Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00429
 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 28, 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: UF00028304:00429
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

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Native American flute player Johnny Lipford, of
Greenwood, will be back home in December to per-
form at an event honoring chamber of commerce
presidents and chairmen. Contributed photo



to perform



ready to

record CD

Back when fie was a boy
and a budding musician
growing up in Greenwood,
Jonny Lipford was shy.
So much so tnat he
wouldn't practice his
Native American flute
unless he was home alone.
He ventured out slowly,
drawn to Native American
festivals and other events.
A female flute player at
one of those events took
him under her wing, one
day inviting him on stage to
accompany her.
They played together
often after that, and it was
at one of those events that
his mother first heard him
play. He's come a long way
since those hesitant days.
He has been embraced
by the Native American
community and its music
organizations, and has won
numerous awards in com-
petitions. His style blends
traditional Native
American techniques with
more modem variations.
Lipford has since moved
from Greenwood to
Clearwater, but he's rarely
home for long.
He's on the road most of
the year, playing at various
venues in places like Iowa,
Wisconsin, Ohio and
Nebraska. But he'll be back
in Jackson County early
next month to play for a
Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce event honor-
ing former chamber presi-
dents and chairpersons.
It will be his first per-
formance back home since
he wrote his first instruc-
tional book for fellow play-
ers. The 32-page "Learning
to Flute Outside the Box"
is his first foray into pub-
lishing, but not his first

enterprise related to his
instrument. He also has a
jewelry line and a signature
flute series.
He hopes the instruction-
al book will be the first of
many more to come.
The volume is small, and
fits comfortably into flute
bags. He said he wrote it
after many people suggest-
ed he do so. Although he
gives lessons, he's never in
one place long enough to
satisfy the demand for tips
and lessons. He hopes the
book will be one answer to
the need. It's available on
his website at jonnylip
ford.com, and sells for $15.
"It's designed so that if
you're new to the instru-
ment, you have some key
points about the flute that
you'll need to know. If
you've been playing for a
while, it hopefully has
some techniques you can
use to advance what you're
doing," Lipford said. "Each
performer has his or her
own particular sound, but
there are basic techniques
that everybody needs to
master and have available
to them. I hope my book
will help them get there.
"It's very user-friendly
and you can set goals of
your own, as well as sqme
set goals I've put down to
gauge your progress. I took
what I've taught in work-
shops and private lessons
over the years, picked out
some of the top things they
want to know. I travel
around, but there are places
I don't go to, so this can
reach places I can't."
Lipford compiled his
book on the road, making
his notes into a voice
recorder and then having
them transcribed.
See MUSIC, Page 7A 1>

Car fire blocks traffic

A Georgia couple's car
caught on fire on Interstate
10 near Marianna Friday
night, temporarily blocking

Florida Highway Patrol
and Jackson County Fire
Rescue responded to the car
fire just before 7 p.m. near
mile marker 143, just east of
the Highway 71 exit.
Traffic was diverted to
one laAe on the westbound

side of the interstate as
crews put out a fire in the
engine of the vehicle.
James Nettles and
Stefanie Geiger were driv-
ing from Georgia to
Pensacola to see Geiger's
family. Their car's control

panel lights started to flash
as they were driving down
Interstate 10. Then, they
heard a loud "boom," and
Nettles told Geiger to pull
See FIRE, Page 7A I

Swarming to sales

Marianna resident Diana Barrentine organizes a shopping cart full of clothes her stepdaughter was about to try
on at the VF Outlet in Gradeville. Barrentine woke up at 3 a.m. to snag some big deals on Black Friday. -
Morgan Carison/Floridan

Stores report strong Black Friday

Rain didn't stop shoppers
from swarming to Jackson
County stores. on Black
Friday in fact, it might
have brought more in.
Several area stores
reported having a better
Black Friday than last year,
as shoppers took advantage
of great savings.
On Friday evening, as the
rush of shoppers slowed
down at Sears in Marianna,
the store's management
was "ecstatic" with the
day's turnout.
Owner Chris Davis said
the store sold double what it
recorded last year, selling
more than $50,000.
Davis's wife Teri said
Friday went much better
than she thought it would.
The Davises attributed the
success to customer service
and great promotions on
appliances. '
Close to 40 people were
waiting when Sears opened

its doors at 4 a.m. Teri was
pleased with how cordial
the customers were waiting
in line. No one complained
or argued about spots in
line, she said.
She 'even let the early-
arrivers take a peek inside
and snack on doughnuts
and coffee before 4 a.m.
Then, they had to go back
outside and wait for the
doors to open, she said.
Business was also
bustling at the Factory
Stores of America in
Friday afternoon, VF
Outlet manager John
Turner said he was opti-
mistic about the store's
Black Friday numbers and
it was looking like things
were going to be better than
last year. He hopes it's the
start of better things to
come, he added.
The store opened at 7
a.m. with several people
waiting outside to snag the
"door buster" deals. The
best promotion the store

had Friday was an extra 25
percent off a $100 or more
purchase, Turner said.:
Bonifay resident Chris
Robbins left VF Outlet
Friday afternoon with two
bags full of jeans and
University of Alabama
apparel. He was satisfied
with the deals he got a
$40 pullover for $22 and a
$20 pair of jeans for $7.87.
Robbins said the prices
were so cheap anyone could
afford them, even in this
"If folks can't afford it,
they just don't want it,"
Robbins said.
Some loyal VF Outlet
customers from far away
took advantage of the steep
discounts Friday.
Kimbraly Freeman from
Enterprise, Miss., always
makes sure to stop at the VF
Outlet when she visits her
dad in Chipley twice a year.
She has been shopping at
the VF Outlet for more than
10 years.
Freeman said there are

always items at the outlet
she can't find anywhere
else. She left the store with
six bags full of Christmas
presents, and a few items
for herself.
Marianna resident Diana
Barrentine woke up at 3
a.m. Friday to get to Wal-
Mart. She went to the
Marianna location first, but
there were too many peo-
ple. She drove to the
Chipley Wal-Mart, where
there were a lot less people,
she said.
Barrentine was able to
get the cameras, TVs and
baby toys she was hunting
for. Friday afternoon, she
stopped in at the VF Outlet
with her grandchildren and
stepdaughter to look for
By 3 in the afternoon,
and after shopping for near-
ly 12 hours, Barrentine said
this might be the last year
she goes shopping in the
middle of the night on
Black Friday, stating she
wasn't sure if it's worth it.

Road project list grows

The Jackson County
Commission agreed to chip
seal a number of roads slat-
ed for improvements, with
the help of a $10 million
The roads listed will be
piggy-backed on existing
contracts between two
paving companies and a pair
of government *entities -
Marion County. and the Sun
'n Lakes Improvement
District, a quasi-governmen-
tal board created 30 years
ago by Highlands County

for the Sun 'n Lakes subdi-
Florida Highway
Products is working with
Sun 'n Lakes and Jackson
County will use the compa-
ny to double-chip seal Cecil,
Arbor, New Bethel, Sanders,
Everett, Satellite, Emerald,
Little. Valley, "Shamrock,
Forehand, Mineral and
Woodberry roads, along
with Misty Trail, Fieldstone
Court, Wynn and Willow
streets. The work will be
done for an amount not to
exceed $800,000.
By joining in on a Marion
County contract, Jackson

County will spend up to
$1.3 million to have Asphalt
Paving Systems double-chip
seal Lynch Drive, Tulsa,
Cason, Maple, Pelican,
Petunia and Plantation
lanes, along with Burbank,
Bellamy Bridge, Willis,
Lotus, Maridale, Leland,
Springfield, Jerusalem
Church, Colonial, Lovett,
Unity and Vista roads.
In other news on the
county's $10 million road
improvement project, the
commission on Tuesday
hired Preble-Rish
E nginee itn! to perform con-
struction and engineering.

inspections on Pikes Pond
and Mill roads, which are
slated for paving. The com-
pany will be paid $34'865
for the Pikes Pond Road
inspection service, and
$23,760 for Mill Road.
The county also agreed to
add 2,600 feet of road to a
paving improvement project
on Five Points Road. The
contractor already hired for
the project, Jones
Construction of Northwest
Florida, has agreed to do the
additional work for
$148,968. That. will bring
the contractors' total pay to

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2A Sunday, November 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook

Sunny and a little warmer.
Today -Jerry Tabatt/WMBB

High 65'

Low 490 il

-- - -- -

High 72
Low 610

Variable cloudiness with
a few showers possible.

High 58
Low 310

Sunny and colder once

High 710
Low 440

Cloudy with showers and
isolated thunderstorms.

High 60'
*- Low 35'

Sunny and continued



-F .-- ',,

" Higb: 65
':. Low: 49

"-High: 62
'.... Low: 43

High: 66
.- Low: 41


24 hours 0.37"
Month to date 5.66"
Normal MTD 4.12"

High: 65
Low: 49

High: 64
Low: 54

's1 r.-lr.ul. .

-" High: 67
Loi: 49

Year to date 40.61'
Normal YTD 53.71"
Normal for year 58.25"

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

0 12 ; 4Q



6:17 AM
4:39 PM
11:50 PM
11:43 AM

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

.ar TL-sco D 3
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Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor Michael Becker
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per month;
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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
Florfdan 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.

Monday, Nov. 29
The Parkinson's Support Group meets at
noon in the ground floor classroom of
Jackson Hospital, 4250 Hospital Drive,
Marianna. Lunch provided. Those diagnosed
with Parkinson's and their caregivers are
invited. Call 718-2661.
Marianna Qne Stop Center offers,
"Successful Resume Skills," a free Workforce
Skills Workshop, 3:15 to 4:15 p.m. Open to
anyone who would like to update/improve
workplace skills. Call 718-0326.
The Jackson County Health 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
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Tuesday, Nov. 30
St. Anne Thrift Shop November Special
Sale is 10 percent off all purchases. Shop
hours are Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. at 4287 Second Ave., Marianna.
The Jackson County Health Department's
Diabetes Education Lunch and Learn is noon
to 1 p.m. at the Jackson County Agriculture
Complex conference center. Call 526-2412,
ext. 282.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,
crocheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m.-at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson
County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr.,
Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8 to
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Wednesday, Dec. 1
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p'm.
*The Baptist College of Florida in Graceville
will honor graduates at 10 a.m. during the

The Marianna Police
Department listed the following
incidents for Nov. 26, the latest
available report: Three accidents
without injury, one abandoned
vehicle, one suspicious vehicle,
one suspicious incident, one sus-
picious person, one highway
obstruction, one physical distur-
bance, one armed robbery, three
burglar alarms, one discharge of
a firearm call, 48 traffic stops,
one larceny, one criminal mis-
chief complaint, three noise dis-
turbances, one cow complaint
and two dog complaints.

The Jackson County Sheriff's

Office and ..- :
c o u n t y -
Fire/Rescue -
reported the fol- CRIME
lowing inci-
dents for Nov.
26, the latest available report
(Some of these calls may be
related to after-hours calls taken
on behalf 'of Graceville and
Cottondale Police Departments):
One drunk driver, one dead per-
son, two reckless drivers, three
suspicious persons, one.highway
obstruction, two mental illness
cases, two burglaries, three phys-
ical disturbances, three verbal
disturbances, one fire and police
response, one prowler, one bum-
ing complaint, two vehicle fires,
21 medical calls, two traffic
crashes, one shooting in the area

Senior Honor's Day service in the R. G. Lee
Chapel, featuring guest speaker Dr. C. Alan
Floyd, senior pastor, First Baptist Church
Middleburg. Call 263-3261, ext. 460.
*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. 3252.
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, com-
fortable clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
The 20th Annual Lights of Love lighting
ceremony is 5 p.m. on the front lawn of
Jackson Hospital. The Golson Elementary
School Second Grade Chorus will perform.
Names of persons honored/remembered will
be read before the lighting of the Christmas
tree. Call 718-2601 to order stars ($25) or
lights ($10) for loved ones. Fundraiser pro-
ceeds help purchase medical equipment.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6 to 8 p.m. at the American Legion
Hall, Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or
sewing is welcome. Call 579-4146 or 394-
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Dec. 3
The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce First Friday Power Breakfast &
Speaker Series is 7-to 8:45 a.m. in the
Jackson County Agriculture Conference
Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna.
Today's speaker: Florida Public Utilities
President Jeff Householder.
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 Coalitibn
meeting, noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill.
Today is the last day to place orders in the
Grand Ridge School PTO's GRS Spirit T-shirt
Sale. Shirts are $12-16 each, depending on

call, three civil disputes, one tres-
passing complaint, two juvenile
complaints, three assaults, three
noise disturbances, two cow
complaints, one horse complaint,
three assists of other agencies,
two child abuse reports, two pub-
lic service calls and two
threat/harassment complaints.

The following persons were
booked into'the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
Tyler Davidson, 24. 7130
Butler Road, Grand Ridge,
domestic violence-assault.
Tracy Croft, 41, 1820
Highway 69, Grand Ridge, tres-
passing after warning.

size (youth small through adult XXXL). Call
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.cityofmarian
na.com, or call 718-1022.
Boy Scout Troop 170's annual chili
fundraiser, presented by Madison's
Restaurant, is 4 to 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 mem-
ber, or call 209-2817 or 209-2818. All pro-
ceeds 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 pre-
sented by the BCF Music and Worship
Division. Tickets are $5 each. Call 800-328-
2660, ext. 427, or visit
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts,, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856 or 573-1131.
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 Hwy. 231, just south of CR167)
hosts a series of turkey shoot fundraisers, 1
p.m. Saturday until Dec. 18. Cost: $2 a shot.
Call 722-0291.
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 pre-
sented by the BCF Music and Worship Division.
Tickets are $5 each. Call 800-328-2660, ext.
427, or visit www.baptistcollege.edu.

Bobby Dunaway, 40, 1820
Highway 69, Grand Ridge, tres-
passing after warning.
Thomas Alday, 49, 1113
Ochessee Landing Road, Grand
Ridge, no valid driver's license,
violation of state probation, two
counts of possession of drug
Timothy Bruner, 33, 6409
Wolf Pond Road, Bascom, viola-
tion of court order.
Nakia White, 23. 1472
Nashville Drive, Tallahassee,
driving while license suspended
or revoked.
Ronnie Williams. 19, 5179
Abernathy St., Greenwood, driv-
ing while license suspended or
Michael Herbert, 26, 5040
Oak Drive, Bascom, felony bat-

tery, false imprisonment, grand
theft auto, driving while license
suspended or revoked.
Annette Williams, 45, 3155
Cecil Road, Campbellton, driv-
ing while license suspended or
revoked, expired tag more than
four months.
Justin Eisner, 22. 3043 Sixth
St., Marianna, driving while
license suspended or revoked,
James Bellamy, 53, 3373
U.S. Highway 231, Cottondale,
disorderly intoxication.


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

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Community Calendar


I II 11 '91 1 's






Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 28, 2010 3A

Holiday is a day to give thanks


I hope each of you had a
happy Thanksgiving Day.
Now even more attention
can be geared to the holi-
day that has been hovering
over us for a while now. Of
course, I'm talking about
the most lucrative holiday
of every year, Christmas.
Before many of us can
let our Thanksgiving Day
meal digest, we are think-,
ing about how to handle the
upcoming situations that
surround the Christmas
holiday. When I think
about it, Thanksgiving day
and Christmas go well
together. After all,
Christians should be thank-
ful that Christ was born.
The ways Americans cel-
ebrate certain holidays can
vary widely. Those who
look forward to Christmas
because of their strong
belief in the birth of Christ
and- the tremendous affect
his birth has and will have
on our world, look forward


to giving
him the
respect he
But some
who aren't
doing well
will find it
hard to deal

with some of the pressures
that accompany the
Christmas holiday season.
One of the reasons that I
write about this subject
each year is because I want
to remind many of you that
getting in debt, worrying,
and becoming stressed out
shouldn't be a part of a hol-
iday celebrating the birth of
Jesus Christ, who accord-
ing to the "Word" believes
in peace, love and comfort.
Some people actually
become sick because of the
pressures this highly publi-
cized holiday can bring.
Those of you in the posi-
tion to give gifts, purchase
plenty of food and have all
of the bells and whistles

that it takes to enjoy the
type of Christmas holiday
that takes money, should
definitely have thanked
God during Thanksgiving
day, and continue to thank
him throughout the year for
allowing you to be in that
It's sad that so many peo-
ple who have been finan-
cially blessed refuse to help
others, often not even help-
ing those within their own
family. If you are in good
shape financially, and want
to make this Christmas hol-
iday more special than
ever, how about helping
someone in need within
your own family structure,
or outside of your family,
have a blessed holiday?
The way the financial
landscape looks, there will
be many families strug-
gling to pay their regular
bills, let alone have money
to spend for a holiday.
Anyone who has been
raised in a family of little
means, or has struggled to
make ends meet, learns and

knows there are times in
life where you must learn
to have fun and enjoy your-
self, no matter what. I have
found that some of the hap-
piest people I know aren't
necessarily those with
plenty of cash.
If you take enough peo-
ple with a small amount of
money, and they each
decide to put their money
together, you can come up
with enough cash to have a
lot of food, enjoy the cama-
raderie, and have a great
chance of having a holiday
with peace of mind and
much fun. Don't let the
hard times spoil your
upcoming holidays, or your
daily way of life. If you
make a sincere effort to
accomplish positive goals
in life, stay away from neg-
ative people, and make sure
that you share a partnership
with prayer, your priorities
will lead to good times
throughout the years, with
or without a big bank


Kenzie Gray DeBolt

Kenzie Gray DeBolt
was born 10:10 a.m. on
Nov. 6, 2010, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Kenzie weighed 6
pounds, 6 ounces, and
was 18/2" long at birth.
Parents are Andy and
Adam DeBolt.
Grandparents are Jim
and Connie Sexton,
Valerie DeBolt and
Michael DeBolt.

r atson

05( 482 .-i3-
*D'i:.'. ni,... n ft.Ijri ,rr3
www wasonSleWelers corn


The family of William
W. "Pug" and Maxine
Morris of Cottondale are
honored to announce the
couple's 50th wedding
They met on Sept. 5,
1960, and both claim it
was love at first sight.
They were married Dec..
10, 1960, in Donalsonville,
1960. I ,:

Together they have
found friendship, raised a
family and built a beautiful
marriage, putting God first
in their lives.
Their children Elaine
Smith of Bainbridge, Ga.,
and William Morris of
Cottondale will host a
dinner reception to cele-
brate their 50th wedding
anniversary 5 to 7 p.m.


Saturday, Dec. 11, at the
Damascus Free Will
Baptist Church, located at
3700 Kynesville Road in
Because they have
played such an important
part in their lives, all
friends and relatives are
invited to join the Morris
family for this joyous


Martins to celebrate golden anniversary

Mr. and Mrs. Buck
Martin of Alford will be
entertained on their 50th
wedding anniversary with
a reception on Saturday,
Dec. 11, 2010. The couple
was married on Dec. 10,
1960 in Panama City.
The Martins have two
sons, Walt Martin and wife
Kim of Colorado Springs,


Hunter Allen Ditto
Hunter Allen Ditto

Hunter Allen Ditto was
born 1:23,p.m. on Nov. 4,
2010, at Jackson Hospital in
Mariarina. Hunter weighed 5
pounds, 2 ounces, and was
17V/2" long at birth.
Parents are Melissa
Chambers and Richard
Grandparents are Russell
and Joyce Ditto, Judy
Chambers and Joe

Colo.; and Lee Martin of
Gainesville and his fiancee
Courtney Young of Ocala.
They also have two grand-
The couple's sons will
host their anniversary
reception, noon to 2 p.m.
at the Alford Community
Center. All friends are
invited. No gifts.

Nan and Buck Martin.

Cash 3 l ayI 4 I Fantasy 5

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

11/22 8-1-3
11/23 3-1-1
11/24 6-0-4
11/25 6-5-4
11/26 8-0-6
11/27 3-9-6
11/21 6-5-9

. 6-5-2-8






Not available


E = Evening drawing, M = Middaydrawing

Saturday 11/27
Wednesday 11/24

Not available

PB 4 PPx3


Saturday 11/27 Not available xtra X
Wednesday 11/24 15-29-37-40-42-43 xtra 3
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777

On the
U Fresh Apples
Chilled S1

Jackson County LU
Hamburger S
Schools Whi,

ast Pizza
s & Oranges or
liced Pears
t Juice -
iteak w/ Gravy

Breakfast Burrito w/ Salsa
Fresh Apples & Oranges or
Mandarin Oranges
Fruit Juice

Beef Vegetable Soup w/

Chicken Nuggets Crackers or
Nov. 29-Dec.3 Dinner Roll Chicken Patty Sandwich
Sweet Peas Fresh Green Beans
Fresh Apple, Orange or Fresh Apples, Oranges, or
Chilled Sliced Pears Mandarin Oranges
Milk Milk

Wednesday Thursday Friday

Scrambled Eggs Breakfast Burrito w/ Salsa BREAKFAST
Toast w/ Jelly Mandarin Oranges Egg & Cheese Biscuit
Diced Peaches Fruit Juice Pineapple Tidbits
Fruit Juice Milk 100% Fruit juice
Milk Milk

Baked Chicken w/ Roll or Beef Vegetable Soup w/ Pepperoni Pizza or Grilled
Ham & Cheese Hoagie Crackers or Chicken Wrap
Sweet Peas Chicken Nuggets w/ Steamed Corn
Fresh Apple, Orange or Barbecue Sauce Fresh Apple, Orange or
Diced Peaches Green Beans w/ New Pineapple Tidbits
Milk Potatoes Milk
Fresh Apples, Oranges or
Mandarin Oranges
- ,- -. . . .

First Annual Fairways for Education

Golf Tournament Benefitting

Dayspring Christian Academy

Sponsored by Melvin Engineering

Hosted by Indian Springs Golf Club

TITLE SPONSOR: Melvin Engineering

MEAL SPONSOR: First Capital Bank


Damascus Freewill Baptist Church

Rivertown Community Church

Milton Insurance Agency

Alday-Howell Engineering Altha Farmers Co-Op,
Marianna Anderson Columbia Basford Well Drilling
Baxter's Asphalt Beef O'Brady's Bishop Farms
* Chance Contracting & Consulting El Bethel Assembly
of God Church Evangel Worship Community Church
Farm Bureau Insurance Florida Public Utilities
Henry A Knowles, Jr. DMD, PA Jackson Hospital
J & G Farms Law Offices of B. Shannon Saunders
Marianna loyota Real Florida Properties

Big Kahuna Bar-B-Oue Boone Dogs Deli
Bullets & Bows Candlewood Suites Tallahassee
Hong Kong Restaurant Jim's Buffet & Grill
Marianna Auto Merle Norman Cosmetics
Partenza Salon Pizazz Road-Marl SunTrust

Thank You to

these Sponsors and Donors

for making the

Tournament o success.

x ~ ~ z -?* ^ -
r_____ o __ '- ^^ ^a______



4A Sunday, November 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


New exhibit at the Jackson County Library

The winter Art in Public
Places exhibit is now open
at the Jackson County
Library in Marianna.
Works by five local artists
are new to the exhibit space,
including two bodies of
work created by artists in
collaboration with writers,
adding a new dimension to
Art in Public Places, a pro-
gram sponsored by The
Artists Guild of Northwest
Grand Ridge artist Joel
Scilley's pastel, charcoal
and graphite drawings of
"Imaginary Plants" adorn
the main room at the library
and offer the viewer
Scilley's interpretation of
plant life.
A new participant in the
exhibit, Scilley's pieces
bring Jackson County a new

view of two-dimensional
Watercolorist L. Steven
Spak captures Margena B.
Myrick's childhood antics
in his series of watercolor
paintings that illustrate her
book entitled,
"Grandparents and Grand
Three of Spak's watercol-
or paintings are on display:
"Helping Hands," "Laundry
Day," and "Going to the
Top." Myrick's book is
based on her experiences
and lessons learned during
her childhood in Marianna.
Spak and Myrick are also
new exhibitors.
An educational exhibit,
"Basic Steps to Getting
Published," is featured in
the display case in the main
room. Created by local'
authors Judy D. Brooten
and Rachel M. Christopher

L. Steven Spak, Berit Jackson and Tina Van Fleet take
a photo break from installing the 2010 Art in Public
Places Winter Exhibit at the Jackson County Public
Library. The exhibit is open for viewing during regular
library hours through February 2011. Contributed

in their first exhibit at the
library, the display is based
on their experiences pub-
lishing their first book, "The
History of the First
Presbyterian Church,

Marianna, Florida, 1835 to
2010." The display serves as
a guide for authors, as they
venture into the process of
publishing a book.
Over 25 works are on dis-

play throughout the library.
Paintings in a variety of
media, photography and a
wood block print are part of
the winter exhibit. Other
artists with work in the
library include Lois Jones,
Karen Roland, Carol Yoder,
Berit Jackson, Barbara
Revell, Suzanne Payne, Pat
Crisp, Starr Shumaker and
Debra Pelc Menacof.
The winter exhibit will be
open for viewing during
regular library hours
through February 2011. For
more information regarding
the exhibit, contact Michele
Tabor Kimbrough at 557-
0655, or write The Artists
Guild of Northwest Florida
Inc. at P.O.' Box 1605,
Marianna, FL 32447.
The Artists Guild of
Northwest Florida Inc. is a
not-for-profit corporation
based in Jackson County.



