come M-F fr

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8B Thursday. November 25. 2010 Jackson County Floridan C LA SSIFIED S vwww .JCFLORIDAN.com

transportation Automobiles Motorcycles j (Sport Utility VehiclesJ [ Trailers-Tractors ] fTruc S H 40 HP MASSEY FER- i'06 Chevy Silverado Dodge 01 3500 Dual- w Ford 86 Bronco 2 Ford'98 F150, great
SGUSON TRACTOR W/ LSext. cab. 4.8 eng. ly, 135K. great cond., run: goodbody, cond, 165K mi New
T "'" I, v- ' l'Tl.PF TIRES.$4.500. tow package, blue. 4 wheel, ext., cab, 4 -' -- a, u new parts, Brakes, alternator
r a :.1 -6568 no power windows or autoS12.500.646- r.:t:.u engine, $2400 and battery.Cold
S. locks only 53K mi. 620-978 (Dothan) 34-794-5780 AirElec windows &
Harley Davidson 98' l$iIC 869 00 3r e Do103,750. 334-494-0460 4- 0 door locks.$4800obo
CarSeeker exc: 3 -ir good h cond.1 m Fordl 9LBronco Runs 334-701-7552
load, d.cu.mt ..-' n1 -'ncl -:t re _-.--'- IDODGE '99, 2500 RAM grt, lifted, mudtires, --
WE S8,0 :4 ,,, 33489939 14 .quad cab, short bed, excel. cond. $3500 KS Blazer '85 fully re
Automobiles r-- a g C ws ; df..a 6cy turbo diesel, OBO trade 850-774- stored, 450 hp en-
forale PAY ONA 06 Shadow '05Xterra.83.5K 555C Backhoe S- auto, 4wd, near Two 9189/774-9186 gine, 411 rear end,
2.8 miles, NEW dealer miles. Great Condi- For Sale 13500 -" Dodge 04 Ram Red Egg 170K, 7000 --1000K mi since re-
C H road tested only, tion! Original owner. Call 334-886-9003 Sf"-.--" -r I4dr Hemi truck w/114 OBO, 850-557-2627 --tc .tored .17.9,?0 407-
$5,200, 229-334-8520 RockfordFosgate or 334-726-4661 a Alb k hwy. mi. Like new. -- --'- .. - : '2'
FORJUNK or 229-296-8171 premium sound w/6 6X enodta -Chevrolet'04 New rhino liner & Ford'014X4 V-10 ._._
4-do. Black. Of disc mp3/CD. Off- 6X12 enclosed trailer Crew Cab LS, bed cover Infinity Reduced Price Ao- $ o
CARS!!!!!!!! road package. Call w/1 side door & dbl ALL POWER! factory sound, red/ singlecab, 71K Mi. "- -81-1.74 850-86 7 790-4201. Leave mes- doors in back 1900 1$10,699.00 bik leather interior. 7500229-220-0456 '
S334-818-1274 sage. 742 Branton new condo. 850-933- Call: 850-210-4166 Svcd by dealer. -*

