Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00453
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: 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: December 1, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00453
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text



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LIBIRARY OF' FLORIDA HISTORY
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2 Sections, 16 Pages
Volume 87 Number 236


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A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER






FLORIDAN


Decking out the Russ House


Sale to benefit foundation


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER have started decorating the
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER Russ House for Christmas,
a task the group has taken
Members of the on for the past five or six
Marianna Garden Club years.


They're decorating the
stair bannister with green-
ery and lights, dressing up
three Christmas trees inside
and three or four on the


porch, and otherwise mak-
ing the house merry for the
holiday.
The work will be done
just in time for a big shop-
ping event set for Saturday,
Dec. 4.
See HOUSE, Page 7A >


P

I'


WEDNESDAY
Jo Hinton gets
the Christmas
decorations ready
for the Russ House
Tuesday. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Ready for his close up


Highway

73 North
STAFF REPORT
The Marianna Police Department is
giving motorists fair warning. A traffic
checkpoint will be set up tonight at 11
p.m. and will run through 2 a.m. Thursday
on Highway 73 North.
The focus will be on finding impaired
drivers.
The Wednesday and Thursday DUI
checkpoint is the first of several police are
planning over the next several months.
In a press release about the stepped-up
enforcement, Marianna Police Chief
Hayes Baggett explained the reasons for
it.
"The Marianna Police Department is
increasing its focus on impaired drivers
because the research shows that this type
of activity helps decrease alcohol and
other drug related traffic crashes," he said
in the news release. "We ask for your
patience if you encounter one. of these
checkpoints and apologize for any delay
that it may cause, but traffic safety is
important to us."
The police chief asked that if residents
see an impaired driver, call the Marianna
Police Department at 526-3125.
Information:
WHO: Marianna Police Department; call
526-3125 for more info and if you see an
impaired driver
WHEN: 11 p.m. tonight thru 2 a.m.
Thursday
WHERE: Highway 73 North


Jackson County Sheriff Lou Roberts adjusts his jacket while' getting ready for an interview with the television program
"Snapped" Monday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Sheriff to feature on cable show


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
For his role in helping nab a
woman who had her husband
murdered, Jackson County
Sheriff Lou Roberts was
interviewed at his office
Monday by staff from the
Oxygen network's program
"Snapped." The episode will
likely air in the first week of
February, according to pro-
gram representative Michael


Rogers, who interviewed Fields of infidelity in their
Roberts and will narrate the relationship, looked on her


show.
Roberts was still the
Marianna police chief when
Dewayne Barrentine came to
him in 2008 with suspicions
about a woman he had dated.
Barrentine's ex-girlfriend,
Tausha Fields, had moved to
Marianna long after her hus-
band, Mitchell Wayne Kemp,
disappeared in 2004.
Barrentine, suspecting


computer and unearned some
e-mails from Kemp's family,
asking Fields if she knew
where Kemp was.
Barrentine contacted
Roberts, in part because
Fields never replied to
Kemp's family. He suspected
from her lack of response that
she had something to do with
the disappearance. Roberts
made some initial inquiries


and could find no evidence
that Kemp had resurfaced. He
contacted authorities in
Missouri, working with agen-
cies in an investigation that
led to the arrest and prosecu-
tion of Fields on a murder
charge. Gregory Morton con-
fessed to pulling the trigger,
saying Fields had him do it.
Fields was apparently married
to Morton while still married
to Kemp.


Police to


focus on


impaired


drivers.


Traffic

checkpoint


wi


be on


Marianna prepares for holiday parade


Christmas Parade of

Lights is set for this Friday


STAFF REPORT
The Marianna
Christmas Parade of
Lights is set for Friday,
Dec. 3, the same day Santa
Claus will arrive to talk
with children in the gaze-
bo at Confederate Park.
Today is the sign-up
deadline for those who
want to be in the parade,
Main Street Marianna
Director Charlotte
Brunner said in a news
release.
The parade begins at
5:30 p.m., with line-up at


4 p.m. on Daniels Street in
front of the old Marianna
High School.
Parade participants are
asked to decorate their
entries with as many col-
orful lights and decora-
tions as possible.
To sign up for the
parade, call 718-1022 or
download a parade form at
the city's website'
www.cityofmarianna.com.
Brunner is asking peo-
ple to avoid parking on
Lafayette Street during the
parade in order to give
everyone a better view of


the parade.
Market Street will be
open ,for parking all day,
and people are encour-
aged to bring their lawn
chairs to enjoy the parade.
There will be an inflat-
able slide and pony rides
for children downtown,
along with arts and crafts,
food and pictures with
Santa Claus at the gazebo.
The pictures with Santa
begin at 2 p.m. To help a
fundraising project for
Newspapers In Education,
each photo sitting will be
$10.


Santa waves to the crowd as he brings the 2009 Marianna Christmas Parade to a
close. Mark Skinner/Floridan


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled 8 '
Newsprint




7 65161 80050 9


Follow us




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M L Curtis Rogers Jimmy Parrs MichaelJohn
CHEVROLET-BUICK 0 | I
CADILLAC-NISSAN ,n
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL i '
SUsed Car Manager; Sales Manager Sales Manager BusinessManager


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2A Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook

Sunny and much colder.
Today -Justin Kiefer / WMBB


.
High 55

S Low -30'


.. High 580
Low 340

Tomorrow
Chilly start. Sunny, cool
day.



- 'High 640
Low 400

Saturday
Mostly sunny and mild.


High 63
Low 360

Friday
A bit warmer.


High 660
.j -,w -48

Sunday
Partly cloudy with
warmer temps.


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


SHigh: 54
S.. Low: 29


High: 56
SLow: 27


High: 56
Low: 30
lS~trt.'Jr '.*9. r


High: 55
Low: 30


High: 5X
Low: 35 LjLLL' ,, l


PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD


0.03"
5.58"
4.12"


L-C .ul.l -u2,ill-
High: 56
Low: 29


*1 'I t1 t-.1i* .t L-^-
S Hih: 57
Lo wi : 39


High: 59
Lo%: 36


Year to date 40.91"
Normal YTD 54.38"
Normal for year 58.25"


TIDES


High
High
High
High
High


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
40.72 ft.
2.65 ft.
5.12 ft.
2.85 ft.


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


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX

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


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:21 AM
4:39 PM
1:59 AM
1:30 PM


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


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


FLORIDA'S 'REAL

PANHANDLERS JAOU0.9

MEDIA PARTNERS wjAooo10-


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



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



Getting it
Right!

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


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
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.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
noon to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
The Chipola College Science Club will host
."Global Sustainability: Central America to
Maine," a seminar featuring a multi-media
presentation on the Green Living Project from
Central America, at 6 p.m. in Jackson Hall of
the college's Literature/Language Building.
Call 526-2761, ext. 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, 394-7925.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance 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.
Staff and international English learners at
the Jackson County Public Library Learning


Center invite the public to join them 8:30 to
10 a.m. at the Marianna branch, 2929 Green
St., for International Chat-n-Sip. Light
refreshments served. No charge. Call 482-
9124.
The Chipola Healthy Start Board of
Directors meets 10 a.m. at the Russ House in
Marianna. Immediately following is the annu-
al Coalition meeting, noon at Jim's Buffet &
Grill. Call 482-1236.
Dr. Robin Albritton, Chipola Surgical &
Medical Specialties, will administer flu shots
to seniors 10 a.m. to noon at the Jackson
County Senior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist
Drive, Marianna. Bring two forms of identifi-
cation and Medicare card. Call 482-5028.
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
size (youth small through adult XXXL). Call
209-5905.
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 4-7:30 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 tick-
ets are available; contact any troop member
or call 209-2817 or 209-2818. All proceeds
fund the troop's scouting activities.
The Baptist College of Florida presents "A
Christmas Festival of Music" at 7 p.m. The
story of Christ'.s birth is presented through
music with a variety of Christmas music pre-
sented by the BCF Music and Worship
Division. Tickets are $5 each. Call 800-328-
2660, ext. 427, or visit
www.baptistcollege.edu.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856 or 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8


to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Saturday, Dec. 4
The Annual Robert E. Long Cane Syrup
Cook-off Fun Day begins at 7 a.m. in Two Egg.
Free sausage and biscuits until 10 a.m. Ribs,
chicken, Boston butts, turkey legs and arts
and crafts throughout the day.
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.
Alford Community Health Clinic, 1770
Carolina St. in Alford, is open 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. The free clinic for patients without med-
ical insurance who meet federal income
guidelines treats short-term illnesses as well
as chronic conditions. Appointments available
(call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins wel-
come (sign in before noon).
The Town of Alford's annual Christmas
parade begins at 11 a.m. (line up at 10 a.m.).
Santa Claus will greet children at the.Alford
Community Center immediately following the
parade. Call 579-4684.
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 presented by the BCF Music and
Worship Division. Tickets are $5 each. Call
800-32S-2660, ext. 427, or visit www.baptist
college.edu.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.
Sunday, Dec. 5
Marianna Elks Lodge, BPOE No. 1516,
presents its annual memorial service for
departed Elks at 2 p.m. in the lodge room,
Hwy. 90 East, Marianna, just east of the
Chipola River bridge. All Elks are encouraged
to attend, the public is welcome and a special
invitation is extended to widows and families
of deceased Elks. Cake and coffee will be
served.


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MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Nov.
29, the latest
available I
report: One .. ,.
accident with
injury, one 'CRIME
a c c id e n t *e c .
without
injury, one missing juvenile,
one suspicious vehicle, one
suspicious incident, four
suspicious persons, one
information report, one bur-
glary, one verbal distur-
bance, 14 traffic stops, one
criminal mischief com-
plaint, three trespassing


complaints and three follow
up investigations.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for Nov.
29, 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
missing adult, two stolen
vehicles, one suspicious
incident, one mental illness,
one burglary, two verbal dis-
turbances, 13 medical calls,


POLICE ROUNDUP
one traffic crash, one drug
overdose, four burglar
alarms, two shooting in the
area calls, 12 traffic stops,
one drag' racing, one
obscene or threatening calls,
one juvenile complaint, one
assist of a motorist or pedes-
trian, three transports and
one patrol request.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
Mary Brogdon, 19. 557
Hill Lane, Marianna. pos-


session
stance.


of controlled sub-


Addis Cooper, 19,
2822 Davies St., Marianna,
robbery, battery.
Richard May, 51, 6202
Cypress Point Drive.
Panama City, burglary.
'- Angela Taunten, 35.
4101 Clay St., Marianna,
seven counts of worthless
checks.
-Steven Green, 49, 4138
Herring Ave., Marianna.
DUI.
Orville Nunley. 58,
431(0 Highway 77,
Graceville, burglary, grand
theft, criminal mischief.
Timothy Burnett. 39,


2742 Brightwell Ave.,
Marianna, grand theft.
Ryan Massey, 19, 4760
Crescent Lane, Marianna,
knowingly driving with
license suspended or
revoked.
Jason Anderson, 34,
5233 N.W. County Road
274, Altha, violation of
county probation.

JAIL POPULATION:
199

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


EAM RAHAL MILLER
'Chevrolet-Buick-Cadlillac-Nissan
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL

T (850) 482-3051


Chad Oliver Danny Barfield


Team Sales


Team Sales


Lee Miichell


Team Sales Team Sales


1 0


Community Calendar


Leroy Boone


Wes Poilston


Team Sales


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 1, 2010 3AF


Dayspring Christian Academy honor roll


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Dayspring Christian Academy
recently announced their honor
rolls for the first nine-week term.
First Grade
A Honor Roll Hayes Austin,
Lindsey Blaylock, Garrison
Glass and Mark Knowles.
A/B Honor Roll Bud
Basford, Sara Castleberry, Evan
Dean, Jacob Ford, Syler Griffin,
Jerron Hall, Madison Harper,
Reagan Reed, Kaitlyn Strickland,


Daniel Stoutamire, Amory
Watterson, Willa Wester and
Dylan Ziglar.
Second Grade
A Honor Roll Brody Alday,
Melanie Canada, Kahlan Hall,
Victoria Jakelsky, Alana Kerr,
Chase Maddox, Rebecca Mercer,
Cole Nobles, Charity Peterson,
McKenzie Grace Shields, Ashbey
Woodall and Whitnie Yoder.

Third Grade
A Honor Roll Caden


Akerson, Annika Beebe, Caroline
Bishop, Megan Blaylock, Izec
Isabella, Dalton Jones, Ben
Knowles, Coleman Marcus,
Paige McKinnie, Wilton Pittman,
Christopher Rhodes, Noah
Shores, Abbi Watson and Anslie
Yoder.
A/B Honor Roll Faith
Castleberry, Taylor Green, Wyatt
Laramore, Kinsley Mercer and
Nathan Shumaker.
Fourth Grade
A Honor Roll Zachary Ford,


Elijah Isabella, Jonah Mercer and
Amanda Shields.
A/B Honor Roll Corey
Akerson and Garrett Ziglar.
Fifth Grade
A Honor Roll Cassie Brown
and Ethan Sapp.
A/B Honor Roll Tyler Justiss,
Henry Knowles, Kayla
McKinnie, Gunnar Nebel, Len
Nobles, Lance Peterson, Olivia
Wester, Mack Williams and
Nathalie Yoder.


Sixth Grade
A Honor Roll Jonathon
Long, Ryan Redfern and Joshua
Wynn.
A/B Honor Roll Marcus
Bishop.

Seventh Grade
A/B -Honor Roll Kalvin
Peterson and Carylee Sapp.

Eighth Grade
A Honor Roll John Metzler
and Jodie Sanders.


College Night is Dec. 6 at

Marianna High School


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN grams of study and schol-
arships available.
Marianna High School's Separate sessions are
Junior/Senior College scheduled for juniors and
Night is 5:30-8 p.m. seniors.
Monday, Dec. 6. College representatives
College Night is an will be in the Marianna
opportunity for students High School cafeteria to
and their parents to learn provide information and
about postsecondary pro- materials to students and


their parents. An informa-
tional session concerning
graduation requirements,
dual-enrollment, Bright
Futures and more will be
presented simultaneously
in the media enter.
For more information,
please contact Marianna
High School at 482-1317.


Resurfacing of County

Road 1 0A is now under way


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
According to the
Florida Department of
Transportation, a
$245,000 design-build
project to resurface
County Road 10A (Old
Cottondale Road) in
Jackson County begins


the week of Nov. 29.
Capital Asphalt Inc. of
Tallahassee will resurface
the road from U.S.
Highway 90 to Penn
Avenue, add pavement
markings, and perform
minor drainage improve-
ments. Motorists can
expect intermittent lane


closures, the FDOT said
in a press release.
Motorists are reminded
to use caution and obey
traffic flaggers while
traveling through work
zone. For more informa-
tion, call 888-638-0250
ext. 208.


JCSO teaches Altrusa about gangs


Donna Rogers, Altrusa International of Marianna program sponsor, left, and
Altrusa Vice President Kathy Milton, right, welcome Cory McByar of the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office, guest speaker at the Nov. 22 Altrusa meeting. McByar pre-
sented a program on gangs how they work and how many are in Jackson
County and surrounding areas. Contributed photo



Free health clinic open Saturday


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Alford Community
Health Clinic will be open
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 4.
ACHC is a free clinic
for patients who do not
have medical insurance
and who meet federal


income guidelines. The
clinic is staffed by quali-
fied physicians, nurses and
courteous assistants dedi-
cated to providing quality
health care to those with
short-term illnesses, as
well as chronic conditions.
Appointments are avail-


able by telephoning 850-
263-7106 or 209-5501,
and walk-ins are always
welcome. All patients are
urged to sign in before
noon. The clinic is located
at 1770 Carolina Street,
two blocks east of U.S.
231 in Alford,


DCA learns about fighting fire


Marianna Fire and Rescue's Brent Caraway and Taylor Parker pay a visit to
Dayspring Christian Academy. There they taught students in Kim Redfern's K3,
Vickey Conyer's K4, Melissa Yount's K5 and Lecheal Blaylock's K5 about fire fight-
ing. Contributed photo



Six nights to see. the lights at

the Winter Wonderland Express


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN-
Veterans Memorial
Railroad Club announces
the Seventh Annual Winter
Wonderland Express. Twvo-
foot gauge train rides begin
Saturday, Dec. 11 at
Veterans' Memorial Park in
Bristol, following the Lights
of Liberty Christmas
Parade.
This year, the Winter
Wonderland Express one-
mile route through the park
promises to be bigger and
better than ever.
Decorations are being pre-
pared by businesses, county


offices and other volunteers,
with many new scenes and
lighted sites being designed
and installed. Local church-
es, including the
Blountstown River Town
Community Church, are set
to participate in a live nativ-
ity scene and Santa's work-
shop.
The red, white and blue
diesel replica is scheduled
to run six nights for families
in the community and sur-
rounding areas. The 1952
restored Crown coal-fired
steam locomotive will also
run on two of the scheduled
nights, as a special attrac-


Free info session to
focus on adoption,
foster care

SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Life Management Center will be
offering a free informational session to
those individuals and couples who have
a desire to learn more about expanding
their current family in a foster care or
adoption capacity.
This session will take place on
Tuesday, Jan. 18, 2011, 6 p.m. at the
Life Management Center on 4403
Jackson St. in Marianna. There will also
be a free training course that begins the
following week, to prepare individuals
and couples to care for the community's
most vulnerable children who have a
need for a loving and structured home.
If you have an interest in attending or
just want to learn more about Foster
Care or Adoption, you are encouraged
to call Lauryn Helm toll free at 1-866-
769-9481 anytime or e-mail at
lhelm@lifemanagement center.org.


tion for those who like to
ride the "real thing," a one-
third of the size steam
engine.
The Winter Wonderland
Express runs Saturday, Dec.
11 (following Christmas
Parade) and Friday, Dec. 17
through Tuesday, Dec. 21.
The first train departs the new
depot/museum at 6:30 p.m.
EST. The steam train will be
featured Saturday, Dec. 18,
and Tuesday, Dec. 21.
Cost is $3 per person
(free for children 5 and
under). For more informa-
tion, call 643-6646 or 643-
5491.


MARRIAGES, DIVORCES

REPORT FOR Nov. 22-26.

Marriages
Kena Delee Hartzog and John Lawrence
Nelson.
Dalton Craig Crose and Michelle April
Ruiz.
Justin David Birge and Kari Danielle
Strickland.
Hillary Kay Hughes and Harris Weller
Turner.
Jordyn Ashlee Folsom and Jeremia
Clinton Kelly.
Divorces
Nikki Delois Jones vs. John Rayne Jones.
Ollie B. Debose vs. Joseph Bryan
Debose.
Cynthia Casey vs. Ronnie E. Casey.
Trisha Elizabeth Carter vs. John A. Carter.
Brian Michael Irons vs. Amanda Lynn
Irons.
Carrie Tharpe vs. Jeffery W. Tharpe.
Mary Ellison Mistrot vs. Luther Scott
Mistrot.
Lindsey A. Escoriaza vs. Lawrence
Escoriaza.


New Little Miss Marianna crowned
m m- -m -


FLORIDA LOTIERY
C a,


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)


11/29 0-3-3
2-4-2
11/30 2-5-5
7-9-8
11/24 6-0-4
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11/25 6-5-4
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11/26 8-0-6
2-6-7
11/27 3-9-6
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11/28 2-9-7
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Not available
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E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
Is O RA


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Wednesday 11/24


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Saturday 11/27 19-23-26-28-49-52 xtra 5
Wednesday 11/24 15-29-37-40-42-43 xtra 3
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


Kinsey Smith, front, is crowned Little Miss Marianna by
Miss Marianna Sierra Cutchin, back right, with the
assistance of Junior Miss Marianna Madison
Zimmerman. Kinsey, initially first runner-up in the pag-
eant, recently took over as. Little Miss Marianna when,
according to pageant organizers, the original winner
was unable to complete her reign due to a conflict of
interest. Kinsey is the daughter of Julie and Stephen
Smith. Contributed photo


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I








4A- Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our. Opinion


A gleam



of light?





After hearing for nearly a year that
the recession is over, it's possible the
first glimmers of recovery are visible
here in Jackson County.
As we reported last week, local
merchants reported better than expect-
ed sales on Black Friday. Better still,
those sales exceeded the numbers for
last year.
And while unemployment isn't
where it was a few years ago, the
overall trend has been down in recent
months.
It may be too early to break out the
champagne, but the signs are looking
less ominous. As we've noted before,
there are more businesses opening
their doors, in downtown Marianna
and elsewhere. When entrepreneurs
express a willingness to invest their
own money in a business venture,
that's a good thing. When several do it
at the same time, that's even better.
This past weekend, American
Express and a number of other com-
panies touted "Small Business
Saturday" the idea being that con-
sumers should support their local busi-
nesses the day after Black Friday. If
the recovery here in Jackson County is
to last, every Saturday needs to be
"Small Business Saturday."


CONTACT YOUR

REPRESENTATIVE

Florida Legislature

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

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

U.S. Congress

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

Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274


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


NRA fights to allow gun sales to youths


BY DAN K. THOMASSON

WASHINGTON A few
days ago, two teenagers in
Washington, D.C., completed
their homework and headed
off to buy candy bars to mark
the accomplishment. On their
way, they were talking and
laughing together when they
were shot, one fatally and the
other critically.
The attack was carried out
by other teenagers who were
gathered at a street corner,
heard the laughter and decided
spontaneously and with no
other provocation that the
laughter was aimed at them,
an intolerable show of disre-
spect in their eyes. As the
news report said, "out came
the guns" and another tragedy
was perpetrated in a scenario
of violence that has become
almost mundane and monoto-
nous in its repetition.
Now we learn that the
National Rifle Association has
filed two lawsuits in federal
court in Texas to overturn the
longtime federal ban on hand-
gun sales to people under 21
and to overturn a Texas law that
restricts the carrying of con-
cealed weapons to 21-year-olds.
In other words, the gun
lobby has decided it is appro-


private for juveniles to go
armed to the teeth in public
places despite overwhelming
statistics that show that 18- to
20-year-olds are responsible
for a disproportionate amount
of the gun violence.
At the same time, the NRA,
which represents gun manu-
facturers and sellers under the
guise of defending 'the rights
of those who buy them, is
once again hamstringing the
agency dedicated to helping
keep the nation's streets safe
for those who do not wish to
own or carry guns by bringing
some sanity to the enormous
traffic in firearms.
The NRA has flexed its
muscle in Congress to oppose
once again the confirmation of
a permanent director of the
Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco,
Firearms and Explosives
(ATF) despite the undeniable
qualifications of the nominee
for the job, Andrew Traver. He
had the audacity to associate
with a police chief's group
working toward reducing hand
gun usage on city streets, a
position obviously unaccept-
able to the NRA. Apparently,
that opposition will prevail as
it has in the past, revealing
what has long been evident -


that the gun lobby and not the
American people own the
Congress lock, stock and bar-
rel.
Perhaps at no time in the
history of the Republic has
one special interest had so
much legislative influence.
What the NRA wants it usual-
ly gets from the fear-driven
toadies in the House and
Senate where opposition to it
is regarded as political suicide
no matter how rational the
proposal and the motivation
for it. It is a national disgrace.
Adding weight to that com-
plete subservience to the gun
lobby's irrational demands and
opposition to any regulation of
its industry, of course, was the
5 to 4 decision of the U. S.
Supreme Court to validate
individual gun ownership as a
constitutional right no matter
how disruptive, and with very
little apparent thought to pub-
lic safety. The court did give a
nod to the importance of the
sick idea of safe streets by
leaving the door open a crack
for certain restrictions like age
and mental capacity and so
forth, all of which the NRA
opposes.
There is every reason to
believe that those who oppose


the unfettered traffic in guns
outnumber those who do not.
But compared to the hugely
financed NRA, the anti-gun
lobby is a eunuch. The group
founded by former White
House Press Secretary James
Brady, wounded in the
attempted assassination of
President Ronald Reagan,
apparently exists somewhere
out there but has little or no
clout. And other gun control
organizations are rarely heard
from. Certainly, those who
espouse the causes of sanity in
firearm control don't seem to
receive much acknowledgment
from these groups.
Meanwhile, going to the
store to buy a candy bar with a
pal after studying is an
increasingly dangerous activi-
ty. If the NRA has its way, that
area of violence in our urban
sprawl will get much larger
with innocent children the vic-
tims of gang and individual
crime.
Until communities, where
funerals for teenagers and
bystanders gunned down in
the streets are an almost daily
event, stand up and say
enough, there is little or no
hope things can get much bet-
ter.


