Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00456
 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 5, 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: UF00028304:00456
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text



E 55-
<30-|
.Complete weather
o information on 2A
Classified .........1B
EmErtaimi t.. .....7B
t Gosswori ..............7B

Sports ................1-5B
SJ.C.Life....... ........3A
2 Sections, 24 Pages
Volume 87- Number 238


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
--


Inside


10 pounds of marijuana found


STAFF REPORT


taking more than 10 pounds of
marijuana in his truck. The arrest


A man was arrested
Wednesday after members of the also led to the discovery of more
Wednesday after members of the-
Jackson County Sheriff's Office marijuana at the man's residence
reportedly found a package con- in Walton County.


Wednesday, members of the
sheriff's office Proactive
Criminal Enforcement Unit, or
P.A.C.E., conducted a traffic stop


driven by Jarrell Jackson of
Defuniak Springs, according to a
release from the sheriff's office.
The traffic stop was conducted


on a 2004 Red Toyota Camry due to a window tint violation.


During the stop, deputies report-
edly detected the odor of mari-
juana emitting from the vehicle,
the release stated.
See ARREST, Page 7A >


First Friday talk from FPU


Members of the public and the Jackson County Chamber of Commerce listen as president of Florida Public Utilities Jeff
Householder speaks about electric rates Friday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


about rate
BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Florida Public Utility's rates
have historically been the low-
est in the state. But in the last
two years they have become
almost the highest in the state.
The president of Florida
Public Utilities spoke in
Marianna Friday morning and
gave residents some answers
about, what the company is
doing to bring electric rates
down.
Jeff Householder spoke to.,
members of the Jackson
County Chamber of
Commerce and the public
Friday at the chamber's First
Friday Power Breakfast and
Speaker Series. About 150
people attended the event.
Householder started out by
explaining why the rates have
increased.
There are two costs that go


STAFF REPORT
The Jackson County
Christmas Fund suffered a
blow this year when the man
who normally handled the
Marine Toys for Tots drive
moved away unexpectedly.
Because of the short notice,
the fund was never able to get
another Marine on board to
handle the project.
That's why community
involvement is more important
than ever, said Christmas Fund
manager Bonnie Williams.
"The Toys for Tots program
has been a huge asset to this
community, the last several
years and provided assistance
to hundreds of families during
the Christmas season," she


into a bill the operating
costs or base rate, and the pur-
chased power costs,
Householder said.
FPU's operating costs are
still the lowest in the state and
have only increased three
times since 1990. In 2008
there was a 29 percent
increase in operating costs,
Household said.
The problem isn't the oper-
ating costs, Householder
explained. It's the fuel costs or
purchased power costs that
make up about 75 percent of
the total bill. FPU doesn't
have a power plant in the area.
It purchases power from Gulf
Power.
In 2007, Gulf Power and
FPU renegotiated its pur-
chased power contract and the
prices went up significantly,
Householder said. The con-
tract expires in 2017.
When these negotiations


said. "This will definitely put a
damper on the number of fam-
ilies receiving assistance this
year unless more sponsors are
obtained."
She's hoping everyone will
visit the various "angel trees"
around the county, pick up an
angel and buy some of the gifts
on the Christmas lists associat-
ed with the angel.
She also says the current
economy has led to a shortfall
in funds, which will probably
have its most serious effect in
Christmas 2011, but is also
impacting this year's giving.
She wanted to raise $15,000
this year, but only has $5,000
in hand. She's trying to spread
the money over more than 300
applications for assistance.


were going on, Gulf Power
was chosen for its history of
reliable service and history of
using -coal, which was low
cost at the time. Also, FPU
was looking at demand
requirements during the nego-
tiations, and the forecast was
that this part of the state was
going to eat into energy
reserves. But the opposite
ended up happening,
Household said.
FPU didn't anticipate that
several things would change
after the negotiations. Coal
prices spiked and there was a
sudden increase in costly envi-
ronmental regulations. Also,
FPU didn't forecast the hous-
ing and employment declines.
In addition, there have been
abnormally hot and cold sea-
sons, which have increased the
peak power requirements -
another part of the contract.
Basically, if this area goes
past a certain threshold of
power usage, Gulf Power is
obligated to service the area at
that peak level. It's a "ratchet"
that goes up with demand and
stays up even if demand goes
down. This causes the unit


The fund provides Christmas
food, toys and clothing for fos-
ter children, families and eligi-
ble senior citizens.
She's hoping residents will
take part in some of the
upcoming funding events to
help make up the difference.
One big opportunity to help
comes on Monday, Dec. 6. On
that day, local "celebrities"
will be waiting tables at
Sonny's and will turn their tips
over to the Christmas Fund.
The Tips for Tots event will go
on the entire time the restau-
rant is open, from 11 a.m. until
9 p.m.
Williams said many other
businesses and organizations
have reached out to help as
well, and that she's grateful for


President of Florida Public
Utilities Jeff Householder
explains electrical rates dur-
ing the First Friday Power
Breakfast. Mark
Skinner/Floridan
price of power to go up.
As a result of all these unan-
ticipated changes after the
negotiations with Gulf Power,
FPU is paying for a significant
amount of power it doesn't
need, Householder said.