eare 0Custom Mercedes 3 0 X 1, 5k leather i new cond. 850-933- m 6 c- l.Ford 041 Ranger XLTraut 11e600tV8,HD4-spd
Buick, 4 dr AC, 190 05 Cal: 850 -214166 o s 6 .d. ca0 ng 9228/643A8312 S 0 ustp weEc 3800.. .blueS Ford '93 Ranger over black, $4500. total
beige, exc. cond. Restore or use for r, $10,900 call An- '91 16x56 Trailer SO OBO 334-449-1864 new tires, toolbox, 100K mi. CD player, options. $1,100. ad
$5000. PH: 334-406- parts. Best Offer! breeze exc. cond. 54k mhvrolt x 0. white/tan asking ons. 64K mi. nada
75200 or: 334-588-2 p251-747-4022 570 Chevrolet '96 ExsCab ._ -. Call334-897-0348
7052 or 334-588-2822. 251-747-4022- 99 Ford Expedition $5000. 334-618-4570 Duely, Diesel, Great $3500 334-685-3214 retail $17,675. Kelley
1968 Chevrolet EdJ,. E r u.-4 ru Work truck, Runs______ blue book private
h .i.. t Camaro Z28 asking r a: '.: .'. i great, $5,599 or i party $18,765.
$5700, White with '. i ." J. '. 'Trade 850-210-4166 334-266-5248.
ing numbers, details HONDA ,.." Chevy ul ar chevy 91Cherokee Dodge 05 Viper
and pictures loaded, 4,000 miles, 155k mi 3rd row pickup, lift gate Truck. NADA $26,999 Ford 05 Expedition NEED TO
Lexus '98 LS400 hllyrbl@msn.com / stretch/lowered, 2 seat, fully loaded, "Backhoe Pro". $1500850-352-4724 $18,999 or Trade Eddie Bauer all op -- / .,
114K mi.Gold w/tan 251-650-1577. brother exhaust, $5,900. 646-620-9478 24,000 pound capaci- 850-210-4166tionco 1 owne Ford'96 Range A E
Ithr int.heated seats, Collector Mercedes $6,200 334-355-0454 (Dothan) ty trailer. $4500. 850- Dodge '06 Dakota $14 500. OBn 104K 4 cyl. 5 speed, 75k mi. PL A i
exc cond $9,800 334 1983, 240D in very Honda '08 Shadow Chevy Blazer LS '03 209-4266 YC. .B ?n0 d." n 'Hwy. mi. LIKE NEW! Set up
333-3436 or 671-3712 good cond., rare 4- 750. Exc. cond. Low 4-dr. gold, air/power BAT WING MOWER - 3I" :. 3:, al34-347-3441 to tow behind RV. AN AD?
Lincoln '00 Town c speed man. trans., mi. 5-yr srvc plan windows, exc cond. (FINISHING) $9,400. $3,995. 334-7907959
signature series, wn carve smooth shifting, incl.$SK OBO $5,500. 334-792-8058 334- 678-6568 9 0 -- 7- ... I' sim.
aatu dream to drive, a 334-701-2329 334-791-2360 Chey9110Z6 .- Issimple,
beautiful Birch Silver bargain at $6,800 tBison'91Tractor 0,
loaded, 60/40 leather 334 7974883 Honda 1962 C102 r ve r g to, 20" chrome ,r, al n friendly
seats am/fm/cd super cub 50,4k l- k...., vo 'o new tires, AC, $. '_A call one o ey
crews, tilt computer VW 72' Standard miles, Black & white, i 080:,OB334- Call 334-691-29-7 ; ,.," *
69K mi. mint cond. Beetle, blk & chrome, Good Cond., electric ; .. .'*; k 714-2480 334-798-17E. .- x l Classified representatives
never smoked in, looks and runs like start 3 speed, $2500. td" 4Fold i u.:r FORD'07 Explorer
never wrecked new, $3750. Firm. Call noon (M-F) Bushlech Trailer '05 CHEVY '96 S-10 Pick- Duty Automatic. Sport Trac, Limited, Ford 97. F] ,I0 L)ri and they will be
$15,250. 334-791-7330 Call 334-393-9654 334-347-9002 FORD 03 Expedi in Turbo+2 Excellent up, 2.2 letter, 4 cly., Triton 5.4 V-8 V-8, Fully Loaded, RUNS GREAT!
NA EddieBa iter fully Condition $3500 will sell for parts LIKE NEW! 15,800 mi. 56K Miles, Blue $3,999.00 glad to assist you
Lincoln '01 Towncar, tr l HONDA 98 Valkyrie d rru 334-693-9287 $800 334-689-9183 $9,800. 334-790-7959 $20,500, 334-687-4686 Call: 850-210-4166
Signature series w/ Motorcycles Tourer all original, loaded, third row - -- --
101,130 mi $6,000 low miles, runs great seat, 187K miles, Bushtech Trailer '05
850-579-4467 after asking $5,900. OBO $8,000 334-689-9135 Turbo+2 Excellent
6pm *- 34F.-,-...4.I .--4t ..: 3,, $:1- no I
Lincoln ,.- .i -. ,. Honda '99 Shadow .'.. r-, i.'
L, rn rI a,-I. i ,A l 11 0 'rr:. L,:., ,Cummings Onan