Obama must scare Americans over debt


BY MORTON KONDRACKE

In 1946, as the Soviet Union
moved to subjugate Europe,
Sen. Arthur Vandenberg, R-
Mich., famously told President
Harry Truman that he had to
"scare the hell out of the
American people" to get them
to support aid for endangered
Greece and Turkey.
On March 12, 1947, follow-
ing that advice, Truman deliv-
ered a speech to a joint session
of Congress that persuaded a
penny-pinching, isolationist-
inclined Republican Congress
that Ainerica's well-being
required spending $400 million
to begin fighting what became
the Cold-War.
In 2010, it's clear to practi-
cally everyone who's studied
the question that America's
future is endangered by surging
debt, but somebody is going to
have to "scare the hell out of
the American people" to get
real which means painful -
action to get it under control.
At the same time, this
"somebody" President
Barack Obama, for sure, but
ideally some top Republican
leaders, too needs to make it
clear that America can boom
again if it gets its fiscal house
in order.
In fact, I'd bet that a biparti-
san pact to cut spending, raise
revenue and reform the tax sys-
tem would inspire such
renewed confidence in the U.S.
economy and political system
that now-uncertain lenders
would lend, employers would
hire and foreigners would


regain respect for America.
On the "scare" side, the
authors of two new commis-
sion reports on the debt do use
words like "unsustainable" and
"unmanageable" and quote
Adm. Mike Mullen, chairman
of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, as
saying that it represents "the
single biggest threat to our
national security."
In a breakfast meeting with
reporters last week, the two co-
chairmen of Obama's debt
commission used phrases such
as "devastating" and "like
Greece and Ireland" to describe
the fate that will befall the
United States if the debt isn't
controlled.
Former Sen. Alan Simpson,
R-Wyo., said that "if we don't
deal with the debt, the markets
will do it for us. And it won't
be a slippery slope. It will be
swift, and it will be disastrous."
Such words arrest one's
attention, but are they enough
to persuade the public to pres-
sure Congress to extend the
Social Security retirement age
to 69 (in 2075), limit Medicare
payments, cut the defense
budget by $100 billion a year,
cap the mortgage interest
deduction at $500,000 and
raise gasoline taxes?
If the latest Wall Street
Journal/NBC poll is any indi-
cation, the answer is no and the
case needs to be made far more
vividly to the public than it has
been up to now.
When voters were asked
about those ideas put forward
by Simpson and commission
Co-Chairman Erskine Bowles


- only 25 percent said "good"
and 45 percent "bad."
Sixty percent said they were
"uncomfortable" with
Medicare, Social Security and
defense cuts, and 59 percent
were "uncomfortable" with
increased gasoline taxes, limits
on mortgage interest deduc-
tions and changes in the corpo-
rate tax rate.
As matters now stand,
Republicans and many tea
party enthusiasts seem to think
that deficits and the national
debt can be controlled simply
by eliminating earmarks or by
cutting domestic discretionary
spending of the kind Congress
votes on each year.
But earmarks spending
sponsored by individual mem-
bers of Congress amount to
only $18 billion a year, and
domestic discretionary spend-
ing accounts for only 15 per-
cent of all federal spending.
The lion's share is "manda-
tory" spending, especially in
retirement programs, plus farm
subsidies. Republicans used to
favor limiting Medicare cost
increases, but lately they've
become as eager to curry favor
with seniors as Democrats
always have been.
And they continue to be.
When Simpson and Bowles
unveiled their proposal, outgo-
ing Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-
Calif., declared it "unaccept-
able" because it relied too
much (75 percent) on spending
cuts and not enough (25 per-
cent) on tax increases.
But according to the
Congressional Budget Office,


in 2020 federal revenues will
represent 19.6 percent of gross
domestic product compared
with the historic average of 18
percent and spending will be
25.2 percent, whereas the his-
toric average is 20 percent.
So what will it take to con-
vince the public? Debt com-
missions make good points, but
they need to make them in
terms ordinary voters can
understand.
For instance, as Bowles says,
by 2020 interest on the national
debt will be $1 trillion more
than the defense budget and
it will have to be borrowed
from foreigners, chiefly China,
a rival, not a friend.
Is that scary enough? How
about the statement of the co-
chairmen of another debt com-
mission, former Sen. Pete
Domenici, R-N.M., and former
White House budget director
Alice Rivlin, about what could
happen if America's foreign
creditors-stop lending to the
United States?
They said this "will increase
interest rates ... (and) could
also send the value of the dol-
lar plunging overseas, which
could trigger runaway inflation
and still higher interest rates.
"Rising debt and rising inter-
est costs could evolve into a
'death spiral,' with the two feed-
ing off each other in an ever
more vicious cycle," they said.
It would be a "catastrophe."
It's scary, all right. But
somebody's got to describe it
in such graphic terms as to
"scare the hell" out of the
nation.


-1 L 1 I ii


I ' I I lr I -I -I i rl i r





www.JCFLORIDAN.con Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 1,2010* J5A
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6A Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


NATION


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


New poll

BY ALAN FRAM AND JENNIFER
AGIESTA
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON To ease
surging budget deficits, Americans
prefer cutting federal services to
raising taxes by nearly 2-1 in a
new poll. Yet there is little consen-
su's on specific, meaningful steps
- and a wariness about touching
two gargantuan programs, Social
Security and Medicare.
An Associated Press-CNBC
Poll showed widespread anxiety
about budget shortfalls exceeding
$1 trillion a year. Eighty-five per-
cent worry that growing red ink
will harm future generations -
the strongest expression of con-
cern since AP polls began asking
the question in 2008. Fifty-six per-
cent think the shortfalls will spark
a major economic crisis in the
coming decade.
As for detailed cures, the poll
shows little agreement a prob-
lem that has long bedeviled law-
makers who often speak about
taming federal deficits but seldom
vote to do so. Given more than a
dozen options for helping balance
the budget, majorities backed just
four: Reduce the number of feder-


Cut services to balance the budget


al workers, trim their salaries, cut
overseas military bases and elimi-
nate the tax deduction on home
mortgage interest in exchange for
lower income tax rates.
"I'm sure there's waste some-
where," said Terri Davis, 44, a
travel company employee from
Ashburn, Va. "But I like a lot of
government programs that keep
order in the streets, that do
research about what's dangerous.
A lot of things are worthwhile."
Budget deficits have been win-
ning increased attention from
President Barack Obama and con-
gressional Republicans, who will
control the House next year and
wield increased clout in the
Senate. Despite their midterm
election victory, the GOP holds
only a slight edge in trust on the
issue, with 1 in 8 saying they trust
neither party, the poll shows.
Obama announced a pay freeze
Monday for the government's 2
million nonmilitary civil servants,
saying, "Getting this deficit under
control is going to require some
broad sacrifice." A bipartisan
deficit commission that Obama
appointed is to issue a report this
week, while another bipartisan
panel dominated by former offi-


cials has released its own budget-
balancing plan.
Asked to choose between two
paths for balancing the budget, 59
percent in the AP-CNBC Poll pre-
ferred cutting unspecified govern-
ment services while 30 percent
picked unspecified tax increases.
Republicans leaned heavily
toward service reductions while
Democrats, usually staunch advo-
cates of federal spending, were
about evenly split between the two
alternatives.
The results underscored the
political peril legislators face in
considering tax boosts, especially
with the struggling economy, ram-
pant joblessness and ascendant tea
party supporters insisting
Washington is too powerful.
"We've got an awfully big gov-
ernment and a lot of waste," said
Jackie Hallock, 53, a writer from
Pawleys Island, S.C. "I think we
should cut taxes, not raise taxes.
They're already too high."
In a reversal from last month,
most people oppose extending
expiring tax cuts for the richest
Americans. Just 34 percent want
to renew tax cuts for everyone; 50
percent prefer extending the
reductions only for those earning


under $250,000 a year; and 14
percent want to end them for all.
If there's a ray of hope for poli-
cymakers, it's the expectation
many have for a broadly aimed
deficit-reduction effort.
Asked to consider each budget-
balancing strategy separately,
nearly two-thirds said tax increas-
es will be needed to eliminate
deficits and almost 8 in 10 said
government services will have to
be cut. A large majority of
Democrats said spending cuts
were inevitable, while about half
of Republicans said tax increases
were necessary positions that
are usually anathema for party
leaders in Congress.
Combining those responses, just
over half overall said spending
cuts and higher taxes will be need-
ed.
"The deficit is so immense, it's
going to take a combination of
things," said Mark Price, 52, a
retiree from Roseville, Mich.
Whatever path is chosen, 54
percent want the burden shared
evenly; 38 percent want the
wealthiest to bear the biggest bur-
den.
Even so, the public is not bris-
tling to tackle the deficit.


Of seven issues tested, the
deficit was even with taxes as fifth
most mentioned, well behind the
economy. Forty-seven percent
said the deficit should be reduced
with spending cuts even if new
education, health and energy pro-
grams were eliminated, while 46
percent said those programs
should grow even if the red ink
expands.
People are about evenly divided
on whether to reduce Medicare
and Social Security benefits for
the best-off seniors and whether to
raise Social Security'payroll taxes
on the wealthiest Americans.
Nearly two-thirds oppose raising
the retirement age to 69 for people
to receive full Social Security ben-
efits. Most oppose raising the
retirement age even if done gradu-
ally over the next 65 years.
. Clear majorities oppose elimi-
nating the tax credit for children,
cutting the number of troops or
their pay and trimming education
and homeland security spending.
People were split about evenly
over cutting farm subsidies, while
more opposed reducing Pentagon
weapons research. Most opposed
raising the federal gasoline tax and
using the money for roads.


Obama, GOP optimistic after post-election meeting


BYJIM KUHNHENN
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON -
Reaching no quick fixes,
President. Barack Obama
and Republican leaders in
Congress on Tuesday
vowed to seek a compro-
mise on their sharply differ-
ent views about tax cuts
before year's end.
"The American people
did not vote for gridlock,"
Obama said following the
session. "They did not vote
for unyielding partisanship.
They're demanding cooper-
ation and they're demand-
ing progress and they'll
hold all of us, and I mean all
of us, accountable."
There was no consensus
on whether to keep Bush
era tax cuts in place for the
middle class and wealthy
alike. But the eight biparti-
san congressional leaders
and the president agreed to
break through their differ-
ences by appointing a work-
ing group to negotiate a tax
cut agreement.
The president appointed
Treasury Secretary Timothy
Geithner and budget direc-
tor Jacob Lew to the group
while party leaders will


appoint their own represen-.
tatives. Obama said he
expects to hear back from
them within the next few
days.
The meeting lasted two
hours, one hour longer than
originally planned. The first
90 minutes included con-
gressional aides, but Obama
and the elected officials
retreated into the presi-
dent's private dining room
for a more intimate 35 min-
utes of discussion.
The president said that
while differences remain
over how to address the
expiring tax cuts, there was
"broad agreement" that
both parties can work
together to resolve the
issue.
"We agreed that there
must be some sensible com-
mon ground," Obama said.
Obama said he also
planned to hold more ses-
sions with lawmakers, a
point .that Rep. Eric Cantor
of Virginia took note of and
applauded. "I was encour-
aged by the president's
remarks regarding his per-
haps not having reached out
enough to us in in the
last session," Cantor said,
"and that this meeting was


the beginning of a series in
which he hoped that we
could work together in a
different fashion for the
benefit of the American
people, given the problems
that we face."
Obama promised to invite
the leaders to Camp David,
an offer that he said espe-
cially .pleased Senate
Majority Leader Harry
Reid, D-Nev., who pointed
out that in his 28 years in
Congress he had never been
to the presidential retreat in
the mountains of northern
Maryland.
Obama said he also
emphasized the importance
of ratifying a new nuclear
treaty with Russia, a treaty
that he said has "broad
bipartisan support" from
national security advisers
and secretaries of Defense
and State.
"It's absolutely essential
for our national security,"
Obama said. "We need to
get it done."
Senate Republican
Leader Mitch McConnell
said after the meeting that
Senate Republicans first
wanted to address the expir-
ing tax cuts and pending
spending legislation before


tackling other issues. He
also said the GOP remains
"100 percent" against any
tax increases and said they
oppose any policy of leav-
ing tax cuts in place for
middle class people while
raising rates for the
wealthy.
House Speaker-in-wait-
ing John Boehner called it
a "nice meeting," but said
the hard work of achieving
bipartisan agreement still
lies ahead.
While Obama called the
meeting extremely civil, he
also spoke of the political
realities that often emerge
from such meetings how
the leaders of both parties
typically fall back on talk-
ing points, go before the
cameras, try to win the
news cycle and paint the
other side as unyielding
and uncooperative.
"I think there was recog-
nition today that that's a
game we can't afford. Not
in these times," Obama
said. "In a private meeting
that I had without staff -
without betraying any con-
fidences I was pleased to
see several of my friends in
the room say, 'Let's try not
to duplicate that.'"


Wis. gunman dies from self-inflicted gunshot wound


BY TODD RICHMOND
ASSOCIATED PRESS

MARINETTE, Wis. A
15-year-old student who held
about two dozen students and
a teacher hostage for several
hours in a classroom at a
Wisconsin high school died
Tuesday at a hospital from a
self-inflicted gunshot wound,
authorities said.
Sophomore Samuel
Hengel shot himself after
police stormed a classroom
at Marinette High School on
Monday night, said police
chief Jeff Skorik. Hengel, of
Porterfield, had been hold-
ing most of the students and
their social studies teacher
hostage for several hours.
No one else was wounded.
The teenager allowed one
of his hostages free a short
time after he took over the
classroom after the girl's
mother tried to call her
daughter and couldn't reach
her, said Principal Corry
Lambie. Five more of his
hostages were let out after
about six and a half hours,
and finally the other students
and their teacher Valerie
Burd emerged unharmed.
The terrified high school-
ers trapped in the classroom
worked desperately to keep
their captor calm by chatting
and laughing with him about
hunting and fishing. Student
hostage Zach Campbell said
the gunman seemed
depressed, but he didn't
think he meant his class-
mates any harm.
"I didn't know really what
to think. I was just hoping to
get out alive," Campbell said
Tuesday on CBS' "Early
Show." "He didn't want to
shoot any of us."
Campbell told The
Associated Press that six of
the gunman's close friends
were in that class.
Authorities also said they
did not know what might
have motivated the boy who
made no demands or
requests during the standoff.
"As far as what caused
this, it seems to be a mys-
I tery," Skorik said. "We have


not been able -to identify
anything that precipitated
this incident."
Skorik said the suspect
fired three shots immediate-
ly before police entered the
room, but he had also fired
at least two or three shots
before that. He shot into a
wall, a desk and equipment
in the room, but he was not
aiming at any students,
Skorik said. The shooter
was carrying a 9 mm semi-
automatic and a .22 caliber
semi-automatic, and he had
additional ammunition in
his pocket and a duffel bag
with more bullets was found
at the scene, the chief said.
A knife was also found in
the room, he said.
' A bomb-sniffing dog was
brought in to check the
building for explosives and
none were found, the chief
said. He said it was not clear
where the boy got the
weapons or how he sneaked
them into school.
The shooter entered the
classroom, where he was a
student, at around 1:30 p.m.,
Skorik said.
Marinette Schools
Superintendent Tim Baneck
said the student started class.
without any weapons. He
then asked to use the rest-
room, and when he returned
he was carrying the duffel bag
containing the two guns and
ammunition, Baneck said.
It wasn't until more than
two hours later that the prin-
cipal learned that neither the
teacher nor any of the stu-
dents from the class had
been seen, Skorik said. He
went to investigate and was
threatened by the shooter to
"get out of here," Skorik
said. Lambie said the class-
room was dark and locked
so he used a key to enter and
that's when the teen pointed
a gun at him and told him to
leave. The principal said he
left and was able to take one
of the students with him.
Campbell said the class
was watching a movie when
the gunman shot the projec-
tor, then fired a second
round.


President Barack Obama makes a statement in the
Eisenhower Executive Office Building, on the White
House campus' in Washington, Tuesday, Nov. 30, about
his meeting today with Republican and Democratic
Congressional leaders. AP Photo/J. Scott
App white







M. ....



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vwww wason ewelers, Cor


Marinette High School principal Corry Lambie talks
Tuesday Nov. 30 in Marinette, Wis. about how a stu-
dent hostage taker pointed a gun at him Monday at the
high! school to order him away from a classroom. The
15-year-old boy, who held 23 students and a teacher
hostage in a Wisconsin classroom, died Tuesday at a
Green Bay hospital from a self-inflicted gunshot wound,
authorities said. AP Photo/Mike Roemer


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www.JCFLORIDAN.comLOCAL/STATE


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 1, 2010 7A


Pennekamp Park marks 50th anniversary


BY SUZETTE LABOY
ASSOCIATED PRESS

KEY LARGO, Fla. Fifty
years after it was designated the
first underwater park in the U.S.,
John Pennekamp Coral Reef State
Park looks much like it did when it
was founded: Tropical fish swim
through the coral reef and kayak-
ers can still get lost in the maze of
mangrove swamps.
And that's no small feat, consid-
ering five decades of development
that have changed the face of
Florida, and the decline of coral
reefs around the globe due to
ocean warming and other factors.
Concerns about conserving the
reef here began in the late 1950s,
when researchers and preserva-
tionists realized that because of
increases in tourism and the coral
souvenir trade, the coral reefs were
in danger of being destroyed.
The park, named for a Miami
Herald editor who helped spear-
head its creation, was established
by the state legislature in 1960.
The land base of the park was
opened to the public in 1963, but
tourists had been coming to see the
reefs for decades before that.
Trains from Miami began running
to the Keys in the early 20th centu-
ry.
Driving the roughly 60 miles
from Miami today along U.S. 1,
"you can get a feel for what it was
like in the early 1900s when peo-
ple were coming down here on the
railroad," park manager Pat Wells
said. Crossing over the "bridges on
a train track that when you look
down you could not see the track,
you could only see water on both
sides, it was like the train was
going over open water as it was
going down."


In this 1966 photo released by the Florida Park Service via the
Florida Keys News Bureau, John Pennekamp, second from left, is
shown an underwater camera at his namesake John Pennekamp
Coral Reef State Park in Key Largo, Fla. Standing with Pennekamp
are, from left, former assistant park superintendent Johnny
Johnston, Pennekamp, former district supervisor Ellison Hardee,
and former park manager Joe Fredricks. AP Photo/Florida Keys
News Bureau, Florida State Park Service


Ellison Hardee, the park's first
manager, was 25 when he started
at Pennekamp in 1963. He remem-
bers the beauty and diversity of the
reef, and "the excitement of a
brand new adventure for a young
man."
Hardee says the reef "probably
is not as visually pleasing today as
it was the first time I looked at it,
but almost none of Florida is and
I've been looking at it for years."
"There has :been dramatic
change over the last 30 years with
the coral reefs," said Wells, includ-
ing die-off of the long-spined sea
urchin. But he added that "a lot of
what we're doing today is trying to
make sure we preserve and protect
the areas that are most resilient to
ensure the future of our coral
reefs."


The reef remains the park's
biggest attraction, whether your
first look is by scuba, snorkeling,
or through the floor of a glass-bot-
tom boat. High-speed, air-condi-
tioned catamarans with windows
in the floor offer daily trips to the
reef from the park, and snorkeling
and scuba boat tours are offered
daily as well. Sponges, shrimps,
crabs, turtles, lobsters and hun-.
dreds of species of fish live among
the corals and could all clearly be
seen through the boat bottom even
on a recent cloudy day.
Another popular underwater
attraction is the Christ of the Abyss
bronze statue, which stands in 28
feet of water at the Key Largo Dry
Rocks, covered in coral forma-
tions. Park managers say a photo-
worthy barracuda often hangs out


in the area. At Cannon Beach,
there are artifacts from a 1715
Spanish shipwreck featuring an
anchor and cannons.
The park is also home to three
nature trails, picnic tables, marina
slips, and a visitors center with a
recently refurbished 30,000-gallon
saltwater aquarium, nature
exhibits and a theater showing
nature videos. In addition, guided
canoe and kayak tours are offered
along the 2.5 mile-trail that winds
through the park's mangrove
swamp. Picnic tables and marina
slips are available. RV and tent
camping space should be reserved
ahead of time.
Pennekamp is an easy day trip
from Miami, located at mile mark-
.er 102.5 on U.S. 1. Drive about
three hours farther south and
you'll hit Key West. The road is
lined with scuba and snorkel gear
shops, stores selling fishing equip-
ment and restaurants serving the
catch of the day. There are also
other state parks and wildlife sanc-
tuaries to visit.
Pennekamp will celebrate its
50th anniversary by hosting sever-
al events including a. snorkeling
tournament, an environmental
cleanup, an underwater rededica-
tion ceremony and an educational
expo from Dec. 1-11. Local retail
shops, dive and snorkel operators,
restaurants and hotels will have
special offers and prices.

If You Go...

John Pennekamp Coral Reef
State Park: Key Largo, Fla., at mile
marker 102.5 on U.S. 1, roughly
60 miles south of Miami.
*http://www.floridastateparks.or
g/pennekamp/


*Open daily year-round.
Entrance fees: $8 per car, plus
50 cents per person.
*Information about glass-bot-
tomed boat ($24) and snorkel boat
tours ($30, equipment charge
extra): 305-451-6300.
Park information: 305-451-
1202.


In this Sept. 12, 2010, photo
released by the Florida Keys
News Bureau, Katherine
Wieland, left, and Cody
Wagner, right, snorkel over the
"Christ of the Abyss" statue, an
underwater statue at John
Pennekamp Coral Reef State
Park off Key largo, Fla. AP
Photo/Florida Keys News
Bureau, Stephen Frink

TIPS...

If you dive or snorkel near the
reef, remember that touching the
reef, standing on the reef, and col-
lecting coral are all prohibited.