Marya Nichole Robinson
Marya Nichole Robinson
was born 8:54 a.m. on Nov.
3, 2010, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. Marya
weighed 6 pounds, 3
ounces, and was 18/2" long
at birth.
Parents are Sylvia and
Ernest N. Robinson.
Grandparents are Ernest
and Shirley Robinson.



Bethea brothers celebrate
first and third birthdays

Jackson "Rhett" Bethea
celebrated his third birth-
day on Sept. 20, 2010, and
Samuel "Brooks" Bethea
celebrated his first birth-
day on Sept. 23, 2010. The
brothers are the sons of
Patrick and Nikki Bethea
of Marianna.
Grandparents are Leon
and Carolyn Brooks of

Marianna, and Tom and
,Elizabeth Bethea of
Rhett and Brooks cele-
brated with older-brothers
Lee and Chase by spend-
ing the weekend at Splash
Resort in Panama City
Beach. Their birthday
theme. was "Thomas the
Tank Engine."

Local musician

donates instrument

The Music and Worship
Division of The Baptist
College of Florida in
Graceville was the recent
recipient of a baritone sax-
ophone donated by musi-
cian and local artist Bob
Snyder and his wife Jan.
The instrument was pre-
sented to BCF President
Thomas A. Kinchen, Music
and Worship Division Chair
Bill Davis, and Associate
Professor of Music Ron
Branning, after Snyder
became keenly aware of the
need for a baritone saxo-
phone in the saxophone
section of the BCF Jazz
"It is such a blessing to
have Bob and Jan in our
community. They are a
wonderful resource for our
students here at BCF, and
an invaluable asset to our
ensembles," Branning said.
Snyder is a retired pro-
fessional jazz musician,
having played with the U.S.
Air Force "Airmen of

Note." A studio musician in
Detroit during the Motown
days of the 1960s, he has
played with many top musi-
cians in the jazz world over
the -years. Snyder also
served as the orchestra
leader for the world-class
resort, The Grand Hotel on
Mackinaw Island, Mich.,
for many years.
Snyder and his wife Jan
have retired and live in
Giace tile. They continue
to be a tremendous influ-
ende on both young and
seasoned musicians in the
area. They formed a musi-
cal instrument group "The
Piario Road Band" which is
made up of 30-40 students
from area schools that meet
weekly at their home and
perform regularly in the
community. Bob is often
asked to help teach in area
school band programs, and
is a regular member of the
instrumental ensembles at
B'CF, including the College
Winds, Orchestra and a fea-
tured soloist in the BCF
Jazz Ensemble.

Artists Guild elects officers

-The Artists Guild of Northwest Florida Inc. elected new officers and trustees on
Nov. 13. Outgoing board members and officers, from left, Jerry Whitson, Debra
Pelc Menacof and Michele Tabor Kimbrough welcome newly elected officers (mid-
dle) Nancy Zurenda, president, and Sam Carnley, treasurer, (far left) Karen
Roland, vice-president, and Lois Jones, secretary; and board of trustee members
(middle) Barbara Revell, Toollie Harkins, Berit Jackson and Eddie Griggs. Not pic-
tured: Raphael Savory. Contributed photo


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

4432 Lafayette Street

Subscribe to the

Jackson County
Call 526-3614
or visit

Jazz musician Bob Snyder donates a baritone saxo-
phone to The Baptist College of Florida, Shown are Bill
iDavis, Jan Snyder, Ron Branninig, Bob Snyder and BCF
President Tom Kinchen. Contributed photo

BCF announces senior
honor's day and graduation.


: The Baptist College of
Florida in Graceville will
,hold commencement, exer-
Cises on Friday, Dec. 10 at
40 a.m. for the 50 ,cni%,rs
,. ho have completed all of
the requirements to earn
their degree. For graduates
and their families, the com-
mencement exercise is the
visible culmination of the
sacrifice, hard work, deter-
mination and many, many

long hours of study.
Graduates will.be hon-
ored Wednesday, Dec. 1 at;
10 a.m. during the Senior,
Honor's Day service held
in the R.G. Lee Chapel fea-;
turing Dr.,C, Alan Floi.d.
Senior Pastor of lirst
Baptist Church
Middleburg, as the guest
For more information
concerning graduation
events, please call 850-263-
3261 ext. 460.

Duplicate Bridge Club results


The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge
on Monday afternoons in
the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall.
For the week of Nov. 22,
the winners were as fol-
First place Sara Lewis

of Dothan, Ala., and Ida
Knowles of Headland, Ala.
Second place Douglas
Parker and Kurt Opferman,
both of Marianna.
Third place Bobbie
Fenster and Linda Hughes,
both of Dothan.
Fourth place. Jane
Sangaree and Dorothy
Baxter, both of Marianna.

.1 i ..


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Af urewe a lso reffec/

on epas /nf le

people i~a conlriuleJf

so muctSn our [toes.

On Friday December 24, 2010 the Floridan will
publish it's annual I/ I.uiNt',,: Mi01i'Y page.
Ift \o would like to pay tribute to a lo'ed one that
you ha1e lost. send the following information along
with a photo and pay nent of $1SS.10 to:

In i,ivin, Me'nior,

P.O. Hux 5211
k, mw. 1'.,1,447

or drop by ouir office at:
4413 Cnntm itin1iii I MoriinilR

lit l'i' lftl' c h1 li ] s fit, f:1111 \,\ ilnd ":001',

Nime o L,\ed Une-

Y r-i i B-oirn

SL)ic Dd.
| Nle,,i^c',.

SPhone Ntii

- . I


Belt' Smith

2 .. .. .i ?00



"m I
ng to Coo



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I -




On Veterans Day, the
Blue Springs Society,
Children of the American
Revolution honored the 55
veterans buried in the his-
toric churchyard of St.
Luke's Episcopal Church in
Marianna by placing
American flags at their
The flags, a gift from his-
torian/author Dale Cox,
will be placed each
Veterans Day and Memorial
honors her
uncle, Lt. Col.
William Hall
Milton IV,
who gave his
life in 1998:

Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 28, 2010 5A

honors veterans

Day by the society.
Senior leaders Kenny
Dunaway, Mary Robbins,
Sharon Wilkerson and
Marilyn and Larry Clere
located graves to be marked
and placed flags in the more
difficult spots. Gabrielle
Simpson, Carly Miller and
Adrian Schell placed flags
for veterans of special inter-
est to them.
C.A.R. members joined
Chipola Junior American
Citizens Club members to
show appreciation for our

veterans by riding in the
Marianna VFW Parade.
Gabby Melvin, Carly
Miller, Cody McNeal, and
Cady McNeal were driven
by senior leader Deborah
On Nov. 13, Carly Miller,
state treasurer and Blue
Spring Society vice-presi-
dent, represented the
C.A.R. at a service honor-
ing Revolutionary War
Patriot James Wooten
Alexander by Joel Early
Chapter, GASAR.

Carly Miller
honors Betty
Breyfogle, a
DAR member
who served
in the Navy
during WW
II. -

Poultry Show remains plucky

While the Panhandle
Youth Poultry Show was a
bit smaller this year only
five breeds competed for the
Best Production and Best
Exhibition awards that
didn't put a damper on the
competition or enthusiasm
of the exhibitors.
Annika Beebe of
Dayspring 4-H Club won
Best Exhibition Bird with
her Cochin hen, and
Marianna FFA member Ann

Renegar's Golden Comet
hen won Best Production
Bird. Category winners also
received cash premiums.
The newest category to
this year's Poultry Show
was "Display," in which
contestants conveyed educa-
tional information about the
theme of their exhibits
through photos and written
Requirements for a dis-
play consisted of a mini-
mum of two birds per cage,
and information had to be

Annika Beebe, Dayspring 4-H Club, won
Best Exhibition Bird at the Panhandle
Youth Poultry Show. Contributed photo

displayed on rigid display
board, like foam board or
cardboard. Judging criteria
included knowledge of sub-
ject matter, creativity, clean-
liness and attractiveness of
the display. Suggested
themes included breed histo-
ry, commercial and recre-
ational uses of poultry, poul-
try feeds, nutrition, housing,
feeding systems, etc.
Allison Brown of Grand
Ridge FFA received a first-
place rosette for her display,
plus premiums.

Best Poultry Display at the Panhandle
Youth Poultry Show was entered by
Allison Brown of Grand Ridge FFA. -
Contributed photo


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6A Sunday, November 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Managing Editor: Michael Becker

Our Opinion

A future


Panama City has the beaches.
Dothan has the National Peanut
Festival. And while Jackson County
has Florida Cavei-ns State Park, there's
no reason not to develop another
That's why we're pleased to see'the
county is taking steps to make further
improvements to Blue Springs. As
county officials discovered to their
pleasant surprise this summer, when
tourists chose to avoid the coast due to
the oil spill, out-of-towners will come
to visit this natural wonder.
With its crystal-clear (and chilling)
waters, acres of woodland and under-
water cave system, Blue Springs could
and should be a major attraction. The
county commission's decision to
adopt a master plan for the park's
development is a major step in the
right direction.
While master plans are often little
more than a wish list of good inten-
tions, they are crucial to obtaining the
kind of funding that will be needed to
expand the facilities at the park. Given
the state of Florida's finances, much
of the moneyneeded may not be
available in the immediate future. But
the county has essentially put
Tallahassee on alert that the park is
slated for bigger things, and once the
state's revenue picture improves,
Jackson County will be near the front
of the line for grants as they become
But that's only half the battle. With
the improvements must come the mar-
keting. It would be nice to see the
Tourism Development Council work
with the county and spend some of
that bed tax money on ways to raise
the park's profile, with cave divers and
the general public.



Florida Legislature

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

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

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

i pfs

Your duty for your country


Richard Lugar is the most
knowledgeable senator in
either party on arms-control
issues. He is pleading with his
fellow Republicans to support
a treaty, called New START,
which would reduce atomic
stockpiles while renewing
inspections of Russian instal-
lations that have lapsed since
"Please do your duty for
your country," he said in a
message to his colleagues.
"We do not have verification
of the Russian nuclear posture
right now. We're not going to
have it until we sign the
START treaty. We're not
going to be able to get rid of
further missiles and warheads
aimed at us."
But in today's Washington,
appeals to the national interest
over partisan interest make
virtually no impact. Not a sin-
gle Republican has joined
Lugar in openly endorsing the
treaty and the lead GOP nego-
tiator, Sen. Jon Kyl of
Arizona, has said the Senate
should not even consider the
pact during the current lame-
duck session of Congress.
There's not enough time,
insisted Kyl, and the issues
are too complex. But that is
clearly not true. The Foreign
Relations Committee has held
18 hearings on the treaty since

it was signed seven months
ago and the White House has
held more than two-dozen
meetings with Kyl or his staff.
Obama even met Kyl's exces-
sive asking price for backing
the agreement, $85 billion
over 10 years to modernize
America's nuclear arsenal -
and Kyl still stiffed them.
Republicans from past
administrations are lined up
solidly behind the treaty; so
has the entire military leader-
ship. As Adm. Mike Mullen,
chairman of the Joint Chiefs,
told CNN, the treaty would
restore "a level of transparen-
cy, a level of predictability, a
level of certainty with the
Russians" that is critical for
national security. Can it possi-
bly be true that Henry
Kissinger and Mike Mullen
have enough information to
back the pact but Jon Kyl
does not? Of course not.
But the real reason for Kyl's
intransigence is politics, not
policy. As the Republican
Senate leader Mitch
McConnell has said openly
and proudly, his main priority
is to deny President Obama a
second term. That means giv-
ing the president no victory,
of any kind, at any time. Duty
to party trumps duty to coun-
Lugar has called out Kyl
and his fellow Republicans on
this very point. "Sometimes
when you prefer not to vote,

you attempt to find reasons
not to vote," he told reporters
Treaties require. 67 votes for
ratification, and when the new
Republican senator from lli-
nois, Mark Kirk, is sworn in
next week, Democrats will
hold 58 seats. In January, that
number will drop to 53, giv-
ing Republicans far more
leverage. The Republican
strategy is clear, Lugar said:
avoid "tough choices" now,
and hope the treaty dies in the
new Senate.
That would be a disaster.
The treaty would cut nuclear
stockpiles by one-third.
Inspection of weapons plants,
halted for almost a year,
would revive. "There are still
thousands of missiles out
there," Lugar warned his fel-
low Republicans. "You better,
get that through your heads."
But the stakes spread far
beyond the treaty itself.
Washington has gradually
"reset" relations with Moscow
to a warmer temperature and
secured Russian cooperation
'on a range of issues, from
restraining Iran to resupplying
American forces in
Afghanistan. That progress
could be jeopardized by the
treaty's demise.
As Obama told a news con-
ference at the NATO summit
in Lisbon,' Portugal, last week,
Russian President Dmitry
Medvedev "has made every

effort to move Russia in the
right direction." So it's vitally
important that the United
States not "leave a partner
hanging after having negotiat-
ed an agreement like this
that's good for both coun-
It's. not just Russia.
America's credibility with
other powers is at stake as
well. How can Washington
tell India, China and Pakistan
- let alone Iran and North
Korea to limit their nuclear
ambitions when the Senate
refuses to approve a reduction
in America's own weaponry?
In Europe, New START is
seen as an opening for the
next round of talks, aimed at
reducing the thousands of tac-
tical nuclear weapons scat-
tered across the continent.
Those "tac nukes" are "much
more dangerous" than the big-
ger weapons, said Lithuanian
Foreign Minister Audronis
Azubalis, but without New
START further negotiations
cannot even begin.
Sen. Lugar started his
career as mayor of
Indianapolis, Ind. Just one
Russian warhead, he warned,
"could obliterate" his city. To
derail New START, and miss
the chance to diminish that
threat, "is inexcusable."
He's right. Inexcusable and
incomprehensible. Perhaps
even insane. But it's about to

Republican resistance to arms control is big risk


still are heroes in Congress.
One is Sen. Richard Lugar,
Since giving up aspirations
to run for president, the
courtly Hoosier has devoted
himself to making the world
safer by curtailing the spread
of nuclear weapons and keep-
ing weapons-grade uranium
away from terrorists.
During countless hours and
trips to the grimier parts of
the former Soviet Union, he
has worked out nuclear
inspections and gained the
confidence of arms control
experts worldwide.
Now he is as close as he
has ever been to seeing a
major dream realized -ratifi-
cation of a new arms control
treaty with Russia. And he is
very likely to witness a heart-
breaking failure, just because
of politics.
As the lame-duck Congress
returns from its Thanksgiving
recess, President Obama is
pleading with senators to rat-
ify the New START
(Strategic Arms Reduction
Treaty) arms control agree-
ment Obama and Russia's.
president signed in April.
As with so many other

misjudgments, Obama failed
to take the case for the treaty
to the American people, and
now shortsighted
Republicans are vowing to
block ratification. They offer
flimsy arguments against it,
harkening back to the old
Star Wars missile defense era
and demanding more "study."
But their real reasons seem to
be build ever-more nukes and
to deny Obama any successes
to try to oust him from office
in 2012.
Ratification requires a two-
thirds Senate vote and will be
impossible to get without
Republicans. Right now,
Obama doesn't have the
votes. If the lame-duck
Senate votes the treaty down,
it probably is dead -a new
round of endless hearings in
a more-obstreperous
Republican Senate would
push the can too far down the
Lugar is chastising
Republicans, saying his GOP
caucus is "tied up in a situa-
tion where people don't want.
to make choices. No one
wants to be counted." Lugar
argues, correctly, that this is a
crucial vote on a serious
national security issue and
that rejection would place the
nation in peril.
The old START agreement

expired a year ago, meaning
there are no ongoing inspec-
tions of old Soviet-eta mis-
siles. The new treaty would
re-implement verification and
inspections and force both
sides to reduce deployed
nuclear warheads from 2,200
to 1,500. It would also help
keep pressure on countries
such as Iran from acquiring
nuclear missiles.
The treaty won bipartisan
support from the military and
national security establish-
ments, including former sec-
retaries of defense from both
parties. It seemed to be head-
ed for ratification until Sen.
John Kyl,,.R-Ariz., unveiled
his secret plan to block
nuclear non-proliferation the
more nukes we have, the bet-
ter, even if others have them
Kyl, one of those
Republicans advocating less
spending unless it's for some-
thing they want, says $85 bil-
lion over ten years is not
enough for nuclear modern-
ization and billions more are
needed. Kyl already has lined
up supporters, including Sen.
Chris Bond, R-Mo., leaving
Lugar almost alone as the
GOP voice of reason.
The Republicans argue
they haven't seen the secret
negotiations with the

Russians (which are always
top secret) and thus can't
know for certain the Obama
administration didn't slip up
and make too many conces-
sions. That is ridiculous.
Equally offensive is the GOP
argument the treaty would .
limit America's ability to
protect itself, despite
Obama's assurance that is not
true. Where were
Republicans when 21 public
hearings were being held on
these issues?
If anything, the Obama
administration has made far
too many concessions to the
build-more-nukes lobby. The
rest of the world wonders
why a president who touts
non-proliferation and a
.nuclear-free world has agreed
to spend billions more to
make new-generation nukes.
Chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff Adm. Mike
Mullen warned on CBS the
need to ratify the agreement
is urgent. He admonished
that, historically, national
security has been bipartisan.
It seems obvious the GOP
resistance to arms control is
the opening salvo in an oft-
stated Republican plan to
make Obama a one-term
president no matter the cost.
But the cost is the security
and credibility of all of us.


Publisher: Valeria Roberts

I 11/25

2010 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc.




Registered nurse Shanna Watson of NHC HomeCare, right, dresses a wound for
Kathy Blalock at Blalock's home Wednesday. Deborah Buckhalter/Floridan

Home health care vital

for elderly, homebound


Kathy Blalock includes
her home health care team
when she says her prayers.
She said that, without
them, she would surely be
spending this holiday sea-
son in a nursing home.
Blalock, 86, has a heart
and respiratory ailment
and suffered a series of
falls this year. They've
sidelined her, she hopes
temporarily, from her
long-standing duty as a
Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce volunteer.
They've also left her
essentially homebound,
for now.
When faced with the
possibility of having to go
into a nursing home for her
aftercare, and perhaps for
longer, Blalock knew she
had another option.
She had her health care
team get in touch with
friend Vicki Tew, of NHC
Soon, Blalock was set
up with visits from RNs
and other caregivers.
A nurse comes in at
least once a week to dress
her wounds. An aid comes
Monday and Fridays to
help her bathe and tend to
any other hygiene and per-
sonal care needs she may
have. There's someone to
help her sort out her pre-
scription issues, and get
her medication schedule
lined up properly.

When she fell out of bed
in the early morning hours
a few weeks ago, she con-
tacted NHC. The company
,dispatched a nurse in the
pre-dawn hours to help
her. At other times, when
she's fallen ill at night,
they've come to her rescue
as well.
. Blalock was happy to
speak on behalf of the
home care industry and
her particular providers
when she learned that
November had been
declared national Home
Care Month.
"It's been great," she
said. "They are so good;
anytime you need any-
thing, they'll come. I have
absolutely no doubt that
I'd be in a nursing home
right now if it wasn't for
them. Having them keeps
me out of a nursing home
and in my own home,
where I belong and where
I'm happy."
Marianna Mayor Roger
Clay signed a resolution
Wednesday declaring
November as Home Care
Month in the city.
It celebrates the nurses,
home health aides, thera-
pists, social service work-
ers and others who make
"house calls" on patients
so they can stay home
while they receive medical
care and associated assis-
tance. Patients receiving
services may be recover-
ing from an illness or
injury, may be permanent-

ly disabled or chronically
The majority of the
home client population is
made up of the elderly,
said Melody Hatcher,
administrator of NHC
HomeCare's Marianna
branch. NHC pursued the
city's resolution on behalf
of workers who care for
patients in home.
According to Hatcher,
an average of 5 percent of
elderly persons get and/or
need home care services
after they finish a hospital
Care in the home can
help many people avoid, or
significantly delay, transi-
tion into a nursing home.
Home care workers can
check and chart vital signs
for any clues to change,
help in the diagnosis of
worsening conditions, or
in new areas of concern.
All of NHC's nurses have
RN degrees, Hatcher said.
There are also occupation-
al, physical and speech
therapists available. In
addition to staff providing
direct medical care, home
health care agencies hire
aides to help with personal
grooming and other needs.
Blalock is confident that
some day she will be able
to return to volunteering
with the chamber, which
named her Volunteer of the
Year in 2007. She said her
home care team will be
key players in her recovery
and return to service.

Florida Highway Patrol and Jackson County Fire Rescue responded to a vehicle
fire on Interstate 10 near the Highway 71 exit Friday night. A Georgia couple driv-
ing to Pensacola experienced electrical problems and the engine of their car
caught on fire. Morgan Carison/Floridan

Nettles got out of the car,
lifted the hood and saw
flames. He yelled at Geiger
to get out of the car because
he was scared it was going
to blow up, Nettles said.
They called 911 and

Continued From Page 1A
"At first, I started typing
everything on my down-
time this summer, but I
found that the more I
typed the longer it got, and
I let it go for a while,"
Lipford said. "I realized
during a workshop that,
when I spoke about it, it
came off more fluent. So I
jotted down some topics I
wanted to cover, and took
the voice recorder with me
on a tour. I talked my
notes, and then transcribed
to text. That worked out a
lot better."
His wife Lynda helped

waited for fire crews to
arrive on the scene. Nettles
said there were five-foot
flames coming from the
Officials right now
believe the fire was caused

him edit the volume,
which went through about
five revisions before it was
ready for publication.
Lipford is busy this hol-
iday season promoting his
newest signature flute.
The body is made of birch,
the block of walnut. The
block sits atop the body
and functions as an air
flow stabilizer. It also
serves an artistic and
branding purpose. The
block is carved into the
shape of Lipford's logo, a,
modified version of the
Native American symbol
for' the spirit of music
Kokopelli, a hunchbacked
flute player. Lipford modi-
fied the symbol, adding a
baseball cap to represent

by an electrical shortage.
Nettles and Geiger were
relieved to make it out of
the car safe. They also
managed to grab a few
things from the car, includ-
ing a guitar Geiger has had
since she was a child.
The car was towed and
the couple had plans to find
another way to Pensacola.

his habit of wearing a cap
when he plays. He calls
his version a Kapopelli.
And he's also getting
ready to head back to the
studio for a new CD. He'll
come to Marianna for that.
"I'll be going back into
the studio next month to
work on my fourth album
in December and January,"
he said. "I've recorded all
my music at Master Mix
in Marianna (with) Kirk
Thompson. I'm also
releasing a separate album
targeted towards the mas-
sage and yoga fields."
Lipford may also per-
form at the 2011 Marianna
Arts Festival and
Barbecue Cook-off, but
his plans are not definite.

Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 28, 2010 -7A

JC unemployment decreases

Florida's still remains the same


Jackson County's unem-
ployment rate decreased
slightly from 8.5 percent
in September to 8.1 per-
cent in October. The coun-
ty's unemployment rate is
up from October 2009,
when it was 7.7 percent,
according to a press
release from the Chipola
Regional Workforce
The five counties that
make up the Chipola
Regional Workforce Board
region as a whole showed
a 0.5 percent decrease in
unemployment. Liberty
County had the lowest
unemployment rate in the
state at 6.9 percent,
according to the release.
Washington County's

unemployment rate
remained unchanged, at
11.5 percent. Holmes and
Calhoun counties both saw
unemployment fall
between September and
October this year. Holmes
County's rate dropped
from 8.8 percent to 8.5
percent; Calhoun County's
went down from 9.8 per-
cent of 9.2 percent.
Florida's seasonally
adjusted unemployment
rate stayed the same from
September to October, at
11.9 percent.
Florida's unemployment
rate represents 1 million
jobless out of a labor force
of 9.23 million. Florida's
total nonagricultural
employment in October
was 7.2 million, represent-
ing an increase of 6,900

jobs over the month.
Florida's annual job
growth rate is up 0.5 per-
cent, representing an
increase of 35,700 jobs
from October 2009.
"While Florida's unem-
ployment rate did not
decrease this month, we
continue to see positive
signs of stabilization and
growth," said AWI
Director Cynthia Lorenzo,
the release stated.
The Florida Consumer
Confidence index showed
gains, with a six point
increase from 68 in
September to 74 in
October based on an index
of 100, as reported by the
University of Florida's
Bureau of Economic and
Business Research.


James & Sikes Funeral
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL
850-526-4143 fax

Aaron Batson

Aaron Batson, 75, of
Bascom died Friday, Nov.
26, 2010 at his residence.
He was born in Early
County, Ga., and lived in
Bascom for more than 30
years. Mr. Batson was a
shrimper by trade, and a
lifetime gifted musician.
He is survived by seven
daughters, Iola Batson,
Adelaide Newberry, and
Wavie Batson, all of Cali-
fornia, Rene Jordan and
husband Mike, of Bascom,
Mary Fisher of New York,
Virginia Yongue and hus-
band Bryan, of Chipley,
and Erin Batson of Bascom;
three sisters, Ida Mae Gibb
and Delphine Cartwright,
both of Naples, and Dixie
Sloan, of Fort Myers; 11
grandchildren; and two
special friends, Charlene
Hatcher and Thelma For-
The family will receive
friends from 6 to 7 p.m.
Monday Nov. 29, 2010 fol-
lowed by funeral services at
7 p.m. at James & Sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
el in Marianna. The Revs.
Henry Fullington and Jack-
ie Register will officiate.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel will
In lieu of flowers, those
wishing may make contri-
butions to Mt. Olive Baptist
Church Youth Department.
Expressions of sympathy
made be made online at
Bevis Funeral Home
Harvey-Young Chapel
3106 Crawfordville
Crawfordville, FL 32327-


Charles Howell Good-
win, 63, of Crawfordville
went to be with the Lord on
Wednesday, Nov. 24, 2010,
at Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital, after a short bat-
tle with leukemia.
He was originally from
Grand Ridge, but resided in
Wakulla County for the last
37 years. He retired from
the City of Tallahassee in
February 2004 after 30
years of dedicated service.
He was a member of the
Central Baptist Church and
was an active member of
the Florida State Dog Hun-
ters Association. He en-
joyed hunting and was an
avid NASCAR and FSU fan.
Visitation was 5 to 7 p.m.
EST Saturday, Nov. 27, at
Bevis Funeral Home,
Harvey-Young Chapel.