airbags, 37k mi, NA- power Trike all .:eat, a wh FORD 08Escape house $ 00. OBO
A $21,175 sell for d esLots of Chrome! white, limited 4-40X400 poultry
$17,900 850-814-0155 custom, one of a kind Mustsee! $3,500 edition, leather int, house of Lubing nip-
Lincoln Congression paint job & wheels, Must see! $3,500 loaded, 6disc-CD pie drinkers 334-726
ncoln Congresson0 Adult ridden, fire 229416-1051player, heated seat 0978 or 334-795-6101
142K mi. whitedw eng. red. 23K mi. new In time for cooler 60K mi, $16,295. rt.L. rTLfF.E.i n -q in .i etfr tf i --i
L2ema whitew/ tires, gar. kept, weather '05 Honda Call 334-794-4731 Drying Trailers $700.
seats, loaded $6000. customcover, am/fm Trike, cranberry red, Good cond. good 16x14x25 pet carrier Brand new boys Graco Infant Car Nat. Amethyst druzy Singer Sewing Mach.
334-693-2274 239-410-4224 ,' -$25 850-624-3703 Heely's shoes size 13 Seat, blue $10 850- ER- 925 Silver. New. 1 w/case Fancy stitch-
S, r, .:r -," "- ~ FARM EQUIPMENT H (2) 4x6 oriental rugs, $15 850-209-2676 624-3703 3/4" long $39 es $45 850-526-3426
Mazda,0,1626 LX '02Yama a-^.:-r 1 14 1 C.,-,r, n t ... n (850)579-4476
158K Mi. Loaded n '02 Yam h 1 25L -,r 4 i 4 "... t r"r" both for $80 850-866- Canopy-Princess High chair- blue and (850)579-4476
Pwr everything, cd 790-2508 m-a- [--"Rl .. - ,,.- er IL,. .r.'..,r 1700 castle for twin bed white cosco,in good Old Scrub Board, Skylight, brand new
player, White, tan int. -r.W. I"I '- C i'-..i04 2 burgandy lamps $45 (850)482-3078 shape $25 (850)557- wood & metal $20 3 x 4 Reduced to $35
$3750334-692-4084 2008 Honda 750 r- Fr .pr w/multicolorshades, Chanin table- 6644 850-624-3703 850-573-4425
334-797-9290 Shadow Spirit Motor- E, E' 99. ?5'e3 c.'r $15 f..r .1r.~ rin High Chair Cozi Fit, Old shed contents, Small Oval Indian rug
cycle Low miles Like l cr 1 t o: -' 2: i,, :,,, .ap,: il) height adj. 4 position doors, windows, sink, 4'x17" $20 850-866-
ne 5 1. . *- 23...:.r i,.i0,.l :c : 1m. recline $25 850-272- fence for all $500. 1700
..8r.967-j r.t. ..r..b
~ 9 29 .., r Kawasaki03 Vulcan 1:, .. i[-,r,' ii. r,,r, ,,r.-I maple _____________ OBO 850-899-8601 Smoker cooker al-
S ,,.,'. nt K wasai 3ulc n .. -_. Ford Tractor 600 i' 8, 881 eHome made wood Pend. ER Ring Set- ways been covered,
ri -e te: 800, 18k m, lots of w- F r L speakers in .- ,porch fnd table Avatar o goodeshape $50-850-
.' r,r,,r,, ,r,,l. extras, runs great,6,-C L New paint, Runs COAT WOOL IVORY- e Flower Jewelry Set 482-3537
"a "ri' 7,,11: ,i '-',.44S29 [ $2,600. 080 ~LAl good, Must Sell 2JBL speakers in COTpWOGG LEcw/shelf $10 850-866- vFowr Jwryose 482-3537
Mazda "09 Miata MX5 It.- .r r` .- Call 334-596-0050 FO797-6925 box w, wat new nice (xras) $45 1700 $59(850)579-4476 SMOOTHIE MAKER-
Hardtop Convertible -$200 08 850-482- new nice (Xmas) $45 SMOOTHIE MAKER-