Workers to shoulder health

care cost increase


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ORLANDO, Fla. -
Florida's health care costs
are expected to increase
just over 6 percent next
year and many employers
say they plan to pass that
cost on to their workers.


The Orlando Sentinel
reported Tuesday that a
survey of 126 large and
small Florida businesses
by Mercer, a benefits con-
sulting company, found 43
percent plan to increase
their employees' share of
premiums.


Also, 43 percent said
they will raise workers'
deductibles, co-payments,
coinsurance or out-of-
pocket maximums, while
another 16 percent said
they'll find some other
way to shift the cost to
employees.


Scott names 2 Florida

economic transition teams


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Governor-elect Rick
Scott has named 75 people
from the private and pub-
lic sectors to a pair of tran-
sition teams that will
focus on Florida's econo-
my.
Scott said the panels
appointed Monday will


begin looking for ways to
expand business in Florida
to meet his goal of creat-
ing 700,000 new jobs in
seven years.
That's beyond the mil-
lion additional jobs
expected from the state's
economic recovery in that
span.
South Florida business-
man Wayne Huizenga Jr.


is chairing a team that will
concentrate on economic
development.
A panel focused on
reducing government reg-
ulation is headed by Chris
Corr, executive vice presi-
dent with AECOM, a
worldwide architectural
and engineering firm, and
a former Disney and St.
Joe Co. executive.


36 school districts violate Fla. class size limits


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Slightly more than half
of Florida's 67 school dis-
tricts could face fines for
violating state class size
limits.
Ed u c a t i o n
Commissioner Eric Smith
on Tuesday notified offi-


cials in 36 districts that
they are out of compliance.
Statewide 44,556 of
812,483 traditional public
classrooms, or 5.5 percent,
had too many students.
Also, 44- of 454 charter
schools were in violation.
The caps are 18 students
in kindergarten through
third grade, 22 in fourth


OBITUARIES


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Hazel Inez
Ray

Hazel Inez Ray, 79, died
Tuesday, Nov. 30, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in Ma-
rianna.
Arrangements will be an-
nounced later by James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel.
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059


Mrs. Moats will be 2 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 2, in the
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home, with Minister Alvin
Roberts and Chaplin Char-
lie Dykes officiating. A time
of remembrance will be
one hour prior to service.
Interment will follow in the
Rocky Creek Baptist
Church Cemetery.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of lo-
cal arrangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.co
m.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com


Lola M. Sims, 97, died
Tuesday, Nov. 30, 2010, at
Marianna Health & Rehab.
Arrangements are incom-
plete and will be an-
nounced later by James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel.


through eight grade and 25,
in high school.
The requirements went
into effect for every core
curriculum classroom this
year after being phased in
for several years.
Voters rejected a consti-
tutional .amendment to
loosen the limits on Nov.
2.

Read our top stories,
classified.
and ohirs online!
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


mio1UaL

Mildred Marie Moats, 58,
of Marianna passed away
Monday, Nov. 29, 2010 in
the Signature Healthcare at
the Courtyard.
The funeral service for


Florida House GOP holds

closed-door meetings


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Florida House
Republicans are holding
closed door meetings to
discuss topics ranging
from arcane legislative
procedures to .working
with the press.
The Miami Herald and
St. Petersburg Times
reported Tuesday that


House Speaker Dean
Cannon called his 80
GOP colleagues to the
*two-day training seminar
at the Rosen Shingle
Creek Resort near
Orlando without public
notice.
The secretive gathering
began Monday. It is legal
because the Legislature is
exempt from Florida's


open-meetings "sun-
shine" law that bars mem-
bers of other governmen-
tal bodies from discussing
public business in private.
Reporters had been
invited to a similar meet-
ing of House Republicans
two years ago.
The Florida Republican
Party is picking up the
tab.


State sued over sale of driver's

license information


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- A federal judge has
ruled that a class-action
lawsuit can be filed
against Florida over the
sale of personal driver's
license information to a
private firm.
The lawsuit claims the
state, specifically 'the
Department of Highway
Safety and Motor


Vehicles, improperly sold
about 30 million personal
records between 2005 and
2009 to Shadowsoft Inc.,
an Irving, Texas-based
Internet marketer.
Shadowsoft then sold the
information to other firms
that target consumers.
An attorney represent-
ing the drivers told the
South Florida Sun-
Sentinel that the sales
violate a federal statute


banning the disclosure of
personal information
from driver's licenses.
Howard 'Bushman says
addresses, dates of birth
and possibly Social
Security numbers were
released.
The judge in
Tallahassee ruled earlier
this month that affected
drivers tan become mem-
bers of the suit.


Teen girl sentenced for fatal stabbing


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TAMPA, Fla. A teen
convicted of murdering a
man that she claims
attacked her will spend
about three years in a facil-
ity for youthful offenders.
A Hillsborough County
judge sentenced 18-year-
old Yajaira Jimenez-
Castillo on Monday to 15
years, but much of that sen-


House
Continued From Page 1A


A number of home-busi-
ness owners will be selling
their wares at the Russ
House on that date from 9
a.m. until noon. All the
vendors are county resi-
dents, and they've struc-
tured the event in a way
that can help families in
need and also help support
the Russ House.
The owners will give 10
percent of their proceeds to
the Russ House
Foundation.
Every shopper who
brings a canned good or a


new toy to the sale will get
a ticket for a chance to win
free merchandise. 'The
canned goods will be
placed in holiday food bas-
kets for local families. The
toys will go to help a num-
ber of struggling families
in the National Guard's
144th Transportation
Company, which is based
in Marianna.
The vendors on board so
far sell a variety of prod-
ucts.
BeautiControl is a skin
care line. Avon make-up


tence was suspended. A
jury had previously rejected
her claims of self-defense.
In June 2008, Jimenez-
Castillo,. then 15, was
drunk and high when 23-
year-old Ramon Ramirez
Arzola reportedly tried to
grab her breast, called her
a dirty name and pulled a
knife. The girl told author-
ities that Arzola threw her


and fragrance gift sets will
be for sale. Melaluca is an
all-natural product line for
the home with a wide vari-
ety of items, from cleaners
to skin care to food.
Max Wood Crafts offers,
handmade wooden doll
rockers, wooden sleighs
and other decor for home
and garden. A Sentsy rep-
resentative will have wick-
less candles, which use
wax that is safe for chil-
dren to touch.
Other vendors will sell
designer and handmade
jewelry, handmade hair-
bows and holders, and
more.
Event organizer Rebecca


to the ground and tried to
rip her clothes. She cut her
hand while grabbing his
knife but then stabbed him
74 times.
Jimenez-Castillo said
she had been sexually
abused by relatives when
she was younger and
thought Arzola was going
to rape her.


Hambly said other vendors
who want to participate
can call or contact her via
e-mail before noon on
Dec. 3. There's a $15 set-
up fee for sellers, and they
must be willing to give 10
percent of their day's sales
to the Russ House founda-
tion. Vendors' wares must
be from a home-based
business line, or be home-
made. If a vendor agrees to
take orders for catalog
items, they must be able to
guarantee delivery by Dec.
23.
For more information,
call Hambly at 850-832-
7207 or e-mail her at ham
blyrs@yahoo.com.


Ex-Fla. House Speaker Sansom wants delay in trial
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS for a delay in his trial he could lose his job take one or two Northwest Florida
until after the school as dean of students at weeks to decide. State Colleg9 after
TALLAHASSEE, year ends. Okaloosa Academy The Destin funneling millions to
Fla. Former Sansom's lawyers Charter School in Republican aroused the school.
Florida House filed a motion Crestview if the trial suspicion two years He later was
Speaker Ray Monday in begins March 21 as ago when given a charged with grand
Sansom has asked Tallahassee saying scheduled. It could $110,000 job at theft.


Mildred Marie Lola M. Sims
]Mf1".- n








8A Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


NATION


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FBI sting stops another terrorist plot


BY MATT APUZZO
ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON Mohamed
Mohamud appeared to have dis-
covered an unusually compassion-
ate pair of terrorists.
They told him he didn't have to
kill to be a good Muslim. He could
just pray. A bomb was a very seri-
ous matter, they said. Kids might
be killed. Time and again, they
offered a way out.
At a hotel in downtown Portland,
Ore., in July, the two undercover
FBI agents listened as Mohamud
explained his dream of detonating a
car bomb during the city's
Christmas celebration. They offered
to help, if Mohamud was sure he
wanted to go through with it.
"You always have a choice," one
of the agents said, according to
court documents. "You under-
stand? With us, you always have a
choice."
It was not an offhand remark. It
was part of a carefully scripted
routine the FBI has been perfect-
ing since the September 2001 ter-
rorist attacks. Sting operations,
choreographed by FBI and Justice
Department officials in
Washington, have included plots
against Dallas skyscrapers,
Washington subways, a Chicago


nightclub and New York's John F.
Kennedy International Airport.
The plots have all been fictional.
The intent, the FBI says, has been
real. And the government has a
string of convictions to back that
up, a track record that has made
undercover stings one of the gov-
ernment's go-to strategies in ter-
rorism cases.
But the tactic is not without its
critics. Each arrest has been fol-
lowed by allegations of entrap-
ment and claims that the govern-
ment is enticing Muslims to
become terrorists, selling them
phony explosives, then arresting
them.
As Mohamud appeared in court
on a terrorism charge Monday,
friends accused the FBI of luring
him into a plot the government had
concocted.
"If you talk with someone
enough, they'll be convinced they
need to do something," said 20-
year-old Muhahid El-Naser. He
was among a small number of peo-
ple gathered outside a federal court
building about a five-block walk
from what the government alleges
was the target of the bomb plot last
week, Pioneer Courthouse Square.
No terrorism case since 9/11 has
been thrown out because of entrap-
ment. Just last month, the tactic


This image released Nov. 27 by
the Multnomah County Sheriff's
Office shows Mohamed Osman
Mohamud, 19. Time and again,
the FBI offered a way out. And
each time, officials said,
Mohamud persisted. He wanted
to kill people, he said. AP
Photo/Mauthnomah County
Sheriff's Office
passed its latest test when a New
York jury convicted four men of
trying to blow up synagogues.


Jurors rejected the argument that
the FBI enticed the men into a plot
they never would have come up
with otherwise.
"When the government supplies
a fake bomb and then thwarts the
plot, this is insanity. This is grand-
standing," Susanne Brody, one of
the defense attorneys in that case,
said Monday. when asked about
the FBI's use of undercover stings.
Brody said the tactic requires
extraordinary amounts of time and
money and can ensnare hapless
people, not hardened terrorists.
"The people they repeatedly
come up with continue to be peo-
ple who have no ability to do
something on their own," said
Samuel Braverman, another
defense attorney in the New York
case who said he's skeptical of a
strategy that amounts to "picking
off the dumbest we have to offer."
In the Oregon case, even the
government's own documents
paint Mohamud as something of a
piddling terrorist: He tried to con-
nect with ajihadist in Pakistan, but
kept mistyping the e-mail address.
He claimed that, because he had
been a rapper, he could get an AK-
47 machine gun.
And while his online writing
suggested exercise routines for
would-be terrorists jump rope,


run in the sand, jog before dawn so
you're not afraid of the dark he
confided to undercover FBI agents
that he didn't know how to be a
terrorist and needed training.
Counterterrorism officials don't
buy the argument that a wannabe
terrorist is less of a concern. They
say the only difference between
someone like Mohamud and
someone like Faisal Shahzad, who
admitted trying to set off a bomb
in Times Square this spring, is that
the FBI got to Mohamud before he
could be trained to pull off an actu-
al attack.
After all, Mohamud also made it
clear he wanted to carry out an
attack and rejected every opportuni-
ty to change his mind, officials said.
"He was told that children -
children were potentially going
to be harmed," Attorney General
Eric Holder said Monday, reject-
ing the notion that FBI agents
entrapped Mohamud.
In Oregon, the FBI went so far
as to load a van full of phony
explosives and let Mohamud try to
activate them during the Christmas
tree lighting celebration, according
to court documents. That tactic,
along with the repeated offers to
let Mohamud walk away, reflect
how far the FBI's role-playing has
come.


Pentagon study dismisses risk of openly gay troops


BY ANNE FLAHERTY
ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON The
Pentagon's study on gays in
the military has determined
that overturning the "don't
ask, don't' tell" ban on serv-
ing openly might cause
some disruption at first but
would not create widespread
or long-lasting problems.
The study provides
ammunition to congression-
al Democrats struggling to
overturn the law. But even
with the release of
Tuesday's report, there is no
indication they can over-
come fierce Republican
objections with just a few
weeks left in this year's
postelection congressional
session.
Still, Defense Secretary
Robert Gates and the chair-
man of the Joint Chiefs of


Staff, Adm. Mike Mullen,
said Congress should act
quickly because of a recent
effort by a federal judge to
overturn the law.
Gates said the military
needs time to prepare for
such an adjustment, even
though he said he didn't
envision any changes to
housing or other personnel
policies. He said a sudden,
court-issued mandate would
significantly increase the
risk of disruption.
"Given the present cir-
cumstances, those that
choose not to act legislative-
ly are rolling the dice that
this policy will not be
abruptly overturned by the
courts," Gates told reporters.
The co-chairs of the
study, Pentagon General
Counsel Jeh Johnson and
Army Gen. Carter Ham,
wrote, "We are both con-


vinced that our military can
do this, even during this
time of war."
Overall, the survey found
that some two-thirds of
troops don't care if the ban
is lifted. Of the 30 percent
who objected, most were
members of combat units.
In fact, at least 40 percent
of combat troops said the
acceptance of gays serving
openly would be a bad idea.
That number climbs to 58
percent among Marines
serving in combat roles.
A summary of the report
says 69 percent of respon-
dents believe they have
already served alongside a
gay person. Of those who
believed that, 92 percent
said their units were able to
work together and 8 percent
said the units functioned
poorly as a result.
"We have a gay guy. He's


big, he's mean and he kills
lots of bad guys. No one
cared that he was gay," the
report quotes a member of
the special operations force
as saying.
The report predicts that
many gay troops would still
keep their sexual orientation
quiet even after the ban was
lifted. That discretion would
probably be more common
in the military than in the
civilian world, the reports
authors said.
Of the survey respondents
who said they were gay,
only 15 percent said they
would want that known to
everyone'in their unit.
The summary included
anonymous quotes from gay
troops currently serving.
"I will just be me," one
person said. "I will bring my
family to family events. I
will put family pictures on


my desk. I am not going to
go up to people and say, 'Hi
there. I'm gay.'"
Gates said he didn't think
the Pentagon would have to
rewrite its. regulations on
housing, benefits or frater-
nization.
"Existing policies can and
should be applied equally to
homosexuals as well as het-
erosexuals," he said, adding


that the change could be
addressed through increased
training and education.
Though some troops sug-
gested during the study that
there should be separate
bath and living facilities for
gays, the report recommend-
ed against it because it
would be a "logistical night-
mare, expensive and impos-
sible to administer."


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Inside '
Vikings take on the Dolphins in
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-2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


Lady Hornets
Wright scores 25 rebounds.
Jakia Grimsley also scored
in 51 -41 victory six points for Cottondale, and


BY DUSTIN KENT
FiORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Cottondale Lady
Hornets picked up their first
victory of the season Monday
night in Chipley, topping the
Lady Tigers 51-41.
Shay Wright led the Lady
Hornets with 25 points and 18
rebounds, and Khadejah Ward
added 16 points and six


led the team with seven assists.
Cottondale led from start to
finish, taking a 10-6 lead after
one period, and going in front
22-14 at halftime.
The Lady Hornets extended
their advantage to 10 in the
third period, and held the lead
through the fourth.
"We finally played our style
of basketball," Cottondale
coach Shan Pittman said. "We
controlled the tempo and


post
played our pace. Overall,.
very pleased with how
played."
Cottondale struggled ear
Pittman's first year as the
coach, however, the
Hornets were much moi
control of the action Monc
"We only had 11 turn
which was big for us,'
coach said. "We were ab
make smart decisions, and
paid off for us."
Pittman got good n
from her talented trick
Wright, Ward, and Grin


WEDNESDAY



win over Chi ley
I was The coach said she's still Cottondale's
we looking for more. J dkia
"Shay is playing very well, Grimsley
rlyin and. she made some big dribbles
head plays." the coach said. down court
Lady "Khadejah has been the most against
re in consistent. If I can get consis- Graceville.-
day. tency out of all three of them, Mark
versthe at would be great." Skinner/Flor
le to The Lady Hornets were .h idan
ol to lIm,


d that
rights
o of
nsley.


scheduled to host South
Walton on Tuesday night and
Vernon on Thursday.
Cottondale travels to Sneads
Friday.


Laster


lifts


GHS


to win

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Graceville Tigers
opened their regular season
with a narrow victory over
the Bozeman Bucks on
Monday night in Panama
City.
Byron Laster made a shot
with four seconds left in
regulation off of a penetra-
tion and pass from Rasheed
Campbell, to lift the Tigers
to a 52-50 win.
Bozeman had a last-sec-
ond heave of its own that
nearly went in as time
expired.
Laster finished with 10
points, with Jacky Miles
leading the Tigers with 15.
Still, it was a perform-
ance that left Graceville
coach Thomas Register
longing for more.
"You come out and play a
team like Bozeman, you
have to set the intensity
from the beginning, and we
didn't do that," the coach
said. "We had some bad,
bad turnovers, and just
some dumb mental errors
that happened the entire
game."
It was the first game
action for the Tigers since a
preseason win over Bay on
Nov. 19.
Graceville didn't play
during the holiday week,
and Register said that fact
was apparent on Monday.
"We looked like a team
that hadn't stepped on the
cburt in a week," he said.
"The week off definitely
See GHS, Page 2B I'


: ~.


Chipola's Jeverik Nelson makes a shot at a recent game.-Mark Skinner/Floridan.


I


Road





romp

No. 10 Chipola Indians
take two0wins on road
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
After finishing their extended road trip
with a victory, the No. 10 Chipola Indians
will return to the Milton H. Johnson Health
Center this weekend for the Panhandle
Classic.
Chipola (8-1) took wins of 66-54 over
Daytona State and 88-78 over Northwest
Shoals last weekend in Niceville in the final
two games of a seven-game road trip that
started on Nov. 12 in Decatur, Ga.
The Indians went'6-1 during the trip, los-
ing only to Monroe, N.Y., 72-61 on Nov. 20
in Miami.
Chipola also collected some impressive
wins over the likes of Georgia Perimeter,
Miami Dade, and Daytona State.
"I think it has been good for us," Indians
coach Jake Headrick said of the road trip.
"We played a quality opponent just about
every night. We had close games, we've
been tested, and we had gaines where won
by a big margin and everybody got to play,
so we got to experience a bit of everything.
That's what you want this time of the year
before the conference season.
"Last year, I don't know how prepared we
were going into the conference schedule.
I'm not sure we knew what we were getting
into."
Marcos Knight had a monster game in
Saturday's win over Northwest Shoals,
going for 19 points and 21 rebounds.
Shamarr Bowden also added 18 points,
with Geron Johnson scoring 16, Keith
DeWitt 15, and Elijah Pittman nine.
But while Headrick praised his team after
Friday's win over Daytona State, he was less
enamored with his club's effort on Saturday.
"It was just a sluggish game. We played
like a team that had played seven straight
road games," the coach said. "I felt like we
definitely played a lot better the day before.
The energy and effort were not where it
See CHIPOLA, Page 2B 0>


Bullpups suffer loss in double overtime


Shaquarious
Baker scores
21 points in
losing effort
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Middle
School Bullpups dropped
a pair of games to Roulhac
on Monday evening in
Chipley, including a
thrilling, double-overtime
loss in the eighth grade
game.
The Roulhac seventh
grade took the first game
of the night, 51-42, with
Marianna's Tre Clemons
scoring 23 points in defeat.
But the eighth grade*
game was the real main
event, as both Marianna
Middle and Roulhac came
into the game undefeated
on the season.
The game lived up to its
billing, with Roulhac out-
lasting the Bullpups 59-55
in two extra periods.
Trent Forrest led
Roulhac with 27 points,
with Tyrone Sharp adding


Marianna Middle School's Shaquarious Baker looks for
an opening at a recent garme.- Mark Skinner/Floridan
19. out.


Marianna was led by
Shaquarious Baker's 21
points, with Brian Pender
contributing 13 points, and
Qua Hall 18 rebounds.
"It was a great game,"
Bullpups coach Brad
Cross said. "Each team
had a chance to win. It was
just one of those things
where it's a shame either
team had to lose. Both


"I'm proud of the team
for going into a hostile
environment and playing
well. It was loud, and they
had a real good crowd, but
the guys played with a lot
of heart and played real
well."
A pair of Marianna
turnovers allowed Roulhac
to get an early cushion in
the second overtime, and


teams played their hearts the home team came up


with a pair of clutch free
throws, late to secure the
win.
"They're a very'good
team," Cross said of
Roulhac. "They're, very
big and fast, and they've
got about seven or eight
guys who can really play.
I thought we were intense
on defense, and our press
helped us get a lead. But
Roulhac had three or four
really good ball-handlers,
and they were able to
break the press in the sec-
ond half."
Marianna led by five at
halftime, and by four
entering the fourth peri-
od, but could not hold off
Roulhac's late rally.
"In the end, they had a
couple more bounces and
breaks go their way,"
Cross said. "In the second
half, I think our players
got a little frustrated and
started turning it over.
"Again, it's just a shame
someone had to lose."
The loss was also the
first of the season for the
Marianna seventh
grade.The Bullpups will
next host Walton on
Thursday at 5 p.m.. and 6
p.m.


Terps O'Brien ACC

rookie of the year


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
GREENSBORO, N.C.
- Danny O'Brien has
become Maryland's first
Atlantic Coast
Conference rookie of
the year.
The freshman quarter-
back on Tuesday was
named the league's
overall rookie of the
year as well as its top
offensive newcomer fol-
lowing a vote of the
Atlantic Coast Sports
Media Association.
Florida State cornerback
Xavier Rhodes was the
ACC's defensive rookie
of the year.
O'Brien received 54
of a possible 61 votes
for the overall award.
while Rhodes and Wake
Forest running back
Josh Harris each had
three votes and Clemson
receiver DeAndre
Hopkifs received one
vote. For the offensive
award, O'Brien had 58
votes, Harris had two
and Hopkins had one.
O'Brien. a 6-foot-3


redshirt freshman, threw
21 touchdown passes -
four shy of the league
record for freshmen.
He ranks third among
freshmen nationally
with a pass efficiency
rating of 135.2 and aver-
aged 188 yards passing.
He started the season as
the backup to Jamarr
Robinson but took con-
trol of the job when
Robinson injured his
shoulder.
O'Brien is a key rea-
son why the Terrapins
finished 8-4, contended
for the Atlantic Division
title until the final
weeks of the regular
season and secured a
bowl berth one year
after finishing 2-10.
Rhodes received 35
votes for the defensive
award to finish ahead of
Boston College line-
backer Kevin Pierre-
Louis, who had 21
votes, Duke linebacker
Kelby Brown (4) and
North Carolina defen-
sive lineman Tim
Jackson (1). I


-----7










2B Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


The Vikings squared off against the Dolphins at MERE
Monday night.- Mark Skinner/Floridan



Vikings squeak


past Dolphins


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT

Action continued at
Optimist Park Monday
evening in the junior tack-
le league, with four teams
and two games in action.
In game one, the
Vikings squeaked by the
Dolphins 8-6 before game
two saw a little more
offensive action with the
Saints holding on to a 16-
14 win over the Cowboys.
Game one was a defen-
sive battle from the begin-
ning. *
In the first quarter, the
only points came off of a
40-yard touchdown run
by Tyler White.
Shamari Pittman rushed
for the 2-point conver-
sion, which ended up
being the difference in the
game.
The offense for both
teams remained dormant
until the fourth quarter
when the Dophins' Eric
Watford scored on a 10-
yard run.
The conversion failed,
and the Vikings kept their


perfect season alive.
In game two, the Saints
posted the first points of
the game on a rushing
touchdown by Fred Ward,
who added the 2-point
conversion on a run to put
them up 8-0 in the second
quarter.
In the third period, the
Cowboys' Alex Edwards
scored on 30-yard run,
but the conversion was
unsuccessful, giving the.
Saints an 8;0 advantage.
The Saints added a
touchdown minutes later
on a run by Ward, who
again scored on the 2-
point conversion.
The Cowboys battled
back for. another
Edwards rushing touch-
down, who added the
conversion to make it a
16-14 game.
The Saints managed to
control the ball in the
fourth quarter and pre-
serve the win.
Action continues at
Optimist Park on
Tuesday evening. Results
of those games were not
available at press time.