The funeral service is
2:30 p.m. EST Sunday, Nov.
28, at Central Baptist
Church on Highway 61 in
Crawfordville. Bevis Funer-
al Home, Harvey-Young
Chapel in Crawfordville is
in charge of arrangements.
He is survived by his best
friend and wife, Debbie
Goodwin; his children,
Charlie Goodwin; grand-
sons Cameron and Carson
Goodwin, Amanda Fultin-
eer (Rod) and grandchil-
dren Taylor Fultineer, Da-
vid W. Porter and Chey-
enne Porter and Justin Car-
ter (Jennifer).
He was preceded in
death by his daughter,
Laurie Goodwin; his pa-
rents; and both siblings.
Lanier-Andler Funeral
25 Madison St.
Chattahoochee, FL 32324

Louise Bowen
McCord Hill

Louise Bowen McCord
Hill, 92, departed this life
and entered the Kingdom
of Heaven on Thursday,
Nov. 25, 2010.
Louise was born in
Ashford, Ala. on Nov. 4,
1918 and had been a resi-
dent of the Chattahoochee
and Sneads area for the
past 60 years.
She was retired from Flor-
ida State Hospital in Chat-
tahoochee, having worked
30 years as a UTR supervi-
sor. Louise was a long-time
member of the First Free-
will Baptist Church in
Sneads. She was a loving,
caring and devout Christi-
an who always put the
needs and concerns of oth-
ers above her own. Her
God and the well-being of
her family were the priori-
ties of her life.
Louise is survived by her
daughter, Brenda Bish and
son-in-law Robert, of Ra-
leigh, N.C.; sons David
McCord and daughter-in-
law Linda, of Sneads, and
Jefferson Hill and daugh-
ter-in-law Tammy, of
Sneads; brohter Carl Bo-
wen, of Cottonwood, Ala.;
sister Thelma Maddox, of
Crossville, Tenn.; six
grandchildren, Michael
McCord and wife Rhea,
Shannon McCord, William
Bish, Deborah Bish, Rod-
ney Hill and Trenton Hill;
five great-grandchildren,
Cole, Myles, Logan, Allie
Ann and Parker Bowen
McCord; and many be-
loved nieces and nephews.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, John
Wesley and Lela Jernigan
Bowen; six brothers, Grady
Middleton, John Henry,
William Daniel, Simon
Wesley, Joseph Addis and
Vester Royce "Bud" Bowen;
three sisters, Argie Vee Bo-
wen, Essie Mae Dickerson.
and Lessie Lee Hasty; herI
first husband, Wallace T.
McCord; 'and her second
husband, Charles J. "C.J."
Visitation with the family
will take place at the home
of Michael and Rhea

McCord, 7998 Shady Grove
Road in Grand Ridge, from
1 to 3 p.m. Central on Sun-
day, Nov. 28, 2010.
Funeral services will be
held at the First Freewill
Baptist Church, 7970 Davis
Drive in Sneads on Mon-
day, Nov. 29 at 2 p.m. Cen-
tral. Interment will follow
at Dykes Cemetery in
Flowers are being accept-
ed and memorial contribu-
tions may be made to the
First Freewill Baptist
Church of Sneads, and/or
Covenant Hospice, 4349
Lafayette St., Marianna, FL
Arrangements are being
handled by Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home of Sneads.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Allen Edgar

Allen Edgar Sneed, 85, of
Marianna died Thursday,
Nov. 25, 2010, at his resi-
He was born in Winston-
Salem, N.C. He was a Navy
veteran and a retired CPA
and Realtor. He had been a
resident of Marianna for
the past 10 years, moving
here from Lexington, N.C.
Mr. Sneed was a member
of the Trinity Baptist
He is survived by his
wife, Linda W. Sneed of
Marianna; one son, Allen E.
(Sonny) Sneed Jr. and wife
Susan of Columbus, Ga.;
two daughters, Chris J.
Rhoads and Susan Elaine
Massey, both of Columbus;
four grandchildren; three
great-grandchildren; and
one stepson, Gregory Ray
Pace of Panama City.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Monday, Nov. 29,
at the Trinity Baptist
Church, the Rev. Roland
Rabon officiating. Burial
will follow in Pinecrest Me-
morial Gardens, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends from 1 p.m. until
service time Monday, Nov.
29, at Trinity Baptist.
Flowers will be accepted,
or memorials may be made
to the American Cancer So-
ciety, 4001 West 23rd St.
Suite 6C, Panama City, FL
32405. Expressions of sym-
pathy may be made online

Continued Frdm Page 1A


happening when? Looking for a

meeting or event?

Check the Community Calendar on

Page 2A.

18A Sunday, November 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Elderly man accused of

whacking deputy with cane



The Associated Press
Authorities say an irate
84-year-old man hit a
deputy in the stomach
with his cane when the
officer warned him to
leave a clinic where he
had been cursing at an
office manager.
The News Herald news-
paper reports that the

northwest Florida man
was arrested and charged
with disorderly conduct
and resisting an officer.
Bay County sheriff's
deputies were called to
Callaway Clinic on
Wednesday night because
the man was yelling and
cursing at an office man-
According to a police
report, the office manager

asked authorities to
remove the man from the
clinic. Once outside, the
man's rant grew louder.
When the deputy warned
the man he would be
arrested if he didn't leave,
the man allegedly hit the
officer in the stomach with
his cane. Deputies say the
man also hit the officer in
the leg as he was being

. ,," . -

eC fi' -- f/* ^ ^/..fiL ,' r
; ,.MMRA,-,
4 ,. ., .,,,.IVA1 1 ,I.. .

Police car hits woman chasing dog

The Associated Press
- Authorities say a police
car struck a southwest
Florida woman who ran
into the road after her dog.
Brooksville Police
Chief George Turner said
36-year-old Deborah

Taylor was walking with
two men Friday night
when the dog slipped out
of its collar and ran across
the highway. A patrol car
hit her and she was airlift-
ed to the hospital with
head injuries. Her injuries
are not life threatening.
The officer was not report-

ed to be injured.
Authorities say there
were no skid marks from
the accident, which hap-
pened along a stretch of
road with poor lighting.
Taylor was wearing dark
The Florida Highway
Patrol is investigating.

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-' .i._ ,- l i t tJ ** "-' -. @ ... a tt.r.

: .Ju ,".I-Me I IME u7 Jivu u .ff.=ivju a ,s,_M / AD-AP

Burglar made brownies,

surfed Web, stole gun

The Associated Press
- Authorities are search-
ing for a burglar they say
broke into a Jacksonville
home, baked brownies,
surfed the Internet and
took a nap before fleeing'
with the homeowner's
Ja6ksonville sheriff's
deputies say a neighbor
decided to check on the
house Thursday morning
while the homeowner was
out of town. According to
a police report, he walked

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

inside the house and a
young man pointed a gun
at his face and ran out the
Authorities say the man
broke into the house by
getting inside an unlocked
car parked in the driveway
and activating the garage
door opener.
While there he baked
brownies, surfed several
Internet pornography sites,
drank some orange juice
and slept in one of the
Authorities said he also
stole a gun.

USF wins $8 million in public
health grants for training

The Associated Press
TAMPA, Fla. The
University of South
Florida has won $8 million
in federal grants to help
train public health workers
across the state to respond
to hurricanes, outbreaks of
disease and other threats.
Both five-year grants are
going to USF's College of
Public Health, the only
institution in Florida to
receive either grant.
One grant will bring
USF $4.75 million from

the U.S. Centers for
Disease Control to devel-
op a Sarasota-based
Preparedness and
Emergency Response
Learning Center.
The second grant, $3.25
million from the Health
and Human Resources
Administration, will sup-
port .a Public Health
Training Center.
.' At first, the center will
work with state officials to
identify gaps in the train-
ing of state and local pub-
lic health workers.

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First Cuban-

American in

Congress has

big impact

mer House' speaker and
2012 presidential hopeful,
lauds Ros-Lehtinen for

MIAMI She hung up bringing a strong anti-com-
on the next president, munist and anti-dictator d
Barack Obama. Twice. She. position to her analyses.
thought it was a prank. "She will bring clarity," he t
In an expert stroke of predicts.
political spin, she immedi- Critics counter that she l
ately sent out a press release has too much of an "us ver- s
explaining the apparent sus them" mentality that t
snub as a mix-up, doesn't allow for gray areas t
Meet Florida U.S., Rep. when it comes to those who
Ileana Ros-Lehtinen, the don't always agree with the s
first Cuban-American to U.S.
serve in Congress and the "She looks more to con- N
next in line to head the verting," said Peter, Hakim, t
House Foreign Affairs president emeritus of the
Committee. Inter-American Dialogue
The phone incident think tank.
occurred in late 2008 as the "But the notion that first
president-elect reached out you convert someone and
to potentially friendly then you deal with them in I
Republicans and shortly the real world doesn't seem ,
after a radio host fooled to work," he said. "There are
Sarah Palin by impersonat- lots of countries we have .
ing the president of France sharp differences with, but ?
on the phone. But it was we accommodate those dif- |
vintage "Ily," as she is ferences."
known in Washington: Ros-Lehtinen is tired of ^
frank, almost irreverent, yet groups that complain the N
imbued with an underlying U.S. is not doing enough .
seriousness and political abroad and is among those
savvy, who have criticized Obama
It also was a reminder that for publicly acknowledging
Ros-Lehtinen, 58, presents the nation's past support of
an increasingly rare image friendly but undemocratic f
these days a politician regimes.
occasionally willing to work "We have to do more with
across the aisle. The legisla- less and work in a smarter
tor, who was re-elected with way to advance America's
69 percent of the vote, is a interests and that's not
hawk on foreign affairs but advancing the world's inter-
breaks with her party on est," she said.
immigration, gay rights and
other issues important to the T
people she represents The U.N.
Cuban-Americans, gays, a f actions very
strong Jewish community. unc s ery
California Democrat well for Iran and
Howard Berman, who will
surrender the Foreign Venezuela, and
Affairs Committee chair- V WO-bit
manship in January, cau- very two-bi
tioned those who mistake dictator who's
Ros-Lehtinen's enthusiasm
and pleasantness for weak- enViOUS and hates
"People greatly underesti- the United
mate her skill and tena- States. "
ciousness," he said.
Under her watch, the -fleana Ros-Lehtinen,
committee is expected to U prsnttv
push for stepped-up sanc- U.S. Representative
tions against North Korea
and Iran, more oversight of
the U.N. and a block on any But she has also spoken
dialogue with Cuba. As a out about human rights vio-
strong abortion foe, Ros- lations in East Timor, Tibet
Lehtinen also may try to and Darfur and called atten-
chip away at the president's tion to women's rights in
executive order allowing Afghanistan.
foreign aid for international One place she doesn't see
groups that provide infor- the need for cuts is aid to ,,
nation about abortion serv- Israel. Her support is crucial
ices. in a district that is home to
"I think she is going to be one of the nation's largest
very active on Latin communities of Holocaust
America and oversight, survivors. It is also personal.
making sure the administra- Ros-Lehtinen, now an
tion is enforcing sanctions," Episcopalian, was raised
Berman said. Catholic, but her mother's
Ros-Lehtinen fled Cuba family were Jews who
with her family at age 7. She immigrated to Cuba from
taught elementary school, Turkey.
then started running her own Although Ros-Lehtinen
school. She was in the mostly toes the Republican
Florida Legislature for six line, she has bucked the
years before winning elec- party on occasion.
tion to the U.S. House in She's one of only a few
1989, her bid brokered by Republicans who voted to
legendary Cuban-American repeal the military's "don't
political king-maker Jorge ask, don't tell" policy bar-
Mas Canosa. She completed ring gays from serving open-
her doctorate in education ly.
while serving in Congress.. Ros-Lehtinen receives
The mother of two chil- strong ratings from environ-
dren and two stepchildren mental groups, and she
with her husband, former opposes the new Arizona
U.S. Attorney Dexter immigration law while sup-
Lehtinen, is still best known porting a federal proposal to
for her staunch support of allow qualified teen illegal
the U.S embargo against the immigrants who attend col-
communist island. lege or join the military to
"I welcome the opportu- become U.S. citizens.
nity of having anyone assas- Her stances aren't surpris-
sinate Fidel Castro," she ing in a district that includes
told an interviewer in a 2006 parts of Miami's Little
British documentary. Havana and the tourist-
Ros-Lehtinen is outraged dependent and gay friendly
by Cuba's membership on Miami Beach and Florida
the United Nation's Human Keys. Ros-Lehtinen's eldest
Rights Council along with child is a gay rights activist.
China and Saudi Arabia and It was that independence
would like U.S. contribu- which helped prompt
tions to the U.N. to be vol- Obama's call.
untary until the U.S. creates But Ros-Lehtinen is
an office to audit U.N. activ- mindful that she represents
ities for transparency and the Foreign Affairs
eliminate waste. Committee and the broader
"The U.N. functions very Republican Party. She says
well for Iran and Venezuela, she won't use her position to
and every two-bit dictator advance personal causes.
who's envious and hates the On her office wall is a
United States," she told The photo of her eagerly clasp-
Associated Press. "But for ing Obama's hand.
T countries that contribute a But those who seek too
lot to the U.N., I don't think much meaning in the shot
people really feel like it's should take notice. She took
really living up to the stan- a similar photo with
dards which we set for it at President Bill Clinton short-
it's founding." ly after voting for his
Newt Gingrich, the for- impeachment.
^^.*...:a'S,^^ :- '.. e; :, .:. -'

Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 28, 2010 9AF

Woman pens letter to editor everyday



JoAnn Lee Frank is the tini-
est thing. She's about two
nches shy of 5 feet and
weighs 85 pounds with her
keys in Pier pocket. She has
a friendly, soft voice and a
ive-and-let-live way of
dealing with difficulties.
She works for an account-
ng firm.
But shy mouse JoAnn is
not. She may be the most
opinionated person in all of
Tampa Bay. Her name has
dominated the St.
Petersburg Times' letters to
he editor pages for 22
years. She typically writes
up to three a day. One day
she wrote seven. She bom-
bards the editors of the let-
ers page with opinions on
virtually any subject she
soaks up from the Times,
National Public Radio and
Newsweek magazine, her
hree news sources. She
doesn't watch TV.
She opines on the econo-

my, on doughnuts and calo-
ries, on her favorite cartoon
characters, on texting while
driving, on health care and,
most recently, on Spam
served aboard cruise ships.
Generally, one or two of her
letters get published per
month. Her last published
epistle was Nov. 14. It had to
do with tennis courts closing
early and bars staying open
late. After 22 years, her let-
ters fill three albums.
Her liberal bias aggra-
vates conservative readers
to no end, compelling one
to fire back in 2005 that he
couldn't take her letters
anymore: "Stop our sub-
scription to your rag imme-
diately and refund the bal-
ance on our account."
Eric Lacker, formerly edi-
tor of the Times letters page,
fielded thousands of JoAnn's
letters but never met her.
Over the years, he formed an
image of her in his mind a
gray-haired elder in a reclin-
er, perhaps wearing a shawl,
perhaps watching Jeopardy!
between letters.

But a couple of years ago,
he finally saw a photo of
her. She had platinum bangs
down to her eyes. She posed
in tight jeans, a tank top and
thick silver earrings.
"I was taken aback,"
Lacker said.
She describes herself as
baby-boom vintage, born
"somewhere between 1946
and 1964." She's partial to
silver Harley-Davidson belt
buckles. She also likes skull
jewelry and in her letters
has quoted Hamlet's "Alas,
poor Yorick."
. "She may be a little old
lady," Lacker said, "but
she's a hip little old lady."
JoAnn Lee Frank quietly
minded her own business
until 1988, when she read
something in the paper that
really got under her skin. It
was a story about a lawsuit
against a tobacco company
filed by a lifelong cigarette
smoker. What nerve, she
thought, blaming one's own
bad habit on someone else.
That was letter No. 1.
The same year, she began





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writing letters to
Newsweek. For the next
eight years, Newsweek
rejected every letter she
sent. Each time the maga-
zine sent her a postcard
thanking her for trying. She
saved every one. Finally, in
1996, Newsweek shocked
her by actually publishing
one of her letters. Last year,
it published five.
In the beginning, the
Times' Clearwater edition
ran practically every letter
she wrote. Critics took
notice of her prolificacy.
What was her deal, they
wanted to know. Was she on
the Times payroll? The crit-
icismfi got ugly when the
Times began publishing
anonymous comments
online. They mocked an
essay she wrote about car-
ing for her sick mother. An
especially threatening letter
came directly to her home.
She kept on. There's a
thrill, she says, in getting
published, in expressing
thoughts in print and seeing
them acknowledged.

10A Sunday, November 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Somali-born teen plotted car-bombing in Oregon


Federal agents in a sting
operation arrested a Somali-
born teenager just as he tried
blowing up a van he
believed was loaded with
explosives at a crowded
Christmas tree lighting cere-
mony in Portland, authori-
ties said.
The bomb was an elaborate
fake supplied by the agents
and the public was never in
danger, authorities said.
Mohamed Osman
Mohamud, 19, was arrested
at 5:40 p.m. Friday just after
he dialed a cell phone that
he thought would set off the
blast but instead brought
federal agents and police
swooping down on him.
Yelling "Allahu Akbar!"
- Arabic for "God is
great!" Mohamud tried to
kick agents and police after
he was taken into custody,
according to prosecutors.
"The threat was very
real," said Arthur Balizan,
special agent in charge of
the FBI in Oregon. "Our
investigation shows that
Mohamud was absolutely
committed to carrying out
an attack on a very grand
White House spokesman

Nick Shapiro said Saturday
that President Barack
Obama was aware of the
FBI operation before
Friday's arrest. Shapiro said
Obama was assured that the
FBI was in full control of
the operation and that the
public was not in danger.
"The events of the past 24
hours underscore the neces-
sity of remaining vigilant
against terrorism here and
abroad," Shapiro said. "The
president thanks the FBI, the
Department of Justice and
the rest of our law enforce-
ment, intelligence and
Homeland Security profes-
sionals who have once again
served with extraordinary
skill and resolve and with
the commitment that their
enormous responsibilities.
A law enforcement offi-
cial, who was not authorized
to discuss the investigation
publicly and spoke on con-
dition of anonymity, told
The Associated Press that
federal agents began investi-
gating the suspect after
receiving a tip from some-
one who was concerned
about the teenager. The offi-
cial declined to provide
more detail .about the rela-
tionship between Mohamud
and that source.
The FBI affidavit that out-
lined the investigation

alleges that Mohamud
planned, the attack for
months, at one point mailing
bomb components to FBI
operatives, whom he
believed were assembling
the device.
According to the official,
Mohamud hatched the plan
on his own and without any
instruction from a foreign
terrorist organization, and he
planned the details, includ-
ing where to park the van for
the maximum number of
The affidavit said
Mohamud was warned sev-
eral times about the serious-
ness of his plan, that women
and children could be killed,
and that he could back out,
but he told agents: "Since I
was 15 I thought about all
this," and "It's gonna be a
fireworks show ... a spectac-
ular show."
Mohamud, a naturalized
U.S. citizen living in
Corvallis, was charged with
attempted use of a weapon
of mass destruction, which
carries a maximum sentence
of life in prison. A court
appearance was set for
Authorities allowed the
plot to proceed in order to
build up enough evidence to
charge the suspect with
The alleged plot in

Portland follows a string of
terrorist attack planning by
U.S. citizens or residents,
including a Times Square
plot in which Faisal
Shahzad pleaded guilty to
trying to set off a car bomb
at a bustling street corner.
U.S. authorities had no
intelligence about
Shahzad's plot until the
smoking car turned up in
Late last month,
Farooque Ahmed, 34, of
Virginia was arrested and
accused of casing
Washington-area subway
stations in what he thought
was an al-Qaida plot to
bomb and kill commuters.
Similar to the Portland
sting, the bombing plot was
a ruse conducted over the
past six months by federal
U.S. Attorney Dwight
Holton released federal
court documents to The
Associated Press and the
Oregonian newspaper that
show the sting operation
began in June after an
undercover agent learned
that Mohamud had been in
regular e-mail contact with
an "unindicted associate" in
Pakistan's northwest, a
frontier region where. al-
Qaida and Afghanistan's
Taliban insurgents are

A crowd
watches as a
Christmas tree
is lit on Pioneer
square Friday
night, in
Portland, Ore.
Federal agents
in a sting.oper-
ation arrested
a Somali-born
teenager just
as he tried
blowing up a
van full of what
he believed
were explo-
sives at the
Christmas tree
lighting cere-
mony, federal
said. The bomb
was a fake
supplied by the
agents and the
public was
never in dan-
ger, authorities'
said. AP-

HO.,i I Trustee files lawsuits against Madoff

Columbus police investigate a triple homicide at apart-
ments on the north side of Columbus, Ohio, Friday. A
woman and her two children were found stabbed to
death at the apartment complex on Friday after she did-
n't show up for Thanksgiving dinner or work the follow-
ing day. AP Photo/The Columbus Dispatch, Tom

Ohio man

charged -with

three murders


A man was charged with
murder Saturday in the
stabbing deaths of his girl-
friend and her two children
after she didn't show up for
Thanksgiving dinner or
work the following day,
police and relatives said.
Police said officers
found the three victims
with knife wounds in their
Columbus apartment, on
Friday. Also discovered in
the apartment was the sus-
pect, who police said had
self-inflicted stab wounds.
Caron E. Montgomery,
36, was arrested Saturday
at. Riverside Methodist
Hospital, where he was
listed in stable condition.
Police said in a statement
that Montgomery, was
charged with three counts
of murder. It wasn't imme-
diately clear whether he
had an attorney.
Killed were 31-year-old
Tia Hendricks,. along with
her children, 10-year-old
Tahlia Hendricks and 2-
year-old Tyron Hendricks-
Tia Hendricks' aunt,
Anita Hayes, said
Montgomery was her
niece's live-in boyfriend
and the boy's father. She
said they had lived at the
apartment since
"It just seems so unreal.
You read about this stuff in
the paper, but you don't
expect it to happen in your

own family," Hayes said.
Hendricks worked as a
financial collector for years
and grew close with friend
and colleague Monique
"We talked, like, literally
every day," Robinson said..
She called Hendricks twice
Wednesday night with no
answer and a few times on.
Thanksgiving to wish her a
happy holiday. By Friday,
when Hendricks didn't
show up to work and had-
n't returned a single phone
call, Robinson sensed
something wasn't right.
She called Hendricks'
mother and they went to
her apartment complex
with a few relatives. They
knocked on her door, and
after no one answered, a
maintenance worker took
them to a rental office and
an employee called police.
Authorities found the bod-
ies inside.
Outside the apartment
complex on Friday,
Hendricks' older sister,
Kelly Hendricks, cried and
her father hugged her.
Robinson held her camera
and clicked through photos
of Hendricks smiling at
Tia Hendricks had just
taken on a second job as a
cashier at Burlington Coat
Factory to earn extra
money for Tahlia and
"She said, 'I want the
kids to have a good
Christmas,'" Robinson


Relatives of both Bernard
Madoff and his wife are
among those being target-
ed in 40 lawsuits
announced Friday by the
trustee endeavoring to
recover money for victims
fleeced by the disgraced
Twenty-two of the law-
suits werefiled against rel-
atives of Madoff and his
wife, trustee Irving H.
Picard said. in a news
release. Eighteen lawsuits
were filed against former
employees of Bernard L.
Madoff Investment
Securities LLC, he said.

An attorney for Ruth
Madoff didn't immediately
respond to an e-mailed
request for comment
Friday night.
Picard said his firm is
seeking about $69 million
in funds deposited by the
company's customers and
stolen in the 72-year-old's
vast Ponzi scheme.
Picard said the lawsuits
were filed as part of an
effort to recover funds
from relatives and employ-
ees "who were closest to
the center of the fraud and
who were, in rniany cases,
among those who benefit-
ed most from the Ponzi

Among the complaints,
Madoff's sister, Soridra M.
Weiner, is accused of hav-
ing "profited for decades"
from the scheme, Picard
said. A woman who
answered the phone at
Boynton Beach, Fla., list-
ing for Weiner hung up
without commenting late
Picard said the lawsuits
were filed after discussions
with the defendants and
their attorneys collapsed.
Other complaints were
previously filed against
relatives of Madoff and
senior BLMIS employees.
The fresh batch of law-
suits comes three days

after Picard announced a
lawsuit against Swiss bank
UBS AG, alleging it fun-
neled clients to Madoff
and then "looked the other
way." The bank called the
allegation "completely
Madoff is serving a 150-
year sentence in federal
prison in North Carolina
after confessing to the
nearly two-decade scheme
that ensnared thousands of
victims, including chari-
ties, celebrities and institu-
tional investors.
An estimated $20 billion
was lost, making it the
biggest investment fraud in
U.S. history.