See FPU, Page 7A O>


n a bind
the assistance.
Wal-Mart has already made
a generous donation through
its Holiday Grant Program.
Wifliams said manager Mickey
Gilmore has supported the
effort for many years.
The Jackson County
Optimist Club has been a
sponsor for several years, and
in 2010 the club is sponsoring
50 or more children through its
Pick-an-Angel project. Anyone
wishing to sponsor a family or
child can pick an angel from
trees set up at Badcock
Furniture and Jim's
Steakhouse and Grill. They
can also contact Voncille
Williams at 482-3119.
See FUNDS, Page 7A 1


Karon Meeks was surrounded by
Christmas lights as she rode on the Holly
Grove Free Will Baptist Church's float
during the Main Street Marianna's
Winterfest arid Parade of Lights. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan



City lit



up in



Parade



of Lights

BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The theme was "Christmas Parade of
Lights," and entrants held nothing back
as they covered floats; cars and even a
semi-truck with strands of lights.
Friday afternoon and evening, thou-
sands of people lined Lafayette Street in
downtown Marianna to watch the annual
parade and enjoy treats at Winterfest.
One onlooker even said it was the most
people he'd ever seen in Marianna.
Mainstreet Marianna Director
Charlotte Brunner was pleased that resi-
dents listened to the city's request not to
park on the street downtown. People
brought lawn chairs and blankets, and
children sat on the curb for a great view
of the parade.
Brunner said overall things went great
and she was pleased with the results.
Another addition to this year's parade
was announcers, who named and
described each parade 'entry as they
passed by Confederate Park. William
Long, administrator of the Jackson
County Health Department, and Bryan
Craven, director of public relations for
Chipola College; served as the parade's
first ever announcers and offered tidbits
of information about each entry.
Spectators said the announcers made
the parade more enjoyable and entertain-
ing.
Marianna resident Becky Trott has
been attending the parade the last five
years. She was glad the announcers were
there and said they were a big help,
because sometimes it's hard to tell which
school a band is from, or which organi-
zation a float represents.
Trott said the parade moved at a good
pace and was altogether great. She also
enjoyed seeing the Jackson County
Public Library's "bookmobile" in the
parade.
Winterfest started in the afternoon and
about 16 vendors set up on Green Street
and Constitution Lane. People had the
opportunity to have pictures taken with
Santa, eat funnel cakes and boiled
peanuts, and buy a number of novelties.
One vendor, Rita Johnson-Stokes with
T-N-T Connection ,and Stepping Out
Again, sold kids toys, novelties and purs-
es to the crowd. She said her tables were
busy with traffic starting at 3:30 in the
afternoon right after she was set up.


See PARADE, Page 7A >


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Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint


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Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan


- '. 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.

S.V. L .i


SUNDAY


FPU president talks


County Christmas Fund


..
(.:








2A Sunday, December 5, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


Sunny, windy and colder.
Today -Jerry Tabatt/WMBB


D High 51
.. Low -260

Tomorrow
Sunny and quite cold.


i0


D


High 490
Low 24


Tuesday
Continued sunny and
unseasonably cold.


High 57
Low 35'


Thursday
Sunny and a little
warmer.


WAKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


High: 55
Luow: 31


High: 55
High: 52
L :Low: 231
^ :' :" Low:, 27


I-lieh: 54
Loi': 2X


PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD


0.00"
0.00"
3.86"


LHigh: 55
L ww: 311 4 .t. ... .


High: 58
Low: 36


Figh: 57
I : 3t)


Year to date 41.43"
Normal YTD 54.27"
Normal for year 58.25"


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

S1 2 3 4 L


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:23 AM
4:38 PM
6:20 AM
4:39 PM


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


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.