Miami welcomes new coach


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CORAL GABLES -
When Jeff Stoutland says
he wears Miami's "U" on
his chest, he's talking
about something deeper
than a logo on a polo
shirt.
He's talking about the
scare of his life.
It was May 19.
Stoutland had been expe-
riencing discomfort dur-
ing his daily workouts,
and picked that day to
finally go get a stress test
at the University of
Miami hospital. Doctors
checked his results, then
told him sit in a wheel-
chair and not to move.
"They said, 'Do you.
understand you're 99 per-
cent blocked in the 'wid-
ower' vein?'" Stoutland
said Tuesday. "I don't
even know what that is,
but it doesn't sound
good."
Surgeons performed a
triple-bypass. Stoutland
was amazed to learn his
heart had been removed
from his chest during the
procedure. His heart had
been problem-free since,
until Sattirday night,
when it sank upon getting
the news that Randy
Shannon, his friend, his
boss, one of his mentors,
had been fired by the
Hurricanes.
The next morning,
Stoutland took over as
Miami's interim coach.
He'll lead the Hurricanes
through their bowl game,
likely the Sun Bowl in El
Paso, Texas, and then face
a most uncertain future -
like everyone else on what
was Shannon's staff, each
of whom agreed to remain
until the season ends.
"My mission statement
is this: I want to make this
whole thing, this whole
experience, right for the
player," Stoutland said.
He took the job with
Shannon's blessing, and
has already picked his for-
mer boss's brain for ideas
on how to get the
Hurricanes best prepared
for the bowl game.
Stoutland said he was


Miami head coach Randy Shannon argues a call with
college'football game against Virginia Tech in Miami.
Saturday night Nov. 27, 2010.-AP Photo


humbled by the opportu-
nity, although he never
envisioned or wanted
- the chance to lead the
Hurricanes.
Miami's offensive line
coach for the four years
that Shannon led the
Hurricanes, Stoutland is
the son of a man who
spent four years in the
New York Yankees' farm
system, and has a wife
who writes children's
books that tell motivation-
al tales. The lessons his
father taught shaped him,,
the lessons from his
wife's books are ones he
finds ways to incorporate
with 350-pound blockers.
He makes it all work.
"Stout is my guy," said
special teams coordinator
Joe Pannunzio, who was
one of the first assistants
who committed to stay-
ing through the bowl
game.
,Shannon was fired
Saturday night after
Miami lost to South
Florida, completing a 7-5
regular season. He was
28-22 in four seasons,
and the Hurricanes made
huge strides academically
during his tenure.
"I will say this and I
mean this from the bot-
tom of my heart,"
Stoutland said. "When
Randy Shannon brought-
me here four years ago


and I arrived at the
University of Miami, and
as I stand here today, I can
tell you this: This pro-
gram is in much better
shape right now than
when I came here.
"We're a better team
than our record is,"
Stoutland added. "I know
that. We all know that. We
have great kids here."
There was a team meet-
ing Sunday where
Stoutland's role as the
interim .coach was
announced, more. meet-
ings Monday to get some
academic details final-
ized, and .plans are
already in place for prac-
tices to resume based
on which bowl the
Hurricanes wind up play-
ing.
Stoutland wants to stay,


a referee during an NCAA
Miami fired Shannon on

and knows that's up to the
next regime to decide. He
said Tuesday that he fears
everyone in the football
department may be out of
a job when a new head
coach is hired.
So for now, all he can
do is help his players, the
other assistants, and him-
self through a trying time.
The only thing that'll
sopthe any ache right now
is a bowl win.
"At the end, when it's
all over, it's going to be'
sad," Stoutland said. "I
work with some great,
great people."
And he's done so at the
university that saved his
life. Miami's doctors
fixed his heart, and
Stoutland wants to mend
the hearts of his football
team.


Chipola
Continued From Page 1B
needed to be. Now, we get
to come back and play three
games at the house, so the
guys should be excited
about that."
Chipola will play
Thursday, Friday, and
Saturday, beginning first
against' Tampa Bay
Academy on Thursday at 7
p.m.
The Indians will take on
Santa Fe on Friday, and
Brunswick, N.C., on
Saturday, both games at 8
p.m.
Brunswick went to the
national tournament last
season, and Santa Fe comes


in at 8-1 and ranked No. 6
in the state.
The three-games-in-
three-days format will serve
as another postseason prep
for the Indians, but
Headrick said he hoped his
team handled consecutive
games better this weekend
than they have so far this
season.
"We've got to do a better
job of following a good
game up with another one
when we play consecutive
days," he said. "We can't
play really good one day,
then not be good the next
day., It's time we start put-
ting together back-to-back
games, and being ready to
play every night. This
weekend would be a good


place to start."
The team's only loss
came a day after a 73-7.0
win over Broward in
Miami.
The hope is that being
back at home will help alle-
viate any motivational
issues.
"The guys should have a
lot of emotion playing in
front of a home crowd
again," Headrick said. "I'm
anxious to see how they
respond. Hopefully, we'll
have great crowds every
night. It will be good bas-
ketball all day long, starting
at 12 p.m. all the way to the
night game. I hope we can
get as many people in the
stands to come support us
as possible."


GHS
Continued From Page 1B
hurt us. We're a better team
than that. We're better than 52
points."
The Tigers didn't get on the
board until the five-minute
mark of the first quarter. They
led 12-5 after the initial peri-
od, and 26-18 at halftime.
Graceville led 42-35 after


three, holding off the Bucks'
fourth quarter rally.
Register said he was happy
to escape with the victory,
and said his team needed to
show more as the season
moves on.
"I'm looking for consisten-
cy," he said. "We need guys
buying into what we're trying
to do. We need them buying
into the little things, and we
don't have that right now.


Take nothing away from
Bozeman because those guys
play hard. But we're not play-
ing good basketball.
"But I told the guys after
the game that championship
teams find a way to win even
when they don't play good,
and that's what we were able
to do."
The Tigers were sched-
uled to take on Vernon on
Tuesday night.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


SPORTS_BRIEFS

High School Boys
Basketball

Thursday- Vernon at
Cottondale. 7 p.m.;
Marianna at Malone, 4
p.m., and 7 p.m.
Friday- Malone at
Altha, 5:30 p.m., and 7
p.m.; Cottondale at
Sneads, 6 p.m., and
7:30 p.m.
Saturday- Marianna
at Rutherford, 5:30
p.m., and 7 p.m.

High School Girls
Basketball

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.; Cottondale at
Sneads, 4:30 p.m.

Middle School
Basketball

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

Sports Items
Send all sports items
to editorial @jcflori-
dan.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.



What's
happening
when?

Check the
Community
Calendar on
Page 2A.


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, Decemnber 1, 2010 3B


Miami may see Delhomme Sunday


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BEREA Eric Mangini is
looking beyond the interceptions
Jake Delhomme keeps throwing,
like a beauty pageant judge
overlooking a contestant's third
eye, to point out what
Delhomme did well Sunday
when the Browns beat Carolina.
Delhomme threw two inter-
ceptions, one of which was
returned for a Panthers touch-
down, in the 24-23 Browns vic-
tory.
But he also completed 12 of
18 passes in the first half and he
was 5 of 5 for 53 yards on the
drive that led to Phil Dawson's
winning field goal with 2:42 left.
It is what Delhomme did well
that will probably lead Mangini
to naming him the starting quar-
terback Sunday when the Browns
play the Dolphins in Miami.
Colt McCoy, who started the
previous five games, wore a
walking boot on his sprained left
ankle as he left the locker room
Sunday. McCoy was injured the
week before in Jacksonville.
"I don't know where Colt is
(health-wise), so I don't even
know if he's part of the discus-
sion," Mangini said in his
Monday press conference. "I
hope he is, but Seneca (Wallace)
will always be part of the discus-
sion.


l '-

Cleveland Browns quarterback Jake Delhomme (17) going back to
pass against the Atlanta Falcons during a football game in
Cleveland.-AP Photo


"Look Jake did a ton of stuff
yesterday that was really, really
good. That defense causes a lot of
problems and they've been prob-
lems we've had a hard time deal-
ing with. He ran the offense very
effectively and we would have
scored at least another three or
however many more (points) if
(Evan Moore) didn't fumble (on
the Carolina 2)."
Delhomme threw a 41-yard
touchdown pass to Mohamed
Massaquoi on his second posses-
sion as a Browns quarterback for


a 7-0 lead over the Buccaneers on
Sept. 12. Since then he has
thrown six interceptions.
Delhomme threw eight touch-
down passes and 18 interceptions
last season in Carolina. In a divi-
sional playoff game at the end of
2008 he threw one touchdown
pass and five interceptions.
Add it up and it's 10 touch-
down passes and 29 interceptions
in the last 15 games for
Delhomme.
"It's like anything else,"
Mangini said. "You take some


high-risk chances. They hit
sometimes and it's great. Then
you take some high-risk chances
and they don't, and it's not very
good.
"If it's not there, it's not there.
Not every play has to be extend-
ed. Sometimes the. best thing to
do is just throw it away. I've had
a year with someone who is
known as a chance taker, so I've
lived through that."
Mangini was referring to 2008
when he coached the Jets with
Brett Favre at quarterback.
Mangini said Panthers line-
backer Jon Beason made "a real-
ly good play" to.intercept a pass
intended for Brian Robiskie and
that Massaquoi was grabbed on
the second. Panthers cornerback
Captain Munnerlyn intercepted
the pass and returned it 37 yards
for a touchdown.
Mangini also said Delhomme
was late throwing the pass
Munnerlyn picked off.
"I'm not making any excuses
or anything like that, but there
were things in both of those
plays that when you look at it
objectively and unemotionally,
you understand it a little bit bet-
ter," Mangini said.
"With Jake, he wants to do
what's right and he wants to do
what's in the best interest of the
team and he brings a ton of pos-
itive things."


NFL reviewing argument with Aqub Talib


THE ASSocIATE6 PRESS

TAMPA The NFL is
looking into a verbal con-
frontation between
Tampa Bay cornerback
Aqib Talib and an official
who 'worked the
Buccaneers' game against
the Baltimore Ravens.
Bucs coach Raheem
Morris defended the
player on Monday, saying
Talib did not do anything
wrong during a heated
exchange outside the
team's locker room fol-
lowing Sunday's 17-10
loss in Baltimore. Talib
was upset about a team-
mate being penalized for


pass interference in the
closing minutes of the
first half.
Talib reportedly made
an expletive-laced com-
ment to an unidentified
official about the call
made by field judge Boris
Cheek. The Tampa
Tribune and St.
Petersburg Times said the
official responded by
using an expletive of his
own to describe how
Talib played and that the
player then threatened to
punch him.
"We are looking into
it," NFL spokesman
Randall Liu said.
The second-quarter


pass interference call
against rookie Myron
Lewis, who was defend-
ing the Ravens' T.J.
Houshmandzadeh, set up
a TD that put Baltimore
up 17-3.
Morris disagreed with
the call and sought an
explanation from Cheek
before the second half
began.
"I don't really know
what happened post-
game, and I really didn't
talk to Aqib. I'm sure he
did the same thing that
everybody else did -
talked about the call, dis-
agreed with the official
and moved on," Morris


said. "If they they had
words, that's between
him and, that official. I
don't get into that stuff."
Talib did not talk to
reporters after the game,
nor was he available for
comment on Monday.
The third-year pro
leads the Bucs with six
interceptions, despite
missing the season open-
er after being suspended
one game without pay for
violating the NFL's per-
sonal conduct policy. He
also was fined one addi-
tional game check stem-
ming from Talib punch-
ing a cab driver in August
2009.


Morris disputed pub-
lished reports that Talib
had to be restrained from
going after the official on
Sunday.
"He didn't do anything
wrong. He was just in
conversations, so I'm not
going to sit here and act
like Aqib did anything
wrong," the coach said.
"I think you can misin-
terpret how he talks. His
swearing is not necessari-
ly the swearing that you
guys would come
across," Morris added. "I
don't even know if he
swore. I do know he
wanted an explanation of
the call."


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 1, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:311:011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:0012:30 3:0013:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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3 WTVY This Morning rhe Early Show Packing; personalized gifts. Lve Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Live at Bold he Talk (In Stereo) Let's Make a Deal (N) Rachael Ray e Oprah Winfrey News. News
5 NewsChannel 7 Today roday Kate Gosselin; Martha Stewart, (N) (In Stereo) Days of our Lives N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray he Doctors (N) Ellen DeGeneres Mllionaire eopardy! ews BC News
(8 News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) Live Regis & Kelly he View (In Stereo) he Dr. Oz Show (N) All My Children N One Life to Live i General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (N) (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey News BC News
10 AutoTech Paid Prog. aid Prog. AquaKids FunniestHome Videoshris Smarter Smarter Judge B. Housewives/OC NewLife Church JudgeMathls Justice Justice NateBerkus he People's Court dg Judy dg Judy
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21 DISN Timmy Manny ckey mickey Mickey andy gent OsoAgent Oso anny Mickey MIckey jungle hugging overs Sonny onny Sonny onny Good ood Good Hannh Hannah Shake It

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24 DISC Paid Prog. Roblson Meyer Faces American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper Storm Chasers 0 Storm Chasers Storm Chasers E Storm Chasers 0 Storm Chasers Storm Chasers i
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26 USA Psych Psych Psych Psych 0 Psych (In Stereo) icean's Thdeen*** (2007, Comedy-Drama) 0 NCIS "Skeletons" NCIS "iceman" X NCIS "Grace Period" CIS "Cover Story" CIS (in Stereo) a
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45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) ( Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
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47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Baby Paid Prog. CSI: NY (In Stereo) cSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene S1: Crime Scene SI: Crime Scene .CS: Crime Scene
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WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 1, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0 1:3 2:0012: 1:01:301302:0012:3013:0013:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 Wheel Jeopardyl Survivor: Nicaragua Criminal Minds 0 rammy Nominations Oews Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra (N) p to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3 News Wheel Survivor: Nicaragua criminal Minds Grammy Nominations News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) TVY This Morning
5 News Wheel Jndercovers (N) 0 Law & Order: SVU Law-Order L.A. Yews onlght Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark Extra (N) The Bankruptcy Hour shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy ewsChannel 7 Today
8 0 News Ent Middle Better Family [Cougar he Whole Truth (N) News Nightline Jmmy Kimmel Live Lopez Jm Paid Prog. Paid Prog. rofit ABC World News Now (N) 0 Morning News 13This Morning
10E Two Men TwoMen Human Target Hell's Kitchen m ews [How I Met Law & Order: SVU King-Hill Selnfeld Friends Frends Lewis and Jurnovoy Scrubs elnfeld Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel aid Prog. Outdoor
11 I NewsHour Education Celtic Woman: Greatest Journey -Holiday Jeff Beck Honors Les Paul [Charlie Rose (N) i. Smlley To Market-Buy Lincoln Highway Independent Lens Nlagara Falls 0 ova 0 (DVS) Place Lions
7 SHOW Flawless "The OtherCity"(2010)'NR' inside the NFL0 Lovein a Time of HIV inside the NFL E 'Valkyrie***' (2008) Tom Crulse, Boogie Woogie"*,a (2009, Drama)'R' 'TheGirlfriendExperience"'R' Off Air) 'TreesLounge"'R'
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17HBO TheLazarus Effect Boardwalk Empire BoardwalkEmpire BoardwalkEmpire DennisMiller treatment Treatment treatment Treatment Milk*** 0 (200) Sean Penn.R' I'LoveandAction in Chicago"** (1999) "Ku/theConquerof'
18 ESPN2 College Basketball college Basketball: Maryland at Peln State. SportsNation (N) NIFL Live Natlon BA portsNatlon [20010 Poker 010 Poker [010 Poker H-Lite Ex. Mike and Mike
19 ESPN Valvano's college Basketball: Purdue at Virginia Tech. College Basketball: Michigan State at Duke. SportsCenter (Live) n SportsCenter (Live) portsCenter (Live) SportsCenter portsC rent nter SportsCenter 0
20 CSS College Football college Basketball portsNIte (In Stereo) Pai rd Prog. Pa rog. Prog. Paid Prog. 'aid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. ad Prog. Pad Prog. d Prog. Pad Prog. ad Prog. Pad Prog.
21 DISN Deck Deck 'Ful-CourMiracle"** (2003) Fish Soy ny onny H h na annah Hannah Hannah Wizards Wzards ulte Life SuteLfe Phineas Phineas Litle jungle rimmy Chugging gentOso
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23 TNT Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) outhland (In Stereo) CSI: NY (In Stereo) SI: NY (In Stereo) Leverage 0 Cold Case (In Stereo) NUMB3RS "All's Fai NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Ange "Lonely Hearts"
24 DISC Storm Chasers 0 MythBusters MythBusters (N) torm Chasers 0 MythBusters 0 MythBusters M Storm Chasers 0 Overhaulln' (In Stereo) Paid Prog. eleworld releworld Paid Prog.Am Court NeMath Paid Prog. Pad Prog.
25 TWC weather Center Weather Center 0 Weather Center First Outlook Weather. Wake Up With Al
26 USA NCIS "In the Dark" NCIS "Broken Bird" NCS "Moonlighting" Psych "Dual Spires" IBurn Notice 0[ Royal Pains Psych "Dual Spires" "Foreigner2:Black Dawn'(2005, Action) aS Law & Order: SVU Fat Loss Paid Prog. JAG "Salvation"
28 FAM Dr. Seuss Dr. Seuss Dr Seuss'How the Grinch Stole Christmas'* "Dr. Seuss'HowtheGrinchStoleChristmas'** 0 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. No Dietsl The700 Club Twist Paid Prog. Prince Life Today J. Meyer ri-Vlta
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32 SYFY host Hunters a Ghost Hunters a host Hunters 0 Hollywood Hollywood Ghost Hunters Hollywood Pollywood Highlander (In Stereo) StargateSG-1 0 "Bitten'(2007, Horror) Jason Mewes. 0 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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34 MTV Buried Burled 16 and Pregnant [6 and Pregnant Fhe Challenge: Cut The Challenge: Cut True Life (In Stereo) True Life (In Stereo) The Challenge: Cut MTV (In Stereo) AMTV: Morning
35 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 'American Gangster"** (2007, Crime Drama) Denzel Washington. The Mo'Nlque Show Wendy Williams Show American Gangster"*** (2007, Crime Drama) Denzel Washington. Inspiration Popoff Inspiration Popoff BET Inspiration
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39 HIST he Presidents 0 Air Force One he President's Book of Secrets (N) 0 Sec.- Dollar Bill Ar Force One The President's Book of Secrets BB Sec.- Dollar Bill Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Younger Pald Prog.
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4B Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Jackson County Floridan
PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ

ES, MA'AM,I'D LIKE I WASTHINKIN6 LJOULD IT HELP I
TO BUY A CHRISTMA5 MAYBE A PAIR I PECRIBED HE
PRESENT FOR A 61RL OF GLOVES...
I KNOW.. ------- --


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
tAOW t>O YOU LIKE 'OUR NE-.' PIT WORKS GREMT, BUT I RA\E TIT's5 A\ \T DlSCONCE.K~lNTO
5AA/\RTPROe? To ATObMIT... KNOW W PONE RMS A IREPE.
I K> t'^-.-_-./ (C\ QIQ.NrAIA E! i0 ----i


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


YOU'VE GOT IT ALL
WRONG, FRANCIS!' I'M
NOT ENVIOUS
OF AR UR /H,
REALLY

\' ^


WELL, YOU'RE ALWAYS
COMPAP.ING YOURSELF
TO HIM'
WHAAW? NO. I,
M NOT


lp


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


WAY \
MORE U E
SECURE
THAN
ARTUR RIGH
is!/^ 1


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS 48 Glue on
50 Prepared
1 Comes for publica-
unzipped tion
5 Planning 52 Meadow
meeting flower
input 53 food
10 Bumped cake
12 Not wholly 54 Dancer's
13 Wool coat asset
14 Toughens 55 Rural ne-
up cessity
15 Green
parrots DOWN
16 Fellow
18 Tex--csine 1 Freighter
19 Belonging hazard
to Asian im- 2 Locale
migrants 3 Safe to
22 Georgia launder
university 4 NYSE
25 Wide ties regulator
29 Type of 5 John, in
headache Glasgow
30 -ski wear 6 Oil barrel
32 Publish 7 Raison d'-
33 Bridle 8 "Family
straps Ties" son
34 Low-carb 9 UNIX or
diet DOS
37 Wash away 10 Oliver Stone
38 Noisy insect film
40 Former 11 Showroom
Heathrow arr. model
43 Rock band 12 Metallic
booking sounds
44 Float down- 17 Wheel buy
river (2 wds.)


20 Many a 41 Ancient
saint colonnade
21 Alarmed 42 Bath pow-
22 Telepathy der
23 Red giant in 45 Tel. or elec
Cetus 46 Wall Street
24 Sleep - closer
26 Functioning 47 Magazine
effectively execs
27 Quartet mi- 48 Arith. mear
nus one 49 Decent
28 Transmit grade
31 NNW oppo- 51 Beads on
site grass
35 Dusk to
dawn
36 Chem. or
bio.
39 Mellowed
40 Cook in a
wok


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


12-1 2010 by UFS, Inc.