Online sales see 16 percent spike on Black Friday


Shoppers who skipped the
crowds on Black Friday
gave online merchants a
16 percent spike in rev-
enue, according to data
released Saturday. That's
*spurring optimism for
spending the rest of sea-
That increase came
partly from shoppers who
spent more per online
purchase during the tradi-
tional opening day of the
holiday shopping season,
according to Web
research company
Coremetrics. The average
order rose to $190.80.
That's a 12 percent
increase over $170.19 on
the same day last year.
The solid increase adds
to a 33 percent online
spending spike on
Thanksgiving day, and
signs of bigger-than-
expected crowds in stores.
"The season's off to a
great start," said John
Squire, Coremetrics vice
president of strategy. "It
really shows really strong
consumer sentiment for
buying 'and for going

online to buy."
Lots of shoppers made
the night after
Thanksgiving an all-
nighter. "Even at 1 a.m.
Pacific, there was still
very strong buying across
the U.S.," Squire said.
Shopping on smart
phones remained a small,
though growing, piece of
the pie. Coremetrics said
about 5.6 percent of peo-
ple logged onto a retail-
er's website using a
mobile device., That com-
pares with less than 1 per-
cent on last year's Black
Friday, Squire said.
More dollars have shift-
ed to online shopping
over the years, but it's
still a relatively small
share of all holiday
spending, between 8 and
10 percent.
But many shoppers
have become converted to
the comfort and conven-
ience of browsing the
Web for gifts.
Kelly Hager, 30, of
Baltimore, Md., is shop-
ping exclusively online for
the fourth year in a row.
"It's nice to not have to
fight for a parking spot
and deal with 3 .billion
people who are all trying
to get the same thing I'm

trying to get," she said.
Hager used to work at a
mall, so she's seen Black
Friday from both sides.
Those who did fight the
crowds had retailers feel-
ing bullish about the
prospects for the rest of
the holiday season. Broad
discounts spurred long
Retailers and analysts
were also encouraged that
people seemed to be buy-,
ing more items for them-
selves, a sign they're feel-
ing confident enough to
spend more money overall.
Amanda Jewell was
standing in a short line at
the entrance of GameStop
in Bellevue, Wash., before
the doors opened at 7 a.m.
This year, Jewell is
planning to spend about
the same amount or
maybe a little more on the
holidays as in 2009 -
$1,500 to $2,000 total.
"I feel a little more
relaxed about it," Jewell
said. "Last year I was just
buying presents, not for
myself. This year I feel
better about buying for
There were only scat-
tered reports of ugly
behavior and arrests on

Black Friday.
Thanksgiving weekend
is prime time for retailers.
In recent years, Black
Friday called that
because the surge of
shoppers could take
retailers into profitability,
or "the black," for the
year has been the
busiest shopping day of
the year, according to data
from ShopperTrak.
Black Friday is general-
ly not as big for online
retailers as Monday after
Thanksgiving known
as Cyber Monday -
which Coremetrics pre-
dicts will be the busiest
online shopping day of
the year, driven by heavy
online promotions.
The Black Friday blitz
doesn't make or break the
holiday season. In fact,
shoppers seem to be pro-
crastinating more every
year, giving retailers
some tense moments the
last few days before
Last year, the
Thanksgiving shopping
weekend accounted for
12.3 percent of overall
holiday revenue, accord-
ing to ShopperTrak.
Black Friday made up
about half of that.

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US and South Korea go ahead with war games


South Korea The United States
and South Korea prepared for war
games Sunday as South Koreans
demanded vengeance over a dead-
ly North Korean artillery bom-
bardment that has raised fears of
more clashes between the bitter
The North, meanwhile; worked
to justify one of the worst attacks
on South Korean territory since
the 1950-53 Korean War. Four
South Koreans, including two
civilians, died after the North
rained artillery on the small
Yellow Sea island of Yeonpyeong,
which is home to both fishing
communities and military bases.
North Korea said civilians were
used as a "human shield" around
artillery positions and lashed out
at what it called a "propaganda
campaign" against Pyongyang.
It claimed the United States
orchestrated last Tuesday's clash
so that it could stage joint naval
exercises in the Yellow Sea with
the South that include a U.S.
nuclear powered supercarrier -
enraging the North and making
neighboring China uneasy.
China sent a senior official,
State. Councilor Dai. Bingguo, to
Seoul on Saturday for talks with
Foreign Minister Kim Sung-
hwan, South Korea's Yonhap news
agency reported. Dai, accompa-
nied by chief Chinese nuclear
negotiator Wu Dawei, discussed
Tuesday's attack and international
talks on ending North Korea's

Former South Korean marines burn images of North Korean leader
Kim Jong il, right, and his son Kim Jong Un, during a rall(
denouncing North Korea, Saturday, Nov. 27, 2010, in Seoul,
South Korea. South Korea is gearing up for joint military maneu-
vers with the U.S. starting Sunday that are likely to keep tensions
soaring following the attack on a South Korean island, which killed
two two marines and two civilians. AP Photo/Wally Santana

nuclear programs, it said.
The North Korean attack on an
area with a civilian population
marked a new level of hostility
along the rivals' disputed sea bor-
der. Only eight months ago,
according to the findings of a
South Korean-led international
investigation, a North Korean tor-
pedo sank a South Korean warship
in waters farther West, killing 46
The aggression could be linked
to the North's attempt to strength-
en its government as it pursues a
delicate transfer of power from
leader' Kim Jong Il to a young,
unproven son. It also may reflect
Pyongyang's frustration that it has
been unable to force a resumption
of stalled international talks on
receiving aid in return for nuclear

disarmament of its plants.
The attack laid bare weaknesses
60 years after the Korean War in
South Korea's defenses against
the North, which does not recog-
nize the border drawn by the U.N.
at the close of the conflict and
which considers waters around
Yeonpyeong as its territory.
The skirmish prompted
President Lee Myung-bak to
replace his defense minister on
At a funeral Saturday near
Seoul, South Korea's marine com-
mander, Maj. Gen. You Nak-jun,
vowed a "thousand-fold" retalia-
tion for the attack. Dignitaries and
relatives laid white flowers at an
altar for the two marines killed in
the North's attack. The mother of
one of the victims fell forward in

her chair in grief.
Passers-by paused at Seoul's
main train station to watch funeral
footage on a big screen.
"Once the enemy attacks us, it
is our duty to respond even more
strongly," said student Jeon Hyun-
soo, 19. "The South Korean peo-
ple want this."
Elsewhere in Seoul, about 70
former special forces troops
protested what they called the
government's weak response and
scuffled with riot police in front of
the Defense Ministry, pummeling
the riot troops' helmets with
-wooden stakes and spraying fire
"Let's go!" the activists shout-
ed, as police, numbering several
hundred, pushed back with
North Korea's state news
agency said that although "it is
very regrettable, if it is true, that
civilian casualties occurred on
Yeonpyeong island, its responsi-
bility lies in enemies' inhumane
action of creating a 'human
shield' by deploying civilians
around artillery positions."
The North said its enemies are
"now working hard to dramatize
'civilian casualties' as part of its
propaganda campaign."
South Korea was conducting
artillery drills Tuesday from the
island, located just 7 miles (11
kilometers) from North Korea's
mainland, but fired away from the
The North said it warned South
Korea to halt the drills on the
morning of the attack, as part of
"superhuman efforts to prevent
the clash to the last moment."

The North said that Sunday's
planned U.S.-South Korean war
games showed that the United
States was "the arch criminal who
deliberately planned the incident
and wire-pulled it behind the
The war games starting Sunday
and involving the USS George
Washington supercarrier display
resolve by Korean War allies
Washington and Seoul to respond
strongly to any future North
Korean aggression. However,
Washington has insisted the drills
are routine and were planned well
before last Tuesday's attack.
North Korea on Saturday
warned of retaliatory attacks cre-
ating a "sea of fire" if its territory
is violated.
President Lee told top officials
"there is a possibility North Korea
may take provocative actions dur-
ing the (joint) exercise," and urged
them to coordinate with U.S.
forces to counter any such move,
according to a spokesman in the
president's office who spoke on
condition of anonymity, citing
official protocol.
Washington and Seoul have
pressed China to use its influence
on Pyongyang to, ease tensions.
China is impoverished North
Korea's biggest benefactor and its
only major ally.
On Friday, the North conducted
an apparent artillery drill within
sight of Yeonpyeong island. The
warning to Seoul and Washington
came as the top U.S. commander
in South Korea toured
Yeonpyeong island to survey the
wreckage from the rain of artillery
three days earlier.

Deal on Ireland's $115B bailout could come today


DUBLIN An Irish-
government minister said
Saturday he expects an
agreement within the next
24 hours on an EU-IMF
bailout loan for Ireland
worth approximately
euro85 billion ($115 bil-
lion), but he rejected reports
that the aid could come
with a punitively high inter-
est rate.
Minister Eamon Ryan said
all sides in the 10-day-old
financial rescue talks in
Dublin want at least "an
outline agreement" before
markets open Monday.
Ireland has been priced
out of bond markets and
needs a loan to cover com-
ing deficits and to fund its
cash-strapped banks. But
many analysts doubt that
the country will be able to
afford the repayments on an
international bailout unless
the interest rates are low.
In Brussels, EU diplo-
mats said the finance minis-
ters of the 16-nation euro-
zone would discuss the
emerging EU-IMF loan for
Ireland by telephone
Sunday. They dismissed
reports that the ministers
might meet face to face.
Speaking to Irish state
broadcasters RTE, Ryan
rejected reports carried by

A poster of Irish Prime Minister Brian Cowen is set
alight outside Leinster house after thousands of people
marched through Dublin City center in protest against
the Irish government's austerity measures Saturday.
Approximately 15,000 people attended a peaceful
protest march in central Dublin denouncing the govern-
ment's plans to slash spending and accept an EU-IMF
rescue. AP Photo/Niall Carson/PA Wire

RTE and Dublin newspa-
pers that at least part of the
bailout would come with an
interest rate of 6.7 percent.
"I think that figure was
inaccurate. And it was
unfortunate because it did
scare a hell of a lot of peo-
ple," Ryan said.
He declined to speculate
what the average interest
rate would be, but said it
would be nearer the 5.2 per-
cent average being paid by
Greece for its euroll10 bil-
lion ($150 billion) EU-IMF
bailout in May.
Ryan said whatever terms

were agreed "have to make
sense for us, so that we're
able to pay it back."
A second government
minister, Noel. Dempsey,
sounded less confident of
any announcement Sunday.
"Our mandate is to get
the very best deal, one that
will allow us to get out of
the present situation," said
Dempsey, the transport
minister. "It's more impor-
tant to get it right than to
get it quick. ... Let's just
wait and see what the deal
Their comments came as

more than 15,000 people
marched to Dublin's main
thoroughfare, O'Connell
Street, to denounce the
imminent bailout as a disas-
trous deal for Ireland.
The protest, organized by
the Irish Congress of Trade
Unions, also highlighted
fears that Ireland's next
emergency budget could
drive thousands into pover-
ty or bankruptcy. The 2011
budget being unveiled Dec.
7 includes euro4.5 billion in
cuts and eurol.5 billion in
new taxes the fourth
emergency budget in three
years designed to reverse
Ireland's runaway deficits.
It was the first significant
protest since the
International Monetary
Fund and European bank-
ing experts descended on
Dublin last week. But the
turnout was much less than
the 50,000 that police
expected and organizers
claimed. Some blamed the
unusually wintry weather,
others a national tendency
to endure or emigrate from
tough times rather than
fight them.
The protesters led by
commentator Fintan
O'Toole and-folk singers on
a podium in front of the
General Post Office, head-
quarters of Ireland's 1916
rebellion against British
rule called for, Ireland to
default on the debts it owes
to international banks, just

Iraqi premier: No need for US troops after 2011


Minister Nouri al-Maliki
said Saturday that an agree-
ment requiring U.S. troops
to leave by the end of 2011
will stand because Iraqi
forces are capable of taking
care of the country's securi-
The comments are his first
on the subject since being
tasked with forming a new
government after nearly nine
months of political dead-
lock, and some of his
strongest to date on what is
expected to be a key issue
facing the next government.
"The security agreement
with what it included of
dates and commitments will
remain valid, and I do not
feel the need for the pres-
ence of any. other interna-
tional forces to help Iraqis
control the security situa-
tion," al-Maliki told
reporters during his first
news conference since get-
ting the formal request on
Thursday to form the new
Under an agreement
between Iraq and the U.S.,
all -American troops are to
leave the country by the end
of 2011. The U.S. currently
has a little less than 50,000
troops in Iraq, down from a
one-time high of 170,000.
American officials have
said they will abide by the

agreement although they
would consider any request
by the new Iraqi government
to stay longer.
Earlier this month, U.S.
Defense Secretary Robert
Gates said the U.S. govern-
ment is open to discussing
changes to the agreement.
But he said the "initiative
clearly needs to come from
the Iraqis."
Allowing American troops
to stay longer could help
reinforce Iraq's developing
security forces. But it would
be a dangerous gamble for
the Iraqi and U.S. govern-
ments. President Barack
Obama was elected in large
part due to his promise to end
the Iraq war. Any Iraqi politi-
cal leader who asked the
Americans to stay would risk
looking weak to an electorate
tired of American. troops on
their soil.
Al-Maliki was asked
Thursday to form the next
government after the
months-long stalemate that
followed the inconclusive
March 7 election. Al-
Maliki's State of Law coali-
tion got 89 seats to 91 for the
Sunni-backed Iraqiya bloc
led by secular Shiite Ayad
Neither got the 163-seat
majority, and after months of
negotiating, Allawi was
never able to get enough
partners to govern.
Al-Maliki has 30 days to
form his Cabinet, which must

then be approved by the par-
liament. Al-Maliki said
Saturday that he expects to
announce the government
between Dec. 10 and Dec. 15.
He also disagreed with a
contention by Allawi that
democracy is dead in Iraq, but
said Iraqiya should be includ-
ed in the next government.
"We do not wish any to be
absent from the formation,"
he said. "The participation
of Iraqiya is very important."
One sign of the Iraqi secu-
rity forces' burgeoning capa-
bility came Saturday wben
Iraq's interior minister said
they have arrested at least 12
insurgents behind a deadly
church siege.
Interior Minister Jawad
Bolani told The Associated
Press that the arrests the
first in connection with the
October siege at the Our
Lady of Salvation church -
occurred in recent days.
He said the insurgents
were behind a wide range of

operations in Iraq leading up
to the siege and described
their arrest as a coup for
security forces.
"It is a painful blow to al-
Qaida," Bolani said.
Insurgents took about 120
people hostage during the
Oct. 31 church attack. The
siege ended hours later with
68 people dead in an attack
that shocked many of Iraq's
already-hardened citizens.
The assailants raided the
church, located in one of
Baghdad's more affluent
neighborhoods, during
Sunday evening Mass.
Dozens of cowering parish-
ioners and two priests were
killed one execution-style
on the church floor -
before Iraqi security forces
stormed the building.
Al-Qaida later claimed
responsibility for the attack
and vowed to continue a
campaign of bloodshed
against Iraq's Christian




as Iceland and Argentina
had done.
O'Toole said Prime
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"no mandate" to negotiate a
bailout with EU and IMF
officials "who nobody
O'Toole whose recent
book "Ship of Fools" docu-
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ment, bankers and specula-
tors combined to sink the
country's Celtic Tiger econ-
omy accused Cowen of

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Whenever speakers men-
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their own union leaders at
the podium, complaining
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anger against the imminent

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Manianna high school boys soccer
fall to Pensacola Catholic on the





Chipola's Sam Grooms tries to shield off a defender during a game earlier this season. Mark

Chipola dusts Daytona

Marcus Knight drops
17 points to lead

The No. 12 Chipola Indians
moved to 7-1 on the young season
with a 66-54 triumph over Daytona
State on Friday at the Northwest
Florida Rick Flores Classic in

Marcos Knight put in 17 points to
lead the Indians, with Shamarr
Bowden adding 14, and Elijah
Pittman, Rashad Perkins, and Will
Ohauregbe all scoring six.
Chipola led 28-24 at halftime, and
came out strong in the second half to
push the lead to as much as 18
Indians coach Jake Headrick said
it was one of the best efforts he has
seen from his team this season.
"I felt like in the first 15 minutes
of the second half, we played our
best basketball of the year," he said.
"We really defended well, and

played good team basketball.
Offensively, we did a great job of
moving the ball and executing.
"(Daytona State) switched to a
zone and we scored a couple of
times against that. Then, they went
back to (man-to-man defense), and
we went back to our man stuff and
started executing with that as well. It
was the best job we've done. all year
of executing offensively."
Chipola was scheduled to play
again on Saturday against Northwest
Shoals, Ala., which lost to
Northwest Florida State in the late
game on Friday night.

Florida State Seminoles

take 31-7 win over Florida Gators


Ponder threw for 221 yards and
three touchdowns Saturday to lead
coach Jimbo Fisher and No. 22
Florida State to a 31-7 win over
Florida that snapped a six-game
losing streak by the Seminoles.
Ponder connected with Rodney
Smith, Taiwan Easterling and
Willie Haulstead on scoring plays
covering 39, 15 and 29 yards
respectively in his final home game.
' The Seminoles (9-3, 6-2 Atlantic
Coast Conference) put the game
away with a 21-point second quar-
ter, getting three touchdowns in just
over nine minutes to take a 24-7
halftime lead.
Florida (7-5, 4-4 Southeastern
Conference) capped its worst regu-
lar season under Urban Meyer with
its first loss to FSU since Meyer
took over in Gainesville in 2005.
Meyer's dominance against
Florida State was one of the major
reasons Bobby Bowden was forced
out last season as coach and Fisher
promoted from offensive coordina-
The Gators were awful Saturday,
committing four turnovers and
scoring only on their opening drive.
John Brantley's 21-yard touchdown
to Robert Clark was set up by Anre
DuBose's 62-yard kickoff return.
Florida had won the last three in
the series by an average of 30
points. The Seminoles' 24-point
winning margin was its largest over
Florida since a 52-17 victory in
Florida State's 9-3 finish is its

Florida State's Taiwan Easterling
cradles in a pass for touchdown as
Florida's Ahmad Black defends in
the second quarter-AP Photo
best since 2003, the last time the
Seminoles beat the Gators.
But things had mostly gone
downhill since.
Fisher, 45, was elevated to the
head coach two days after last
year's 37-10 loss in Gainesville,
sending the 80-year-old Bowden
into retirement at least a year before
he wanted.
And while there was no Bowden

on Florida State's sideline
Saturday, there was also no Tim
Tebow for Florida. Tebow's succes-
sors all three of them were
ineffective with Brantley managing
to throw for 52 of Florida's paltry
64 passing yards.
Florida hadn't lost five games in a
season since 2004, former coach
Ron Zook's last at the school and it
was the first time in 10 years as a
head coach that Urban Meyer has
seen one of his teams lose five times.
It was also the second worst beating
a Florida team has suffered under
Meyer, surpassed only by a 31-6 loss
to Alabama earlier this year.
Although the game was nearly
even statistically, Florida was
unable to overcome its mistakes
and couldn't get its offense
untracked.The Gators drove deep
into Seminoles territory just before
half, but the drive ended with 55
seconds left when Florida State's
Mike Harris cut in front of the
intended receiver for an intercep-
tion at the 7.Nothing worked for the
Gators, who lost three fumbles in
the first half and were stopped short
on a fake punt.
Meyer gambled on fourth-and-5
from his own 36 early in the second
quarter when Chas Henry was tack-
led a yard short of a first
down.Ponder lofted a 39-yard touch-
down pass to Smith on the next play
to give Florida State a 17-7 lead,.just
81 seconds after Lonnie Pryor's 9-
yard touchdown run gave the
Seminoles the lead at 10-7. Dustin
Hopkins' 38-yard field goal gave
Florida State an early 3-0 lead.

Hornets handle

Tigers again

For the second straight
year, the Cottondale
Hornets dealt the Malone
Tigers a day-after-
Thanksgiving loss Friday
night, winning a sloppy
game, 44-34.
The game featured a
bevy of turnovers and poor
shooting on both sides, but
a quick spurt at the start of
the fourth quarter allowed
the Hornets to build just
enough cushion to get their
first win of the year.
It was quite a turn-
around for the Hornets,
who lost by 34 points to
Marianna just three days
"A lot of people put us
down after the Marianna
game, and rightfully so,"

Cottondale coach Chris
Obert said after the game.
"But I had confidence that
the guys would bounce
back. I didn't know if the.
game would turn out in
our favor, but I knew they
would, play hard, and
that's what they did. I'm
proud of them for that."
The Hornets were led
by Jeremie Glover's 21
points, with Darien
Pollock adding 12.
Austin Williams led
Malone With 10 points and
10 rebounds, while Marcus
Leonard added eight.
The Tigers were coming
off of a pair of easy dis-
trict victories earlier in the
week, but Friday's per-
formance was a poor one
by any measure.
See HORNETS, Page 2B

Cottondale's Darien Pollock gets ready to go up for a
shot during a- game earlier this season. Mark

Marianna wrestling

boasts first full

roster in years

The Marianna Bulldogs
wrestling team is off to a
solid start this year after a
respectable finish in a
Quad Meet at South
Walton on Nov. 17.
Under first-year head
coach Ron Thoreson, the
team has a full roster that
fills all 14 weight classes
for the first time in sever-
al years.
In the Quad Meet, the
'Dawgs went 1-2 against
Bozeman, Rutherford,
and South Walton, taking
a win over Rutherford,
while narrowly losing to
South Walton..
On a team heavy with
young wrestlers, it was a
good way to start the sea-
"We did well. It was a
huge confidence builder
for us," Thoreson said.
"We've got eight or nine
freshmen, and they did a
good job."
Freshmen Gray
Gilmore and Ben Bird
each picked up a pair of
wins for the Bulldogs.
Blaine Hansford went
3-0 at 135 pounds, and
won all of his matches by
Marquette Roulhac
won his first-ever match

at 160 pounds, while AJ
Ward went 2-0 at 112
Thoreson said there
were a lot of good signs
from the first competition
of the season.
"I'm excited for the
kids, excited for the pro-
gram," the coach said.
"They're young, but
they're going to be tough
this year, and only get
better the next couple
Thoreson has been an
assistant coach for the
Bulldogs since the 2005-
06 season, noting that this
year is the first that all
weight classes have been
filled on the roster.
"That's huge," the
coach said. "I think right
nfow, us and Bozeman are
the only two teams in dis-
trict that can fill every
weight class. That's sig-
nificant in itself, especial-
ly since most of them are
young. We've got a lot of
freshmen, and that means
we're going to have them
for three more years."
The Bulldogs were six
weight classes short last
season. Thoreson said he
wasn't sure why there
was such a spike in the
roster this season.
See WRESTLE, Page 2B

Bob Kornegay
shares his
insights on how
to book a fishing
guide- 5B

NE &.-SED ,Trquc CENTER,





2B Sunday, November 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


High School Boys Basketball

Monday- Graceville at Bozeman

Tuesday- South Walton at Cottondale,
7 p.m.; Bainbridge at Malone, 7 p.m.;
Holmes County at Sneads, 6 p.m., and
7:30 p.m.; Bay at Marianna, 5:30 p.m.,
and 7 p.m.

Thursday- Vernon at Cottondale, 7
p.m.; Marianna at Malone, 4 p.m., and 7

Friday- Malone at Altha, 5:30 p.m., and
7 p.m.

Saturday- Cottondale at Sneads, 6 p.m.,
and 7:30 p.m.; Marianna at Rutherford,
5:30 p.m., and 7 p.m.

High School Girls Basketball

Monday- Cottondale at Chipley, 5:30
p.m., and 7 p.m.

Tuesday- South Walton at Cottondale,
5:30 p.m.; Bainbridge at Malone, 5:30
p.m.; Vernon at Graceville, 6 p.m.;

Continued From Page 1B
"We were just flat. As a coach, that's one
thing you're never prepared for," Malone
coach Steven Welch said after the game.
"We tried for a spark, but we never
could get one all night. The game was
Cottondale's style for sure, but we still
missed a bunch of easy shots.
"The free throw line was awful, the
defense was awful, and I really wasn't
pleased with any aspect of our play. But
give Cottondale credit. They got the game
how they wanted it, and they played hard
coming off of a tough game."
The Tigers shot just 16 for 58 from the
field on the night, and air-balled several 3-
point attempts late.
In a gym that usually sees Malone rip-
ping the nets from beyond the arc, Friday
was a messy affair.
"We needed it to be a grind, and it was,"
Obert said. "At the same time, we were a
little lucky they were so off from three.
We played good defense, but they also had

Continued From Page 1B
However, the coach did say that he and his
wrestlers have made a concerted effort to
bring other students into the program.
"I have three juniors that came back,
and they're out recruiting these new kids,"
Thoreson said. "The kids are talking, and
there are more interested in coming out.
It's been a long fight. I just hope that I can
keep them coming. We're getting some
football players, and that's exciting too."
Thoreson said that, as well as the num-
ber of wrestlers on the team, gives him
great hope for the future of the program.
"In two or three years-time, those kids
are going to be tough to beat,""he said.


Marianna at Arnold, 5:30 p.m., and 7 p.m.