Loaded, Bluetooth & American Ironhorse Kawasaki '09 Ninja 3 seats, fully loaded, GOLF FAIRWAYS 7434 (850)592-2507 Inflatable queen mat- Playpen- Pack and LIKE NEW GE $20
Sirius Radio, Low mi. '07 Texas Chopper 250. 3k mi. Perfect 157K miles, new GANG W/DIESEL MO- COLLECTIBLE RED tress w/carry bag play blue plaid $40 (850)592-2507
$23,500 334-379-6749 1500K mi. exc. cond. condition! Blue, tires, $5,500 0BO TOR $3,500. 334-678- (2)Mermaid endta COLLECTIBLE R $40850-482-3537 (850)482-3078Sony 90watt am & 2
$1A 5,34 347.2131 kin $30n0 334-845-0519 6568 bles & 1 coffee table BOOK- S 1965-1989 40850- (80)8-378_ny90atm__
S 3J 7213 n 334-845-0519 6568$100 for all 3 850- ALL $20 (850)592- IVORY 3FT XMAS PS2 w/5 games/ 10" speakers, brand
3 -are ,-3J.6- i GMC '00 Jimmy, GOLF TRI-KING 1900 866-1700 2507 TREE- OLD $5 controllers/2 guitars new in box $150 850-
-,... _. ATVH'.-,jDA 103 KawaSaki 2000 Clas. r--.t cond., $4200 3 GANG REEL -AFTMAN&TARRET (850)592-2507 & drumset. $150 850- 352-2245
anh -r- 'r -,,- L-T.Iu,; urnd.r O0o 850-526-2491 W/DIESEL MOTOR 56 x 38 table w/4 ATMANSTARRET- (850)592-250752-224mset $150 850- Speakers,Pair,Sansui
sir. : r .: 334-449-6071 fish mower, disk, 482-3chairs$2850-624- MACHINISTS20850899 Lg acrylic ocean Romance/Fiction New BiColor carved
er.. rr .l ,. ,. 25 r ? -6 8 $ 00.BXS&TOOLS $75-32560 Jacket, woman si3537 ather, RhoDeveochrosite Pend 3-way floor sys., rat-
SYamah V-star Santaf Less tJohn 1000 hrs (850)592-2881 Dolph Dining t(850)592-2507 able g curio cherry $10- 850-5nt 925 Sterling. One ed 175W,wood grain
S5 cu.ft freezer, exof a kind. New $39 finish, $75, 482-7933
Mecedes 08 E-350 r l .burgundy, full wh. drive, front Metalsk top computeStuds, 2x6, $1700 wood, 5 shelves, exc. Round table w/4 Barracudda lng482-2994
MBla.:.zda 3'L.rsp.r ,* d d cond. newtires. endtor 60hp w/35oader, bushhog, cond.$60 $2/ea 850-209- cond. $75 firm(850)579-4476 SS PendantEarrings-
si .:r. :. 1 I 1-tr r m- 334-449-6071 finish mower, disk, 482-3537 monitor & desk, allor nake
M .L..'e, g-hanO7 Dragonfy cords $250. 850-899- acrylic ocean Romance/Fiction New -Color carved
$31er i,,250 334-797-7754 4snCc Raven Edition Track extras $16,999 orwer Dresser & 8601 painting $ 850-482- Books:(28) Roberts Quartz New $49
. r mm rar tir al eady. Lots of Extras Trade 850-210-4 $18,200.ODT4x4BO 798-3352 night stand $60 o ni ifir Deveraux,Steel, Clark (850)579-4476
13K. L i._ H s .5 6a5r J .-an le- .l ssa tha Yamaha0 V-star hr (850)592-2881 0-5926Dolphin Dining tables $0-8769
Mercedes8305 -r y o 'am ( w/glass top, seats 6- Lg curio cherry
MeRcedes "08 E-50 n 5 i .s ale .w t. 1- M6040 Kubota Trac- 9' Metal Studs, 2x6, 8 $170 850-866-1700 wood, 5 shelves, exc. Round table w/4 Barracudda 3/32' long,
i. upgraded, sound ,r,, .rcid. t tor 60hp w/351 hrs, 40@$2/ea 850-209 G cond. $75 firm 850- chairs $25 850-624 white twin sized in