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON

.1 -25EaH~ ni


HOROSCOPE
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) -A unique situation might
develop in which you start out
doing a favor for another, but
end up with large gains occur-
ring for you as well, due to a
surprise twist.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) A staunch supporter
.working behind the scenes on
your behalf will be help you ful-
fill an ambitious aim. When you
hear about it, you will.be thank-
ful for his/her aid.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Because you are both
observant and a quick learner,
you may discover a solution to
a nagging problem that has
been bugging you for far too
long. It'll be just what you need.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
A mutually' satisfactory
arrangement can be worked out
between you and another per-
son, because each has some-
thing the other needs. Both will
be willing to give a little to get a
lot.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
This is one of those days'
where you won't need any time
to ponder in detail before act-
ing. You're a quick thinker, and
your on-the-spot decisions are
right on the money.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
Some kind of favorable
change, which neither you nor
anybody else ever thought
would happen, is likely to take
place at work. It'll be the kind of
thing that will please everybody.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
You don't mind working
alone, but in most cases prefer
to work alongside others. You
will deliberately seek out some-
one who needs you as much as
you need them.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Whether you're trying to sell
an idea or a product to others,
let it be known that you'll stand
behind your words 100 percent.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Don't be surprised if you are
even more popular than usual.
It's one of those days when
your finer qualities are very
much in evidence and catnip to
others, especially your wit and
charm.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
This could be a better than
usual day to go shopping,
because you're likely to stum-
ble across a .discounted item
that you've wanted for a long
time but always felt was too
expensive to buy.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
You're likely to discover that
two people you knew but had
never been close to have a lot in
common with you. As a result,
you are apt to develop a close
friendship with them.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
Two new sources that you
stumble across could turn out
to be good income generators.
One is old and reliable, but
chances are the other will be
brand-new and untested.


Pregnant and under court order


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
G 9UES8 ITS BET F WE MAYBE THAT WOMA
LET 6OOS REST HE'S HAD A WHO CHALLENGING
A TOUGH lIME ADJUGING BOOS S RMONT TO THE
STHRO ES HAVE TK





u
12- II


HOW IT D AT THE I'M ARAID WE
A-E--r--7L PlALACE 6ARKA? DID .i- HAVE A FI6HT
1 YOU CONVINCE IN) o0 6' ON OUR u.,aD




S- -
']\ \/ ^-^. '


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


"No charge for the sun roof."


Dear Annie: I am a 22-year-old single
mother. Two weeks ago, I left my
boyfriend when he began to be physically
abusive in front of our child. We currently
are under a court order to have no contact
with each other, but I keep in close touch
with his parents.
I recently found out that I'm pregnant.
Should I tell my ex's parents so they can
inform him? I'm not really sure if I'm
going to raise the child myself or give it up
for adoption. Right now, I'm not
financially able to care for a
second child. Confused
Single Mom
Dear Confused: Your ex ,
has the right to know that he
has fathered another child,
but you do not have to inform t*4
him until you have a better
handle on what you plan to do.
Please discuss all the pros and cons
with someone who will help you make
the decision that is best for you and your
child. We recommend Planned
Parenthood (plannedparenthood.org) at 1-
800-230-PLAN (1-800-230-7526).
Dear Annie: When I was mowing our
back lawn last week, I noticed that some-
body had already mowed part of our swale
area, which is on the street behind our
house. Our grass is always mowed on a
timely basis, so it wasn't a message that
our grass was overgrown. This was not the
first time. When it happened before, I dis-
covered that the mowing was being done


BRI]


Today's deal comes from a quiz on opening leads.
Look only at the West hand. What card would you
choose against three no-trump?
South sensibly added one point for the good five-
card suit and opened one no-trump, showing 15-17
points. North used Stayman, then wished she had not
when partner denied a major.
This was Board 31 of 64 from the women's team
final between China and England at the 1st World Mind
Sports Games in Beijing two years ago.
The "normal" lead is the spade two, fourth-highest
from the longest and strongest. However, as you can
see, that does not work well here. Declarer will win with
her 10 and take four spades (finessing through West),
four diamonds and one club.
The better start is the heart ace. If the dummy sug-
gests that this is not a fruitful attack, there will proba-
bly be time to shift to a spade. Here, though, East will
signal enthusiastically for hearts and the defenders will
take the first five tricks in the suit.
Nevena Senior for England did lead a heart, defeat-
ing the contract. At the other table Zhang Yalan led the
spade two, so England gained 10 international match
points. What was the match result? England won by
one.


by one of the neighbors. I wrote him a
polite letter asking him to please stop
mowing our swale. A few days later, he
came over and said he meant no harm and
the mowing stopped until last week.
I am annoyed about the trespassing and
concerned about our possible liability if
this neighbor hurts someone or damages
property. Also, I have not been working for
the past several months and am home alone
all day. I wonder if this neighbor keeps
track of my comings and goings in order to
mow while I am out and wouldn't
> see him. That scares me a bit.
I think the mowing should
*be reported to the police in
r order to have a record in case
S/f something goes wrong. My
S- husband says that getting the
police involved might make
matters worse.
So, should I laugh this off
or report it? Nervous in
the Nutmeg State
Dear Connecticut: We sus-
pect your neighbor has a power mower
that he likes to use and simultaneously
believes he's doing you a favor. Still, good
neighbors respect one another's bound-
aries. Since the situation makes you
uncomfortable, have your husband speak
to the neighbor and make it clear that he is
creating a problem, and if he doesn't cease
and desist, you will be forced to report it. If
you have a homeowners or neighborhood
association, ask for help in resolving this.


ENTERTAINMENT www.JCFLORIDAN.com


I DON'T NEED To
COMPARE MYSELF
To ANYBODY! Ir'm
VERY SECURE WITH
WHO I AMW


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebnty Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present
Each letter in the cipher stands for another,
Today's clue: A equals B
"JZYIHDW MGEMIG AGXZSUG ET
YJG H B XEIE B HU P BEDW. ZDR HY
REG UD'Y VZYYGB PJHXJ X EIE B REGL
YJG JZY HDW. VSJZVVZR ZIH
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "A bachelor's life is a fine breakfast, a flat lunch, and
a miserable dinner." Francis Bacon
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 12-1


~l2~ ~


0 LuuglilngSlock r lnmilioni'i l incJdlst by UFS nc, 2010


North 12-01-10
A AJ 9 3
V J 10 8
+ A 10 6 3
4 9 3
West East
A Q 7 5 2 A 8 4
V AK9 V Q6532
* 8752 + J4
* 8 2 K J 7 4
South
AK 10 6
7 4
+ K Q 9
A Q 10 6 5

Dealer: East
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
Pass
1 NT Pass 2 4 Pass
2 Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: ??


1 -12








JCFLORIDANconi


CLASSIFIED


Wednesday ecebe 2010-
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 1, 2010- 5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




MARKET PLACE


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




announcements pets & animals Houses Unfurnished l ATVs Boats Campers/Travel [Motor Homes/RVs portation Automobiles Misc. Autom6 biles
Austin Tyler & Assoc HONDA '04 Rancher Procraft '06 Bass Trais Chevy 2010 Malibu LT
"Prooerty Mgmt Is 400, 4 Wheeler, boat 16.5ft.90hp, 10K mi. on-star, XM
Our ONLY Business" Garage Kept, Auto, Mercury Optimax -s- radio, blue. $17,050. -g_.
850-526-3355 GPS, $4,000 OBO $8,700.334-266-556 334-889-4226
334-687-1017' = _J MECURY LATE '70's
FreePetsPolicy .B estifu l sp Honda '96 300 4X4, --- -r CarSeeker 8P /power trim
Policy Bexecutive 3/2 inous Honda '96 300 4X4, i..
t r e a The Oak s $1 200 excellent condition DAMON 05 Daybreak cables hiring, new
f Lost i carghoe.A d03/2 w/lawn service $1,996. 334-791-8238 JAYCO "09 hn Li.e i2n ,ri. i-,.t-., g :" .ears & water pump BMW 05,325 Sedan,
Marianna $795 Honda '97 TRX927"flat eng.35K no WheelDrive 900251-599-5127 Blue w/tan leather,
LOST Mae Pomera- response from individuals Entirely renovated 4-wheeler'11-.60 ai24 cn Automobiles Nompa
HyS90 Lawene f/ a y .,Marianna$695LikeNewpnd.7Catana -I -3606, awning, 2 TV's,2 s g 1o network
nan edsh bn nea whowillsellyauraoimalfr Nice brick 3/1 in L $1500.N334-792-8018 3, 2 yl a 7."e.4-6343,69S01464 AC's, generator tion94,000mi 43 for Sale 334 6233
Rd 850-209-9975/850- poses. Please screen re- fenced ard $600 sel eng., Very low hrs Mountaineer '04 v6,automtic 01Bmw 2000 Z3 5-speed
482-6192 spondents carefully when p e e n 21 n less than 250. Roller Montana 5th Wheel DAMON DAYBREAK transmission,reen '01 Toyota CamaryLE darkblue, leather
givingananimalaway, Sneads, lawn serve. Boats furling, bimin, head, sleeps 6 comfortably 34ft6Kmi2 exterior 4WD,7500 4 cyl. black in color, newtires, rage
ic. $450 And more micro, fridge. Good exc. cond. no leaks, slides, like new, big m. $3,500. 334-718- kept 77k miles,
merchandise ce inc4re02Pontoon by cond. Docked @ Snug Great for family fun! Ford engine 12mpg. Ford '77 F-150 4WD 31kes
s Pets M H toonbyHSp ort s$10,000.aLots of cab. & drawerl5456
HaMrobilelHomespCrest.Les0330 334Utsp cab. r a $61,000.334-446-1094 Runs, in good shape, ____'_Bic' _,_.: ___
hrs. Great Condition 673-0330. REDUCED space. Ser. Inq. Only or 850-227-5606 $4500 334-447-5316
for Rent $6,400. 334-447-5001 $13,900. 850-546-0636 Buick 0* R.al LS.
ual fordSale '09 G3 15', 20h 4str --i- iOutback 04" 29FBH-Sr . "_________ r"'0-i42
i con y fo tin 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. Yamaha25hrsex- .A ( ____40 Sie ..'at. "p:,,
Ready fo hunt ng $500&up H20/garb/ tended warranty, i u r h rre. GMC -'08 SierCra 1500 .. 5 53
tn$ t. trailerd 2 esa r rant.y, kr .2.r. n.ay- Buck E
wwwcarloscountry box, wired for trol- 0,, i 9,, i 25873 miles, black, Buick '98 Le %re
Furniture m S4868/209-8847 condition, $7000 obo Seacratt, 89 20ft Salem 06ex-tra GeoganBoy 5fl ationDVD, excel- nv ible m les, O their, oa-
S2 & 3 BRMH's in 334-268-4200 Center Console boat, l in5EP.3, bu le 2elin, ak,. lent condition, $9200, Getscape.c loaded, onlathe 19K mi. r ed, newtires, tune-
La & Sns in 368T G T E motor & trailer 95 beds, awning, super ss 6, leveling jack, toddeck@netscape.c loaded, onl 19K mi. up,new rad.$3495
Lehigh Bedroom Marianna & Sneads 16FT GLASS STREAM 225HP Johnson tr slide, pull w/reg/. alnew int, frig, om, 334-242-7466 exc. cond. 14,900. OBO 850-592-
suite, dbl bed, g (850)209-8595. BOAT 28HP Johnson, Dual Axle Tr. w/ P/U REDUCED lights, steps, and GMC95 Conversion Call 334-714-4001 2832/693-6835
dresser, mirrornite 2 BR MH for ren t rolling motor, depth brakes,wh., runs $13,500 334-6184-2080 f series 3 T $15 Vk GMC '95, Codc07 DS fully
stand, mattresses, monthly & weekly finder $2,300 334-232- well, very clean, or 334-300-6112 firm 34 -- 4 gri $20SuuS1. .M Au. i,'-" ". i..d* h-tther int.
quilt, valences $850 rates avail, in C'dale 4610 Great condo. $5,500. Sunny Brook TT'02 Monoco Knight '06, ., 5.1 ti 74. .n -' t.n r, ,:,.-:.ir, 29K mi.
rm 850-526-1414 850-554-9934 24' Pntoon Boat '95, 334-791-4891. 2750SL28'w/slide Save $25K or more. 9189 5.0.7 .91.6 $21.000. 334-693-3980
Guns I e es 3/2, 2/2 in C'dale, runs great, $7500 Columbia, AL out. Q-bed, Like New, Diesel, 4 slides 4300 Jeep98 Wrangler CADILLAC '05
Fruit&Vegetables no pets, CH/A $425- OBO 850-573-1920 Seado RXP '05, Jet kepted under shelter mi, many upgrades Jeep9.rangle1
$500 850-258-1594 IV '99 Monterey 27 ft. Ski, 60 hrs, very compare to showrm. $159,700.850-866- ,h.eel.t. L.: Is tdr' air,lth m.:.onro. r,..c-
CHEROKEE message Cruiser $18,900. clean, life jacket & price $30K, Will sell 2774 _s A s4 ,ior n~v t. U0,. neat-
SATSUMAS AND LEE anDblwd Call 850-210-4166 cover incl. $5500 850- $12K 334-447-5001 BO 0.334 .2 1l ed i:.col ed m5mnry
December 4th-Ith TANGERINES, sweet, 3/2 clean Dbl.-wd, no 527-4455 Sydney.'10tOutback'.ed a m r,,gh
december 4th-th seedless, tree ripelo- pets or smoking, lyr Sydney'10Outback I2010 Toyota'10 sal:. j* 95.Sigh-
National Peanut call grown, Marian- ease, family 4, $500. 1 STRATOS '00 22F T 31ft. Only used 3 ,. 1 Camr. $l.50i. upper miles, $9500 obo
Festival Building naFL (850)209-5506 + dep 850-718-8158 't.,a- T,..ur,-,-mr,.i ReadI times, dual slide ..,,-. Au,.:,. CD. 3'1 .U .2320
Hwy'231S. e.'" n" o: tr, .:r 'c oiuts, sleeps 10,2- .. cruls. t Tlt wre l. ,dl,,,-'89 Seville,
Dothan, Alabama Now Open Jackson Mobile Homes I.iSr. ll 11i.i, ?.1u:t entrance doors, I X 22.000 milTe, evie: f -. -ecial edition,
*Over 275 Tables* Farms U-Pick Toma- n Park e* 229. 97 in/out ent. center, R-v ON200 ra er Super c ;n prl white, 138Kmi,
Su toes & Peppers! I s Tracker 09 Pro tratos 95 285 Pro outdoor stove, elec. Lite, 26 ft., fully ide out,. der.. run.. great. $1700.
Sat. 9-5 Sun. 10-4 toes & Peppers! outdoorstove'95 285 Pro awning, 28" flat a VISIN12063ike nr Sur4r Cel n 34 w.ite-3171
Bring your own buck- 160 like new, 16ft XL. Dual console awning, 28" fat loaded, like new, 34.7937431 Cell 3I4. 48.3171
et! 7 days a week. 2/1 & 3/2 Quiet,well 30HP Mercury w/ Johnson Fastrike 175 screen TV, $26,000 low mileage $38,500 5317
850-592-5579 maint. H20/sewer/ power trim, trolling 2 depth finders, gp BO 229-310-7252 OBO 334-616-6508 -9Cadillac vTahoeSU r die /tan lDevillhe
Musical Instrument garb/lawn in. $375 motor, dept & fish deck extension $7000 Winnebago 9 34 4-wh. dr. 135,905K t neW tires air &
S$575 Lonterm RV finder hronmotor334 6719770 Motor Homes/RVs Scenic cruiser 37 ft. Adventurer 29K mi. good cond. frontend good cond
Hammond Organ, 2 Tomatoes,Turntps Lots aval. Joyce $8300. 334-493-7700 byGulf.Streamn99' miles cCleanRun
keyboard, petals, CollardMustards RileyRE850-209-7825 Bt '6 T ractor 06 Pro-team Immaculate condo. Great, $19,000,334
b sBasstracker '86 175 Mercury out- Concord Coachman loaded W/options 405-9127 Beetle'02
bench, Leslie speaker Frozen Peas! Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Great cond. W/extras ard, eTrailstar '05 Mut- cotor Homan must see oDDothan Sunro 9 of, Leather,
FMH's. Lotrentincl. 50hpsMercuryclassictrailer, not used off 23' long 2700mi. must0se nREALLYNICECAR!
1414 For details 850-557 mtr $3000. VERY well the showroom floor, Take over payments. $49,500.334-803-3397 AviatRionoLLY IC CR!
ng Euip Hay& Grain 3432/850-814-6515 cared for 677-7195 shelter & maint 850-593-5103 Call 8502104166.
real+ es tate 977 Cruise Master LE, '05, '36i wrhs cih : ., Camaro 02 Z28,
Tanning Bed H ay for Sale:C coastal/ re s "t j..i", w ntr ,:t 36ft w workhorse chas-, d exc.
Sunvision 28LX pd Tifton 85 $35-$45 per residentialfor sale Tr1t. re sis 8.1 gas engine, 1966 Cessna 310K;for -,- r,, inl, awtrlner,
$5000. will take quanity.850-209-5932 gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2 artn-r. Colemilltake up.. o 795.255
334-750-4852 LL 2I CHRYSLER '78 '01 Coachman Catali- A/C, auto leveling, R WINNEBAGO '02 grade. 110 hours BMW 04 3251 ac;..o.com
employment ft, na 3ft. no pull outs, cam.Roadmaster Brave, 2-slides, 2- since engine over red, beige leather
Se employment 40HP Chrysler motor, $7,195. Must Sell" tow/brake system, TV's 2-Air, level haul. Call Ron at 498- interior, exc cond, T OK
pets & animals $1,500 OBO 334-687- exc. cond. 334-655- '05 Jeep Wranger jacks, 19K miles, 3279 good condition, 93k mi, $10,900 OBO I0K
I I 6863, 695-2161 8462 or 334-655-8461 Unlimited, 41k mi, $35,000 772-631-5065 green and white ex- Call 256-497-8985
SI i -Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k rir liht ra int- '
______- I ^ ^ ^ Correct Craft 1973, '06 Travel Trailers w/jeep, $60k without teinor, i$105000 36330 -
SCondominiums 14', live well, new forsale, selfcon- jeep, both in great RVs/Camers 1 (334)498-327 CH
top, 35hp, runs great! tained 334-793-4438 cond. selling due to Wanted ferrellr@roadrunner. CHEVROLET -'10
AuburnS t garage kept. $1750 or 334-793-4448 health. 850-352-2810 com Corvette TORCH RED
CareerSeeker Aubudo, 2/2tuew/LoftCon- 3459e6-5e0e3 30 ft. 5th wh.'05 Sid- Damon 2000 Ultra 5th '06 Fleetwood 2- com .WIHetAN ITEROR
Free Pets Policy across from Vet Correct Craft Torino ney OB Keystone 1Ig. Sport. Cummins slides, with 07' You name it... Ford 02 Taurus SE CHROME WHEELS 6
Your pet deserves a lo- School. Wire Rd. on 17ft. complete refit slide, Q-bed, sofa, 2s diesel. 12K mi. slide, Silverado 250 work CLASSIFIED Loaded, LIKE NEW! SPEED PADDLE SHIFT
Your pet deserves a lo General Tiger Transit route, '07 350CID/450 hp rockers, white cabi- Leveling jacks, diesel truck as package ONLY 15,125 miles LOADED 10,500 miles,
for a free pet may draw Appliances 2 yrs old. Penta outdrive, gar, nets, many extras, gen. $52K 334-701- payoff $36,000 has itllI $6,725. CALL: $49,500,
fo afeptmydIConvenient location kept. exc. cond. very very pretty. $16,000 7787 or 706-681-5630 334-470-8454 1 (334) 790-7959 (334)268-3900
rwill sel o niallfo NOW HIRING $91,500,334-501-2045 fast!!!H $10,750. 334 8037726 or 334 ,
s h obreldonp CASHIERS gunwright@bellsouth 334-347-7930 ,,3-. 7-.i.
pose Please screen re- Hand martSto es .net -Fisher '01 Hawk 18' camper 5Nw.
spondents carefully when ompettyepay, & Class 2, with 115 $3000. Needs work
givingananimalaway. benefit packa HomesforSale Mercury outboard 334-678-0031
fish f inerstryEolt lingo a MEO 3 03t4
EOE. Sangaree Oil motor with trailer, 2 CARRIAGE '02
Co., 850-482-5241 fish finders, trolling CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides
Cats 850-482-. motor, access ladder, well kept includes
U f u*BAh.R.G.AINI.i Bemini, AM/FM ra- super slide hitch
re hod Kittens 6 P ise Drive dio, on board charge, $15,000 334-687-9983
Free Holiday Kittens real estate 216 Primrose Drive cover, very well kept
6wks old, Tiny! To residential for rent I indershelter.
good home only e ,a t __ rem ; 14,000 334-685-7319 +
850-482-5472l m $14,000. 334-685-7319
Free kittens, 4 avail Fisher '06 Crappie'i ` S "f1.
ble' I8I505 Special. Has Mercury
ble 850-557-2846 60 motor. 21.1 bhrs. 16x14x25 pet carrier Desk top computer, Lg acrylic ocean Nat Amethyst druzy Sewing machine,
r it t on.mtr.Trolling $25 850-624-3703 monitor & desk, all painting $50 850-482- ER- 925 Silver. New. 1 SINGER NIB never
home, 7 wFr ee kittens to goo motor,fish finder, 2 Dutchmen 40 ft V, RCA, $40 cords $250. 850-899- 3537 3/4" long $39, used $85 850-526-
850-569-2313 Apartments- maintained h live wells w/trailer Travel Trailer'06 80-6061928601 Lg collection of (850)579-4476 3426
9sq f n ed26 3'ep ,Dining table w/4 june jewiry, some Old Scrub Board, Sigma Marten Acous-
Dogs i 1 Unfurnished yard. All appliances Gheenoe Camo 13' 2 Slideouts, Loaded, 2 burgundy lamps whMchi- wrrn $4 A8cs-
sta 129,900 w/traler.2HP mtr.32 Like new. $19250 w/multicolor shades, chairs & match chi- w/rinestones. $.25- wood & metal $20 tic Guitar $450 850-
M tIk (334)950 9 ttroi ng mtr 334-406-4555 $25/ea or $45 for na cabinet $225 850- $35 850-526-1414 850-624-3703 879-4365
Mike 334) 550-9748 # thrust trolling mtr 334-406-4555 593-5702/272-7129
M, F 1st shots $200 2 BA 2 BR CH/A Prowler AX6, 5th wh, chairs $25 850-624- ter trained kittens cond. $75 firm 850- 850-899-8601 in New $39-
ea. 334-774-4658 W/WD, 1900 sq ft Mariner motor 4hp, 36ft, 4 slides, large 3703 850-482- 5880/850- 482-3537 OBO 850-899-8601 (850)579-4476
urnr iMlow hrs. runs great. shower, 30/50AMP. 303-9727 Patio set, 2 swivel
7', :2-8700 short shaft fresh wa- $26,000 OBO 334-695- 5 cu.ft freezer, exc. Lg. fuzzy spring rock- chairs & round table Silver Ring- Hawaiian
ter used only $525. 4995, 334-687-7862 cond. $65 firm. 850- Fresh Aire by ing horse, very good w/glass top $45 850- Druzy New Size 8.75
i: r.1 r 334-441-8421 Sabre by Palamino 482-3537 Ecoquest Air Purifier cond. $35 850-482- 482-3853 $39 (850)579-4476
re. "s l Pontoon Boat'95 19' '08, 28 ft 5th wheel 7 Drawer Dresser & w/remote $300 850- 3853/272-4305 Pend. ER Ring et- Silver/Sapphire ER-
roil r, i0 i'_.' ad.? ,9or r :,ted for 12 people, camper, 3 slides, night stand $60 569-2194 Lots of Nautical de- Avatar TurquoiseSapphire -
9 I ,1 )hp force motor, many extras, clean, (850)592-2881 GE Microwave Oven, cor, painting, pic- Flower Jewelry Set Sapphire and 925 Sil-
^-.- -c. cond. $5000 sacrifice @ $29k 850- ver Earrings.New,
3. r,:5 1. I.. 34-299-3739 00 S93-675 e @$29k 850- Bamboo Table w/4 22x16, old but work- tures, nick naxs. $59 (850)579-4476 ver Earrigs.New,
Coker Spael 2589 McClain St. chairs & glass top ng $20 850-569-2194 $300. 850-899-8601 Playpen- Pack and
Puppies! Will be C'dale $650/mo + $100 850-526-3426 Playpen-wiackMand
Sadies FleaMarket dep 334-714- Gold Coin, Lots of realestate play blueplaid $40 Singer Sewing ach.
Dec 4th CKC Reg. Pa 9553/334-714-8343 1/10th ounce $200. signs & heavy metal (850)482-3078 w/case Fancy stitch-
rents on site. 4FM All Blue Druzy Ring- New Call 850-569-2194 frame $5. ea. 850- PS2 w/5 games/ es $45 850-526-3426
Buff,Tails docked. 3/1 Brick home, 8mi 925 Silver Size 8.25, 899s-8601 controllers/2 guitars
Dew claws removed E of Malone, $575/mo One of a kind $39 Graco Baby Crib Aon& dru et. $150 850- Smoker0 cooker a
& 1st shots. $250 + $500 dep. lyr lease (850)579-4476 w/pad & 4 sheets $45 Mahogany Desk, & 32 4 wy bee se$ 8 er covere,-
334-798-1578 850-569-5940 ,. Broyhill China Cabi- 850-272-8967 44x22, good cond. 352-2245 ways been covered,
3-798-17 85-5 94Broyhill China Cabi- 80 $100 OBO 850-48c 2- Rhodochrosite Pend good shape $50 850-
S TAKE ME 3/2 brick /db ga, net w/matching buf- Graco Car Seat, gray 7093 ant 925 Sterling. One 482-3537
a K M rage, 2375 Westwood fet, all wood $375 color, $15 850-272- of a kind. New $39
O Dr. Alford, $795 + estwood HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET! 850-526-3365 8967 Martha Stewart (850)579-4476 Sony 90watt am & 2
dep & ref. 850r579.- ..' 699 CO RD 100 Canopy- Princess Chairs, 5 heavy metal 10" speakers, brand
4317/866-1965. HEADLAND castle for twin bed Graco Infant Car cushion patio chairs Romance/Fiction new in box $150 850-
$341,500 $45 (850)482-3078 Seat, blue $10 850- $200 850-526-1414 Books:(28) Roberts, 352-2245
,- 3BR/1.5 BA home, on 2005 J.:re Pr, or 624-3703 DeverauxSteel, Clark
corner of Park & I IEu. 1 Craftsman Design* Approx 2920 sq. ft. Changing table- Matco Roll Around $10 850-592-8769 Speakers,Pair,Sansui
Davis St.$650/mo + .99 5 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 6.1 Acres darkwood,3 tier,in Hih Chair Cozi Fit, tool box w/lift up top Roperwasher&dryer- 3-way flwood gr sys., rat-in
dep 850- 482-2886 or Slate and tile Hardwood floors good shape. $30 height adj. 4 position and pull out drawer white, about 3 y ed 175,wood grain
09-48 o Granite counter tops Energy efficient 850)557-6644 recline $25 850-272- $100. 850-209-0137 white, abou t 3 years good finish, $75, 482-7933
e- r 209-1344. Honda 02 XR250R Formal DR 2 cart garage 2 stall barn China cabinet, maple 8967 McCulloch 28cc Gas o(850)557-6644 SS Pendant Earrings-
each CKC registered on private property / 2 ,,rr, E.-i ,;.. 18 f T ceiling in lying area $150 (850)592-2881 Inflatable queen mat- String Trimmer, still Round table w/4 New Bi-Color carved
Male, (334) 692-3662 $350mo + $300dep i :,i -_'I s1.1. Lennox Two Zone system Collection of dolls tress w/carry bag in box $120 850-569- chairs $25 850-624- Quartz New $49
doristhomley@gmail. Call 850-447-1533 o4 ,., 9t 9 w/stands, some need $40 850-482-3537 2194 3703 (850)579-4476
com RrEALTORS WELCOME! TLC, $1-$5 850-526- Leather Purse, looks Micro suede dark Senco Framing Nailer Terrarium for Snake
U, /E Love Seat $40 cond. $20 850-482- good cond. $150 firm nails $175 850-693- & habitat $85 850-
,s o a850)592-2881 3853/272-4305 850-482-3537 9633 526-3426
Yorshire Terrier. Chipola Nursing Pavilion Wednesday, December 1, 2010
Have a Yorkie Christ and Retirement Center 0
mas. CKC registered
yorkie puppies. One is accepting applications for the following .
male, one female. 12
weeks old. Up to positions: C.N.A. FULL TIME 7-3
date on shots. Hap Tuesday's
py, healthy, and full of If interested, Please apply in person at: WASABI SOLUTION
pern4a)6-4i6 4294 3rd Ave., Marianna, FL or call ,. ........
melissaboatner@bell Angela Edenfield at 850-526-3191 ', _i .--- 9 2i 1417
I Sales Manager a 6 (K 3'8 4 5 9
o (49(24 0084597