Thursday- Vernon at Cottondale, 5:30
p.m.; Marianna at Malone, 5:30 p.m.;
Blountstown at Sneads, 4:30 p.m., and 6
p.m.; South Walton at Graceville, 5:30
p.m., and 7 p.m.

Friday- Marianna at Walton, 6 p.m.,
and 7:30 p.m.

Saturday- Cottondale at Sneads, 4:30

Middle School Basketball

Monday- Marianna at Chipley, 4 p.m.,
and 5 p.m.

Tuesday- Bonifay at Grand Ridge, 4

Thursday- Walton at Marianna, 5 p.m.,
and 6 p.m.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to
editorial@jcfloridan.com, or fax them to
850-482-4478. The mailing address for
the paper is Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520 Marianna, FL 32447.

some open looks that they usually make,
especially in this gym. But, sometimes
you've got to have a little luck against a
good team."
The Hornets didn't convert their first
field goal until a basket by Pollock with
3:48 left in the first period..
Cottondale trailed 6-4 through one peri-
od, but the Hornets were able to draw even
at 16-16 at halftime.
Malone came out strong to start the
third, with a driving lay-up by Williams
putting the Tigers up 23-20 early in the
A 3-point play by Glover at the enid of
the third gave Cottondale a 30-27 lead,
and the Hornets quickly extended it to 34-
27 after baskets by Pollock and DJ
Roulhac with 6:30 to play.
A pair of free throws by Pollock with
2:19 to play gave Cottondale a 40-32
edge, and a put-back of his own miss by
Glover gave the Hornets their biggest lead
of the game at 10 points with 1:21 left in
the game. Cottondale (1-1) will next play
Tuesday at home against South Walton,
while Malone (2-1) will host Bainbridge
on Tuesday.

"This year, we'll take our lumps, but we're
going to give some too. Next year, and the
year after, it's going to be a tough squad to
beat. We've got a lot of young talent that is
going to be very good with experience. A
lot of them are just natural athletes."
The Bulldogs will be back in action this
weekend with a pair of meets at Arnold
High School.
They'll compete .in a Dual Meet on
Friday, then come back on Saturday for an
Individual Meet.
"I expect us to.do well," Thoreson said.
"I want another crack at Bozeman. That's
a big one for us. I think we can beat them.
It would be a huge success if we did. If
not, it's still good to get the kids some mat
time. It will allow the kids to see where
they're at."

Bulldogs fall on road,

lose to Pensacola handily


The Marianna Bulldogs fell to 3-4 on
the season with an 8-2 road loss to
Pensacola Catholic Tuesday night.
Coach Garyn Waller went with Seth
Gilley, James Morrison, Jude Han, Paul
Gochenaur, J. T. Meadows, David
White, Stevie Blanchette, Jimmy Lien,
Peter Ratzlaff, and Timmy Nugyen and
the pitch and Michael Mader in box for
the first half of play.
Through the first half, the Bulldog
defense put up a valiant effort. Mader
allowed two goals to find the back of
the net on 14 attempts with three miss-

es and nine saves.
In the second half, Seth Gilley took
over in the goal, allowed two goals on
four attempts before giving way to
Jeremy Morrison. Morrison allowed
four goals on seven attempts.
With the game at 4-0, senior Paul
Gochenaur played a free kick by James
Morrison, with a shot over the goal-
keeper's head making it a 4-1 game.
Late in the second half, it was again
Gochenaur who took the ball down the
field and ended with a straight shot for
the second goal of the game.
Marianna returns to Bulldog Stadium
on Tuesday with a district match up
against Arnold. Kick off is scheduled
for 7 p.m.

MERE football action gets

under way at Optimist Park


Football is in full gear at Optimist Park
for the Marianna Recreation Department,
with both boys and girls flag and two-
tackle leagues.
Monday night opened with last year's
champion Vikings taking on the young
Cowboys. The experienced Vikings
proved to be too much for the Cowboys as
they won 28-14.
Vikings running back Shamari Pittman
scored early in the first period with a 9-
yard run, and it was Pittman in for two on
the conversion to make it an 8-0 game.
The Vikings second score was also a 4-
yard run by Pittman. The two point con-
version failed, but the Vikings already had

a 14-0 lead.
The Cowboys first score came on a 70-
yard kick off return by Alex Edwards. The
extra point failed, but the Cowboys had
narrowed the lead to 14-6. The Vikings
answered with a 35-yard run by Tyler
White. Pittman made the two point con-
version, giving the Vikings a 22-6 lead.
The Vikings last score came on a 15-
yard pass from Austin Torbett to Carlos
Diaz. Although the conversion failed, the
Vikings had a commanding 28-6 lead.
Late in the game, Laren Cass scored for
the Cowboys on a 40-yard pass from
Matthew Shouse. Edwards converted to
narrow the deficit to 28-14.
Action continues Monday evening at
Optimist Park with games scheduled to
start in every league at 5:30 p.m.


Bess comes home

with Dolphins to

face Oakland Raiders


OAKLAND, Calif. -
Growing up on the rough
streets in the shadow of
the Oakland Coliseum,
Davone Bess always
dreamed of one day play-
ing pro ball at the nearby
That dream endured
-through watching his
uncle get murdered at a
family barbecue as a 10-
year old, through his time
at a juvenile facility that
cost him a scholarship to
Oregon State, and when
he went undrafted in 2008
despite a stellar college
career at Hawaii.
Bess finally will get that
opportunity Sunday when
he visits .the Coliseum
with the Miami Dolphins
(5-5) for their game
against the Oakland
Raiders (5-5).
"It's definitely going to
be an honor, after all the
adversity that I've been
through, to be able to play
in front of my home city,"
he said in a conference call
with Bay Area reporters.
"Just reaching out to oth-
ers, letting people know
that there's a thing called
hope and I'm a living
example of it. If you stick
to your morals, stick to
your goals, and just contin-
ue to work hard and not let
all the little things distract
you, or even the big things,
you can do whatever you
want to as long as you put
your mind to it and you
It's been a long, winding
road for Bess to make it in
the NFL as a standout
receiver for the Dolphins.
He grew up without a
father in Oakland and had
to deal with tragedy early
on when he witnessed his
uncle get shot and killed.
With the help of high
school coach John Beam
someone Bess
described as a father figure
Bess became a star
wide receiver at Oakland's
Skyline High School and
was all set to go to Oregon
State on a scholarship.
* But before Bess started
at Oregon State, he was
arrested after allowing
friends to put stolen prop-
erty in his car in a mistake
he takes full responsibility
for. He was sentenced to
15 months at a juvenile
detention facility, where he
wrote out a list of goals
that included getting on the
football field, which col-
leges he might go to and
what kind of statistics he
would put up.
"There was no doubt in
my mind I wasn't going to
become another statistic in
society, get out and have a
second chance and mess it
up," he said. "I was defi-
nitely, 100 percent take
advantage of it. ... I listed
everything. It was just
something I was looking at
every day. You'll be sur-
prised how the mind
works. You start looking at

Chicago Bears cornerback Charles Tillman, right, is
taken down by Miami Dolphins wide receiver Davone
Bess after intercepting a pass during the first quarter,
AP Photo

something every day your
mind starts naturally to
take over and you just start
doing it."
Luckily for Bess, Beam
was watching out for him.
He told another former
player, Hawaii graduate
assistant Keith Bhonapha,
about Bess. Bhonapha
watched Bess play a game
for the team -from Byron
Boys' Ranch and recom-
mended that Hawaii coach
June Jones give him a shot.
Jones did and Bess made
that decision pay off,
catching 293 passes in
three seasons. Despite
those gaudy numbers, Bess
went undrafted in 2008 in
part, because he is only 5-
foot-10 and lacks blazing
speed. He hoped to get a
shot with the Raiders, but
they never expressed inter-
"Somewhat of a disap-
pointment, but at the same
time I'm a true believer
that everything happens for
a reason," he said. "For me
to playing for my home
team that might not have
been a good idea. They
kind of passed up on me
and I'm here now with the
The Dolphins are quite
happy with how it played
out. Bess has 179 catches
in two-plus seasons, show-
ing that same innate ability
to get open and make
catches that made him so
successful in college.
With star wideout
Brandon Marshall nursing
a' hamstring injury, Bess
could have even more
responsibility 'than usual
this week for the Dolphins.
S"Davone clearly knows
some of his limitations and
he tries to turn those things
into strengths for him with
some of the other things he
can do," coach Tony
Sparano said. "He doesn't
have the top-end speed that
maybe some of the real

fast receivers have, but he
runs well enough and he's
very quick. I think a
tremendous compliment .to
the Hawaii program and
what they did is just that
this kid came out of col-
lege and he was so far
ahead of the curve from a
receiving skills stand-
He will get to show those
skills off to the home folks
on Sunday. Bess said he
bought about 60 tickets and
expects many others from
the old neighborhood about
a mile away from the
Coliseum to be there as well.
As much personal mean-
ing as this game will have
for Bess, it's also crucial for
both teams after rough loss-
es a week ago. Miami was
shut out at home 16-0 by
Chicago last Thursday,
while the Raiders lost 35-3
in Pittsburgh to snap a
three-game winning streak.
With the schedule only
getting more difficult
down the stretch for the
Raiders, they know they
can ill afford a home loss,
to a .500 team if they want
to win the AFC West and
make it back to the post-
season for the first time
since 2002.
Now they need to figure
out how to play like they
did during their winning
streak, when they
outscored opponents 115-
35, and not the way they
did last week.
"We know we can win,"
fullback Marcel Reece
said. "It's not about,
'We've got to figure out
how we can win.' It's not
that type of issue. We
know we can win. We
know we can win against
good teams. We know it's
about us just going back to
doing it. It was a big stage,
and we didn't do what we
wanted to do. Now we got
to come up with another

Donovan McNabb remains in

Minnesota Vikings QB picture


Washington quarterback Donovan
McNabb was Brad Childress' protdg6 in
Philadelphia, and conventional wisdom
had them reuniting someday with the
Vikings, whose quarterback position has
been plagued by turnover and tumult.
Today, Childress is unemployed and
McNabb has a contract extension with
the Redskins, snuffing chatter about the
six-time Pro Bowler coming to
Minnesota for now.
As McNabb, whom Washington
acquired from the Eagles in April, pre-
pares to face the Vikings on Sunday for
the first time since vanquishing them in
the 2008 NFC wild-card game, his
future in the nation's capital remains
muddled despite the five-year deal he
signed this month.
McNabb's extension includes $40
million in guaranteed earnings but
only if he is on the Redskins' active
roster next year.
Considering the kerfuffle that erupt-
ed four weeks ago when coach Mike
Shanahan benched McNabb late in a
37-25 loss at Detroit claiming the
12-year veteran did not have the "car-
diovascular endurance" to run the two-
minute drill "guarantee" is a brittle

term in their relationship.
With Brett Favre playing out his final
days in Minnesota, and the Vikings like-
ly in the market for another experienced
quarterback, expect McNabb talk to heat
up again in the spring if Shanahan sev-
'ers ties with him.
Quarterbacks coach Kevin Rogers
tutored McNabb at Syracuse in the late
1990s, and McNabb maintains a rela-
tionship with interim head coach Leslie
Frazier, who coached with Childress
under Andy Reid in Philadelphia.
McNabb insists he was not responsi-
ble for reports about him being eager to
play for Childress in Minnesota after the
Eagles put him on the trading block. Nor
did he completely slam the door on
Winter Park.
"Minnesota is a great place," McNabb
told Twin Cities reporters this week. "I
know a lot of guys on the team, but that
wasn't something that I was saying. I
obviously still wanted to be in
Philadelphia, but that didn't work out. I
think that was reports because of my
relationship with Brad as well as Kevin
McNabb, who turned 34 Thursday, is
having one of the most productive sea-
sons of his career with Washington (5-5).


Jackson County Floridan* Sunday, November 28, 2010 3B

6:00 6:30 7:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:00112:30 1:00 .1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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3 g aid Prog. Outdoors Baptist Yes Lord BS News Sunday Morning SB Sunday Morning Nation The NFL Today (Lve) NFL Football: Jacksonville Jaguars at New York Giants. (Ive) S To Be Announced Off Road Racing News News
5 0 all St. tthws roday (N) (In Stereo) Community Church Meet the Press S Untd Methodist 'aid Prog. Paid Prog. Skiing figure Skating Holiday Celebration on Ice (In Stereo) I0 News NBC News
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10 1 'aid Prog. For Hope laid Prog, Van Impe raise Bethel Northside Baptist ox News Sunday Fox NFL Sunday NFL Football. Green Bay Packers at Atlanta Falcons Georgia Dome NFL Football Tampa Bay Buccaneers at Baltimore Ravens.
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34 MTV World of Jenks 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant I6 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant P6 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant"Leah" Pregnant
35 BET nspiraton n Touch Popoff inspiration Bobby Jones Gospel Lift Voice lack Girls Rock!l m lack hris Ihris e ngdomCome'** (2001, Comedy) y "'Mada's Family Reunion"** (2006, Comedy) BSoulTrain
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39 HIST Modern Marvels M Rumrunners, Moonshiners and Bootleggers Hillbilly: The Real Story 0 Andrew Jackson 0 The Hunt for John Wilkes Booth White House: Behind Pawn Pawn Pickers
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43 CNN2 HLN News "lark Howard LN News lark Howard LN News 'rime News
45 CNN Newsroom upta NN Sunday Morning State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS Reliable Sources State of the Union reed Zakaria GPS Newsroom our Money 'ew.room newsroom newsroom
6 CW BA BA tomorrow n Touch Key-David Edgemont Edgemont IHollywood [Hollywood Edgemont Edgemont 'shtales'(2007, Comedy) Billy Zane. 0 Pop'ye** (1980, Comedy) Smash mash King King
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6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:0018:3019:0019:30 10:0010:3011:00111:3 12:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:0012:3013:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:0015:30
20 0 Minutes (In Stereo) rhe Amazing'Race17 'November Christmas"(2010, Drama) lews -aw Call Criminal Minds [0 NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Dutdoors Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay News Daybreak 3ood Morning Show
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34 MTV AMTV: 10 on Top AMTV (In Stereo) Sweet Sweet Sweet Sweet Sweet Sweet Sweet Sweet 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant Nicki Mlnaj My Time Going !loving In rThe Seven Was 17 70s Show 70s Show
35 BET (5:00) BET Inspiration The Mo'Nique Show Bernle Bernie Bernie Bernie Foxx Foxx Chris Chris "Class Acl'*aa (1992, Comedy) 80 The Game rhe Game rhe Game rhe Game Chrls hris 106 & Park: Top 10
36 TOON Bakugan Beyblade Pokemon Wheels total Dra Johnny T JohnnyT Hole/Wall Scooby Laboratory Codename Codename om & Jerry Hero 108 upper Evil Ed, Edd rim courage Courage Johnny T ohnny T fotal cooby
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45 CNN 5:00) American Morning (N) 0E0 Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) ewsroom (N) Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46 CW 5:00) The Dally Buzz E0 Steve Wilkos Browns Browns Cosby Cosby "'3Goingon30"(2004, Romance-Comedy) teve Wilkos Show The Tyra Show BB Roseanne Roseanne Payne payne Lyrlcs Lyricsl
47 SPIKE Bed Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. CSI: NY "Risk" 0 CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene Investigation :SI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene
49 HGTV Cash Attic ash Attic Potential Potential ifWals Walls Wl Unsellable First Place To Sell ro Sell House Hunters Wasted Income Buck Curb Divine Divine Sarah Sarah Block Bock Income Designed
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99 SPEED Monster Jam PImp, Ride Pimp, Ride Pimp, Ride Pimp, Ride Pinks All Out Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Wounded Warriors Hollywood Car Chases Hollywood Car Chases Car Crazy On Edge Barrett-Jackson Spec. MonsterJam Pass Time Pass Time

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17 HBO 5:00) "Whip If (2009) Dennis Miller treatment Treatment "Leap Year'*' (2010)'PG' Tracy Morgan Boxing: Michael Katsidis vs. Juan Manuel Marquez, Lightweights. Dennis Miller Wartorn 1861-2010 (In Stereo) "Jingle All Ithe Way"
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19 ESPN Monday Night Countdown (Live) [FL Football: San Francisco 49ers at Arizona Cardinals (Live) SportsCenter (Live) B NFL PrimeTIme a SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter 0 SportsCenter 0 SportsCenter 0 SportsCenter BB
20 CSS collegee Football: South Florida at Miami. Talking' Football Dawg impact SportsNite (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaId Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
21 DISN Hannah Hannah 'Camp Rock2: The FinalJam"(2010) 'NR' Sonny Sonny Hannah [Hannah Hannah Hannah Wizards Wizards Suite Life Suite Life Phlneas Phineas Little Little Jungle timmy Chugging Agent Oso
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24 DISC Hudson Plane Crash Bermuda Triangle Finding Amelia (Series Premiere) (In Stereo) Bermuda Triangle Finding Amelia (In Stereo) E Overhaulln' (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Am. Court Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.

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26 USA CIS (In Stereo) WWE Monday Night RAW (In Stereo Live) 'The Golden Compass** (2007, Fantasy) Te Golden Compass'* (2007, Fantasy) aw & Order: SVU aProg. aProg. LawOrder: SVU
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29 LIFE 'ComfortandJoy"(2003, Comedy-Drama) 'Unanswered Prayers"(2010, Drama) How I Met How IMet Frasier Frasier Frasier ill/Grace Will/Grace Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. alid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. aid Prog. ad Prog. Pad Prog.
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34 MTV 'Legaily Blonde 2: Red, While & Blonde" MTV Special Buried Buried 16 and Pregnant Legally Blonde 2: Red, White & Blonde" Nicki Mina) My Time AMTV (In Stereo) AMTV: Morning
35 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 Food: T.I. "RomeoMust Die' *h (2000, Action) Jet Li, Aaliyah The Mo'Nique Show Wendy Williams Show iRomeoMust Die'* (2000, Action) Jet Li, Aaliyah. Kennedy Popoff BETInspiration Popoff BETInspiration
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39 HIST Modern Marvels Pawn Pawn American Pickers awn Pawn American Pickers awn aw American Pickers Pawn Pawnn merican Piickers aid Prog. Pad Prog. aid Prog. Pad Prog. Pad Prog. Pad Prog.
40 TVLNDSanford anford Sanford Sanford "My Cousin Vinny"'** (1992, Comedy) Joe Pesci. Roseanne Roseanne Rosanne The Nanny he Nanny Home Imp. Home mp. 's Co. 'sCo. MA'S'H MA*S'H MA*S*H I*A'S'H FaldProg. aid Prog.
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45 CNN John King, USA (N) Parker Spitzer (N) Larry King Live 0 Anderson Cooper 360 Larry King Live Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 Larry King Live Parker Spitzer Anderson Cooper 360 merican Morning (N)
46 CW 70s Show '70sShow 90210 (N) (In Stereo) Gossip Girl"Gaslit" Browns Browns King King SouthPk iouth Pk Cops TBA PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. aProg. Pad Prog. Pad Prog. Pad Prog. aid Prog. rhe Dally Buzz K
47 SPIKE FC Fight Night (In Stereo) "Waist Deep'* ) (2006. Action) 'NationalSecurity* (2003, Comedy) Martin Lawrence. MANswers IMANswers Disorderly Con. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. ald Prog. aid Prog. Paid Prog. IPad Prog.
49 HGTV Hunters House Property property house o Sell House Hunters Disney Holidays House o Sell House Hunters Disney Holidays Property Property Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Craft Lab
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4B Sunday, November 28,2010 Jackson County Floridan



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an amountto be determined at lease signing. Ally must approve lease. Take delivery by 1/3/11. Lessee pays for excess wear. Payments may be higher in some states. Not available with some other offers. Residency restrictions apply. 2Length of
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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 28, 2010 5B

A misguided guide to guides; fisherman tells all

I get a lot of phone calls
and emails from readers ask-
ing my advice on booking a
fishing guide.
"What makes a good guide
and how do you know if one
is good or bad before it's too
late?" is one of the most com-
mon queries.
That, of course, is a legiti-
mate concern and, if I say so
myself, the folks wondering
about such things are defi-
nitely asking the right person.
I'm just the man to dispense
the necessary information.
Thing is, though, I simply
can't get around to answering
all the correspondence in
timely fashion, what with
being such a busy in-demand
paragon of modern outdoor
journalism. Thus, in the space
allotted me here, I shall now
ease everyone's pain at once.
Y'all feel free to clip and
My idea of a great fishing
guide is one who can...
Book a client minutes, not
months, in advance.
Keep a straight face when

Bob Kornegay
first exposed to my "wealth"
of casting skill.
Cook like Julia Child or
Mario Batali.
Laugh at all my'lame jokes.
Scull a boat all day, carry
me on his back through the
really swampy stuff and hold
his temper when I break the
news that I'm a big-time out-
door writer who doesn't
expect to have to pay for such
services. .
Keeping that in mind, now
take note of some of the fish-
ing-guide characteristics it is
always in one's best interest
to avoid.

1. Avoid like the plague the
guide who says, "How should
I know where the fish are?
You're the big-time outdoor
writer, ain't you?"
2. Be suspicious of any
guide whose boat bears the
name "Titanic," "Edmund
Fitzgerald," "Andrea Doria,"
or "Poseidon."
3. If an outfitter's boat
looks like it might leak, be
advised it probably does.
4. Eat sparingly if your
guide's shore-lunch stew is
green and bubbles without
being boiled.
5. The guide who serves
end-of-the-day libations from
a bottle labeled "Old
Stumpblower" is probably
scrimping on the liquor. A
dead giveaway is the label's
being hand-lettered in Magic
6. Be leery of any guide
who takes his dog in the boat.
Be especially cautious if the
dog is a pit bull named
"Killer" or "Chopper."
7. One has to wonder about
any hired outfitter who, on

the way out of the swamp,
remarks, "Hmm, I wonder if
this is the same canoe trail we
came in on."
8. Make sure a guide who
knows a lake "like the back of
his hand" also knows east
from west and the locations
of all major snags and sand-
9. If this same man also has
an ugly jagged scar running
from crotch to Adam's apple,
take his statement,
"Alligators don't never attack
people" with a grain of salt.
10. When some guides say,
"Low barometric pressure
this morning; the fish should
really be biting" it means
you're in for some terrific
angling. Unfortunately there
are some who say the same
thing and mean, "There's an
undetected hurricane about to
come ashore. That's why I'm
sending you out in a boat by
yourself this morning."
11. The same guide who
pickles your liver with "Old
Stumpblower" is apt to cut
cost on other essentials, like

toilet tissue. It's a shame he
also doesn't know poison ivy
from a Boston fern.
12. Check the reading mate-
rial your guide leaves lying
around. Field and Stream is a
good sign. Poaching
Gamefish for Fun and Profit
should make you reconsider.
13. Watch out for the guide
who leaves your rods, tackle
and clothing outside
overnight in a driving rain-
storm, claiming, "This is
good weather for fishing Your
equipment's gotta get used to
14. The guide who makes
fun of your sleeping with a
teddy bear should be barred
from the profession and pick-
eted by the American
Association of
Psychotherapists. I realize
this has little to do with his
prowess as an outfitter, but
for some of us it's a serious
medical consideration.
Besides, with the luck I've
had with fishing guides, you
didn't think I'd stop with
point #13, did you?

Current fishing

hotspots in Florida

Knowing where they
are is half the battle

Crappie fishing contin-
ues to be very good.
Numbers and sizes have
been impressive of late.
Reports point to the area
around Faceville
Landing as a prime spot.
Minnows and jigs are
paying off. Many
"specks" in the 1 V2 to 2-
pound range are showing
up with some regularity.
Bass are still good.
Continue fishing
crankbaits on the grassy
flats during windy condi-
tions, switching to a
swimbait when the wind
dies down. Target the
hydrilla that is beginning
to die back.
Bream fishing remains
slow and approaching
cooler temperatures
should keep it that way.
Catfish have improved
with the recent warm-up,
but will likely take a
down-turn soon.
Bass fishing is fair on
worms, crankbaits and
jerkbaits. In the creeks,
flipping large Texas-rig
worms is paying off for
some. On main-lake
points, try Carolina-rig
worms for the best
results. Dock fishing
with crankbaits may
work later in the day.
Upriver, try Texas-rig
worms and lizards fished
near the banks.
Crappies, for now, are
still deep along the creek
and river channels. Drop-
fish minnows or jigs in
the large schools of fish
holding in and around
the channel structure.
Numbers and sizes of
crappies have been good

of late.
Catfish have shown
brief improvement activ-
ity-wise, but are slowing
down at present.
Bream fishing is
extremely slow.
RIVER Catfish have
been pretty good, but
may slow down as tem-
peratures, water level
and clarity fluctuate. If
conditions warrant, use
live earthworms to catch
them along bluff walls
where, currents are not
too strong.
Late in the day, catfish
may also bite on sand-
bars and points.
Tailwater cats will be
slow to bite, but the fish
caught in the tailwaters
will be larger as a rule
than those in other loca-
Bream will slow down
considerably, but if clear
water can be found up
the creeks a few may be
taken on worms fished
on the bottom.
Bream fishing in this
fashion in the creeks may
also produce some pretty
good catfish from time to
Bass are slow. If water
conditions are right,
some may be caught in
the creeks on worms and
crank baits. The bass
fishing will be hit-or-
miss at best.
Crappies are very slow
right now.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other
such information for area
waterways may be
obtained by calling toll-
free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded
instructions and access
the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River

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Buccaneers release

former first-rounder


TAMPA, Fla. The
Tampa "Bay Buccaneers
have released veteran
defensive tackle Ryan
The ninth-year pro was
let go Tuesday after being
inactive the past three
games because of a knee
He made six tackles
while starting one of six
games he appeared in this
Sims was a first-round

draft pick of the Kansas
City Chiefs' in 2002. The
Bucs acquired him in a
trade in 2007. His most
productive year with
Tampa Bay was 2009,
when he started 16 games
and had 48 tackles and one
The Bucs did not imme-
diately fill the roster spot.
Sims became expendable
because of the emergence
of rookie Al Woods, who
was signed off Pittsburgh's
practice squad on Nov. 3.