sn tem, car cover & YDAMAHA o V-star black& o "d color, $ 0 1/1th oun6r e $2500 $30 (80)92 7 o a
orr ur,,"T. tOHP,4WD, Full Hy- 2676 Dresser- Solid wood 482-3537 3703 Terrarium forSnake

top stor Ie c'k 250, Burgundy, $7,500. OBO $0 Blue DIu: Ring- New Call 850-5692194 McCulloch 28cc Gas o
clean we main MW san 0 Dragonfly Hummer '04 H2 elements alsoavail.334-792-1994 ror. Will deliver. $100 Lots oze25Nautical d- SencoString Framing Nailer or Reptile w/2 lights

tainted w/ records. miles NADA$13850 REDUCED $2,250.334- ------------ n ...'.,d $39 Gold Rmg-Man's 14 in box $120 850-569- wai&an Druzy & Cit- Window Slider, vinyl,
maint. REDUCED $12,00 a in. or de Loaded with all the 334-791-9107 LIKE NEW CAMPBELL (850)592-8676 (850)579-4476cor, painting, pic- w/case& case of 3x2, low E w/screen,
a334-792-9 Mini Chopper, 125cc, Yaaha0RodedwihYalhth20046V-Star 6eF oom-9-10 BOOKCASFELD 60 GAL tures, nick naxs. nails $175 850-693- 526-3426
$31,2503347977754 4sp manual clutch, Raven Edition Track extras $16,999 or 692 r50 (850)592-2507 Fresh Aire byets $300. 850-482-3537 8601 $39(850)579-4476 speed bike $25 850-
Mercedes 73450 SL 205m rer tire, alu- Ready. Lots of Extras Trade 850-210-4166 M-120DT 4x4 w/ Ecoquest Air Purifier58Ca Siver/SapphireER-
Convertible mGodWinum wheels, street Exc. Cond. $5500 6ft Disc Harrowad 6 Nailer hp w/casble w of Graco Car Seat, gray with accestatsories. S app hire and 925 Sil-OB 850-593-9987 or
(rstoLAal01334-432-5800 fee W nA1601 (cabfire) 3100 chairs & glass top signs & heavy metal SI B573-4425
(hard/soft top) e l r Call for details bot tops, AC, auto, $100 850-526-3476L569-2194 51NGER NIB never
$12,000 OBO 904-368- very low rs, like loaded, 22K miles hrs. originals $175 850-693- colorframe $5. a. 850- used $85 850-526- Very large wood ex-
1153 Leave msg new $650 (33)791 Yamaha '07 V-Star $17,000 OBO 50%, engine, fuel GE Microwave Oven, 899s-8601 3426 ecutive desk $250
4228 1100, 11,600 mi, new Call 334-726-1530 tanks ok. REDUCED Bike Rack- 2 bike car- 22x16, old but work- Love Seat $40 850-482-2994
Mercedes 82'380SL rear tire, and extra$9,995. OBO or trade river rack. Fits 2 inch ing $20 850-569-2194 LoveSeat2$0 SHEARLING JACKET- 8
93K m. H/S tops asking payoff of Jeep 94 Wrangler for tractor, receiver hitch. $100 Go-Cart- with'2
chalk brown900. 850-762- very low miles,500 Loaded! a ll 334792-8018 9633 8967 (850)592-8676is Mao Roll Around 390 (850)592-2507 sink $15 OBO 892-2 50-
Tape' ...32071/718-5069 afer alloy wheels, a lterrin motors-1 & new $2007 M a itc or573-4425
PWRS/B, windowss, 2071/718-50 69 after y a05 erght iron 85059-86 tool box w/lift up top Shoe Shiner Kit- Anti- 593-9987 or 573-4425
ant, auto, AC, a 4pm tires, new cd player, I35 powe, Black rj htirn ad pl outdrawer quo with original p- Wicker headboard.-
upgraded sound new front sets, ,r,, $35850- Gold Coin, $100. 850-209-0137 ishes and brushes
ear e c 4mi/10thmounce2$200.$3.L80)52-876_ dsape$
top stora e rack, -und $7,500. 01 Blue Dru:. Ring- New Call 850-569-2194 McCulloch 28cc Gas $30. (850)592-8676 good shape $20
clean, wel main BMW R120CL Low miles! Lie new! 334-792-1994 34 r7 o3 SI.4 String Trimmer, still Silver Pendant- Ha-
tained w/reords miles. NADA $13,850 REDUCED $2,250.334- r i $39 Gold Ring- Man's 14 in box $120850-569- waian Druzy & Cit- Window Slider, vinyl,
tamdw rc Haroles. NADA $13d 82s50 34 S s w94476 kar gold with 6 dia- 2194 rine New $39 3x2, low E w/screen,
REDUCED $12,000. $7999 or Trade Tractor 30 Massey (850)579- ds $150 (850)592- (850)579-4476 brand ew, $45 850-
334-792-9789 850-210-4166 Yamaha 2004 V-Star .. Ferguson es w/'d sk M D icrosuededark 5 M 5
D Bike 07 Honda lassi Bck 1 set Covington OAK- FINISH 30"X6' brown love seat, Silver Ring- Hawaiian
.:DirBikn rniT, B k., 080net planters $3K 797g- EA LIKE NEW $300 Graco Baby Crib good cond.n$150firm Druzy NewSize8.75 Womans Huffy 10
S. ,, -r iNissan,:,, Path e 6925 or 334-699-1366 (850)592-2507 w/pad &4 sheets $45 850-482-3537 $39 (850)579-4476 speed bike $25 850-