WRBL-TV, the CBS affiliate in Columbus, GA is looking for
a Sales Manager to manage, train and motivate a staff of
account executives in order to meet or exceed local revenue
goals. Successful candidates should be dynamic leaders with
a minimum of three (3) years television sales experience
(preferably in management), including some rep firm
experience. This position will be involved in all aspects of
the sales operation with an emphasis on new business
development. Must be highly organized, with excellent
communication skills and a working knowledge of Matrix,
IBMS (Pilat) and Sharebuilder.



EOE M/F/D/V Pre-employment drug test and background
screening required. e-Verify is used upon hire to confirm
eligibility for employment in the U.S.


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6 B Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Jackson County Floridan IkLA S1I II )Jl www.JCFLORIDAN.com
Automobiles |1[ Automobiles MotorcyclesMotorcycles I tSport Utility Vehicles] Trailers-Tractors Wanted: Trucks-Heavy Duty L gaNotices LegalNotices
for Sale for Sale Automobiles
S'92 Goldwing, 60k Honda 1962 C102 2003 Nissan Pathfind 40 HP MASSEY FER-Ford 86 Bron 2 OF TH E W ertificato
Lincoln 01 Towncar, miles, red, exc. paint suer cub 50, 4k er SE, 110,990 miles, GUSON TRACTOR W/ runs, good body, S I OF THE SW 14 OF Title Nos.
~ Signature series w/ & running condo. mii~Black & white, V6, 4 wheel drive, TURF TIRES. $4,500. 4W/D, new parts,
101,130 mi $6,000 $7000 850-445-2915 Good Cond., electric black leather interi- 334-678-6568 ebuit nge $2400 RANGE 13 WEST. GAFLX75B7361CD21;
850-579-4467 after leave message start speed, $2500. or, Bose 6 CD chang- John Deere W/OBO 334-794-5780
Firm Call noon (M-F) er, $10,900 call cab & air, good condo Ford 89 BroncoRuns at public sale, to the TOGETHER WTH all
STAmerican Ironhorse 334-347-9002 thony (334)797-1342 new clutch, good WANTED grt, lifted, mud tires, highest and best bid-the improvements
gttanw/beigein- 1500Km. exc cond.HONDA '98 Valkyrie '99 Ford Expedition paint and tires. B trade 85077- Nort h d o theonhe r
C o tenor, leather heated $14,500 334-447-2131 Tourer all original, Eddie Bauer 4x4 blue $18,000 334-899-3914 Good Condition 9 89 774-9on out erty nd e -


1366 or 797-6925 $17.900 850-814-0155 TRX350FE3 Like new Honda '99 Shadow Chevy '01 Tahoe or 334-726-4661 WANTED Pre *82 and gas rights and
Chevy'02 Camaro Lincoln ongression $2,499 1100 Arrow Lots of 155k m, 3rd row 6X12 losed trailed Toyota Corolla orSR 9/774-9186 JDATED ckson 15TH day profits, water igall eahts
Conv.35thAnniv. Ed. ats, ABS, side o w5I34iles6.01 Ara Fuil W S seat, fully loaded., wX/1 endodrlr 5 hatchback or 89/90 ,,f !NJmber, 2010 and stock and al fix-
Auto New top/New 5. n Anro mr urd, $5,900.646-620-9478 r back hn00 Ford Probe stick at 11:00 mtre s now or here-
tisN Exc. Condition a.T p mustang (Dothan) ne d 8 sift850-272-423 OAny person claiming after attached to theCLAI0
$5 3-90a.r Ortenances, rents, roy-






Newly Buil ATV646055454 3183' a3t- m0 rd r 22 u r on as oTR
$n00s 334-699- $21,1753 sel.ori.--d Inl0 tome nh for co o 334-792-8058 doors in back 900 8171 t date of the is THE SURPLUS FROMil



1366or7PROPERTY OerWNE
Chevy '02 Camaro l o $2,499 1100 Arrow Lots of 155k mi, 3rd row C oro 9 white/anaing after the sale. O N




Co. 3h Anige. Ed. To a0 34,' 61S s eat, fully loaded X06 Cev2 en sed trailer y l $o aTEcoran e w1H dy w r
t$200 down $200 oN. m ile sp mnul lulc. check. 334-687-0225 LS t.. .646-620-.8 eng. the AN erica n with FIE A C M
$334-791-8243 'a minum wh-el. re- Kawasaki '09 Ninja FORD 03 Expedition n wr cond. 859indows or 1990, persons need- TER THE SALE.
Chevy '08 l r. o n Bl, hel, Blazerd cLS'03 9228/643-8312 anK a seetin t ac.o-pr



legJI aduI! ridden. 250.3k mi. Perfect EdIse bau-:r. lull i.:..:0, :,r, i3K mi. mg a special accom-
Chevy'0 Imala verow93-22 lik e condition! Blue, lddr. gold, ir/power 4x4 Auto, Pr $3,750.34494-0460 modation to partici- In accordance with
T 9LLea 9s0 3 asking $3000 seat, 187K miles 24,000 pound tcapaci- pate n this proceed- the AmE can with
CR S G D! e Mazda'0 334-648-0195 $80003346899135 ty trailer. $4500.850 92GMCSonoma6 g should contact Disabilities Ac er-
tsiresl L oa u th& GodWing 97 815SE 7wsk 29 Fordt04 Explorer WI405W1siNG MOWER 00 B 4-. S re 5k mi. nlt th v needn Ta pe I a-
reeyst ,ad 70K mi Pearl white sic LT.2007 Under MUST SELL! BAT w or 1768/334-691-29FrieghtLinerFL0 8171 the date of the lis THE SURPLUS FROMmmod
Transmission!d $233,9 500 334evert379ng6749 $7 500 2293219625 Warran time for cooler UN GRT Tr des IN G) $9,400. Sport Chasey 4-dr.okee e Rv rocengs. If ea- ticipaTe inthi








4 9I- i.50a50 2581638 '.1 -7 1 -- Air.El rdos to the proceeding. 0f
e Ha 06 ortserXL Y 5 stiar d. $'-' ush 6ech Trailer 4-05 $3500 334-7685-3214 AS OF THE DATE O

SMazda3 2085sp.4-dr. y0S 65nSil3eral.sadle FORDBs8Escape Tur ra c E o.: r s. on the 15th day of or Voice (V) 1-800-
Ssilver, exc cond 1200C,3940m,2 i s m nd n Chevy Silver10 Z6 Au Kdo Blazer '85 fully re N ovember, 2010. 955-8770,ith LIS ENDENS MUSTFlorida


$200 down $200 oi. rear spoil- seat scream h. check. 334-687-0225 .< K m. i. lner .r .ria2 c m rea yervi
334-791.8243e Hmmum heelrr.treet Kawasaki '09 Ninja FORD "03 Expedition n., prerE..jdows or 19%0, persons need- TER THE SALE.












Chevy '081mpala Corvette er new tires $10995 gle pipes Wndition!dshield Blg. ept ,loaded, dhirroD backhoe Pro$1350. 334.r 494-0460, AC. 00to partici- In a gnccordan, 411 rear end, Relay ce with
CD changer, rear Mazda '09 M5a08 $0 34228 3 334-648-0195 $8,000 334-689-9135 ty trailer. $4500. 850- '92 GMC Sonoma V-6 Ing should contact Disabilities Act, per-





spoiler, New back Hardtop Conveible 334-701-7552 player, heated seat Cummings/Onan Call 334-691-2987 great For 1000K mi s ince re- GUTHRIE WITNESS my handbities




Tops, 52K mi New Mercey Ldes '08 d, Bluetooth & Go350 Yamaha 'dng '97 1500SE Kawasak 2000 Cla6 R6 Ford '04 Explor,$16,295generator703hr 334-798-1768er stored. $12,900334. -798- 4 cy. 5 407- CLERK OF THE CIR- and the seal of this
s70K mi. Pear Black, Tan Leather Raven Edition Track C 353 29 COUnT Court on special ac-11/8/10.
remote start. rR L (7) days prior to the commodation to par-










LiGaragekept$13 New Co500. mm$23,500 334-79-6749 $7,500.229-321-9625 Warranty ots Ext2012 RUNS GREAT! Trades (FINISHING) $9,400. to tow behind RV. : s Tmm Ble DALE RABON GU
OBO2053CC Low mi. Considered. $ 6,950 334-678-6568 Che334-596-2376 '91 Cherokee $3,99rcedes scheduled softail Fwd ctrls exc .43.5 334-790-7959, ea.. TAMMY BAILEY THRIE
S-'ans4 main. One of a kind. cond 4500 mil C8il fIr d0Ea2l1 - 4.p 3Stip np-ir De dppuly Cler s Clerk of the Circuit
o317251 334.97-7754 blk/chrome intake kit p rui. ;r- ICoCut.ou
a 3S4-47-023slip on exhaust lug- Yamaha *0r V-Suar a i'ic o:.r J .bi i|..Ch.3 S l 98Frgdoc LFl( )t15164Ct Cou r
Mercedes 3 50SL gage rack etc. a must 1100, 0 m, n 00. ilve rdo miNew D) or (800) 955- agency sending this
ser9~~ee$13,999osbo reartire, and extras, FORD '99 Epr.aBrr, aDrng g wdes, alternator 4S0 v INTHEoCIRCUIT Deputy Claertkl.






Ch- 3rseatsfulOlylo-ade- dgmail.co 8a o 3sl tires 334-899-3914 40 30B0 or 6000V8, HD-spd CF-RTOFTHHE
0k/red nt.350 1153 Leave msg m 20.71/718 5069 B ter tires, $5,500 OBO FARM EQUIPMENT H 3347 au t ot r ida Rely Service. sevenT

352-219-7370 PWRS/B, windows, chromed out, $6500. Low miles! Like new! 1rake 850 T 4- wil sellf parts brlu $ k y C CINLCA i
Chr-slerO0"Sebring ant. auto, AC, Call 334-691-3468 REDUCED $2,250.334- ask forBTom $800 334-689-9183o party $18,765. NO U20U1CA- Bids ill receed
Cony top, runs/looks upgraded sound or 334-701-3855 693-5454&-Honda '03 Santafe -* Dodge .I 3i00 Dua 334-266-5248. JOHN L FISHEL, II until 3:00 p.m. CST
great, loaded,140k st o ra Yamaha 2004 V-Star 1K m. buru Sell for n hd riday eemer ,
Call 334-596-5032 taied w/ records. *chrome, excellent $6,500. 334449-6071 NATIONAL ASSOCIA services Building
v REDUCED c12.000. 34'0i, 2'4 condition eld.$4500 OBO e Wranl Ford Tractor 600 Au on Blaeer5thdahTI1ON, "A", Room 124,
se33413011a t 346872bohtpAfNepinRsNovember,-2010h. 955-8770, via Florida









Che 81'Corvette er, new tires $10,995 gle, pipes, Windshielga kept 05, 350 loaded, CD Ru l, re, C.2 ge, 411 rear end, A N A










vidon Red, Auto, Mirrored -3463 334-701-7552 player, 1530 $35heatedseat mmn00 334-797-6925 -691-2987 or 1000K mi since re- LE
Topurspe c 52K mi. New o pai. condition $2,000 Je $69 5 W e GANG W 0/DESEL MO-s 3-UI TMiIEA sNt F ECLR E SEC R A E L h
ChTires, Cal02 PT e chr Gar Mercedes '08 E-3ag (334)7900976 veWm $3500am. 334-678- Dodge '04 Ram Red IN RO THE CMAV EISe O LACE









Cruiser L& Shied ck Black,kpt. 12K mi.Leather4.500 an 788 alloy wheels, alterrin 4 6568Hem truck w/114 FOURTEENTH33-39
Ed n, Ldd 3347928701 maicomtires, new d player, GOLF TRI-KING 1900 JUDICAL CIRCUIT Defendants Bids will be accepted
Garage kept $13,500.R ent. Imma Lote of E r






















Sownet. Sunde roof, Haower OBO 334-449-3713 3 7C7edy t-3 o 'G- r John Deer 05' 48 HP, Svcd by dealer. NOTICE IS HEREBY WORKFORCE DEVEL-
Mercedes scheduled sof ai d ctrls ex Scooters/Moped Gra full wh. drive, front $100 e. Case No: 08-872-CA GIVEN pursuant t a OPMENT BUILDING
OBO 334-7 21 \T T3i end loader, bushhog, (80)9603922 Summary Final Judg-3











Mrcr 70 -Grand 1 C. GREAT! rd 250 finish mower, disk, Dodge 05 Dakota SAXON MORTGAGE ment of Foreclosure All materials, serv-
$31Mercury'05 Grand 4 b h intake kit spredder & box blade qua-cab, SLT, 34k SERVICES, INC. dated November ices and labor shall
Chrysler '07 PT Marquis LS, white, rack etc. a must 1100, ,60 n$18,200BO 798-3352 i, cylinder, full 2010, and entered in be according to spec-
Cruiser, Loaded, 48K leather seats, wood l- s $ .'. r Laiies han iO tr<00 power, Exc $13,800. Plaintiff, Case No. 32-2010-CA- ifications prepared
miles, Automatic, dash trim, 170,780 334)618-3118sking payoff of 3 seats, fully loaded, tires 334-899-314 334-449-1864 000052 of the Circuit by Chipola College,
LIKE NEW! $8,500. m11$6,500. Call eave msg 2071/718,5069 after tires, $5,500 OBO FARM EQUIPMENT IHe t vs. Court for JACKSON 3094 Indian Cicle,
(334) 790-7959 Polyengineerings Inc. Harley Davidson08 G4p S -t 334-845-0519 1440 Combine. weB $Dakona County, Florida, I will Marianna, FL 32446.
ew pt s 334-793-4700i ext.134 Ultra Classic Scre y sO eads $10,000. CAT CHEVY '96 2-10 Pick- options. DELK se,100. ad FLOR the hIDA IN ANDecifiatioFnsO are on
Chrysler '07 PT $ in. Eaole 1 r Good cond. $550 GMC '00 Jimmy, Dozer D & ro ot up, 2.2 letter, 4 cly., ons. 64K mi. nada JACKSON COUNTY INVITATION To in-
Cruiser Low Mileage, Mustang '68 good 1 lk mile, 250 Burgundeet g reat cond., $4200 ra l- Ellis 714-0028 KERR DELK; UN. cash on the 9th day section by contact-











Sant. autoAC, Cal 334-68591-3468 REDUCED $2,250. 334- wd, ully loaded KNOWN SPOUSE OF of Deceber, 2010, at ng Dennis F Everett,
Ca Rn$Eisp 0.r 4-334 d arleyDavidson1986 5 5 les. 5200. SANM DELK 00AL ChipolaCollege,850-

Chrysler 07Sebring 205Lites. exc. or 334-701-3855 693-5454 00. a u LA6 (cabfire)3100 Dodge ING INCLUDING ANY the north door of chipola.edu.548.
door, pwr Priced to Sell $5950. OBO 334-794-2665 or NCEC AR hrs original tires UNKNOWN SPOUSE JOHN L FISHEL, Count
windows, tilt, cruise Call 850-210-4166 334-805-0810UST S1100 Classic. Black & good cond. new LL! engine, fuel OF SAID Courthouse, Maran- Bddng document
control AM/FM/CD. Nissan 07 350Z Harley Davidson 1992 CliS Su-2lur416 tanks ok. REDUCED DODGE'99 2500 RAM DEFENDANT(S), IF na, Florida, the fol- may be submitted
$2Call 334-596-5032 o. Call Steve ne d. 2500 mid 50's K/KH exc UM e, 250 cc. Seats excellent $6 500. 334-449-607 b l DECEASED, THE RE roertyas set forth or in person, accord-
ather334-7918243 cond.$5,500.BO 2,2hementsLg To SPECTIVE UNKNOWN n said Summary F ing to bid specific
Corvette '68 All $20,000 334-701-5380 794-2665 334-805- Scooter. 80mi per .Ba. r- A-*, Egq. 170K. $'' 0B HEIRS, DEVISEES, nal Judgment., tions.
original, Matching ldsmobile 04 Alero 334-618-7r 200 080. Wrangler, ASSIGNEES, CREDLot 16 in Block 14, in hipola College re-
numbers, Classic, low mil-s. very nice. .." Call 334445 6302 Nissan 05 Pathfinder *- '-* Ford '014X4 V-10 ITORS, LIENORS, AND the TOWN OF serves the right to
Collectors Item. qen. new tres 4 tops, AC,u. Ir to, Nes Rnds P TRUSTEES, AND ALL ALFORD, FLORIDA, as waive informalities in
Call 850-210-4166 $ 300. 334.726-1215 S,,r Ul;lir Vehicles UST.rS EL! G alenlie 71K Mi; OTHER PERSONS per the plat of said any bid, and to reject
Yamaha 2005,350 loadMUST SELL! Gr22K m 750il0 22922- CLAIMING BY, Town now on file n any or l bids, or to
Harley Davidson'0 2 GMC Sin 4W heeler, $17,000 058 Fru$3500n i334-797-6925 AGAINST THE NAMED Clerk of the Circuit any combination of
.c. nd ss. rBlack 1500 SLE 20 ong 1 se bottom plow & DEFENDANT(S); UN- Court, Jackson Coun- alternates or sepa-
l a Musrpl e! t he condition$2,900 0 y 02 n 1BID OPENING TIMsetCovington KNOWN TENANT #1; tyFlorida; rate bid prices that,
hser'02 PT 0.ich om a $8000.334-791 499 mi -4.000. rll er LTWD Excr. Cond planters $3ELMO 797- UNKNOWN TENANT in their judgment,
C3r3 y1ta 04 Sinar H r me0 SG ent. 34 $115, 0B3 -796- 6925 or 334-699-1366 Be #2; TO nHER WITH th wi e to thVe bestin
Corvette;, 81. Loaded 334hampne color 2.8 miles, NEW01 mail.com alloy wheels, terrine 6568 4dr Hemitruck w/114 FOURTEENTH2 terest of Chipola Col-