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6B Sunday, November 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Monday Night Hi Rollers
Team Standings

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


High Team Game Happy Times Cobra: 949
High Team Series The James Gang: 2694
High Game Female Amie Kain: 182
High Game Male Mike Walker: 227
High Series Female Amie Kain: 504
High Series Male Robert Daily: 593

Tuesday Night
Mixed League
Team Standings

TV SportsWatch

(All times Eastern)
Schedule subject to change and/or black-

Sunday, Nov. 28

5:30 p.m.

1) Cassandra's Crew
2) Just Spare Us
3) All State
4) Backwoods Bowlers
5) Original Gamers
6) Frank & Marie
7) Our Gang
8) Roll With It
9) C.K.
10) Dan's Family



High Team Game Dan's Family: 931
High Team Series Dan's Family: 2746
High Game Female Dale Reynolds: 178
High Game Male Anthony Brantley: 259
High Series Female Debbie Shuler: 484
High Series Male Franco Harris: 742

Tuesday Morning
Coffee League
Team Standings

1) Misfits
2) Jeff's New Crew
3) Kindel Awards
4) Gazebo
5) Family Dentistry
6) Pacers
7) James & Sikes
8) Champion Tile


FSN Coll. of Charleston at North
7 p.m.
ESPN2 Old Spice Classic, champi-
onship game, Wisconsin vs. Notre Dame
at Orlando, Fla.
7:30 p.m.
FSN Florida at Florida St.
9 p.m.
ESPN2 76 Classic, championship
game, Virginia Tech vs. UNLV at
Anaheim, Calif.

9) Jim's Buffet & Grill
10) Marianna Animal Hospital


High Game Female Paula Kindelspire:'209
High Game Male- Jeff Kindelspire: 259
High Series Female Paula Kindelspire: 560
High Series Male Jeff Kindelspire: 670

High Team Game Jeff's Crew: 1020

High Team Series Jeff's Crew: 2750

Wednesday Night Mixed
Team Standings

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


High Team Game Marianna Metal: 984
High Team Series Marianna Metal: 2720
High Game Female Sheila Booth: 192
High Game Male Jeff Kindel: 279
High Series Female Gloria Reed: 521
High Series Male Jack Townsell: 738

1 p.m.
CBS Regional coverage
FOX Regional coverage, double-
4 p.m.
CBS Regional coverage
4:15 p.m.
FOX Regional coverage, double-
header game

8:15 p.m.
NBC San Diego at Indianapolis

Murray's touchdown run in Overtime

lifts South Florida past Miami


MIAMI South Florida
never loses in overtime.
And the Bulls' latest great
escape might have Randy
Shannon running out of
time at Miami.
Jerrell Young's intercep-
tion of Jacory Harris with 5
seconds left in regulation
kept Miami from trying a
potentially game-winning
field goal, Demetris Murray
had a 1-yard touchdown
run in the first OT and
South Florida stunned
Miami 23-20 on Saturday
- sparking more specula-.
tion about Shannon's
Miami (7-5) finished 3-3
at home, its worst mark
since 1997. In Shannon's
four seasons, the
Hurricanes are 28-22 over-
"It's very tough," Miami
fullback Pat Hill said. "Not
everything works how you
want it to work."
That is, unless you're
South Florida, and unless
you're in overtime. The
Bulls have gone past regu-
lation nine times in their
relatively brief football his-
tory and won them all.
Matt Bosher's 38-yard
field goal put Miami up 20-
17, but South Florida
answered aided largely
by a play that Bulls coach
Skip Holtz didn't want to
see called.
Holtz yelled into his
headset that a crossing
route from quarterback
Bobby Eveld a freshman
who took over for an
injured B.J. Daniels at half-
time to Joel Miller was
Whoops. Miller made a
9-yard catch, setting up
first-and-goal at the Miami
1, and Murray's second
score of the afternoon held
up after a video review to
send the Bulls into a cele-
bratory frenzy.
"Best call we ever made,"
Holtz said.
South Florida (7-4) clos-
es its regular season at
home next week against
Miami now will wait and
wonder about its bowl invi-
tation and likely about
Shannon's job security as
well. Miami officials cus-
tomarily evaluate the
coaching staff at the end of
the season, and there's a

South Florida's David Bedford (58) causes Miami's
Damien Berry (20) to fumble ball just short of the goal
line during the first half in Miami- AP Photo

growing sense that
Shannon could be in jeop-
Miami fell at Virginia
this season and got beaten
badly in its two biggest
home games of the year -
against Florida State and
Virginia Tech. Sun Life
Stadium was less than half-
filled for Saturday's finale,
and a plane circled over-
head before kickoff with a
banner calling for a coach-
ing change.
"Just down right now.
That's how I feel right
now," said Shannon.
Moise Plancher rushed
for 103 yards for South
Florida, which got a game-
tying touchdown run from
Eveld with 2 minutes left in
Holtz turned to Eveld,
and the Bulls wound up
getting one of the biggest
wins in school history.
"Florida, Florida State
and Miami have all won
conference championships.
They've all won national
championships," Holtz
said. "This is the level we
want to compete at."

South Florida won at
Florida State last season,
and Saturday further
chipped into whatever
remained of the notion that
the Sunshine State has a
"Big 3" of traditional pow-
"Everybody always talks
about the 'Big 3,'" USE
linebacker Jacquian
Williams said, "but we
want to let them know that
we're as good as anybody
Storm Johnson had a 71-
yard touchdown run for
The Hurricanes trailed
10-0 in the third quarter,
before Lamar Miller's 8-
yard run got them on the
board. And when Johnson
scored with 14:30 left -
his first carry of the game
- the Hurricanes seemed
to be in control.
It was the longest rush by
a Miami ballcarrier since
Frank Gore got loose for a
77-yard gain against
Syracuse on Nov. 17. 2001,
and the longest touchdown
run for a Hurricane since
Clinton Portis' 82-yarder

against McNeese State on
Aug. 31, 2000.
But it was one of the
lone offensive highlights
for the Hurricanes.
The Hurricanes punted
on their first six posses-
sions, then finally got
something going late in
the first half, driving 57
yards to get a first-and-
goal at the South Florida
The end result? No
"Been saying all year
long, same things happen-
ing to us as a ,football
team," Shannon said.
"Can't win games like
Morris was intercepted on
Miami's first possession of
the second half, setting up a
two-play, 18-yard drive that
was capped by Murray's
touchdown run that put
South Florida ahead 10-0.
That was the end for
Morris, who completed 8
of 17 passes for 78 yards.
Harris who hadn't
played since getting a con-
cussion against Virginia
on Oct. 30 took over
the rest of the way, finish-
ing 12 of 18 for 110 yards,
and the one costly intercep-

Check the
Calendar on
Page 2A.

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Jackson County

Call 526-3614
or visit







MIAMI For the
first time in a week, the
Miami Heat had some-
thing to celebrate.
Never mind that it
came against the worst
team in the Eastern
Conference it was a
win, and these days,
that's something for the
Heat to savor.
Dwyane Wade had 23
points, eight assists and
six rebounds, LeBron
James added 20 points
and the Heat pulled
away in the fourth quar-
ter to beat the
Philadelphia 76ers 99-
90 on Friday night.
The win snapped a
three-game slide and
ensured that they would-
n't be officially
mediocre .500 -
after the first month of
the season.
"Not the prettiest
game for us all the way
through," Heat coach
Erik Spoelstra said. "But
it was an important
game to bounce back,
and just remember what
it was like to win."
Chris Bosh scored 18
points and Carlos
Arroyo had a season-
high 17 for Miami,
which struggled for
large stretches against a
Philadelphia team that's
won only, once in 10
road outings.
James had eight
rebounds and six assists
and Arroyo made three
of four tries from 3-point
range, pushing him to a
gaudy 13-for-20 in that
department this season.
Miami led by only two
entering the fourth, then
started the final period
on a 12-2 run to build
enough of a cushion.
"We're going to get
teams' best," Bosh said.
"That's how it's going to
be all season. ... If we
had the answers to the
test, believe me, we'd
have used them a long
time ago."
Jodie Meeks had a
huge second quarter and
wound up scoring a sea-
son-high 21 for
Philadelphia (3-13).
Andre Iguodala scored
20 points and grabbed
nine rebounds for
Philadelphia, which got
12 from Elton Brand and
11 from Thaddeus

Basic Law Enforcement &
Crossover from Corrections
to Law Enforcement
Night Academy starts. January 24, 2011
MBsic Corrections Academy
Day Academy starts, January 10, 2011
Fire Fighter Academy
Day Academy starts: January 18, 2011
AL & GA residence: NO u iof state tuition
Canl iR1uJ 'i 8-2479 x (s85) 718-2286



- Verizon Major development order request for a 190 foot tall mono-pole
communications tower and supporting infrastructure to be located at the
southeast comer of the Davey/Colonel Street intersection.

Other Business

The public meeting will be held in the City Commission Chambers
of Marianna City Hall located at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida
on Monday the 29th of November 2010 at 4:00 p.m.

Comments are encouraged. Anyone desiring information may
contact the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department
at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida
or contact by phone at (850) 482-2786
during regular business hours.

Nicolson). There are three bidding topics: Roman Key V J 8 5 "If I Didn't Have You" from
Card Blackwood, Jacoby two-no-trump forcing major- K 9 5 4 "Monsters, Inc." in 2002.
suit raise and Lebensohl. Five lessons are devoted to 4 Q J 9 7 TODAY'S NUMBER: 7
declarer-play and two to defense. In this deal from the West East Enron's rank among U.S.
book, you are in three no-trump. West leads the A K J 8 7 2 A Q 3 companies before it went
spade seven. What would be your plan?I A K 3 2 Q companies before it went
When in no-trump, always start by counting your VA 7 3 10 9 42 bankrupt in December 2001.
:op tricks. Here you have seven: one spade, two dia- 6 3 Q J 10 7
nonds and four clubs. And you can get two more 4 8 5 4 4 10 3 2 ALLEY O0P BY JACK AND CAROLE

incKs from hearts. what is the danger?
That the defenders take four spades and one heart.
So assume West has five spades and East two.
If East has the heart ace, you can duck the first
trick, take the spade return, and drive out that ace.
Here, though, this works badly, West getting in to
cash the rest of his spade suit.
Apply the Rule of Eleven. Seven from 11 is four.
There are four spades higher than the- seven in the
North, East and South hands combined. Since you
can see three, East has only one high spade, which
must be an honor. (If it were the eight, West would
have led the king.) And if East has honor-doubleton,
you can block their suit by winning immediately with
dummy's spade ace. Then play a heart.

Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 28, 2010 7B

NEA Crossword Puzzle


Willie Nelson charged HOROSCOPES
with pot possession wansm"en d"l
with pot possession Dec. 21) That axiom, "If
you want something done well,
do it yourself" could turn out to
T.,THE ASSOCIATED PRESS be very significant. Don't try to
". '' palm off an important job onto
SIERRA BLANCA, someone who lacks the experi-
'A Texas A U.S. Border ence.
Patrol spokesman says CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
country singer' Willie 19) Unfortunately, some-
SB Nelson was charged with times we do get our way, only
marijuana possession after to gum things up that are run-
6 ounces was found aboard ning smoothly, which might be
his tour bus in Texas. the case for you. Tread slowly
Patrol spokesman Bill so you don't derail a delicate
Brooks says the bus pulled situation.
Into the Sierra Blanca, AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
Texas, checkpoint about 9 19) You have what it takes
Sa.m.Friday. Brooks says to make this a very rewarding
anm. sas p day, but hopes and wishes can
Aan officer smelled pot only become realities if they
when a door was opened te n
Sg t d are effectively acted upon.
and a search 'turned up Don't sit around daydreaming.
marijuana. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
Brooks says the It's important that you
Hudspeth County sheriff maintain an optimistic attitude
was contacted and Nelson regarding the plan of events if
was among three people you want a good outcome.
arrested. ARIES (March 21-April 19)
Sheriff Arvin West did- Look for the faults in others
n't immediately return a and you can be sure they will
phone message left at his happily point out yours. Even if
home Friday, but he told you believe someone is less
the El Paso Times that than perfect, accept this per-
Nelson claimed the mari- son for being human, warts
juana was his. The singer and all.
In this Nov. 7, 2010 photo, Willie Nelson performs was held briefly a $2,500 TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
before the start of the NASCAR AAA Texas 500 auto bond before being Conditions are likely to be
racedat Texs Mo S wy iForrt r, exs released. better than you think for han-
race at Texas Motor Speedway, in Fort Worth, Texson was Nelson spokeswoman dling a delicate situation, but
U.S. Border Patrol spokesman si s Nelson wsElaine 'Schock declined to for some reason you're more
char ed with marijuana possession aer 6 ounces was comment when contacted apt to see only the bad side of
found aboard his tour bus, Friday, Nov. 26, 2010, in via e-mail by The issues and to not be able to
Sierra Blanca, Texas. AP Photo/im Sharp, File Associated Press. GEMINI (May 21-Jun e 20)gs.
Prematurely judging some-
one you just met causes you to
A s M r. K now -it-all close your eyes to any of this
Sow person'sgood points, making
BYDGARY ClOtHs and TV shows with "Good it. quite likely that you'll miss
night, Mrs. Calabash, wher- out on making a new friend.
Q: Is there a word that ever you are." Who was Mrs. Companionship with friends
rhymes with orange? Calabash? M.C.L., Durante Temple might start out being quite
W.L., Angleton, Texas Bonita Springs, Fla. pleasant right now, but should
A: I have read many times A. I've been asked this even a small disagreement
there is no perfect rhyme for question many times. There arise, you could blow things
the word orange. Now let me are several explanations; this a full scholarship to Harvard. way out of proportion.
quickly tell you a personal is the one I like: Jimmy Just before leaving for col- LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
story. A few years ago, I was Durante kept the identity of lege, he learned his girlfriend There is nothing wrong with
sitting in a cafe in Mrs. Calabash a secret, leav- was pregnant. They married your judgment, yet you might
Abergavenny, Wales. ing millions of viewers in the and moved to Cambridge, ignore it if it doesn't agree with
Abergavenny is located at dark. Turns out it was the Mass. After the child ws what you want to do. Be care-
the confluence of the River nickname of his wife, Jeanne Maborn, his swifter the chiould not han- ful, because this could cause a
Usk and the River Gavenny. Olsen, who died in 1943. dle the life of a young moth- problem.
(Abergavenny means mouth Q Many years ago when I er cooped up in a small VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
of the River Gavenny.) My was a little girl, I recall my apartment wth no money It would be best for you to
friend told me that the two uncle getting my grandfather Sh e left the no money. do what needs doing instead of
hills on either side of. the a "tippling stick." "Now, She lef t the family and waiting on another who prom-
town were called Sugar Loaf don't let your wife know moved home. What hap- ised to do it for you. The sup-
and Blorenge. I quickly about this, Wendell," my penedto thefather and son? port that you werehopin ort
made an entry in my travel uncle said. It's a fond memo- M, Media, Pa. receive isn't likely to be forth-
diary: "Today, I found a ry but presents confusion in A: While the movie was coming.
word that rhymes with the present. What is a "tip- set in the current day, the LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)-
orange." The only problem piling stick"? C.H., Idaho story actually took place in Anything you enjoy doing is
is, all of your orange-strewn Falls, Idaho the 1970s. After graduating likely to be performed quite
poetry will have to take place A: It is better known as a from Harvard, John Wand task need your attention, your
in Wales. If having an orange "tippling cane" or a "tippler," moved back to Boise, Idaho, lack of focus on it could cause
in Wales doesn't work for for short. The cane has a hol- with his son, Robby. In 1979, you to botch things up.
you, the Oxford English lowed-out compartment near father and son returned to SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
Dictionary lists the word the top in which a vial, pre- Boston, Mass., where he Even though you might
"sporange," meaning "a rare sumably filled with alcohol, attended Harvard Business know time is your ally when it
alternative form of spo- could be hidden. School. Wand remarried in comes to a financial arrange-
rangium (a botanical term Q: I watched a made-for- 1983 and had two children ment, in your haste to get your
for a part of a fern or similar TV movie on the Hallmark with his wife, Beverly. hands on the money there is a
plant)." Channel called "Freshman Today, Wand is a finance good chance you could foul the
Q: For years, Jimmy Father." It was a true story of professor at Seton Hall nest. Slow your roll.
Durante signed off his radio a young man who had earned University.

Do not disturb the day sleeper ALMANAC
Dear Annie: I- need a polite way to tell Dear Annie: My older brother and I have
people to leave me alone. My husband and I been providing financial support for our Today is the 332nd day of
work opposite shifts and only have a few father by paying for his medical bills and 2010 and the 68th day of
hours a week to spend together. I work a late household expenses. Our younger brother is autumn.
shift and need to sleep during the day. My only able to support himself. I allocate TODAY'S HISTORY: In
doorbell rings constantly even though I have $10,000 from my annual budget to my 1905, Arthur Griffith formed
posted a note: "Do not disturb day father, and he constantly complains that he Sinn Fein, with the goal of
sleeper." I love my friends and fam- does not have enough money. Yet he independence for Ireland.
ily and don't want to hurt their feel- still manages to take overseas In 1925, the Grand Ole
ings, but I'm so sleep deprived a -- vacations. He has stated many Opry debuted as the WSM
and need to spend time alone P times that he is leaving all his Barn Dance.
with my husband. My husbaiid's '1 possessions to our younger In 1995, Bill Clinton
work means he has to travel brother because he needs the signed legislation repealing
often, and one of my friends. ., \--- money most. Dad does not seem to the '55-mph speed limit.
believes she needs to keep me appreciate my older brother and TODAY'S BIRTH-
company. When I tell her I'd rather she <. \ I. My father is taking my DAYS: William Blake
didn't, she gets upset. I have made it clear younger brother on a vacation (1757-1827), poetlartist;
to everyone: "Do not call. Do not come -". next month. What do you think Claude Levi-Strauss (1908-
oyer." They completely ignore me. Please of this, Annie? Dad's Personal Bank 2009), social anthropologist;
elp. Pleading for a Liffle Privacy Dear BanR We think your situation is 9)Randy Newman (1943-),
Dear Pleading: Instead of telling people to building tremendous resentment not only composer; ed Harris (1950-
leave you alone, give them a time when it's toward your father, but toward your younger co r; s (
OK to call. They are much more likely to brother, as well. You are generous to help ), actor; Jon Stewart (y962-),
cooperate if they have specific guidelines. If support Dad, but you are apparently giving TODAY'S QUOTE.
you get home at 7 and need time to settle in, him more than he needs. Who is managing "Language is a form of
ask people to call you between, say, 8 and his money, handling these deposits, paying human reason, which has its
10. Then try to be accommodating during his bills? It might help to have a neutral third
those hours. Anyone who calls or pops in party, perhaps an accountant or the bank, internal logic of which man
when you're trying to sleep should be told, handle the finances and remove the emotion- knows nothing." Claude
nicely, that you need your rest. al hurt from the equation. Levi-Strauss

Starting in 1982, Randy
BRIDGE Newman was nominated for
an Academy Award a record
David Bird from England is one of the world's most 15 times without winning,
prolific bridge writers. His latest book is "10 More North 11-27-10 before finally getting- an
Nays to Improve Your Bridge" (Weidenfeld & I A 6 Oscar for the original song

ACROSS 50 Rain gear
53 Cleric's
1 Ears of corn wear
5 "Dirty--" 55 Happens
10 Appetizing next
12 Seance 56 Flammable
holder gas
13 Retired ten- 57 Creek or river
nis pro 58 Metallic
14 Glamorous sound
15 Movie
frames DOWN
16 Kindofsystnem
18 Santa 1 Hamster's
winds home
19 Permitted 2 Cameo
23 Mamie's man shape
26 Lyric poem 3 nova
27 Paddle 4 Almost-
cousins grads
30 Upcoming 5 Witch's curse
32 Cream-filled 6 Hubbub
pastry 7 Moreno or
34 Wound Rudndr
around 8 Bankrupt
35 Looks after 9 Nonprofit
(2 wds.) org.
36 Valley 10 Cul-de--
37 9-digit ID 11 Gave in
38 Start of a 12 Pet plea
bray 17 Miler
39 Browned Sebastian
42 Tackle a 20 Ochoa of
slope golf
45 Good times 21 Time of the
46 Doc mammals
Holliday's 22 Roy Rogers'
friend wife

11-27 2010 by UFS, Inc.

1 Gibe at
5 Rx monitor
8 Tend the
11 Charged
12 union
14 Turtle-to-be
15 Kitchen
17 Ms. Lupino
of "The Sea
18 Gets dirty
19 Crumpled up
21 Bulrush
or cattail
23 Coal,
24 Hikers'
27 Fishing
29 Vast ex-
30 Keyring
34 Imploring
37 -tai
38, Now, to
39 Cousin's

41 Naturalist
43 Adventurer,
45 Atom mid-
47 Pine cousin
50 Roswell
51 Scouring
pad (2 wds.)
54 Natural
55 Basted
56 Lotion addi-
57 Hopper
58 Drop--
59 Talks on
and on
1 Useful hint
2 Romances
3 Gung-ho
4 Souvenir
buy (hyph.)
5 Exam op-
6 Washout
7 From the
8 Alpine
9 Utah city
10 ByJovel

Answer to Previous Puzzle


places Asia range
16 Bullfight 40 Fjord terri-
bravos tory
20 Pastrami 41 Civilian
seller dress
22 Soak 42 Storrs coll.
24 Sugar amt. 44 Helen, in
25 Elongated Spain
swimmer 45 Asleep, as
26 Kilt-wear- a foot
er's refusal 46 Big-ticket
28 MIT grad -
30 Brooch 48 Fizzy drink
31 Truck mfr. 49 Catch a fish
32 Film pro- 52 Lamb's par-
ducer ent
Roach 53 Guitarist-
33 Standoff Paul
35 Indigo plant
36 Coercion

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com
12 13 14.A So I


2010 by UFS, Inc.

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are ated from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in Ihe cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: C equals B
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Life doesn't offer you promises whatsoever so it's
very easy to-become, 'Whatever happened to...?'" Morgan Freeman
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 11-27

A 10 9 5 4
V K Q 6
A 8 2
4 AK 6
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
1 NT Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: 4 7

Answer to Previous Puzzle

29 Building lot 49 Before, in
31 Luau combosR A ND
37 R-V con- 54I Slugger Mel

41 City in India E

23 Maybes 44 Scholarly
24 -fu org.
25 Footnote 47 Novelist
abbr. (2 Paton
wds.) 48 Pushed the
28 Headstrong doorbell
29 Building lot 49 Before, in
31 Luau combos
strummers 51 Prompter's
32 Flower oil hint
33 Lobster 52 That
eggs woman
37 R-V con- 54 Slugger Mel
40 "The X-
41 City in India
42 Gush forth
43 Hawaiian


8B Sunday, November 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

I;rs -- -5.ttt -.-- sa sP~ruisa~~.

Rahal-Miller Chevr olet

.-; .~

I azw i' I N i 5

The entire staff at Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick Cadillac Nissan
wants to say "Thanks!"


* Is .4.


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26", 2010 thru


While some dealers may send you a small gift when you purchase your vehicle, Rahal-Miller 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, customercash, 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 250 TO CHOOSE FROM!
We've marked all of our inventory with rock bottom prices. THERE'S ABSOLUTELY NO NEED TO
Incredible rebates of up to $7,500 and special low interest rates* are available on select vehicles
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.