Sunday, Dec. 5
Marianna Elks Lodge, BPOE No. 1516 pres-
ents 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..
AU 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,
Monday, Dec. 6
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is having a Christmas sale. The
warehouse is open every Wednesday. It will also
be open the week of Dec. 6-10. Hours: 9 a.m. to
3 p.m. Call 482-2187.
Sonny's Bar-B-Q in Marianna hosts Tips for
Tots, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. All tips made today go to
the Jackson County Christmas Fund, and owner
Byran Smith has agreed to match the total. Call
526-7274.
The Marianna One Stop Center offers a free
workshop, "Successful Resume Skills," 3:15 to
4:15 p.m. at 4636 Hwy. 90 East, Rim Plaza,
Suite E, Marianna. Call 718-0326.
The Sneads Town Council convenes a spe-
cial meeting at 4 p.m. in the Sneads Tovwn Hall.
Marianna High School Junior/Senior College
Night is 5:30-8 p.m. in the .MHS cafeteria.
Separate sessions for juniors and seniors.
Informational session about graduation require-
ments, dual enrollment, Bright Futures, etc. pre-
sented simultaneously in the media enter. Call
482-1317.
The Jackson County Health Department
Closing the Gap Cardiovascular Disease
Program presents a free yoga class, 5:30 p.m.
at Integras Therapy & Wellness Center, 4230
Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-6221,
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8 to
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Tuesday, Dec. 7
The Southeastern Community Blood
Center's mobile unit will be taking blood dona-
tions at Chipola College, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.; or
donate 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-Friday at
SCBC's Marianna location: 2503 Commercial


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Dec. 3,
the latest available report:
One hit and run vehicle, two
accidents with injury, four
accidents without injury,
two stolen
vehicles, five _- -r
suspicious
incidents, five
suspicious CRIME
persons, one
highway
obstruction, one sickness or
subject down, one mental
illness, one burglary, six
verbal disturbances, one
-drug offense, two burglar
alarms, 22 traffic stops, one
animal bite report, one
found or abandoned proper-
ty, one juvenile complaint
and two assists of other
agencies.

JACKSON COUNTY


SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for Dec.
3, the latest available report
(Some of these calls may be
related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of
Graceville and Cottondale
Police Departments): One
accident with unknown
injury, one stolen vehicle,
one reckless driver, two sus-
picious incidents, five suspi-
cious persons, three high-
way obstructions, one men-
tal illness, two burglaries,
four verbal disturbances,
one woodland fire, two
complaints on burning, two
commercial fires, 28 med-
ical calls, five traffic crash-
es, one traffic crash with
entrapment, one shooting in
the area call, 17 traffic stops,
seven larcenies, four civil
disputes, one trespassing


Park Drive. Call 526-4403.
Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr., Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna Sit-
n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
272-7068.
The Town of Malone's Christmas tree light-
ing ceremony is 6 p.m. at the town gazebo, with
performances by the Malone School Band and
the Friendship Baptist Church Children's Choir,
and an appearance by Santa Claus assisted by
the Malone beauty queens. Call 569-2308.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8 to
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Wednesday, Dec. 8
The Southeastern Community Blood
Center's mobile unit will be taking blood, dona-
tions at Grand Ridge School, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.; or
donate 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-Friday at
SCBC's Marianna location: 2503 Commercial
Park Drive. Call 526-4403.
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. -
The Marianna One Stop Center offers a free
workshop, "Budgeting," 10 to 11 a.m. at 4636
Hwy. 90 East, Rim Plaza, Suite E, Marianna. Call
718-0326.
Chipola College retirees (faculty and staff)
meet for lunch, 11:30 a.m. at the Gazebo Coffee
Shoope & Deli in downtown Marianna.
Spouses, friends welcome.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 12
to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901. Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
The Marianna Middle School Advisory


complaint, two animal bites,
one found or abandoned
property, three juvenile
complaints, two assaults, one
noise disturbance, one animal
complaint, one horse com-
plaint, nine public service
calls, five transports, and one
threat/harassment complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the county
jail during the latest report-
ing period:
Mauricio Valery. 46,
3205 Mike Drive, Dothan,
Ala., driver's license expired
more than four months.
Marvin Maradiaga, 26,
901 W. Newton, Dothan,
Ala., driving with no dri-
ver's license.
Desmond Miles, 43.
1120 Shades Crest Road,
Hoom, Ala., felony driving