Automatic 350 fully loaded,91k road tested only, 648-TRI-KINGa 9ui 0 JUDICIAL CIRCUITD. Fleetwood Mobile lege. accepted
(Silver) sell as is miles lu qage rack. $5.200. 229-334-8520 Toyota '05 4Runner 6rts HarEEL or Dtrtomatic. _ __OF THE STATE OF for:
-.7W5epea4ri$75,8 factory sound, red/ JACKSON COUNTY FORECLOSURE SALE INSIDE DATA/VOICE




























int.Sun roof, power OBO 334-449- 71d3 334-477-315 334-792-1994 al 334-792-8018 E EW 1 CIVIL DIVISION CABLING FORLE
Corvette 88'Stingray h. T-ais 4WD. unr rlc0r u Vans FORD'02 LARIAT Notice is hereby giv-
changer.onvertible 108K i. a $11,545 Scooters/Moped Jeep '95 Grand full wh. drive, front JL F250 Diesel, Crew en that, pursuant toGIVEN pursuant to a OPMENT BUILDING
Cher $lu 4 Fr Win RUNS end loader, bushhog, (850)960-39223K miles a Final Sumry -














$9,800.334-791-3081 BGP Dac8up cm5ra d a 6 2V33 htnutcl- $16T000 334-687-9983 Judg meant of Forec t- of F Fialoug
Corvette 94'85Kmi. L found t rea Va n LX, Chestnut col sure entered in the el materials, serv-
6 2or3 Mercury -05 Grand1.0 Ii4.0 i "o n 0. .0 s redderr, boxblade -cabSk LT,34k SERVICES, INC. dated November 8, ces and labor shall

















Cruiser '01 PT ToyMtar '96 Camry LE i.21 4166 mp3CD. O Volvo 0 SV 33 8-0576 21,son County, Flor- LASSIFIEDS...ing to spec-
Leater, Loaded, 48K leather seats, wood rad pcae al n s id ower, Exc $13,800. Plaintiff, Case No. 32-2010-CA- ifications prepared
CaLIKE NEW$850-210-4166 Call 500046 sage42B M6040 Kubota Tran BO 334-449-1864ran COMMENCE AT THEo r Cia Cle,















LoChrysler07 PT 334-793-4700 ext. 134 Ultra 79020lassic Scream d. 5 1 W. ull Hy CAB.4x4 $200 down SUSAN DELK sell to the highest Specifications ar WEEK
FORD 03 Mustang Toyota Marix'061- u 2054.000: ior 334 Frd'05 Exp ti Call Ron FAITH AVENUE AN d best bidder for file and open to in-
GT96000 miles, CD owner 34K i. red. Tr rTrac peens aiava1496 Eddie Buerall op- MILL CREEK ROAD,sh on the 9th day section by contact-
leather, PL, PW $8500 dealer maintained. HONDA 07 C 600. 334-796-6613 bamboo pearl color, 334- new tires, good THENCE RUN SOUTH-791-9107
36330(334)494-6480 $12,00.33403-3397 ed4.00miles CHRYLER06Town 1 owner EASTERLY, ALONG f December, 2010, at nDennisF:Everett,
363034)9-6480- iSetCih lowered, 2 'O4 CATAPILLARTH L.:.urtr Varn. E.c. i14,5111. OBO 104K THE EAST SIDE OF JUST A CLICK AWAY.
Ford '05 Crown Vic, -.... L- 4 brother exhaust. 'earn 350 B. 36FT. TELE ,:.d. 5i1Keats 7, Hwy. mi. MILL CREEK ROAD
exc. mech. cond., lite : $6,200 334 355 045 SCOPE 702 r 8.500. SUSAN M. DELK 11:00 am. a A C power $9500 343la College, 841 168 FEET THENCE
oblue, 139k m, $6750 34 3in ull9 $45 0 333 OBO-., 334-688-5154 xw RUN EASST 87 FEET, Visit us at:
S405-615- Nissan'05 Altima FLTC W/side car. UN
















1099/850-573-3426 c.cond. 15CLUBCARGULF otaoader120hp KERR NORTHWESERTLY (EASTERN), at e v e r e t t d @
a Volkswagon '06Jetta Sf 08 Tahoe LT.29K c O&BABrER IES $500 334-596-9273 f' LESS TO A POINT 117
-- TDI. Gr- f gray Miles. Grld Color. Er- 11,750. EA 678Ebta 1. FEET EAST OF THE
nr.desel, sunro. elent Cndiin re) 3100 IT OF BEGNCLUDINNING ANY the north door f chipola.eu.
doorheatpwr. Priced to Se, alum Honda '$5 Shadow ,9500,00. -322 16 FINISHING MOW GMC 95, Conversion FORDtires UNKN07 Explorer ON FAITH AVENUE, Jackson County
S wheels. at. radio 40 i 750Exc. cond. Low Ford '95 Explorer ER $600. 334-,7 6b t6c Van, new A/C, runs Sport Trac, Limited, THENCE RUN WEST
3)46 8-- 62i313 mi.5-yr srvc plan EXTRA CLEAN! '91 16x56 Trailer SO grt, $2500 S & M Au- V-8, Fully Loaded, 117 FEET TO THE
For 06 F250 diesel- 334 685-6233 incl. $5K OBO NEW TIRES! $2,950 breeze exc. cond. to Sales 850-774- 56K Miles, Blue POINT OF BEGIN-
king ranch lariett, Call 850-210-4166 334701 2329 Call 850-210 4166 5000.334618570 9189'850774916 20.500.3346874686 NING. BEING A PART
lre her / seat, 4

con d. askingage. 1959 2205,Mercedes .
$31,900.obo. REian50re o USE r0DODGE'99.2500 RAM IF na, Florida, the fo
$250 mo. Call Steve T334-393-0343 an 6-speed. 25,500 mid 50's K/KH exc. U.M 08 2cc.Seatsorr. Beu Oe.DECEASED, THE RE- rope effort or in person, accord-






















srun ro3f, spo5ilr, like Cam Zo 2,. 2PC TE U W nc. ing n i a SummaryrFi ing to bid specifica-
lnew 51K m. $7,900 1mie0. Whine cn$5i.0B ,2hmUhK -
o794-2665 334-805- Scooter. 80mi perg HEIRS, DEVISEES, nal Jument. tons.











































334-726-9500 inc nu ,ber e d- Etais
red & tanlea th de,
Collectors Item. es Collector Mercees 4X4 ron. I[hr Rdued Prce TRUSTEES, AND ALL ALFORD, FLORIDA, as waive informalities in
speed mn4s.b.71K; OTHER PERSONS per the plat of said any bid.andto reject























Con$14.50Hondaaed' Tractor 30 Massey HROUGH, UNDER OR the Office of the accept an bid and
WhiteHarley Davidson 98' '02 GMC Sierra, white 6 808 0584 Frun 'k. AGAINST THE NAMED Clerk of the Circuit any combination ofK Mi. thr
e,.c.seats. Exc. Cond. co ,d. orange. 1500 SLE 20r. long Jackson Cou- alternates or sepa-
80 3mi.4000.ll erLTDExc. Cond. set Covington KNOWN TENANT #1; ty, Florida; rate bid prices that,
RUNSr G D$9 n,7- no mOin their judgment,5
Cl 2-4-160 Call 3 3Gold94ane'toer C all 334-792-8018 LIKE NEW! 15,800 mi. OF SALE iN

convertible 108K Mi.Black.61k.vi Cond.hIitch.r r;li e uard.CJBL E-ae D H-OM Diesel, Crew en that, pursuant to





















GPS.ackup camera.ee 1999 Ford Windstar Cab, 123K milesaH. "Neat Edging
68rn iX t $16,000 334-687-9983 Judgment of Foreclo-N


So Call Debra place of business FROZEN PIE CRUSTS. Full Coverage,
THIS ONTHS SPECIAL D Truck Free by VARIETY OF CAKES A Beautiful Job *Metal Roofing
lninty '10 G37 12 x 20 1 D Estimates VonSchder AND PIES. Every Time!" Interior/Exterior *
Silver. Blac Lealr % FINANCNGAVAILABL Bulldozer 80-4- 7 e A cA Custonl 1iml
Int. Premium pac- 32 Years in Business References LMX Dry Foam CALL RAY(85 (850) 209-9395 Lo all Man,,,riured
age 0 M. '02 Custom made VW Mm Demolition Available Extraction (85 82206 Free Estimates
Cond.$29,500 OBO power Trike all Debs Remoalll s e 4. s rvs oOver 30 Yrs. Exp. & I1s
912-655-8971 chromed eng Retention Ponds 850-526-2336 System. Flooring Sales & Ad Insured Licensed & Insured
paincust job &wheels, Auto & Cycle GradingBuldozing No fus nstaHome Improllationvement
Adult ridden, fire u t y Site Prep (Homeznmprovement(HmO S
eng. red. 23K mi. new Services Leveli No muss MAPHIS
tires, gar. kept, *Leveling NoPmIS
cusom cover, am/fm TopSoil ,FilDirt l O o odor FLOORING, Inc HAPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS
cu ,b, $22,000 OBO ver, aGravel 'Fl Dt O 'N 's 4 Installation REPAIR BY
Jaguar '05 XJB L 239-410-4224L *a Lan Clering Ld Clearing, Inc. r..V .NSCHRiS ER services For: 25 Years Experience HOMEWORKS FREE ESTIMATES
4-door wack. Owners '02 Yamaha TTR 125L ALTHA, L ^ Carpet Wood Floor To Roof "Beautification NO JOBS TOO SMALL
$25,985. 850-896-3774 exc. cond. $700. 334- Since 1960 ce 7ST62 50 02 Panhandle Carpet Tile Laminate Big Or Small Jobs of Your Home" -_P
Lincoln '00 Town car 2008 Honda 750 A/C SERVICE Cleaning Vinyl WELCOME Carpentry/Painting m" l rad
signature series, Shadow Spirit Motor- WE OFFER COMLETE P.O. Box 6198 Same Day Installations IlItIock
loaded, 60/40 leather Low m$5000.00. les Like Marianna, FL 32447 FREE QUOTES Emergency Service General Repairs a M ons
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 1, 2010 7B


Harris, Bowers





headline 2010





all-ACC team


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

GREENSBORO Boston College's
Montel Harris and record-setting Clemson
defensive end Da'Quan Bowers headline
the all-Atlantic Coast Conference football
team.
Harris and Bowers were the leading
vote recipients on the all-ACC team,
announced Monday following a vote of 61
members of the Atlantic Coast Sports
Media Association.
Harris averaged an ACC-best 104 yards
rushing and was the only unanimous first-
team selection, receiving 122 points dur-
ing voting. A first-team vote was worth
two points, and a second-team vote was
worth one. Bowers, who had a sack in a
school-record nine straight games, had
120 voting points.
Clemson and Maryland had four players
each selected to the first team. Every
school except Duke and Wake Forest had
at least one player on the first team.
Atlantic Division champion Florida
State was led by guard Rodney Hudson,
who made the first team for the third
straight year, and defensive end Brandon
Jenkins, who had 12 sacks. The Seminoles
wrapped up a spot in this weekend's
league title game with North Carolina
State's loss at Maryland.
Their title-game opponent, Coastal
Division champion Virginia Tech, had
three players selected. Quarterback Tyrod
Taylor led the league with a pass efficien-
cy rating of 156.9, kicker Chris Hazley
had an ACC-best 104 points and hit 19 of
20 field goals, and cornerback Jayron
Hosley led the conference with eight


interceptions.
The Hokies also had eight players
named to the second team, giving them a
total of 11 honorees.
Bowers was joined on the first team by
Clemson teammates Chris Hairston at
offensive tackle, Jarvis Jenkins at defen-
sive tackle and DeAndre McDaniel at
safety. Bowers, Jenkins and McDaniel
were the cornerstones of the ACC's stingi-
est defense, allowing an average of 17.8
points.
Maryland was represented by big-play
threats Torrey Sinith at receiver and Tony
Logan at specialist, and linebacker Alex
Wujciak and safety Kenny Tate. Logan
returned two punts for touchdowns while
Smith caught 12 TD passes including a
school-record four in the regular-season
finale against N.C. State.
Harris was joined by two BC teammates
- offensive tackle Anthony Castonzo and
linebacker Luke Kuechly on the first
team. Kuechly led the nation with 171
total tackles and 102 solo stops.
Other first-team selections were receiv-
er Leonard Hankerson, guard Brandon
Washington and punter Matt Bosher of
Miami; center Sean Bedford and running
back Anthony Allen of Georgia Tech; tight
end George Bryan and linebacker Nate
Irving of N.C. State; North Carolina
defensive tackle Quinton Coples; and
Virginia cornerback Chase Minnifield.
Castonzo, Bedford, Bryan, Kuechly,
Wujciak and McDaniel were repeat selec-
tions to the first team.
Wake Forest was the only school with
no players picked to the first or second
teams.


A Dec. 5, 2006 file photo shows then Florida State football coach Bobby Bowden
during an interview in New York. Bowden will be among a group of football greats
traveling to an undisclosed American military installation in the Persian,Gulf next
month for a flag football game with soldiers. AP Photo/Kathy Willens/file



Bobby Bowden to coach



'bowl' game for US soldiers


BY TIM REYNOLDS
AP SPORTs WRITER

Bobby Bowden will coach one more
game, on a road trip like none he's ever
experienced, and where players on both
sides of the field are on the same team.
The former Florida State coach will be
among a group of football greats traveling
to an undisclosed American military instal-
lation in the Persian Gulf next month for a
flag football game with soldiers, called the
Connect to Home Bowl.
Bobby Bowden asked to go this year
after following last season's inaugural event
closely, and event organizers happily
accepted.
"It's very exciting ... because there could-
n't be a better cause," the 81-year-old
Bowden told The Associated Press. "My
belief in our military and our men that are
over there, what they're going through,
that's what means as much as anything to
me."
Highlights from the game will be aired
during halftime of the Fiesta Bowl on Jan.
1.
The event is sponsored by Tostitos and
the USO, and Bowden is just one of sever-
al football stars making the trip.
College Football Hall of Famer Gene
Stallings will coach the other team, and for-
mer players who are taking part on the trip
include Jim Kelly, Rodney Peete, LaVar
Arrington, Zach Thomas, Thurman
Thomas, Andre Reed, Antonio Freeman,
Ron Dayne and Jevon Kearse.
The group will travel to the selected base
for a few days in December.
"You know, you kind of like to 'give
back," Bowden said. "That's what we're
doing."
Officials from Tostitos came up with the
idea last year when trying to tie bowl sea-
1 son into some sort of tribute to soldiers. The
USO benefits from getting exposure during
prime time of a Bowl Championship Series
game.
"For many of our troops serving over-
seas, watching college football is a special


"You know, you kind of

like to give back. That's

what we're doing:"

-Bobby Bowden,
Former FSU coach


way to reconnect with home from the
coin toss to the marching bands to seeing
the action on the field," said Justin
Lambeth, Frito-Lay's vice president of
marketing.
It's the second time a Bowden has been
part of the event.
Terry Bowden was one of the coaches
selected to go to Iraq last season, and the
commitment was made before Florida State
was selected to play in the Gator Bowl -
his father's final game with the Seminoles.
The game in Iraq was the same day.
Bobby Bowden insisted his son be in Iraq,
and not change plans just to be there for his
finale.
"He told me it was a great experience,"
Bowden said. "He wouldn't trade anything
for it. The closest I have come to something
like this, which really is not close, is they
used to invite college coaches over to
Europe, to Germany and England, to put on
coaching clinics at some bases. But nothing
like this."
Bowden officially left Florida State with
377 wins, a figure that takes away 12 victo-
ries the NCAA ordered vacated following
an academic scandal that affected the eligi-
bility of some players. Bowden also won 22
games at South Georgia College, a figure
he counts on his own personal total.
So by his math, including the vacated
wins, he won 411 games in college football.
"When I die, I'm putting on my tomb-
stone 411," Bowden said. "They can't do a
thing about it."
He might get to say he won 412 in a few
weeks, even if he has to fly halfway around
the world first.
"I never thought of that," Bowden said.


SCOREBOARD


COLLEGE

BASKETBALL

The Top Twenty Five
The top 25 teams in The Associated
Press' college basketball poll, with first
place votes in parentheses, records
through Nov. 28, total points based on
25 points for a first place vote
through one point for a 25th place
vote and last week's ranking:
W-L Pts Pvs
1. Duke (65) 6-0 1,625 1
2. Ohio St. 5-0 1,530 3
3. Pittsburgh 7-0 1,488 5
4. Kansas 6-0 1,402 6
5. Kansas St. 5-1 1,263 4
6. Michigan St. 5-1 1,250 2
7. Connecticut 5-0 1,188 -
8. Syracuse 6-0 1,085 9
9. Missouri 5-0 984 11
10. Kentucky 4-1 890 8
11. Baylor 4-0 844 12
12. Villanova 5-1 807 7
13. Tennessee 5,-0 779 24
14. Memphis. 5-0 758 14
15. Minnesota 6-0 754 15
16. Georgetown 6 0 701 16
17. San Diego St. 5-0 594 18
18. Florida 5-1 553 16
19. Texas 5-1 484 20
20. Illinois 6- 1 435 19
21. BYU 6-0 369 23
22. Purdue 5- 1 318 10
23. Washington 2-2 270 13
24. UNLV 6-0 255 -
25. Notre Dame 7-0 126 -
Others receiving votes: West Virginia
95, Louisville 94, Gonzaga 51, North
Carolina 41, Vanderbilt 25, Richmond
24, Virginia Tech 8, Arizona 6, Saint
Mary's, Calif. 6, Texas A&M 6, Old
Dominion 5, Cincinnati 3, Va.
Commonwealth 3, Wichita St. 3, Iowa
St. 2, Cleveland St. 1.

NBA

National Basketball Association
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 12 4 .750 -
New York 9 9 .500 4
New Jersey 6 11 .353 6%h
Toronto 6 11 .353 6'h
Philadelphia 4 13 .235 81/2

Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Orlando 12 4 .750 -
Atlanta 11 7 .611 2
Miami 10 8 .556 3
Charlotte 6 11 .353 6%h
Washington 5 11 .313 7

Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 9 6 .600 -
Indiana 8 7 .533 1
Cleveland 7 9 .438 21%
Detroit 6 11 .353, 4
Milwaukee 6 11 .353 4
Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 14 2 .875 -
Dallas 13 4 .765 1h
New Orleans 12 5 .706 2/z
Memphis 7 10 .412 7/2
Houston 5 12 .294 91h

Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Utah 14 5 .737 -
Oklahoma City 12 6. .667 1%
Denver 10 6 .625 2h
Portland 8 8 .500 41h
Minnesota 4 13 .235 9

Pacific Division
W L Pet GB
L.A. Lakers 13 4 .765 -
Golden State 8 9 .471 5
Phoenix 8 9 .471 5
Sacramento 4 11 .267 8
L.A. Clippers 3 15 .167 10/2
Monday's Games
Miami 105, Washington 94
Oklahoma City 95, New Orleans 89
Dallas 101, Houston 91
Utah 109, Milwaukee 88
Tuesday's Games
Boston at Cleveland, late
Detroit at Orlando, late
Portland at Philadelphia, late
New Jersey at New York, late
LA. Lakers at Memphis, late
Indiana at Sacramento, late
San Antonio at Golden State, late
Wednesday's Games
Memphis at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Oklahoma City at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Washington at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Portland at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Detroit at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Orlando at Chicago, 8 p.m..
Charlotte at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Minnesota at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Milwaukee at Denver, 9 p.m.
Indiana at Utah, 9 p.m.
San Antonio at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Miami at Cleveland, 8 p.m.
Phoenix at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.

NFL

National Football League
All Times EST
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
New England 9 2 0.818 334 266
N.Y. Jets 9 2 0.818 264 187
Miami 6 5 0.545 205 225
Buffalo 2 9 0.182 229 295


Indianapolis
Jacksonville
Houston
Tennessee


Baltimore
Pittsburgh
Cleveland
Cincinnati


Kansas City
San Diego
Oakland
Denver


N.Y.
Philai
Wash
Dalla:


South
W L T Pct
6 5 0.545
6 5 0 .545
5 6 0 .455
5 6 0.455
North
W L T Pct
8 3 0 .727
8 3 0.727
4 7 0 .364
2 9 0.182
West
W L T Pct
7 4 0.636
6 5 0.545
5 6 0.455
3 8 0.273


PF PA
282 252
240 294
264 287
257 218

PF PA
250 188
254 181
216 229
225 288

PF PA
285 231
310 225
255 256
250 323


NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF
Giants 7 4 0.636 277
elphia 7 4 0 .636 310
ington 5 6 0.455 215
s 3 8 0.273 256


South
W L T Pct
Atlanta 9 2 0 .818
New Orleans 8 3 0 .727
Tampa Bay 7 4 0 .636
Carolina 1 10 0 .091
North
W L T Pct
Chicago 8 3 0.727
Green Bay 7 4 0 .636
Minnesota 4 7 0 .364
Detroit 2 9 0 .182
West
W L T Pct
Seattle 5 6 0.455
St. Louis 5 6 0 .455
San Francisco 4 7 0 .364
Arizona 3 8 0 .273
Thursday's Games
New England 45, Detroit 24
New Orleans 30, Dallas 27


PA
240
257
262
301


PF PA
276 209
265 197
219 223
140 276

PF PA
222 172
269 166
189 239
258 282

PF PA
209 275
213 231
187 225
194 319


N.Y. Jets 26, Cincinnati 10
Sunday's Games
Houston 20, Tennessee 0
Atlanta 20, Green Bay 17
Minnesota 17, Washington 13
N.Y. Giants 24, Jacksonville 20
Pittsburgh 19, Buffalo 16, OT
Cleveland 24, Carolina 23
Kansas City 42, Seattle 24
Miami 33, Oakland 17
St. Louis 36, Denver 33
Chicago 31, Philadelphia 26
Baltimore 17, Tampa Bay 10
San Diego 36, Indianapolis 14
Monday's Game
San Francisco 27, Arizona 6
Thursday, Dec. 2
Houston at Philadelphia, 8:20 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 5
San Francisco at Green Bay, 1 p.m.
Denver at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Buffalo at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Miami, 1 p.m.
Chicago at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Washington at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
New Orleans at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Oakland at San Diego, 4:05 p.m.
Carolina at Seattle, 4:15 p.m.
St. Louis at Arizona, 4:15 p.m.
Atlanta at Tampa Bay, 4:15 p.m.
Dallas at Indianapolis, 4:15 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 8:20 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 6
N.Y. Jets at New England, 8:30 p.m.