$100 for Christmas Cash
with any Purchase
Chevrolet Buick Cadillac Nissan

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

Over 100 Pre-Owned Cars, Trucks, Mini Vans and SUV's READY TO ROLL
SI Both import and domestic pre-owned vehicles in stock, starting at $3,995!
r-J ft i A - L - -" ^ > !

come by our Parts uepartment
and Register to WIN a New
Chevrolet Camaro 2 Seater
Just in time for Christmas


I r1

*To qualified buyers on select vehicles. See dealer for details.
Valid Only At: Valid:
Rahal-Miller Chevrolet November 26-30, 2010
| Buick Cadillac Nissan ..I. |
4204 Lafayette St. TRADE-IN VOUCHER
In The Five Hundred Dollars 00/100 $500 '
I Amount Of:
I Pay I
SToThe Valued Customer /
Order Of: _____ ____
I Not valid with any other offer. Cannot be combined with any other coupon or voucher. Valid only with a Approved Signature
trade-in toward the purchase of a new or used vehicle. Not valid for any parts or service.
m- 1 - 1 d

www.JCFLORIDAN.cmCLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 28,2010- B



BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
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runs great, $7500 Camper $500. outs, sleeps 10, 2- by Gulf Stream 99' $4500 334-447-5316 1
Free Holida Kittens for Rent OBO 850-573-1920 $3000. Needs work entrance doors, Immaculate cond. Chevy 2010 Malibu LT '99 Chevy Tahoe SU
6"wks old, Tiny! .To 334-678-0031 in/out ent. center, loaded w/ options 10K mi. on-star, XM 4 wh. dr. 135.905K
good home only 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. Basstracker '86 TX17 outdoor stove, elec. must see!! Dothan radio.blue.r17.050. > mi. gocd nond.
850-482-5472 $500&up H20/garb/ Great cond. W/extras CARRIAGE 02 awning 28" flat 49500.334-803-3397 M '08 Siera500334-889-4226 $4.500. 205-789.5601
Free kittens, 4 availa- www.charloscountry mtr $3000. VERY well well kept includes 0r0 "310.72526,00 Denmlres n.na -T. '0 ed .
crsut5rnuperliehtd ch229 a.- IECURY LATE '70's 05 te convertible Bw 2000 Z35-speed
ble 850-557-2846 giving com. 850-258- hared for 677 $15 000 334687-9983 ligation. DVD, excel 85HP w/power trim GLS, 5-sp, leather. new tires, garage
D77 4868/209-8847 Chinew 14 ft. w/l4hp Motor Home, Rv. lent condition, $9200. cables/wiring, new loaded, only 19K mi. ept 77k miles
S2 & 3 BR MHs in motor w,'new traler toddeck._anetscape.c gears & water pump exc. cond. $14900. $10.000. Call
Marnanna & Sneads exc. cond. $1700.334 ConcordCoachman on,. 334-242-7466 $900 251-599-5127 Call 334-714-4001 034C687-4446
850209-895 596173 ConcordCoachm334-687-4446
850,)209-8595. '1 05Moto HomS S WNGMC '95, Conversion H
SBR MHfor renl. 23 long 2700 mi. WINNEBAGO Van, new A/C, runs n r
monIly IV weekly y Take over payments. Brave, 2- slides, 2- Van new AC, runs
rates avail. n C'dale "--. 850-593-5103 Ts, r, to S- ales 850-77Manager4-
850 554-9934 Conquest 05 29ft. Sacks, 19K miles, to Sales 850-774-
8sleeps s8, lots of e Cruise Master LE, '05, $35000 772-6315065 9189/ 850-774-9186 WRBL-TV, the CBS affiliate in Columbus;GA is looking for
3/2, 2,'2 in C'HA e42 tras, I IK m,. Ref 36ft workhorse chas- Jee '98 Wran.ler a Sales Manager to manage, train apd motivate a staff of
0 CHRYSLER na1asengna, 117Kmi. New tires & account executives in order to meet or exceed local revenue
eo wE "e8 $5008502581594I an 22ki.1 sm RVs/Campers goals. Successful candidates should be dynamic leaders with
AKC Bu o er ssagen Fis4-n-SkuIft, Warranty 22k mi., no smk, 7kw' J wheel.Lok s/dri
puppies, 4wks old, massa 40HP Chrysler motor, gen. 3s SAT, 2 TV, 2 Wanted good 5 ksp.4cyl $8000 a minimum of three (3) years television sales experience
ready Nov 20th W/S 3/2 clean Dbl-wd, no $1,500 OBO 334-687- A/C, auto leveling, R OBO 334-726-6165 (preferably in management, involved in all aspects of
$500. 334-655-9272 pets or smoking, lyr 6863,695-2161 cam. Roadmaster 5th06 Fleetwood 2 xrince. This o peraosition will be involved in all aspects of
P $20le0FM150 lease, family 4, $500 Ctow/braketsystemAslideskwitht07,the sales operation with an emphasis on new business
Toy Pooele FM, 15 ease, family 4, $500. -rft 1e, W/ rang ler slides, with 07' development. Must be highly organized, with excellent
k /W $2 50 -81 live wellnew Unlimited, 41k mi rck as package communicate skills and a working knowledge of Matrix,
352-4304 or 2Mobile Homes top, 35hp, runs great! Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k payoff $36,000- S(Plat).anSharebuid.
71 u ine Homes garage kept. $1750 Dutchmen 40 ft. w/jeep, $60k without 334-470-8454
SMisellaneous Pets Parks 334-596-5032 Travel Trailer '06 jeep, both in greatin o d e tI
Correct Craft Torino 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, cond. selling due to L i .
17ft. complete refit 2 Slideouts, Loaded, health'P 850-352-2810 lea, B mention
Quail for Sale maint. H20/sewer/ '07 350CID/450 hp Like new. $19,250. D I V' E. -"- '4'
flight condition arb/ awn inc $375 Penta outdrive, gar, 334-406-4555 9E LEARX J r Winnebago -97 34 h.
Ready for hunting $575 Long term RV kept. exc. cond. very 4--455 D w Adventurer, 29K EOE M, F/D/V Pre-employment drug test and background
850-326-3016 Lots avail. Joyce fast!!! $10,750. FLEETWOOD'05 i miles Clean. Runs screening required. e-Veriy ;is used upon hire to confirm
Riley RE 850-209-7825 334-347-7930 Prowler AX6, 5th wh, t.'I l- i --., Great. $19,000. 334- eligibility for employment in the U.S.
Rent to Own2 &3BR sher '01 H 1 36f, 4 slides large i 405-9 27
For details 850-557- Class 2, wth 115 $26,000 OBO 334-695- DA N 05 Daybreak
3432/850-814- 6515 Mercury outboard 4995 334-687-7862 32ft. workhorse gas
motor with trailed, 2 eng35K miles no
i3sh finders, trolling5K milesno
rSten motor, access ladder, c, awnsing. 2 T I s 2
cover, very well kept $63.000.33471, 94
$14,000. 334-6 7319 AYCO Damon 2000 Ultr a ,
Fruit&Vegetables It S1, 34 685-7319 8 0954 f e Sport. Cummins
5 5 Fisher '06 Crappie New 2 slides 27" flat diesel. 12K mi. slide,
CHEROKEE Special. Has Mercury TV oaded very nice, Leveling jacks, diesel
SATSUMAS AND LEE 60 motor. 21.1 hrs. $19,000 334687-3606, gen. $52K 334-701
TANGERIfNES, sweet, on.mtr.Trolling 334-695-1464 .7787 or ,706-681 5630 Avrie'yor- -S r- Rvstin ._... ,-Z..-- Se trL dt"ai.
Sseedlessreer2 I torfish finder, 2 Mountaineer 04 DAMON DAYBREAK a
cl rown, Ma rian- noiierrams live wellsw/trafiler Montana s th Wheele '064 34f 6AYml.RA 16x14x25 pet carrier China cabinet, maple Lg acrylic ocean Playpen- Pack and Skylight, brand new

t!7 ays a week. Tiger Transit route 3432 Night: 677-5606 850-546-0636 mu or ssidesknwbig, F e $52- 1 352-2245 482-3537
Now Open Jackson Auburn, Student Co e Gheenoe Cay 13' exc. condo. no leaks Ford engine 12mpg. '27" TV, RCA, $40 Desk top computer, 5 5

toes & Peppers across from Vet #thrust trolling mtr Lots of cab. & drawer or b 6850-227-5606- cords $250. 850-899- O n trs g b

Frozen Peire Masrcraft '9 by Pa hw. I Ose6 eO2l a 2 k c $5ra e glamps $20 8 5 4 s helvenfa Car m 24c-/-nrtsgui to ver e wro d$4
PBring your own buck- T l Wnitroe $1500 Firm 334-793- apcer 53 s6es. an n e i f23 burdes 8601 _, fcond.a $75 f t.850- & drumset. $150 850- good shape $50 850-93
850-592-5579 Appliances 2 yrs old. F u ta e0 4 25ECR- 2 $5/a a crae or Fsresh Air by 482-3537 6 rn 352-2245 4 e8 $25
Convenient location. Mariner motor 4hp, Bc both 850-482-3537 Ecoquest Air Purifier Lots of Nautical dre- Rhodochrsite Pn y 9watt am & 2-4

Tiftonalum$35ru45urer rake botr 50 98 l, 95 Metalve sts 8 2x6, 0igh $100r 8 2 01 Terrar de- 507-7chium Pen 1O e aker
$91,5003 334-501-2045 low hrs. runs great, a lupe r u re05 .w.ot $37 cr painting, pic- ant 925 Sterling. O e 515 0
Sgunwright@bellsouth short shaft fresh we- s 56 x 38 table w/4 569-2194 tures, nck naxs.5in. box $150 850-
rCollardsMustr tr usedonly $525. h ortchairsr $25 850-624. of a kind. New $39 352-2245
S33r-441-8421 5 $20,000 334 726-6594 5 43703- GE Microwave Oven, $300. 850-899-8601, S (850)579-4476 SpeakerPaiSanui
Frozen PeasGergiaBoy 94' 22x16, old but work- Lots of ealestate Romance/Fiction 3-way floor sys. rat-
Mastercraft99 2 lm i 5 cu.ft freezer, exc. ing $20 850-569-2194 signs & heavy metal Books:(28) Robbrts, ed 175W,wood grain
Frozen Peas. 30es 2a cL M a maft d9 Granite c '08, 28 ft 5th wheel ; 6, leveling jack condo. $65 firm. 850- food $5. $20
Prostar 190, orig. camper, 3 slides ew int, f Cg, cnd 482-3537 Gold Coin, frame $5. ea. 850- Deveraux,Steel, Clark finish, $75,482-7933
SAtrailercover,335hrs many extras, clean, lights steps, an 1/10th ounce $200. 899s-8601 $10 850-592-8769 SS Pendant Earrings-

ar *- aerym clean.runsgret e )ras,7lan, ig8 sprs, ad Oeoghd4 (850)579-44769_________9-76r5-
/ *8u 5Bsacrificet@0$29k 850- batteries. 2TV's$15k 7Drawer Dresser& Cal 850-569-2194 Matcou Roll Around Round tbl w/4 New Bi-color carved
Sa $17.990 334-790-7338593-5675 firm 334-983-4941 night stand $60
Hay for Sale:Coastal/ 216 Primrose Drive ot at (850)592-2881wGraco Baby Crib $ tool box w/liftd up top chairs $25 850-624- Quartz New $49

Tifton 85 $35-$45 per Pontoon Boat 9S 19 w/pad & 4 sheets $4S a5 o 3703 (850)574 | 4476
INlo Hing orated for 12 people, 9' Metal Studs, 2x6, 850-272-8967 $100. 850-209-0137 S
quAnHIty 850-20 9e3t or,40t@ $2/c a 850-209- 28 G Sencop Framing Nailer Terrarium for Snake
ro ndim g on8 0 hp for209exc. cond. $OO 2676 Grae o Car Seat, gray McCulloch 28cc Gas w/case & case of or Reptile w/2 lights
uanrity.8-0 9e cond. D 000d 26 (color, $15 850-272- String Trimmer, still & habitat $85 850-
employment 33429 3739O Bamboo Table w/4 8967 in box $120 850-569 nails $175 850-693-42
Cemp650/eo $,9 0Procraft 06 Bass- ; chairs & glass top Graco Infant Car 2194 9633 5 &2 T4 0
4boat 16.5ft. 9hp, 8021- -- $1e0 2OSeat, blue $10 850- Micro suede dark OBO 850-593-9987 or

ad A I l e 3 699 CO RD 100 482-2994 shape"$25 (850)557- Nat Amethyst druzy Silver Pendant- Ha- 850-482-2994
S-n D A N Dve mew 6544 -7039r1love rs e wt, S IN n evr 57i-W a 2I
CareerSeeker Mike (334) 550-9748 $341,511 925 Silver Size 8.25, High Chair Cozi Fit /4" long $39 rine New $39 Wal hung lavatory.
D., $9 Marianna -One-Cof a kind $39 height adi. 4 position 9579.4476 (850)579 4476 sink $ 15 06 850-
2BA 2 BR CH/A- __Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft. 9(850)579-4476ru
al 5BR, 3 Baths'. Built in 2009 6.1 Acresrecline$25850-272 ld Scrub Board, Silver Ring- Hawaiian Wicker headboard-
G r W/WD, 1900 sq ft Sailboat "76-Catalina Slate and tile Hardwood floors Brand new boys 8967 wood & metal $20 Druzy NewSize 8.75 white twin sized in
$98,500 33rwodfor9Bad 0 22ew79 boys TO w d -- m l ____ _
850-272-8700 30'. 2 cyl. Yarmar die- Granite counter tops Energy efficient Heely's shoes size 13 inflatable queen mat- 850-624-3703 $39 (850)579 d shape $20
NOW HIRING sel en. o Very low hrs Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn -2676 tress w/carry bag 0t)557-6644
CASHIERS les s tin 250. Roller Tre ceilinginmaster $40 850-482-3537 doors windows, sink Sapphire and 92 i Window Slider, vinyl,-
arsmart Stores furling bim;r, Fhead. 18 .ceiling in living area Canopy- Princessi doS
.rrt;ti p.y. micr fridge. GooO Lennox Two Zone system castle for twin bed Jacket, womans size fence for all $500. ver Earrings.New, 3x2, low E w/screen,

Sond Doced Snug $45 (850)482-3078 large, tan leather, OBO850899-8601 $39 (85)579-4476 brand new, $45 850-

Hart Brrc Home 200 o n D r T0r09worn once $70 850- Pend. inger Sewing M ch. 573-4425
Er, eh aae. Haror6 p30330 B.RE 4- REALTOR l l C h ani table- 482-2994
E. Sn 6730330 REDUCED Call 334-596-7763 darkwood,3 tier,inr Turquoise w/case Fancy stitch- Womans Huffy 10
d shape. $30 Love Seat $40 Flower Jewelry Set es $45 850-526-3426 speed bike $25 850-
42 C2a: $13900.57-6644 (850)592-28810850)579-4476209-2676
rrds,9 rSunday, November 28, 2010

Hod i XR Z0R Tacolr0 I Pel a m "8
3/ ,cC center. ,btCent, er Con sole, boat,
r_ _37W t__Fmotor & trailer, 95 S A .OE
225HP Johnson Mtr, ,A Friday's
os eU n fu rn is h e d b ra k e s w h run s . .. .L U IO
well, very clean,
Great condo. $5,500."6 ) ()5 Q
3B/1.5 BrAck Home 200D John Deere 334- n 3 791 -4891., I'i'xg wh emsn4!
2589 M cClain St 500 Buck 4x4. Colum bia, AL2 9160 7 n b r s1so h t e c c o n r . ..
C dale $650/mo+ $4,999.00 ,e' O I. 1 85 497
dep 334- 714- Call 850 -10-4166 Seado RXP '05 2 et l i.ce
9334 14 HSk. 0hrs very coso

HO el er Tourname t Ready. GE- *-,'EWASA
S 0 h 225 motor, kept in- F PUZL E missing O4M
3BR/1.5 BA hor,-, 'n 40.V Wreeler. side. 11.900 M tnd i E
Davis St. $650/,., GPS. 4.0(,00 060. E

lent condition. 2 deptr, tinder;. gps. A--W L CUM

L~ 1LJ~)Chuecliou~llbte loo-,Fil 59000. 229.723.9271

e. a A Fast, easy, no pressure
l24 hours a day, 7 days a week!

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10 B Sunday, November 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
Automobties ONLY 15o m iles Auto obile s Motorcycles Motorcycles 2 Motorcycles Motorcycles sport Utility Vehicle t U y tilres, $
5 r for Sale fo e an 07 Dragonfly brother exhaust, iI I,.,LLi . ]upo os .:rr -I T 360 334-845-0519hie

FORD Yamaha 2004 V Star manua clu
Mu\tn $, ..11,200. Ce :ll1 :iL : tion 1 3rd row O inal owner.

rGT6 O mit, 34798-5699 205mm retir lu- Honda '08 Shadow Kawasaki '09 Ninja mailcom od n
L acok 6ihfr E,, o- minum wheels, street 750. Exc. cond. Low 250. 3k mi. Perfect R p sou 6 Fgat Honga 0sat .
3F.ojrd "'0 Taurs i Toyota 07 Sn legalO adult ridden. m'. 5-yr srvc plan K d c premium sound w/ 6,burgundy,
Loaded, LIKE NEW! Champagne color, loaded, 4,000 miles, co. Blue, : cootersr/Mopeds disc mp3/CD. Off- s,'. o 157K mi ls new
i forSale 2 LL: Blacks, k, ge racknd, very low hrs, like 34-t 7 -2 asking $3000 4 9 road package. Call .'t-. 334-845-05 19
(Ford pu Cr:,, wer sJving door, Mib new $650 (334)791- 2 334-701355-0454 C 334-648-0195 7788@hot mi01. Leave mes-
BMW 04ORD '03 3251 Mu..i-. stang $11 BLsound,tint, great 422sp manual clutch, mail.cotion1962 C1 Origianton FORD 03 Exped on
Sb il u I 334-795699as mileage 205mm reartrans tire, au- Honda '08 Shad Kawasaki '09 Nina Road. 9,950 Firm. Eddie Bauer, fully -
i ...f i iid )80 i B erable warranty. Dirt Bike 07,Honda super cub 50,4k 0- loaded, thirdow i
93k mli, $12,500 00 1099/850- 5733426 new tires asking CRF70 Excellent miles, Black & white, sic LT20 Under $11 seat, 184.il i
SIC 34 750. Exc. cond. Low3 334-798-2 33 start 3 psp ed, remium$sou2500. n0w/6
.r GoldWing '97 1500SE 334-34C7n002n (MF) o5- 03474 GooG o d BO
eP V51111 oi m wheel sk street .okmiP rfectk
SToyota 07 Pus, legal, adult ridden, i. 5-yr srvc plan Yamaha'5 Lt r disc mp3/CD. Off- new
very low hrs, like .334-796-6613 asking $3000 roa e. 334-449-6071
Ford 05 r GPS, backup camera, new $650 (334)791- 334-701-2329 334-648-0195 79S-4201. Leave esveradSadde
r re jBL sound, tint, great 4228 backrest. BMW'05 3251Selan Ford 06 F250 diesel r f i 742 Brantaon
knrbenhlealnerlIoead 19k ,, a ,et Volkswagon 6etta iKawasaki20 Clal S gar. keptl RoI d. $9,950 Firm. o rd
ed wrwttres, tue Ford, 10 Eplorr. We w Dirt ik 07' Honda super cub 50, 4k sic Under ,,loaded .

pn1 0 power low mileage, heated seatski alum .- excellent miles, Bla & Raven Edition Track-ea, i18 7Kime s0 ..~1 i n ,. Pa fer
334-685-6233 ec cond. asking l r 06sCondition $925. Good Cond.,mel m Ready. Lots of Extras 2003 Pathfind- Call 334-7944731 ,newont
BuICad'02 Real LS, Call 334393-0343 3685 6233 seat stad dea spe, mustang ExcC. Lo 5000rs mi-BO 08 c 5, .
$ le2a CD -p aye898 334-43 2-580 0 rFC. a!o!a0 3D vid.M.s 0l Sc o e
nlz8evGin Ford 06 Focus SES 4-n E 34-347-9-019 ir or 334-791-1074 G; ,*. .- -.- --
pearl 7i0 138%, ri.:rm out.r whie, 33
-.600-83'2-321-9625 HONDA '98 Valkyrie Yamaha'0 V-star 334-796-6613Ire al

850d.-526-5832 p -- ^ 33J~ lo~r *^rL rI. ,S,.,, In time lor cooler rr i rI*4L, .- ., .-., ,ii C.,
.dBulack'98LeSabre 0 1, 10Id,,I .eradoSadde
I,',w,,,,Mbags, windrshield,,,tr 4)or

(BYOWNERlow Harley, back rest. i ieiwta leatherrkinrg ranch lariett,-, Volkswageo 4n '06 Jetta 0 .8.) r. 3 -0- 552 ,I , : Fold L ,i..r. n,. ,
$Bl0u0,3-774h-53 PAY715eepp0 WranglerJep4raLlr
45krnl, ne owner naer/sea s, 1w 6 CTD. Greyw/gray h -.l,

e k, new oires tune- Ed,6e aur cil; tl Honda I99h m i Shadowini' : pm -c T. rej J v, r salum

li.nt. 1.. lac 9rr..arH ,uie .pater
Cadilac'078 DTS fully rtl' 33J1b 343 33 81-17 ^rif ..: 12m' :,: .:tr m 1,.
tan incoo, 1K mi. wherls sat. radli8 490Harley 063 oJtIW5 Rv Ed:io Tlac 7Tr f i t o ...r s)
runs t 3. 0 9 lond .ak mpg. 120K mi $11,800 1200C, 3940k mi, 2 chrome ro guar, Ready. Lots of Extras Call 334-794-4731

t 9 l 4 i etsaddlebags, r mustang Exc. Cond.$5500OBO r .- o

uCadilac '9 DevillS Cae 4r r -r SEO 1Sto 9 les, bc & gofl o lo

L-OOKymnI $25,985.850-896-3774 ver samo tto drive, raiv
bronze wiabrn leaerCustom bargain at $6,800 T --
Pt new tires, air & 50 r r auto. leather '

front end, good cond. Infinity '10 G37 U ,.Ihrr:
E83,600. 334-774-5333 5,0r3r Bi1,:2lr. L e. k Grader Pan 3 'your homeor H .i

W H TAN INTERIOR BIwS$350 Harley Davidson,08 Excavator l ',ace of business FROZEN PIE CRUSTS. Bl'I' , .
SP E P L Srr ,. 17.900i-t"f,"o;r al tA .. J, .. .ntp.inr..xtp..o.

BuD '98 LeSabre e M3M9 Buldoer r,31968. Von Schrader 120 teor/xteor
(B 3W4 .) ld. .SO9 iL 00 Harley 2, Davidson'1986 .3 De:thr ExtraHr ion, 9 Ford Expedition
miles, leather Ford 10 Explorer W ,,r ,, w/ sidem ca.r t rlt, r,,,: .-r. *l RB ILu

3....4.6o 334B 04 G rdg No fu,, ,,,,ss i | Painting I E n |_m

Lindcron al.0 T crrst a Harley Davidson 199re No muss _orGeneral_ _____
3up,new rad$34955 Coe tor l 120C. 11 m. $300
OBO 850-592- bauul Birh Slaer. chromed eng. mid n ex tras, clean C Soil Fill Dirt No odor 02 GC Siera te H E RP Nisan Pfin

ca or 4-door. Black Ownlergo cum nda 4- 00 *G 'rave.ll orOffce PAINTING ge
N5si 6 68Kn- crews tilt computer Adulridden, fire 1 Lad Clearing Cleaning Free Estimates MEWOKS RE ESTIMATES
2832/693-6835 mcr is, m t, ndl e mrle" 2-3-Kk-t.n, Cal Debra NeatepPEdging111utfiatInei .1",rg, e 0 tr

hevy02 Camar. never wrecked cust co /fm nce 1 Panhandle Carpet p Full Coverage, ofYourHome"
Conv.35thAnniv.Ed. $15 250.334-791-7330 cb $22,000 OBO -e $1% .. .. ...,. ur'.Cleaning Estimates A Beautiful Job Carpentry/Painting C, M lTSEL! upgra
A uto. New top/New Lincolnl'01 Towncar, 232 3346 1i rtr239-410-4224 i, t r P.O. Box 6198 1.61"0 .: lEver Time!0" Installations 2Srree,,ock

Chevy'05 Cobalt 850-579-4467 after 790-2508 loaded, Must See! 1-800-768-9235 (850)482-2706 William H. Long, Jr.
4 dooraded, leather int. 6 r FOR JUNK rDerlo$8,000.334-791-4799 850-526-2336 33. l, nOverNi Yrs. Exp. Iure ElkShe
tan in color,29K m i. sea s o ada 0 00A1d -r 1 .2 '-. .1634'134 7.'.1 34 7 ".'

Chevy $2,000.8 aa 6 334-6693-398 '92 Goldwing, 60k I-r MA s H Y
orvette T H RD a :.C n arley Davidson FLOORING2 R

spoillac'89 Seville, cI 00FT $7 850-445-2915 a a I 25 Years Experience L334-818-127420 -
LOAtir 1eyles ey mies,nt leave mese T, L: Floor To Root$ nto0eo
3344runs great. $1700. 4.500 374-447-2131 .Honda 3 6 U I WE OFFE r Same Day
(334-268-3170 Ls ,r a 9m1 Emergency Service COU LD
e w tan leather 19 2S Mercedes4 Yamaha99 XS 20 Borden St S

int. new tires, air&Et e Op p, mr.4" n f 850 482-4594 (85077482 BR '
S$3,600.d 3334-774-5333 5 rdt. Cnvela:k tible pr B
Prms, 52K i. New $23,500 334-379-6749-
g 50 Ne 1968 C r ,, --

.ncoln'500 Town car oHaley Davidson '03
Bl3 k t rie.a.ch- Purk- ,,u_,, ri ir. '"

n..e a. signature sere p

$5502 00034-699- h1crws0 334-71optr1 Ad ul tr fir i )aCrge FE
rHarley Davidson '05
g 3r e-M7r95 .2O5a2 Collector8 Lercedes 1200C. 11K mi. $3000.