Council meets at 3 p.m. in the Media Center.
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
Physician Recruitment Committee meets at
5:30 p.m. in the hospital board room.
Thursday, Dec. 9
The Southeastern ,Community Blood
Center's mobile unit will be taking blood dona-
tions at FCI, Marianna, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Call 526-
4403.
*'The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
Building and Grounds Committee meets at noon
in the hospital classroom.
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfort-
able clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
Jackson Hospital presents Taste of the
Seasons is at 5 p.m. at the Agricultural Center
on Penn Avenue, Marianna, featuring a diabetic-
friendly (60 gm carbohydrate), holiday-style
meal prepared by hospital staff, and guest
speakers from Integras Wellness Center and
Medtronic. No charge, but advance registration
required. Call 718-2884.
The Mu Omicron Chapter, Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority Inc. presents a Tobacco Education
Symposium, 5 p.m. at the McLane Community
Center, 4291 Clay St., Marianna. Guest speaker:
Brigitta Nuccio. Adults, children welcome. No
charge. All SWAT advisors and youth are invit-
ed. Refreshments will be served. Call 526-2412,
ext. 285, or 526-2412, ext. 157.
Covenant Hospice presents Tree of Lights
- A Celebration of Life, 6 p.m. at the Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road,
Marianna, to remember the lives of loved ones
and to celebrate the holidays. Free with refresh-
ments, entertainment. Call 482-8520.
The Town of Grand Ridge convenes its reg-
ular monthly council meeting at 6 p.m. in the
Grand Ridge Town Hall. The public is welcome.
Call 592-4621.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion),
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.


under the influence, driving
while license suspended or
revoked.
James Bellamy, 53,
5373 U.S. Highway 231,
Cottondale. two counts of
trespassing.
Arthur Gilley, 42, 2486
Dilmore Road, Cottondale,
burglary, two counts of
aggravated assault, battery
domestic violence, violation
of state probation.
Malcolm Hadley, 24, 424
Line St., Chattahoochee, vio-
lation of probation, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams of
marijuana.
Daniel Taylor, 40. 2831
Burl Lane Road, Cottondale,
battery domestic violence,
worthless check.
Dawn Banta, 32, 4904
Magnolia Road, Marianna,
hold for Bay County.
Reginald Kirkland, 31,
3377 Tendell Road,
Cottondale, tampering with


evidence, possession of con-
trolled substance within
1,000 feet of a school
(Xanax). possession of con-
trolled substance within
1,000 feet of a school
(cocaine), possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Shatitrell Moore, 21,
1816 Dyrus St., Cottonwood,
Ala., no valid driver's license.
Charles Sims, 43, 1466
Chuck Drive, Marianna, non-
payment of child support.
Bryan Thomas, 22, 4262
Lafayette St., Marianna,
driving under the influence,
second time driving under
the influence refusal.

JAIL POPULATION:
190
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-5000.
To report a wildlife viola-
tion, call 1-888-404-FWCC
(3922).


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HIligh: 57
Low: 37


TIDES
Panama City Low 6:26 AM High 8:08 PM
Apalachicola Low 9:06 PM High 5:55 PM
Port St. Joe Low 6:31 AM High 8:41 PM
Destin Low -7:42 AM High -9:14 PM
Pensacola Low 7:42 AM High 8:24 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 44.61 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 6.39 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.26 ft. 19.0 ft..
Caryville 5.67 ft. 12.0 ft.


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Community Calendar


POLICE ROUNDUP


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


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MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE


Books by David
McCullough
REVIEWED BY BARBARA GRANT
A LIBRARY VOLUNTEER
What does it say about
an author when her or his
name appears on the book
jacket in larger print than
the title of thle book? This
is often true of books writ-
ten by David McCullough,
because he has become so
well known and well trust-"
ed for the historical stories
he tells.
His research on the his-
torical figures he writes
about is so thorough, and
the accounts he gives are
so well told that the reader
can truly feel as though he
is living the life of the
book's subject. One exam-
ple I like is that David
McCullough ran through
the tunnel-hallways of the
U.S. Capitol building just
to get the feel that Harry
Truman might have had as
he hurried from the
Capitol to the White
House to meet with
Eleanor Roosevelt, after
he was informed of the
death of President
Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Books by McCullQugh
include "The Johnstown
Flood" (the flood in
Johnstown Pa.), "The
Great Bridge" (construc-
tion of the Brooklyn
Bridge), "The Path
Between the Seas" (the
Panama Canal),
"Mornings on Horseback'
(about Theodore
Roosevelt) "Truman"
(President Harry Truman),
1776" (one year during
our country's war with
Great Britain), "John
Adams" (the story of our


Kinley Elizabeth King

Wade and Beth King of
Two Egg proudly announce
the birth of a daughter,
Kinley Elizabeth King, born
Sept. 16, 2010, at 10:17 a.m.
at the Southeast Alabama
Medical Center in Dothan,


Cinder is a
old female
mix cat.


two-year-
Siamese


Partners


for Pets

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


Emma is a two- year-
old spayed female cal-
ico cat.