FG n9,,3 ..525 0 4X4Maroon, b lthinr Tractor Equip, Bostich Roofing 850-272-8967 Muzzleloader- 58 Cal Silver/Sapphire ER- W20 -27 -
SMUST SELL! Great 6ft Disc Harrow, 6' Nailer w/case of Grac Car Seat, gay with accessories. Sapphire and 925 Si- WRAPPING PAPER-
ON .'r v... .' -i. i f.-i v11rl A o334-792-8018 L Dy 9633 8967 (850)592-8676 $39 (850)579-4476 (850)592-2507
see $ 13,S,,0r0obo$285360-808-05847--

Ext. w/camel leather .. ,:, m
int. Sun roof, power M S1999Wa w ND dr.
sunshade. 6-discvCID Ywmaha0 990XVS1100r6 3T Hd t ioNo dorG ne--TE-
changer. $11,545 !T -"f5d2iA S,*w.nad .
334-718-5251u, 0r-03 'l I W.r *
Mercury '05 Gra --.nd H .H. arley 06 ..po..erX
Marquis LS, white, 1200C, 3940k mi, 2 M e Thoe '0 1 LET ,.rl".* .v.. CAL R
leather seats, wood seat screaming ea- SK NArO *,rdm2 Oe-Y-
dash trim, 170,780 le pipes, windshield S i -' 1 A
Polyenriineerin InL. xq Toyota "'0 Highland- r..eri,-,, rr.,:,-, . .
_.4-7'ai.47..- i li. '_' ev.,i~ r-rLTD E ..:.LC. n,1 r,,,.i,:,-d.=,l. r,-ri S _-. _..
Nissan..,,, I ,'. '.-. 4WD Lthr. 82K mi. tires, 51K mi. $9,500.
Nissan"07 350Z" "" $11,500 080 334-796- 334-897-2054 or 334- _m

r-. 12-''u' S & ". &MAu- NOMIXES!/NO007.
*'T o. Slir.F n17.vHof bou sinomessr

I............. - ,-,-.3'3,4 -, 9 '- .-'-".' I. i, ......... -,^ ^ 1 1 v 4G ravel a j . . .
Toyonera atri 'mi- Harley Davidson '05 The Marianna Housing Authority will re-open its waiting list Land Clearing |ll 0 Nell MAPHIS HAPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS
dealer maintained 1200C. 11K mi. $3000. for new Section 8 Rental Housing Choice Voucher Assistance V MAPHIS BY
$12,800 334-803-3397 in extras, clean $6750 Program applicants from Monday, November 22, 2010 and will Since 1960 FLOORING, Inc REPAIR
2,8.334803-3397 ,-,-, :, 1 remain open for 6 months. i Land Cleunng, Inc. nstaaton 25 Years Experience HOMEWORKS
ii y.AL'rHA, FL Services For Floor To Roof Beautification
New applications will be accepted for the program from 850-762-9402 Services For: Floor To Roof "Beautification
----. 8:00a.m. to 12:00 noon each weekday excluding holidays. Cell 850832-5055 Carpet Wood Big Or Small Jobs of Your Home"
. "'. The Section 8 program provides rental assistance to Tile Laminate WELCOME Carpentry/Painting
,.- -.- .'* eligible participants in Jackson County. L 4 S Vinyl Same Day Installations
0 ,l ...;.- '2 -- Applicants should report to the office at 2912 Albert St. in Auto & Cycle AW A P WEmergency Service General Repairs
Beetle 86 "n Marianna, FL They must meet the Section 8 program's Services j smm V nHOVEI FREE QUOTES 1tllianm H. Long. Jr
NADA $8 -., Harley Da son 08 eligibility requirements to be added to the waiting list 2 YEARS EPUlIB. Call Chris Insured
$7999 or T 4, , I .r l , r,-
850-210- i' E -',,, :. All applicants must bring verification of birth and social security (850)573-7482 I. a .,,,,a,,mo.'
'. ,* r.h:-, .f. ,T,; cards for each household member, written proof of current total
J ..... family income, verification of U.S. citizenship or eligible
S. Harley Davidson 1986 immigration status for all household members.
r- ,,,1,,1 Potential applicants will not be allowed to submit an application A/C SERVICE A DE R T I S E IN
.-'~ *I 4:.b :' ~: i 4. :. ..r without bringing in copies of these required documents. -lobb1
Volkswagon '06 Jetta 334-805 0810 The Marianna Housing Authority provides services without
TDI. Grey w/gray Harley Davidson 1992 regard to race, color, religion, age, disability, sex, familial status
Ithr.diesel, sunroof, Sporster 1200 custom and national origin of applicants or participants.
heated seats, alum. mid 50's K/KH exc. i2900 Borden St.
wheels, sat. radio 40 cond. $5,500. 080B
mpg. 120K mi $11,800 794-26650334-805- 850482-4594
334-685-6233 0810


Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 25, 2010 9B



Haslem's out, Heat turn to Dampier


MIAMI There's a
photo in the hallway that
links Miami's home court
and the Heat locker room, a
huge image of Udonis
Haslem leaping past Erick
Dampier during the 2006
NBA finals.
Haslem won't be making
a move like that again for
the next few months and
the Heat have turned to
Dampier to fill his void.
Haslem's season may be
over after surgery Tuesday
to repair a torn Lisfranc lig-
ament in his left foot, an
injury that typically needs
at least four months to heal.
Almost simultaneous to
Haslem's surgery, Dampier
was passing his Heat phys-
ical, which allowed him to
practice with his new club
for the first time Tuesday
"I just look at it as an
opportunity of a lifetime
here," Dampier said.
The opportunity came
under less-than-ideal cir-
cumstances from the Heat
Haslem was Miami's
leading rebounder, emo-
tional leader on and off the
floor, a co-captain whose
voice was one that carried
perhaps the most weight iri
the Heat locker room no
small feat for someone who
doesn't start, and when that
locker% room already has

stars like Dwyane Wade,
LeBron James and Chris
He was injured Saturday
in a loss to Memphis. In
Miami's first game without
him, the Heat were embar-
rassed at home by Indiana
on Monday night, falling to
8-6 on the season -
nowhere near what Wade,
James and Bosh wanted or
So with rebounding per-
haps the biggest immediate
concern, the Heat sum-
moned Dampier, who was
a big part of the Dallas
team that lost to Miami in
the 2006 finals.
"He gives us size and
rebounding. That's what
he's always done through-
out his career," Heat coach
Erik Spoelstra said. "And
now, since we are a little
thin with UD out indefi-
nitely, he'll be able to bol-
ster our frontline and prob-
ably give us some of the
things that we've been
lacking so far in the 14
The Heat may consider
applying for an injury
exception if the determina-
tion is that Haslem's season
is over.
To make room for
Dampier, the Heat waived
guard Jerry Stackhouse.
Miami entered Tuesday
tied for the fourth-best
record in the Eastern
Conference and. the 10th-
best mark in the NBA. And

the words Heat President
Pat Riley once famously
said "No rebounds, no
rings" are resonating
Since the moment
Haslem was carried off in
Memphis with his foot
injury, Heat opponents
have outrebounded Miami
64-44, including 20-7 on
the offensive glass and
while holding a 27-10 edge
in second-chance points.
James (5.4 per game) and
Bosh (7.2 per game) are on
pace for career-lows in
"We kind of lost our
swag a little bit (Monday)
night," James said. "If you
don't know what that
means, it means a lot in the
game of sports. When you
lose that, then you're just
out there, like going
through the motions."
Take away Haslem, and
the Heat don't have anyone
ranked among the NBA's
top 37 rebounders this sea-
Those numbers aren't the
only red flags, either.
Miami ranks last in the
league with 33 points in the
paint per game, and Wade
had the worst shooting
night of his career in the
loss to Indiana, 1 for 13
from the field, 1 for 5 from
the foul line, a three-point
Wade just stared as the
Pacers celebrated in the
final seconds Monday, at a