NFL Team Stax
Week 12
TOTAL YARDAGE
American Football Conference
OFFENSE
Yards Rush Pass
San Diego 4483 1246 3237
Indianapolis 4184 909 3275
Kansas City 4127 1917 2210
Houston 4045 1458 2587
Denver 4044 873 3171
N.Y. Jets 3978 1629 2349
New England 3841 1237 2604
Baltimore 3831 1258 2573
Miami 3757 1165 2592
Oakland 3694 1537 2157
Jacksonville 3684 1560 2124
Pittsburgh 3679 1386 2293
Cincinnati 3625 1012 2613
Buffalo 3503 1211 2292
Cleveland 3413 1285 2128
Tennessee 3279 1294 1985
DEFENSE
Yards Rush Pass
San Diego 3010 892 2118
N.Y. Jets 3266 949 2317
Pittsburgh 3350 704 2646
Miami 3358 1143 2215
Baltimore .3381 1119 2262
Oakland 3688 1471 2217
Cincinnati 3732 1353 2379
Indianapolis 3745 1496 2249
Kansas City 3772 1061 2711
Cleveland 3924 1315 2609
Tennessee 3968 1223 2745
Jacksonville 4129 1257 2872
Buffalo 4150 1841 2309
Denver 4187 1558 2629
Houston 4250 1102 3148
New England 4390 1217 3173
National Football Conference
OFFENSE
Yards Rush Pass
Philadelphia 4392 1613 2779
N.Y. Giants 4257 1518 2739
New Orleans 4237 1036 3201
Dallas 4023 983 3040
Atlanta 4008 1407 2601
Green Bay 3894 1082 2812
Detroit 3770 934 2836
Minnesota 3667 1322 2345
Washington 3660 998 2662
San Francisco 3523 1219 2304
Tampa Bay 3513 1279 2234
St. Louis 3488 1147 2341
Chicago 3293 1121 2172
Seattle 3292 857 2435
Arizona 2960 858 2102
Carolina 2851 1115 1736
DEFENSE
Yards Rush Pass
N.Y. Giants 3152 1102 2050
Chicago 3302 885 2417
New Orleans 3374 1198 2176
Minnesota 3387 1020 2367
Philadelphia 3482 1128 2354
San Francisco 3485 1081 2404
Green Bay 3528 1238 2290
Carolina 3698 1436 2262
Tampa Bay 3722 1457 2265
St. Louis 3772 1137 2635
Atlanta 3813 1031 2782
Detroit 3889 1415 2474
Dallas 3938 1254 2684
Arizona 4354 1612 2742
Seattle 4389 1324 3065
Washington 4410 1447 2963
AVERAGE PER GAME
American Football Conference
OFFENSE
Yards Rush Pass
San Diego 407.5 113.3 294.3
'Indianapolis 380.4 82.6 297.7
Kansas City 375.2.174.3 200.9
Houston 367.7 132.5 235.2
Denver 367.6 79.4 288.3
N.Y. Jets 361.6 148.1. 213.5
New England 349.2 112.5 236.7
Baltimore 348.3 114.4 233.9
Miami 341.5 105.9 235.6
Oakland 335.8 139.7 196.1
Jacksonville 334.9 141.8 193.1
Pittsburgh 334.5 126.0 208.5
Cincinnati 329.5 92.0 237.5
Buffalo 318.5 110.1 208.4
Cleveland 310.3, 116.8 193.5
Tennessee 298.1 117.6 180.5
DEFENSE
Yards Rush Pass
San Diego 273.6 81.1 192.5
N.Y. Jets 296.9 86.3 210.6
Pittsburgh 304.5 64.0 240.5
Miami 305.3 103.9 201.4
Baltimore 307.4 101.7 205.6
Oakland 335.3 133.7 201.5
Cincinnati 339.3 123.0 216.3
Indianapolis 340.5 136.0 204.5
Kansas City 342.9 96.5 246.5
Cleveland 356.7 1t9.5 237.2
Tennessee 360.7 111.2 249.5
Jacksonville 375.4 114.3 261.1
Buffalo 377.3 167.4 209.9
Denver 380.6 141.6 239.0
Houston 386.4 100.2 286.2
New England 399.1. 110.6 288.5
National Football Conference
OFFENSE
Yards Rush Pass
Philadelphia 399.3 146.6 252.6
N.Y. Giants 387.0 138.0 249.0
New Orleans 385.2 94:2 291.0
Dallas 365.7 89.4 276.4
Atlanta 364.4 127.9 236.5
Green Bay 354.0 98.4 255.6
Detroit 342.7 84.9 257.8
Minnesota 333.4 120.2 213.2
Washington 332.7 90.7 242.0
San Francisco320.3 110.8 209.5
Tampa Bay 319.4 116.3 203.1
St. Louis 317.1 104.3 212.8
Chicago 299.4 101.9 197.5
Seattle 299.3 77.9 221.4
Arizona 269.1 78.0 191.1
Carolina 259.2 101.4 157.8
DEFENSE
Yards Rush Pass
N.Y. Giants 286.5 100.2 186.4
Chicago 300.2 80.5 219.7
New Orleans 306.7 108.9 197.8
Minnesota 307.9 92.7 215.2
Philadelphia 316.5 102.5 214.0
San Francisco316.8 98.3 218.5
Green Bay 320.7 112.5 208.2
Carolina 336.2 130.5 205.6
Tampa Bay 338.4 132.5 205.9
St. Louis 342.9 103.4 239.5
Atlanta 346.6 93.7 252.9


Detroit 353.5 128.6 224.9
Dallas 358.0 114.0 244.0
Arizona 395.8 146.5 249.3
Seattle 399.0 120.4 278.6
Washington 400.9 131.5 269.4

NHL

National Hockey League
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Philadelphia 25 15 6 434 87 61
Pittsburgh 26 16 8 2 34 79 62
N.Y. Rangers 26 14 11 1 29 74 69
New Jersey 24 8 14 2 18 45 69
N.Y. Islanders 22 5 12 5 15 46 72


Northeast Division
GP W LOT P
Montreal 24 15 8 1 31
Boston 22 12 8 2 26
Ottawa 25 11 13 1 23
Buffalo 25 9 13 3 21
Toronto 22 8 11 3 19
Southeast Division
GP W LOT P
Washington 25 17 6 2 36
Tampa Bay 24 13 8 3 29
Atlanta 24 12 9 3 27
Carolina 24 10 11 3 23
Florida 22 10 12 0 20


GF GA
60 47
59 46
58 75
62 73
48 61

GF GA
86 68
73 78
77 72
71 78
57 57


Western Conference
Central Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Detroit 21 15 4 2 32 73 56
Columbus 22 14 8 028 62 53
Chicago 26 13 11 2 28 79 74
St. Louis 22 12 .7 3 27 57 57
Nashville 22 9 8 5 23 51 60
Northwest Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Vancouver 22 12 7 3 27 68 59
Colorado 23 13 9 1 27 83 71
Minnesota 23 11 10 2 24 56 65
Calgary 24 10 12 2 22 67 69
Edmonton 23 7 12 4 18 59 89
Pacific Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Dallas 23 14 8 1 29 68 62
Phoenix 22 11 6 527 66 65
Anaheim 26 12 11 327 66 77
San Jose 22 11 7 4 26 65 63
Los Angeles 23 13 10 0 26 63 57
NOTE: Two points for a win, one
point for overtime loss.
Monday's Games
Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Rangers 1
Dallas 4, Carolina 1
Edmonton 4, Ottawa 1
Calgary 3, Minnesota 0
Anaheim 2, Los Angeles 0
Tuesday's Games
Tampa Bay at Toronto, late
Phoenix at Nashville, late
St. Louis at Chicago, late
Atlanta at Colorado, late
Detroit at San Jose, late
Wednesday's Games
Edmonton at Montreal, 7 p.m.
Boston at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Nashville at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Washington at St. Louis, 8 p.m.
Phoenix at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Vancouver at Calgary, 9:30 p.m.
Florida at Anaheim, 10 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Tampa Bay at Boston, 7 p.m.
Edmonton at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Montreal at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
N.Y. Rangers at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
San Jose at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
Washington at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Florida at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.


BASEBALL

Largest Baseball Contract
Packages
NEWYORK (AP) Baseball con-
tracts worth $150 million or more.
Figures were obtained by The
Associated Press from player and man-
agement sources and include all guar-
anteed income but not income from
potential incentive bonuses. There is no
distinction for money deferred without
interest:
Player, Club Years Total
A. Rodriguez, NYY, 2008-17, $275M
A. Rodriguez, Tex-NY, 2001-10, $252M
D. Jeter, NYY, 2001-10, $189M
J. Mauer, Min, 2011-18, $184M
M. Teixeira, NYY, 2009-16, $180M
CC Sabathia, NYY, 2009-15, $161 M
M. Ramirez, Bos-LAD, 2001-8, $160M
T. Tulowitzki, Col, 2011-20, $157.75M
M. Cabrera, Det, 2008-15$152.3M


TRANSACTIONS

Tuesday's Sports Transactions:
BASEBALL
American League
TEXAS RANGERS -Agreed to terms
with RHP Yoshinori Tateyama on a one-
year contract.
TORONTO BLUE JAYS Named
Marty Brown manager of Las Vegas
(PCL), Mike Redmond manager of
Lansing (MWL), Sal Fasano manager of
New Hampshire (EL), Omar Malave
manager of the Blue Jays (GCL), John
Schneider manager and Jim Czajkowski
pitching coach of Vancouver (NWL),
Dennis Holmberg manager of Bluefield
(Appalachian) and Rick Langford pitch-
ing rehab coordinator.
National League
COLORADO ROCKIES -Agreed to
terms with SS Troy Tulowitzki on a 10-
year contract.
HOUSTON ASTROS -Agreed to
terms with C Humberto Quintero on a
one-year contract.
LOS ANGELES DODGERS -Agreed
to terms with INF Juan Uribe on a
three-year contract.
ST. LOUIS CARDINALS -Acquired
INF Ryan Theriot from the Los Angeles
Dodgers for RHP Blake Hawksworth.
Agreed to terms with LHP Brian Tallet
on a one-year contract.
Carolina League
KINSTON INDIANS-Named
Benjamin Jones general manager.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
NBA Suspended Charlotte G-F
Stephen Jackson one game for verbal
abuse of a game official and for failing
to leave the court in a timely manner
following his ejection during Saturday's
game at Milwaukee.
PHILADELPHIA 76ERS -Assigned F
Craig Brackins to Springfield (NBADL).
NBA Development League
RIO GRANDE VALLEY VIPERS -
Acquired G Garrett Temple. Waived F
Stanley Asumnu.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
BALTIMORE RAVENS Waived S
Ken Hamlin. Signed FB Jason McKie.
BUFFALO BILLS Signed G Marc
Dile and DB Trae Williams.
CINCINNATI BENGALS Signed
PK Clint Stitser. Waived PK Aaron
Pettrey.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
ATLANTA THRASHERS -Assigned C
Patrice Cormier to Chicago (AHL).
CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS Recalled
F Jeremy Morin from Rockford (AHL).
MINNESOTA WILD Reassigned F
Matt Kassian to Houston (AHL).
PHILADELPHIA FLYERS Loaned G
Michael Leighton to Adirondack (AHL).
WASHINGTON CAPITALS Traded F
Tomas Fleischmann to Colorado for D
Scott Hannan.
American Hockey League
CONNECTICUT WHALE Loaned F
Tyler Donati to Elmira (ECHL).
ECHL
ECHL Fined the Las Vegas
Wranglers an undisclosed amount for
its actions following Saturday's game at
Ontario. SuspendedCincinnati D Carl
Hudson one game and fined him an
undisclosed amount for a major penalty
and game misconduct during Sunday's
game at Trenton. Suspended Utah F
Chris Donovan one game and fined him
an undisclosed amount for a match
penalty during Sunday's game at
Ontario.
ELMIRA JACKALS Loaned C Brock
McBride to Houston (AHL) and D Jody
Pederson to Worcester (AHL).


COLLEGE
NORTH TEXAS Named Dan
McCarney football coach.








INTERNATIONAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


US says Iran got



missile boost



from North Korea


BY BRIAN MURPHY
ASSOCIATED PRESS
DUBAI, United Arab Emirates A
U.S. intelligence assessment concludes
that Iran has received advanced North
Korean missiles capable of targeting
Western European capitals and giving the
Islamic Republic's arsenal a significantly
farther reach than previously disclosed.
The suspected shipment mentioned
among the flood of classified State
Department memos obtained by
WikiLeaks could also give Iran an
important boost toward joining the power-
ful group of nations with intercontinental
ballistic missiles, defense experts said
Monday.
The U.S. suspicions carry still another
jolt: reinforcing international fears about
the possibility of closer nuclear coopera-
tion in the future between Iran and North
Korean engineers, who have already
staged atomic tests.
U.S. officials presented the claim in a
meeting with top Russian security officials
in late 2009 but did not offer conclusive
evidence of the transfer of at least 19 so-
called BM-25 missiles, according to the
confidential Feb. 24 memo posted by the
WikiLeaks website, which specializes in
disclosing confidential documents.
It also noted that "Russia does not think
the BM-25 exists" and questioned why
there have been no Iranian tests of the mis-
sile, believed to be based on a Russian
design that could be fitted with nuclear
warheads.
Still, the U.S.-Russia meeting found
ample common ground over concerns that
North Korea appears to be actively
engaged with Iran in exporting weapons
systems and possible nuclear expertise. A
U.N. report accusing North Korea of
exporting banned nuclear and missile tech-


nology to Iran, Syria and Myanmar was
sent to the Security Council earlier this
month.
"This just confirms a lot of the rumors
and reports about the capabilities of the
North Koreans and gives more credence to
those who support a defense shield against
Iran," said Theodore Karasik, a regional
security expert at the Institute for Near
East and Gulf Military Analysis in Dubai.
Independent defense analysts say the
possible acquisition of longer-range mis-
siles fits into Iran's step-by-step claims of
being able to reach farther from its bor-
ders. A year ago, Iran said it successfully
test-fired an upgraded version of its Sajjil-
2 missile with a reported range of 1,200
miles (2,000 kilometers), putting Israel,
U.S. bases in the Gulf and parts of south-
eastern Europe well within reach.
The range of the BM-25s parent design
- the submarine-launched Russian R-27
- is about double: 2,400 miles (4,000
kilometers), the memo said. That covers
Western Europe, Moscow and much of
Central Asia.
Such a missile could give Iran the abili-
ty to carry much larger warheads and give
technicians the ability to study and copy an
advanced propulsion and guidance sys-
tems all key elements if Iran ever seeks
to develop a nuclear arms program as some
Western leaders fear. Iran, however, says it
only seeks reactors for energy production
and medical research.
It would not be the first time Iran has
relied on North Korean missile technology.
lian's Shahab-3 missile, first displayed in
1998, is based on North Korea's Nodong-1
design.
But the American claims, if true, could
mark the first delivery to Iran of a fully
operational and state-of-the-art North
Korean missile.


Xue Feng's lawyer Tong Wei, right, arrives for the appeal at the Beiiing High
People's Court in Beijing, China, Tuesday, Nov. 30. American geologist Xue was
convicted and sentenced to eight years in prison in July on charges of obtaining
state secrets by procuring a database and other information on China's oil indus-
try. AP Photo/Ng Han Guan


China bars US official


from American'.


BY CHARLES HurzIME
ASSOCIATED PRESs
BEIJING A Beijing
appeals court barred U.S.
diplomats from attending a
hearing. Tuesday for an
American geologist sen-
tenced to eight years in
prison for obtaining infor-
mation on China's oil indus-
try that the government says
are state secrets.
The two-hour-plus hear-
ing in the case of Xue Feng
ended without a judgment.
He and his lawyer argued
the government wrongly
applied its broad powers to
classify as secrets infQrma-
tion that should be common-
ly available, said the lawyer,
Tong Wei.
Outside the Beijing High
People's Court, a senior
U.S. Embassy official called
for Xue's release and return
to the U.S. and fumed about
the court's decision to
exclude American diplo-
mats.
Golberg said a protest was
lodged with the Foreign
Ministry and the court gave
no reason for the exclusion.
During Xue's trial, the court
used reasons of state secrets
to close the proceedings.
Xue's case underscores


China's use of its vague state
secrets law to restrict the
flow of business informa-
tion. It also highlights the
vulnerability of Chinese
who take foreign citizenship
but return to China to work.
Born in China, the now
45-year-old Xue was known
as affable and meticulous
while getting his doctorate
in geology at the University
of Chicago. He, his wife and
two children moved to a
Houston, Texas, suburb
when Xue began working
for the energy information
and consultancy company
now known as IHS Inc.
His appeal comes just a
little more than three years
after Xue disappeared into
custody while on a business
trip to China. During his first
months in detention, Xue
was mistreated. His inter-
rogators stubbed lit ciga-
rettes into his arms, made
him sit still for long periods
of time and handcuffed him
to a chair that he had to hold
upright behind his back for
an hour.
Washington has grown
irritated about the case, as
the courthouse statement
shows. Yet for most of his
time in custody, the U.S.
government has mostly pre-


appeal

ferred to lobby on Xue's
behalf quietly, behind the
scenes, even when Chinese
authorities refused to notify
the embassy about his
detention and excluded
diplomats from his trial,
contravening U.S.-China
consular agreements.
Only a year ago did
Washington begin a more
public push, after Xue told
diplomats about his mis-
treatment and The
Associated Press reported
on the case. President
Barack Obama raised the
matter with China's Hu
Jintao. Goldberg, the diplo-
mat, hoped that Xue would
be released and deported to
America before Hu visits
Washington in January.
At his trial, which ended
with his conviction in July,
Xue acknowledged that he
had gathered information on
China's oil industry for IHS.
Among his successes was
obtaining a database that
contained the coordinates
and other geological infor-
mation for more than 32,000
oil and gas wells belonging
to the country's two largest
and state-run oil companies,
China National Petroleum
Corporation and China
Petrochemical Corporation.


A U.S. Navy F/A-18F Super Hornet fighter attack aircraft sits on a steam catapult
before launching off the deck of the USS George Washington, during a joint mili-
tary exercise off South Korea's West Sea, in South Korea's West Sea on Tuesday,
Nov. 30. Jets roared off a supercarrier in U.S.-South Korean war games Tuesday, as
the U.S. and twvo crucial Asian allies agreed to talk in Washington about North
Korea's attack on a South Korean island and the North's nuclear weapons pro-
grams. AP Photo/Wally Santana


Memo leaks complicate


picture of North Korea


BY CHRISTOPHER BODEEN AND JEAN H. LEE
ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEOUL, South Korea A top South
Korean official dismisses China's nuclear
negotiator as "incompetent." A Chinese
envoy mocks North Korea as a "spoiled
child."
After a major escalation of sporadic
skirmishes between the rival Koreas, an
international effort is trying to rein in ris-
ing tensions. But U.S. diplomatic memos
leaked this week call into question whether
regional powers most notably China -
have any insight into or influence over
enigmatic and defiant North Korea.
South Korea's military drill last week
from an island along a disputed maritime
border sparked a North Korean artillery
attack that killed four South Koreans and
wounded 18 others. U.S.-South Korean
war games including the presence of
the aircraft carrier USS George
Washington in the waters to the south -
are threatening to draw a new round of
North Korean fire.
China is pressing for an emergency
meeting in .the coming days to discuss the
attack and ways to defuse tensions, saying
the session should be convened by the two
Koreas, China, Russia, Japan and the
United States the members of the
stalled North Korean nuclear disarmament
talks.
"China consistently supports dialogue
between the North and South sides of the
Korean peninsula to improve their rela-
tions," Chinese Foreign Ministry
spokesman Hong Lei said Tuesday.
The talks would be just what North
Korea wants. After walking away from the
talks in April 2009, Pyongyang has made
clear in recent months that it is ready to


restart the negotiations to gain much-need-
ed fuel oil and aid in exchange for nuclear
disarmament.
,, Seoul has reacted coolly to the proposal.
South Korean officials said they must con-
sider it carefully, citing Pyongyang's
recent revelation of a new uranium enrich-
ment facility that would give North Korea
a second way to make nuclear bombs.
Tokyo and Washington have backed
Seoul, and the three powers arranged to
meet in Washington rather than Beijing
next week to discuss North Korea in a
move that clearly underlined the fault line
in the "six-party" negotiations.
U.S. officials said Washington was rul-
ing out the six-party talks for the time
being. The United States wants "China to
urge North Korea to stop the destabiliza-
tion," White House spokesman Robert
Gibbs said. "But I think there has to be a
seriousness on the part of the North'
Koreans to get back to these talks."
Japan, too, rejected an immediate round
of aid-for-disarmament talks, but sent its
envoy to the North Korean nuclear discus-
sions, Akitaka Saiki, to China to meet with
counterpart Wu Dawei. Saiki told Wu it
wasn't the right time to restart the talks,
according to the Kyodo News Agency.
China, belatedly waking up to its role as
North Korea's mentor, invited high-rank-
ing North Korean official Choe Thae Bok,
an aide to leader Kim Jong II, to Beijing
for talks. State Councilor Dai Bingguo,
meanwhile, was sent to Pyongyang to urge
North Korea to join the emergency meet-
ing, Kyodo reported from the Chinese cap-
ital.
All parties will have competing ideas on
how to resolve the tension, said Kim Keun-
sik, a North Korea analyst at South Korea's
Kyungnam University.


SDR-529
N. 12/09
Rule 12D-16.002
Florida Administrative Code
DEPARTMENT
OF REVENUE
TAX IMPACT OF

VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


Jackson County


Tax Year 2010


Members of the Board
Honorable Edward E Crutchfield Board of County Commissioners, District No. 2
Honorable Kenneth Stephens Board of County Commissioners, District No. 5
Honorable Betty Duffee School Board, District No. 3
Citizen Member Joey Woodruff Business owner within the school district
Citizen Member Pat Williams Homestead property owner

The Value Adjustment Board (VAB) meets each year to hear petitions and make decisions relating to
property tax assessments, exemptions, classifications, and tax deferrals.

,Summary of Year's Actions
Number of Parcels
Reduction in Shift in
Type of Property Exemptions Assessments* Both ount e ue e
County Taxable Value Taxes
Granted RWd Reduced withdrawn Due to Board Actions Due to Board Actions
Granted Requested Reduced Requested 0orsetlded
Residential 0 0 0 0 0 $0 $0
Commercial 0 2 0 13 9 $0 $0
Industrial and
miscellaneous
Agricultural or 0 0 0 $0 $0
classified use
High-water recharge 0 0 0 0 0 $0 $0
Historic commercial 0 0 0 0 0 $0 $0
0 0 0 0 0 $0 $0
or nonprofit
Business machinery 0 0 2 2 $0 $0
and equipment
Vacant lots and
S0 0 0 1 0 $0 $0
acreage
TOTALS 0 2 0 16 11 $0 $0
All values should be county taxable values. School and other taxing authority values may differ.
*Includes transfer of assessment difference (portability) requests.


If you have a question about these actions, contact the Chair or the Clerk of the Value Adjustment Board.
Chair's name Edward E Crutchfield Phone 850-482-9633
Clerk's name Lucretia W Farris Phone 850-482-9634


8B Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Jackson County Floridan




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