second president), and
"Brave Companions" (a
collection of stories about
noteworthy Americans).
A friend and I had the
very same reaction when
we each read "1776." We
knew from the title of the
book, of course, that it
covered 1776, nothing
before and nothing after
that year. Yet when the
book ended abruptly in
December 1776, we were
disappointed and wanted
the author to go on and.
cover the finish of the war.
He had made us so inter-
ested in this one year in
American history.
Mr. McCullough continues
to write and research and
speak. My husband and I have
been fortunate to see Mr.
McCullough twice. Once, we
heard him talk "off the
cuff" for an hour in the
Tallahassee Civic Center
about his book, "Truman."
A second time, a few years
ago, walking about St.
Augustine we spotted him
and his wife. We spoke to
them, thanking him for his
work, and they were both
very gracious.

Sunshine State
Young Readers
Award Books
Jackson County Public
Library's main branch in
Marianna and the
Graceville branch have
multiple copies of the
Sunshine State Young
Readers Award books
available for check out.
For 2010, two lists of
books were selected by
school librarians from


Ala. At birth, she weighed 8
pounds, 7 ounces and was
21 inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Roger and Brenda Welch of
Malone. Paternal grandpar-
ents are Nell and the late
Larry King of Lovedale.
Great-grandparents are
Walter and Vivian Peeler of
Malone, Johnnie Lipford of
Greenwood, the late George
Welch of Greenwood, the
late James and Bessie King
of Malone, and the late John
and Christine Lawrence of
Two Egg.


I BIRTHDAY


Tyrek Staley turned 1 on
Dec. 3, 2010. He is the son
of Allyson Staley and
Montario Garrett.
Tyrek celebrated with
family and friends at a
prince party at the
McClane Community
Center in Marianna on
Saturday, Dec. 4. Guests
played games and enjoyed
hamburgers and hot dogs.
Grandparents are Ralph
and Darothy Staley, and
Sandra Thomas is his spe-
cial aunt.


News, Events, Speci
Programs, and Goo
Books from

Jackson Count


'around the state 15
titles for grades three to
five, and 15 titles for
grades six to eight. The
sunshine State books are
chosen for their wide
appeal, literary value, var-
ied genres, curriculum
connections and/or multi-
cultural representation.
The library has lists of the
books, with brief descrip-
tions of each, free to
patrons. The lists can also
e viewed online at
www.myssyra.org.
Because the books are in
such high demand, only
one of these books per stu-
dent can be checked out at
a time. Students who read
three or more of the books
can vote for their favorites
at their school library.
Each year the Florida
Department of Education
and the Florida
Association for Media in
Education (or FAME), the
Florida school library
media professional orgam-
zation, cosponsor the
Sunshine State Young
Readers Award Program.
The program is a statewide
reading motivation pro-
gram for students in
grades three through eight.
e program was
designed to entice students
to read high-interest, con-
temporary literature for
personal enjoyment. The
long term goal of the pro-
'gram is to nurture lifelong
readers who will continue
to read for information
needs and personal pleas-
ure.


Lanie Joann Marsh


Lanie Joann Marsh was
born 2:50 p.m. on Nov. 12,
2010 at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
Lanie weighed 8 pounds,
and was 20 inches long at
birth. Parents are Maggie
and Jamie Marsh.


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 5, 2010 3A



need support


BIRTHS
Ashton Suzanne Haley
was born 9:38 p.m. on
Nov. 14, 2010 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Ashton weighed 7
pounds, 5 ounces and was
20 inches long at birth.
Parents are Catlyn and
Kenneth Haley.
Grandparents are
Carmen and Willard
Yeomans, and Eddie and Ashton Suzanne Haley
Susan Robert.
Tauris Taurmarcus Hill
was born 8:40 p.m. on
Nov. 8, 2010 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Tauris weighed 6 -
pounds, 9 ounces and was
18 inches long at birth. ,
Parents are Marnesse '" ,
Shivers and Tauris Hill.
Grandparent is Bessie Tauris Taurmarcus Hill
Owens.