Miami payers look on from the bench Monday during the first half of a game
against Indiana in Miami.. From left, Miami Heat center Zydrunas Ilgauskas, guard
Mario Chalmers, guard Dwyane Wade and forward Chris Bosh. AP

level rarely seen in a regu-
lar-season game.
"You see guys playing
above their heads. There's
no secret about it," Wade
said. "Teams are playing
very well against us.
There's a lot of things we
have going against us at
times, but we'll figure it
out. We understand that
we're a team everyone
wants to beat, and when
they finally do that, it's
their playoff game. It's the
biggest win of the year,
possibly, unless they beat
the Lakers."
So for some help,the
Heat are turning to a veter-
an in Dampier who's had
interest from Charlotte,,
Phoenix, Houston, Toronto,
Portland and Miami in the
past two months alone, yet
hasn't been on the court for

anyone this season.
For weeks, Dampier had
been saying he wanted to
be in Miami, and ultimate-
ly got that wish. He worked
out for Riley and Spoelstra
in September, but was not
offered a contract. When
Haslem got hurt, it didn't
take long for Dampier to
reclaim his spot on
Miami's radar screen.
"You've got LeBron and
D-Wade and Chris Bosh,
some of the better players
here, if not the best in the
league," Dampier said. "I
get a chance to come here,
play with these guys and
have a chance to win a
Dampier showed flashes
last season with Dallas -
14 points and 20 rebounds
against Houston, 14 points
and 18 rebounds against

Charlotte, and maybe most
notably, a 20-point, 17-
rebound effort in Miami
last Dec. 11.
But in his last 20 games
last season, 12 as a starter,
he averaged 3.0 points and
4.9 rebounds, never scoring
more than nine points and
scoring more than five only
twice. Dallas traded him in
July to Charlotte, which
wiped out the voidable $13
million final season of his
deal in a salary-cap move.
The 36-year-old
Stackhouse scored 12
points in seven games for
Miami, on 3 for 12 shoot-
He was in the Heat start-
ing lineup on Saturday in
Memphis, a fill-in for
Wade, who sat that game
out with a sprained left

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I --------------~`-

O1 B Thursday, November 25,2010 Jackson County Floridan



The entire staff at


Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick Cadillac Nissan
wants to say "Thanks!"



~ ~- ~- ,iI~. -f
Vi A

To~ 2~%iO hr

While some dealers may send you a small gift when you purchase your vehicle, Rahal-lMiller Chevrolet Buick *
Cadillac Nissan says"ThankYou"with $100 of Christmas Cash*.
By the way, if you are interested in a vehicle, our"Customer Appreciation & Good Neighbor Event" is being held Friday,
November 26T through Tuesday, November 30T, 2010. Extra discounts, customer cash, bank specials and quality gifts
will be offered to the general public. Make sure you bring the $500 Trade-In Assistance Voucher and present it to a sales
representative upon your arrival.
Best selection of New and Pre-Owned Vehicles ever, OVER 2.50 TO CHOOSE FROM!
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to qualified buyers.
Bring in the $500 Trade-In-Assistance Voucher to increase the value of your trade-in towards the
purchase of any new or pre-owned vehicle.

k us 7

$100 for Chrtma Cash
with any Purchase

Chevrolet Buick Cadillac Nissan

If you still owe a balance...DON'T WORRY! Our records indicate that you are
vehicle regardless of your current payoff. In fact, we will pay off your trade-in
transaction should we come to an agreement.

Ar-. -L .- :.. -
eligible to trade in your
as part of the retail

Over 100 Pre.Owned Cars, Trucks, Mini Vans and SUV's READY TO ROLL!
,. ^ Both import and domestic pre-owned vehicles in stock, starting at $3,995!

Come by our Parts Department
and Register to WIN a New
Chevrolet Camaro 2 Seater
12V KIDSm Christmas
Just in time for Christmas

S0 e.. ,- 0 -."
'To qualified Duyers on select vehicles See dealer for details.

Valid Only At Valid:
Rahal-Miller Chevrolet* November 26-30, 2010
Buick Cadillac Nissan -5 ..,: %.
Marianna, FL 32446 .iTRADE".-]i IN ASSISTANCE VOUCHER m ':

? Amount Of.

Five Hundred Dollars 00/100

$500 I

Valued Customer

Approved Signature
- m -- -- m ----


ME' z

To The
Order Of.


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