3rs 79625 erL in i 240Dr, very in extras, clean $6750
he am nJaguar'Ocke goom con., rare 4-/OBO334-449-3713 Buldozingc 1 Pn hlrpoServicesOffered j efrage Painting Roofing
Co L e Ed.$nd 3a-k9n0 e man. trans.,teatorPainting
p lnwoln aincg 2 4. 0. BCleaningo
C8very smooth shifting, Must Seal (

LOO25,985. 850-896-3774 a dream to drive, a CsEAkA
LeSabre'01 Custom bargain at $6,800
lSuic H4. 4 dr, AC, 334-797-4883Oe 0 r x-a IS r
G aG Ml beig.Ln exc cond.gression.dShadow Spirit MoHOtEMADN0Sh ondsErCe3ESM ETAL 0

33471824 ta leatheo uKtrP:h en-80 Beetle, blk & chrome, Ill yor hoF H.
CorvetternORCraREDl-alooks and rms like NO MIXES/ NOl_. C
CHevy '0EELS Imp 334-2 .]3Gd 9,rk4 Ultrac classic screamf- Dump Truck by VARIETY OF CAKES HI SSPCI-MetalRoofing

LOADED 10,500 m iles,se t y P everyt g d o orcl vless ry Ed. Very low m miles B bulldozer V on Sch rad er ......... ....l.To R otE ,

r tesatmp.la e, ht rtanlot. nh4eC w/ side car.lgO .al ln e n su
333T3436Torn671'.3712s$. ..334-805-0810-797-9 9No fuss0'07eTexasvChopperCoreempvie
LieNwCn $ncoln37 00 Town car 302 Custom made VW Harley Davidson 1992 nSite Prep( Tmeinin
334-47 -027 B i rch S;her chromed eng. mid 50's K/KH exc. Top Soil Fill Dirt No odor -

136 Tr797-692Lineveresmokedein,mtires,rgar.kept,. SinceDeb PalIeNOJOB SaFmOgefr
Chevy '02 Camarv never wrecked custom cover, am/fm &Free
T o psN 2 K mlp/ N ew $23 B50 4t3c7ion Up7rad4
tires, Exc. Condition Signature series w/ .02 Yataha1"rR 125L Harley Davidson 9Wa ReferencesG RConcete DPIveays

seats,toada ed $6000.8, 9,r 1.l. 4-dr
Chevy'OC81mall 334-693-2274 '92 Goldwing, 60k .
LT. 3.9. rLeater, miles, red, exc. paint4I"ClyTONFl's
CD changer, rear Mazda '01 626 LX & running condo.
spoiler, New back ,58K Tan Leatherd $7000850-445-2915.Land Clearing,fIe. 25 Years Experience
tires, keyless/entryl ply m eraintOefanintd. leave message -ALrHA, FL Floo,..o Ro-.
w/remote started 140k $31,250 334769 77754084A mrint.E
Like New Cond. 000 4Merc-90s'Chopper73ERICE Cl 0-832

A TVHONOA2003*.1000SB00C9O4U365D

i MHardtop Convertible
Crer otted Loaded, BluetoothA
Red, Auto, Mirrored Sirius Radio, Low mi.
Tops, 52K mi. New $23,500 334-379-6749
Gar.,ge I, . REDUCD-$1
OBO 334-596323778

SMazda 3 "08'sp. 4-dr.
sliver. eLc.aoded.4
LIK NEW!. $8,500. C lt39.6Y00o,. rear u rp,
Chevy('879 Corvette0:r.-795r9, $ 0,495
eng. 4+3 Man trans' Mercedes '08 E-360
New paint jom.Esle Black, Tan Leather
Sale. $9500. OBO int. Immaculate, One
352-219-7370 owner, under 6K mi. C
Mecees82 30S

9.]K ,. H5 to

NICE CAR! $200 down mi. $6,500r Call
Hatcher3 o. l eve 43 Polyengineering, Inc.
Hatcher 334-791-8243 334-793-4700 ext. 134
U Mustang '68 good
newlyrebuilt engine Those appliances might be wasting your valuable cabinet
$9,000. 334-333-4913

.te.i 3 rtnblee. 5Back& space, but chances are someone out there would love them. By
Tan 6-speed. 25,500
Automatic 350 miles 1 owner. f
(Silver) sel as is $20,000 334-701-5380 using the Classifieds, you'll make it easier for them to find,
$4900. OBO Oldsmobile 04 Alero
334-774-1915 low miles, very nice,
orvette 88Stingrayreennewtires and easier for you to sell. So try it today!
convertible 108K mi. ;5300. 334-726-1215
$9,800. 334-791 3081
Corvette 94' 85K mi. e
blue, original ,: ir i. 4
new condo. REDUCED
1790 MUSTSEE"'. Pontiac 7 ,: ...
Lincoln '07 MKZ,, F. AG '.,T.,ri
rihbea en-ra 66 (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
seats, ABS, side Toyota Matrix '06 1-
airbags, 37k mi, NA- owner 34K mi. red,
DA $1,175 sell for dealer maintained,
$17,9U0 850-814-0155 $12,800. 334-803-3397

www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 28, 2010-11 B

Sport Utility Vehicles Wated: Trucks-Heavy Duty Legal N
So-- r o93 Rangr or Bearwood at t
100K mi. CD player, abov ad s- -
white/tan asking E 1Onrnfin
$3500 334-685-3214 The Owner rser *ituiz.mnmmnnm imsna
WANTED Indian Springs
-f.TTq If-" BAany informality or t,
reject any or allt, : Tim & Patsy REAL ESTATE
Tahoe'01LT I..:.r, with his r.r S pp
XTA COLEAN! Good ondit'iona ur tyfrmn r Broker Owner/Realtor, 5035 Hwy 911
Call: 850-210-4166 And Equipped. u to o rt e LicensedAgent
0 58 59 F., 850-548-5719 6 Raner u, provided t t Maiannna, FL 32446
E .Highland TEDre82 41cyl. 5spee d,75kmi. Information fr Ora Mock, GRI l r (S51-> 521-2478
er LTD Exc. Cond. WANTED Pre '82 LIKE NEW! Set up ders. Sureties 3; .J Rt,,la iat ttd .5-)" 2- 2
4WD Lthr. 82K mi. Toyota Corolla or SR to tow behind RV. for obtaining b,,- 0' .- ,
$11,500 OBO 334-796- 5 hatchback or '89/90 $3,995. 334-790-7959 must appear as a g .. (850) 2093595
8648_ must a59 pear as a: (850) 209-3595
8648 Ford Probe stick .rlPeptable accord,) 1rlFax (85o) 4s2-3121
Toyota'05 4Runner shift. 50-2724243 pt, blDepartme rd .1 SS) Sb26-9516 prl-i.m Fax S5 I-1 42-3121
Limited, 105k miles Trea-.ury Circuliar 4257 W. Lafayette
Gold w/tan leather- ITrucks-Heavy Duty S,7,, Marianna, Florida 32446
heated seats, V8,0 S2S5k E (850)526-5260-Office
4WD, sunroof, trailerNoht ner FL may be vt;rr. (850)526-5264-Fax
hitch, grill guard, JBL Sor Ftegh9 e F O 4B 6' dra.-,n for a perico.1rd -,i,5 6-1"
stereo, $15,900 334- Sport c asey 4-dr. Ford 5 aria nr. (60) days a.ldaho ri w I da. nowaereay corn
685-6233 leather nt. Allision RU S REATp the s edl : B l :n.- f.,J *, ,e a
utotrans. $3,999.00 ing time for rec.-,i oraflc'di1_cemburqnli Tion.i
R45.00L 134-791-7152 Call: 850-210-4166 of bids.
5a'06 Chevy Silverado Ford '98 Fi great Tote nfayette Streett.Marianna, FL _I
SLS ext. cab. 4.8 eng. Ford' F 0, gr., To the extent ap el. 1
tow package, blue, conr 165K mea New cable to this proE ct. (850) 526-5260-office GRAND R GE MOBILE I OME
Volvo: 07 XC90 SUV nopower windows or and bat tery. Cold ttent ofaBiD calre (850) 526-5264- .. .
Sport, 8Crl84WD oc sony 353Kml air.acwnow is particularly cal r* J (850) 526-5264-fIx,, ,, ,R .. ........ 1 i 1 .
Loaded, BackExt/ $13,750. 334-494-0460 Ai or locks$4800 obo a to requiremera ,,.. ......... .. ....
Black Into49.004Miles as to conditions ,.iWVb'.silt bum norlhaseifiorld3 "om
$ 5 1~,Te3pl.:.,mert to t i
$28,5)0 334.;;;11 KS Blazer '85 fully re ,: b etred and mirni. '- .. . '
l$red.0,000 334-1 -, mur, % rate-.-, rid i a at i M,, i .... ; . .
C al WTra- tr n gine. 411 rearEro e pad under IN te '. *. .... "
,--CAR SA L0,R-- Iu'1 P0 Krr rirt ,, C .r a l. Section 3, .. i -
12 e A -r S $12 .lad 9 L S r00 uE2re OR Faci it;e;. "
350 B. 3 'FI. TELE. d 4 eStctnIbExecure
SCOPE,R 02 0 rS. Ike a Chevrolet '04 6 Order ]1246, and all"
Lull. $45,000 firm 334- Crew Cab LS . 3 apIcar, laws nd ..
3886-2150$10 6 99e00 egulatlpnt of Oihe Cozi bnri. 'Br I Bi F:,, i.. I., ,U
806-215A$10,699.00VY'.Sel for$1 0..
CARTS 2066 MODELS - b35 d ondeing and in- aces. Chair, l .,, ,:h,,,i i, I.1 I ul F C .10.1 L
W/08 BATTERIES '" Aurrce require- Ora today C,$9 .BRINGBYOUURAHORSES
$1,750. EA. 678-6568 [ S lverado '03 LS 2500 ment1Is. . . . ..NH
16' FINISHING MOW- 7 hd 4wd ext H cab. a-, I .-,
ER $600. 334-678-6568 6000V84HD4-spd IN PARTICULAR.unU ,,A fIii, I '.
r autotrans newtires DERS SHOULD NOTU .F . "'
C No e black, $4500. total THE RE QUIRED AT. "' .

d r2KMC NARROW options. $1,100. ad TACHMENTS AND I IB l 4 c .oet- 4.: 6, -. : ''.
BODY4-ROW 00Chevrolet 96 Ex Cab ons. 64K mi. nada CERTIFICATION ITOC r. D . "
PEANUT PICKERS, DuelyDiese Dod Great retail 17 675. Kelley BE EX EC uTEn AND
GREATCOND, Work truck, Runs blue book private SUBMITTED WTn .
ALL334726530 great, $5,599 or party $18 765 THE FO RM 3 BID Great Buyl Bri d BR trEi ,:,rr ., ) I ,,11 ,l R Ft n N

TURF TIRES. $4,500. pickup, lift gate40 DATE ._ _ r U t -il i' '" tt-I2'n

3864- 8 3616 ;1450 0 8e -36Dakt2a4 n al c ods c EAnLOPPO, rTUNI- llh :fd ,-, .r.,Bl .Yif,1 1., I, urijm.e. ,17 ,Alli"' 'r ,I R "___
4430.John-DeerewI TY EMPLOYER a LiLJI hi u' ic-i1i1 4"..
cab4 &air, good condo. w LegaNotices J'H A N D I C A P NILS# 23 7816 $79.000
new clu good ACCESSIBLE FAIR
$18,000 334-899-3914 TION,:1 "-, J, , .. .
SSC Baclkh oe Chevy 91d510 Z6 Au SECTION o 0000 .
For Sale $13,500 -, 20echtorn rimor ADVERTISEMcENT r roposals-RFP d 1MINIRH .
Call.334-886-9003 new tires, AC, $2800 FOR BIDS IN... . 4111 11r- .- ., 1...
or 334-726-4661 Call 334-691-2987 or LF1517S tm .
s6X2 enc l poe tra e 334-798-1768 PROJECT NAME: ., ... T ... T. ..- ...
6X12 enclosed trailer a SR 71 Landscape and REQUEST FOR ,...- ,,..,....,-....... ":"' "I :..-- l
w/1 sidedoor&dbl CHEVY '96 S-10 Pick- Beautification PROPOSALS ,,,, ,.. ,,,DOGWOODEIGHTSSDIn '
doors in back $1900 up, 2.2 letter, 4 cly., Project Bid No.1011-6 GWOOD HEIGHTS S D In
new cond. 850-933- will sell for parts FPID#416533-7-58-01 Bra5e i d Gorrie Marlanna Brick. IBR I I I BTH Horrn. .e .. --ifi ,:. _,
9228/643-8312 $800 334-689-9183 (Cor Norucrnt t Mai .Mar n I e 1 .- n i, L n r o
6X12 enclosed trailer Dodge '013500Dua Sealted bidsn, submit ag cemdru22, M ar, l w>r QI a jo Palrth, n L, ,r :
w/1 side door & dbl ly, 135K, great cond., ted in, triplicate, will stru, in,,,-, i L,,cal Parr. d-.-r'h cd
doors in back $1900 4 wheel. e t.cab. be received by the ne*r ar te,, o a, -afh,,'[ $11. O r. '"M "
B439i.8-kbtnee Jaacksd CALO1
new cond. 850-933- ulio. 1 00 646stu.- i,,n ,ierou aIi, g tLa rp, $1 90 0 *
9228/643-8312 620.947h;iD,,th Ini z-C .1 4L ,t r:o rub t l ra i r.;: c and 1 %%"I''l'l'H 'P.% N)R\I 11 1 ,R1,0'' A ," BRING YOUR HORSES!
Jouse: iunuriy. FIeet :t e ndors ioa r the up.- In. r hHI|Ii ,, .| -....,. .. ... I ,., ,, ., . "
"91 16x56Trailer SO7 -. 'ui'B t It idg ,O nr,. unti on r, roae,,r, ......e,.. ... I .1 B

bres3eze exc. 3 con4-89 314 Ford1.XIV,10 4 c r ba ad il e .a r S . n i H1. .*
FA rd- Time' 6 0 ri c ,, C D e e mber ,13. tt at ia ni r .u h I 1 .... I. " i .: "

$35000.334-618-4570 .8 3W ~ 790-9 popy Ce trarly ,ar e nd cp an r L VE IN THE COUNTR, ON A BEAUTIFUL ........ ,,. . :,, ,,, .,-...
GOLFT- FAIRWAYS FORD 02 LARIAT a I EIFS la fl. rn. FISHING LAKEI N. e n,. :,r.. .....,, i
GNWDSE wnBuild en I itIt..,hup, dn,,obl,.. i n..,,;, ; ..... LANDFORSALE

ig Purcn ir, $3,500.334-678m $ 033 9983 Stan Hasce r it M&W e,, rsruction a .-.rn ,A r. m h.. .. .... ,,. .. ,., b S20, 000
Dodgerd '04 Ram Red shascher), 2864 Madi- i u a pa . c.. .. tl .me "rit,,,n ,.. :..:.. Sa12 500m
4dr Hemiwtruck w/114 son Street, Marianna, ren pa .ion tu tee e' m. I Pa.r.T .. I I "he'.el..." 'a' I. h
h hwy. mi. Like new- FL 32448 for the con- istinq. L, ib arl . ". -'"
New rhino liner & struction of the fol- Phariri.,: aresa nd . . .
24,000 pound capaci- factory sound, red/ low e sr: -. '...";
ty trailer. $4500. 850- blk leather interior. MPORTANT: c arical. E c l rical. .lp **<' a yl U u3e9.00
209-4266 Svcd by dealer. The scope of work Preiembr 22. an n I j U E .:

BAT WNGMOWER (850)960-3922 adeforinALED BIaDin and TnhE pNh e rI I9:. 0 I L.l98, ,, i I. ii ,,,.fTI ,FF ,, .
(FINISHING) $9,400. ) formingo clearing andO The prceC w. i rI 1' 1 '1" L, INDIAN SPRINGS GOLF COURSE

tlem $2 s, lsooavaig 33t 3473441 | rec. .e at 2:00" 85-5 26-.2678aL
of31--714- or2 todusplumbing. rnl7.:r INI SPlG. MARINNA r, -E-I;
346-8656-4-2480 Dodge '06 Dakota RL90 in accordBl ce cp r a-p id elactrmd, ir MATIrAINED. UPDATED I BR,111 -ICB HOME' ,. '" 'i ...

KusM 20 iler 44 d with the Joint Particit which Bra dings RvllFOR | NEW OWNE A.h ... ..: , .. .
an p ng CLASSIFIEDS permo. CallRon pati Agreement e on Mon- .'.

rnin2ExchllenteIi lngi ni t ifL- e : sulIItnIg'IAg.e ersI Ii M
Conison d1tt$3500o 0 l 46 c 8 (FPID#416533-7-58-u m dian y. Deembe .i i i

334-693-92871 set bottom plow & excele. cond. $3500 in. 2Ier N$0.000 CHmL :0 ORA l i r "
. $ 0County8de' 0 -7746 MariaDnaa Florida and ter- ne d i Out? n ,,ld 3 L T 'a ia." '

65-964a6nt-enrs4 $ D3o9cnle- 9189/774o9186 32447I(850) 482-3045 |9 i a n c e..i .. h ... ,,Hi,. B I ^ Uswr
grator E703quip, $rs. 22 r m-l upan payment ofbTransportatf $75 i M i n :Io. nr., .n J.n t i ,. ....,I...i. o.

all 334- 92-8018 t of reproduc-ts ma ,. ,, ., ..
85Ke drnk 334-02p a DODad "a ,2 A 1 However, if the total to ,,t'r, 13 a rin u'c L OTSI ' i 11 '. l*r f ". t ,- .,:l 'l, TO .- t a j I
0978or334-795-6101 6cy turbo diesel, able budget, packn e a i rg oir
auto 4wd, n.arTwo some projects may early tradu oalite gt c n" g u e t,-il-In-Ike 1111.
Drying Trailers $700. Egg. 170K,$7000. be eliminated. This bid._ v tllbendue -:, ,0LO IN IN N' HILLS I 0,i,'A,, fo,,

1440 Combine w/ sXngle cab, 71K Mi. ers. daythecintent2to r p mc n cH i dil t A. ... .
heads $10.000. CAT $7500r229-220-0456 bid, -rc qua iicat,ion. *I n l II. LiiI .' i ,a.cl ,,', ",, F1.II.
09,7,8 r D4b-75ro,610 6c ubcTdiesel owa lle bugrre- package recei r ia.. ,T I 7 y . .....L,1

at, not ,bwd aacepleod. __ ,
DryingTrailerusm$7e00InEtgg.rg0 $acag700.'sInmefprojetsGmayTeal d fal alre r
Goo cond.,good 080,850-557-2627 eo Brianearwootd athi id;r, w urnlIn I l G1A "
tr Ford33-29F29-3914d ecslion wl l bEn mane Brln, wil be avaGlrble ,""
FordFTractorya00rd er than Wednes- DuAyLAutomatic. WOa_,_____al,______,20,1_for___-.
New paint, Runs Triton 5.4 V-8 brianbearwood@mel ding. C embrnpan 2. d h o Qu_ '"S'
good, MustSell LIKE NEW!c15,800 mi. vineng.com with are ,nte Ar, ezec[i'd-"
$3500.334-797-C95 $9,800.334-790-79596Lbidsre quallic-atn'N LIVE IN THE COUNTRY'ON)A BEAUTIFUL [ .,.,,. ,... ... . ,. ."
,,,-i -S_ ,50,ie C ew.vDrnop-'
TOR $3,500. 334-678- Cab, 123K riles e t,.ns tarematc deadnet, wllt ..... .... ,
le mst[orequebil a pr t -rd Je l_,_,:,1_,_:_,,lhri-, ,j_,,,,nlI_,-,-, .
GOLF -TRI-KING1900 Ford04RangertXoLT shascher@Jacksoncoiqualicate pifor.k. ,UNA I: ,
3 GANG iREEL blue, V6o5speed. man, bearwco m el dn anxageg Tri. C ual hca,1- hho 1,,rr,,I :ul: p
W/DIESEL MOTOR new tires, toolbox, ( vie482n-9682). tion tpackagee te idl be :. :n, r.. r INN ,T ON rEATIFU I 41', ,, ,,, I,... ....H ,II
$23500. 334-678-6568 54kmi,$6800. due 3470Bras9, eldl. r &i r '.O23900
GOJ LF De- F WO '02LA IA shal b sm ia diI Ed a ss.Dicmb rio FIHN49500
full wh drive, front Cb 13 mils nt a lem envelope a02c1 ,'rid CST. An- o ., ,,, -.c L FSR ASEELE
aenaid woa er,buskgI. ... a.rI, :l:,pacl.ta e receap ie i99.goip 1 U M L 198-8 ,.,,,h...........-. . I t ,:. ,.1 .
Gf -nTR-KING 1900oFod 0 L hSaLrBID and id-after qu ha.itic adlt n p-a:--
3 AN REEL bluV6_ dmn t _m r aeal .......--I

D11mmmim m"VrFROF 6q F I'0, 4h, Iua. u n I f
roof, loaded, new 4 Auto, 4,600 noon and inquirch weekday excluding holidays. .... i i
97 C stno reasonable offer 229- may be made by con- in Your S \ LIT E CallOratod
Van LX, Chestnut col- 334-8520 229-296- acting Brian for appointment. $325.000 l stin
or, uad Applicants shou repseoring du 8171-
is 5 yrs old, very The Marianna Housing Authorityt m eet the Sectn 8 programs ing list

c sr eligibility requirements to be added to the waiting list
odye -2800 for new Section8 Rental Housing Choice Voucher Assistance .
OBO., 334-688-5154 program applicants from Monday, Noverification of birth and socia l security l. .
remain open for 6 months. f ..... ,rs, .. ..... i ..o.11.. ,,,. .... in p f_
Che w ASTO97 cons family income, verification of U.S ........
version Van raised New applications will be accepted for theprogram from THIS I BR IB.. CABI OMEI CITY OF MARANNAEDGE
roof, loaded, new 8:00a.m. to 12:00 noon each weekday excluding holidays. '.......... nit..

without brigng m copies of these required documents. ........ F JS BE AUTY
tires, 51K mi. $9,500..,
334-897-2054 or 334- The Section 8 program provides rental assistances without to" . ,
464-1496 eligible participant s. Co uny 1 ,. .: .
CHRYSLER '06 Town Applicants should report to the office at 2912 Albert SL in
condo. 51K, seats 7, eligibility requirements to be added to the waiting list.
030., 334-688-5154 All applicants must bring verification of birth and social security ,
Van, new A/C, runs family income, verification of U.S. citizenship or eligiblerp o e t" ..aA um c v a f ne i.. . .,i. .., -i
grt, $2500 S & M Au- immigration status for all household members.
to Sales 850-774- l,
9189/ 850-774-9186 Potential applicants will not be allowed to submit an application THIS I BR lB A CABIN AT WATER S EDGE
without bringing in copies of these required documents.,j4_1'a -" -- 1 i'...1 INDIAN SPRINGS BEAUTY
The Marianna Housing Authorityprovides services without h.'. T- i, ... "'U 1i ,- iW. i- ,... ,- I
regard to race, color, religion, age, isability, sex, familial status- 3,, ...r, ra .jil: ,, ., p,,, ,:',"' I.,, i i I IN '.. I ',. Ii' 1I,,11,,,
and national origin of applicants or participants. ,1 I I _ih, .-, _, ., ..... ..... .... .... ........
'F ir1.CTLL O i. TO.. ILS240. ii' ...3 .
..... 1$89.900 C.LLl ORA TC)D.A' I, i i . I ". ,',,- I', ,,, ,'.I .i i

1 I1 .. .. -. ,1.- _

12 B Sunday, November 28, 2010 Jackson County Florid
n a



4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526.2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independentll Owned and Operated
Email: c21 Sunnyso-aol.com

Cell: 850-573-6198
You Can Find Us On The Web
E-Mail Address:

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I 1 'I i.''''' I ''
. . ....

4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Ovmned and Operated
Email: c21 Sunnysoaol.com

Pa Furr. Realior
CeIl 85 -2(.9-So' I
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I1 I.. .Ill I
5i n B"'.i.-e-'. .',* C .'Ml ..S"b-I.20,000' l L

I1 c. Acres in Grer. =.ood 5I12,500 : 'n $ K dr !
"i i A r -,esin DoB,.od HeghAi i 1l01['.

I I ire'- r P irhand Road -

1.50 Acres on Merrifs Mill Pond RdE
4r nFIr IHdI.... l h, i h. I ,I ,, IiI






Indian Springs Subdivsion $125,000 i' '"i' '"1 \cr, N,:c B.i. H.ne .3'i'i i
ALL CRESH HARRISON .' |(850) 482 1700 '. .. ......... BR ; :, T.. .,'.:er BR u, .
i .. .... .. h I 1 I I , h hj l in i ro :. ni l i ,

.. ...., ,, appointment 325.000 LisLin.
WOW. WH AT A BEAUTY i Iii. i ii

No.,, FISHING L kEI!JT%, I ,,e b lI
I I,,, i r l i ] 1 1 .1.i h j l ;A l i .i c
CO.TTONDAL E _CU 'n' T'.,,L . C -it h .i r I.hl l
Flirt i.r...i2 6...3
WD .. W". A al OA MUST SEEo

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INDIAN SPRINGS BEAUTY i, i . .......... = ILR J 4 ......i....E' ',u IFUL

J.-..II ... I I S ...I I. I 11 .., I. I.: .I
-' h. I . .. hi .. i i I i l if 1 '. I r I , 1 I. .90 0 C A L LI
S. .. . .. ..... O R. TO Dt.
I . . : . . I , I I l i b I F i t h ,

.I.~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~O ,,,......h.)... 10,1

Indian Springs.

5035 Hwy' 90
Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478

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