We all

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MURPHY

There have been many
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about over



theyou yeare,
but some
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mind more
than others.
It doesn't
matter how
e educated Murphy
you are,

money youhhave or what

our world is in today, each
of us will find that there
will be a time in life when
we need some type of sup-
port from another human
being.
. If for some reason you
feel you're in a position to
live and survive without
the support of others, or
that you'll be fine on your
own merits, you are sadly
mistaken. Keep in mind
the fact that as each day
passes, you are getting
older. I don't mean to scare
you, but your youth does-
n't last forever.
Sooner or later, your
body will began to show
some of the signs that
come with aging. Actually,
if your priorities are in
order, getting older can be
a blessing in disguise.
Taking advantage of the
wisdom and lessons from


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Monday

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Breaded Fish Nuggets w/
Schools Cheese Grits or
Hot Ham, Turkey, Cheese and
Bologna Hoagie
Dec. 6-Dec. 10 Garden Salad w/ Ranch
Dressing
Chilled Pears
Milk
Wednesday Thursday
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Toasted Bagel w/ Cream Hot Butter Grits w Toast
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Refried Beans Sugar Snap Peas
Fresh Apple, Banana,, Orange
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Milk Milk


Tuesday


BREAKFAST
Butter Biscuit w/ Jelly
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Rosy Applesauce
Fruit Juice
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Barbecue Chicken or
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Macaroni & Cheese
Baked Beans
Fresh Apple, Orange or Rosy
Applesauce
Milk
Friday
BREAKFAST
Grits w/ Butter
Toast w/ Jelly
Pineapple Tidbits
Fruit Juice
Milk
LUNCH
Sausage Pizza or
Chicken Ranch Wrap
Potato Tots
Fresh Apple, Orange or
Pineapple Tidbits
Milk


------- -- --- *.
J A C K S N C 0 U N


FLORIDAN


The Jackson County Floridan

office will be temporarily

relocating to

2944 Penn Avenue

Plaza Del Rio

Suite M 850-526-3614


- . . . ---L


life's experiences should
lead to a smoother way of
life. But some folks don't
seem to learn from their
past. As the statement
goes, "there is no fool like
an old fool."
The reason I write so
often about the family
structure is because a fam-
ily that supports one
another is hard to beat.
One way to enjoy your
family and support each
other is not to wait until a
holiday to bring the family
and extended family
together for a great meal
and a chance to catch up
on what's happening in
each others lives. Family
members shouldn't feel
like strangers when they
get together.
When it comes to our
families, there is one
important lesson for par-
ents and guardians to
remember, and that is to
set aside time to spend
with their children and
young people. Even
though some of our chil-
dren try to act as though
they're independent,
believe me, they need your
support and time.
If you don't spend qual-
ity time with your children
in their developing years,
don't expect them to spend
quality time with you
when you are older and
need someone to commu-
nicate with. Sometimes in


Dr John W. Kurpa
The Area's ONLY
Board Certified
Chiropractic Neurologist
"The foot bone's connected to the...heAd bone!"
At Dr. Kurpa's office we know how the feet are the
foundation of the entire spinal pelvic structure. Any
fallen arch or misalignment in the feet can cause pain
(now or later) in the knees, hips, back or neck and
even cause them to wear out prematurely. Many spinal
conditions are actually the result of feet that are poorly
supported, and we can fix that!
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order to receive, you must
be willing to give.
With a new year on the
horizon, why not make a
decision to improve your
life. If you make a point of
getting away from, and
staying away from, nega-
tive people who gossip,
complain, are jealous-
hearted and don't respect
others, you most likely
will change your life for
the better. Spending time
around people who are
complimentary; encourag-
ing and supportive is
important.
Often, people who have
gone after goals in their
life are detoured by others
who discourage them with
their detrimental words
and actions. If you feel
alone because you don't
have much family around,
and no friends you can
count on, consider visiting
a variety of churches until
you find the one that you
truly believe in, and one
that makes you feel com-
fortable. There is no doubt
about it, receiving support
from, and being able to
fellowship with your
church members is a valu-
able asset.
It's great to get support
from others, but please
keep in mind how impor-
tant it is for you to also
"give" encouragement and
support to those you meet
during your lifetime.


b









7-4A Sunday, December 5,2010 Jackson County Floridan


'a .


Making This Right


"My family's been fishing for eight generations. It's just a way of life.
That's why we've got to get this cleaned up."
Pete Floyd
Commercial Fisherman,
Pascagoula, Mississippi


Beaches
Claims
Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration

Health and Safety
Wildlife


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


When the spill hit, a lot of people said it would-be the end. BP said
they would try to make this right. But how was an energy company
going to help a fisherman?

Putting People to Work
The first thing they did was rent my boat and hire me to help with
the cleanup. They made up my losses so I could pay my bills. And
they worked with all kinds of people here from fishermen and
-,shrimpers to restaurant owners. It helped us keep our businesses
open. And it helped us make ends meet so we could support
'our families.

Staying for the Long Haul
When they capped the well in July and finally killed it, we were all
relieved. But would BP stick around? Well, they did. The beaches'
are clean and we're back on the water fishing so things are getting
a whole lot better. They are still here and have said they will keep
working for as long as it takes.

Getting Back to Normal
BP asked me to share my story with you to keep you informed. If
you still need help, please call 1-866-448-5816 or go to bp.com. If
you're wondering what you can do, well the next time you're
shopping, buy a little Gulf seafood. There is none finer.


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


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


2010 BP, E&P


,.,. ,*,~.,


bp








www.JCORAN.comLOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 5, 2010 5A


Alford Christmas Parade was spirited and fun


Kirsteh Haggerty and Hannah Chambliss carry the banner for Girl Scout Troop 746
during the Alford Christmas Parade Saturday. Mark Skinner/Floridan
Read our top stories,
classifieds,
and obits online!
jWWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


Children from the Alford Assembly of God show their Christmas spirit Saturday. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


Rethink Possible"


Santa and one of his helpers close out the annual Alford
Christmas Parade Saturday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


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6A Sunday, December 5, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion





Remember


others this


season



Communities across Jackson
County are hanging out the holiday
decorations and are preparing to hold
- or have already held their
Christmas parades. Businesses and
residents are getting in on the act as
well, and have been decorating their
offices and homes for the season.
So now is a good time to remind our
readers that as we prepare to mark the
holidays, we must not forget those in
our community who are less fortunate.
As we reported a few weeks ago,
food pantries face increasing demands
and dwindling contributions. Coat
drives for the elderly and children are
under way across the region with.
heating bills set to rise as the tempera-
tures drop, a warm coat for someone
in need can go a long way.
Volunteers will be out soon ringing
bells for the Salvation Army; even a
little spare change can make a differ-
ence.
And as we reported today, the coun-
ty's Christmas Fund and Toys for Tots
drive are in dire need. The fund is sev-
eral thousand dollars short of where it
wants to be in terms of donations, and
there is no oneto spearhead the toy
drive.
In short, we need to remember that
this is the season of giving not just
to our family and friends, but to all in
our community who are in need.

CONTACT YOUR

REPRESENTATIVE

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

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

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

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

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 e-mail to editorial@jcfloridan.com. The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish any letter Be
sure to include your full address and telephone number.
These will only be used to verify the letter and will not
be printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.


The new marketplace for media


BY COOKIE AND STEVEN V.
ROBERTS

What do Sarah Palin and
Julian Assange have in com-
mon? Palin is a former Alaska
governor and, most likely, a
future presidential candidate.
Assange created WikiLeaks, a
Web-based platform dedicated
to revealing secrets that gov-
ernments want to keep hidden.
Both have a deep understand-
ing of the new media market-
place and how to utilize it for
their own purposes.
The traditional media model
was a vertical one.
Information started at the top
- with governments, univer-
sities, think tanks, news out-
lets and filtered down to a
consuming and generally pas-
sive public. The new media
architecture is horizontal.
Increasingly, people get infor-
mation not from established
sources but from one another.
And instead of simply receiv-
ing that information, the audi-
ence can now be an active
participant in the marketplace
- by responding to what they
hear and read, and transmit-
ting that information to others.
This new environment
promises enormous benefits
for democracy. More informa-
tion, more widely dispersed,
is almost always a good thing.
And as Palin and Assange'
demonstrate, all you need to
be part of this revolution is a


good Internet connection and
something compelling to say.
But some pieces of informa-
tion can be damaging, unfair
or just plain wrong. The
Palins and Assanges of this
world need to be checked and
balanced, pulled aside and
patted down. All centers of
influence, whether in Wasilla,
Alaska, or Washington, D.C.,
must be held accountable for
what they say and do.
Let's start with Palin. She
has, in effect, created PNN,
the Palin News Network.
Using Facebook, Twitter, a
reality TV show and two best-
selling books (plus occasional
appearances on Fox News),
Palin communicates directly
with her supporters -
unfazed and unfiltered. The
figure she most resembles is
Oprah. All she needs now is
her own magazine that puts
her picture on the cover of
every issue.
' Palin outlined her strategy
in a recent interview with
Robert Draper in the New
York Times Magazine. "I just
tweet; that's just the way I
roll," she said. And her prime
targets are the media and gov-
ernment empires centered on
the East Coast: ."I can tweet
before going to bed at mid-
night or 1 (in Alaska) and
know that they're up and at
'em, and they're going to have
to respond."
White House Press


Secretary Robert Gibbs con-
fesses that Palin's approach
often works. "To have the
entire White House press
corps focused on your quote
of the day on Facebook -
that's Sarah Palin," he told
Draper. "She tweets one thing,
and all of a sudden you've got
a room full of people that
want to know ..."
Palin learned another lesson
during her vice-presidential
run: avoid tough questioning,
especially on videotape. Don't
give Tina Fey any more mate-
rial. As she candidly told Sean
Hannity on Fox News, she
considers talking to independ-
ent journalists like Katie
Couric "a waste of time."
One problem: Much of what
Palin says barely resembles
the truth. One example: her
repeated and erroneous -
claims that President Obama's
health bill would mandate
"death panels" to decide the
fate of elderly patients.
If you make such a ridicu-
lous claim to Couric, or any
reputable newsperson, you are
immediately challenged.
Answering questions is hardly
a "waste of time"; it's essen-
tial to good government. But
Palin understands that if you
talk about "death panels" in a
tweet, or on Facebook, you
totally control the message.
As Draper put it, "Palin can
land a hard punch without set-
ting foot in the ring."


Assange and WikiLeaks
present a similar problem.
Their decision to reveal more
than 250,000 cables filed by
American diplomats has a
beneficial effect. As the New
York Times stated after decid-
ing to publish material
released by the website: "The
documents serve an important
public interest, illuminating
the goals, successes, compro-
mises and frustrations of
American diplomacy in a way
that other accounts cannot
match."
Assange is also a scurrilous
character. He, too, wants to
communicate directly with the
public through the Internet
and avoid pesky questions
from skeptical journalists
about jeopardizing intelli-
gence sources or undermining
American interests. "You
often hear ... that something
may be a threat to U.S.
national security," he scoffed
last June. "This must be shot
down whenever this statement
is made."
Democracy improves when
more diverse sources of infor-
mation compete in a more
vital media marketplace. But
like any powerful force, Palin
and Assange must accept
tough scrutiny and meet high
standards of accuracy,
fairness and decency. If you
want to land a punch, you
should step into the ring and
risk getting hit back.


Empty promises on health care


BY BYRON YORK

Barack Obama is only
halfway through his term, but
it's not too early to ask: What
is the biggest whopper he has
told as president? So far, the
hands-down winner is, "No
matter how we reform health
care, we will keep this prom-
ise to the American people. If
you like your doctor,.you will
be able to keep your doctor,
period. If you like your
healthcare plan, you'll be able
to keep your healthcare plan,
period. No one will take it
away, no matter what."
Obama made that particular
pledge in a speech to the
American Medical
Association in June 2009, but
he said the same thing, with
slight variations, dozens of
times during the healthcare
debate. And now, exactly
eight months after he signed
the Patient Protection and
Affordable Care Act into law,
we're seeing just how empty
the president's promise was.
The New York Times
reports there is a "growing
frenzy of mergers" in the
healthcare field in which hos-
pitals and other care
providers, pressured by the
new law's provisions, are
joining forces to save money.
"Consumer advocates fear


that the healthcare law could
worsen some of the very
problems it was meant to
solve," the paper reports, "by
reducing competition, driving
up costs and creating incen-
tives for doctors and hospitals
to stint on care, in order to
retain their cost-saving bonus-
es."
The Obama administra-
tion's answer to the problem
will undoubtedly be more reg-
ulation. But the wave of
mergers is just one of many
signs of trouble with the new
law.
For example, we know that
the government's Centers for
Medicare & Medicaid
Services has found that the
new law will increase health-
care costs, rather than reduce
then, in the coming decade.
We know that cuts in
Medicare, with the money
saved going to pay for
expanding coverage to the
poor, will jeopardize seniors'
access to care. We know the
law will make it impossibly
expensive for companies that
currently offer bare-bones
health coverage to low-
income employees to keep
doing so. We know several
corporations are taking giant
write-downs because the bill
will increase the cost of pro-
viding prescription-drug cov-


erage to retired employees.
And perhaps most important-
ly, we know the law offers an
enormous incentive for
employers who currently pro-
vide coverage to workers to
stop doing so, sending those
workers to buy coverage in
government-subsidized
healthcare exchanges.
In sum, what the law means
for millions of Americans is:
No matter what the president
said, if you like the coverage
you have now, you can't keep
it.
And a lot of people do like
their coverage. A new Gallup
Poll found that when
Americans are asked to assess
the quality of their own health
care, the results "are among
the most positive Gallup has
found over the past decade."
A total of 82 percent of
respondents rate their health
care as excellent or good,
while just 16 percent rate it as
fair or poor."
The key question of health-
care reform has always been
how to make things better for
the 16 percent, while not
messing things up for the 82
percent. Obama decided to
blow up the system for every-
one.
In doing so, he has created
not just well-founded anxiety
in those who are skeptical of
i


the new law but also unrealis-
tic expectations in those who
support it. "We just told mil-
lions of people that they can
go to the exchanges in 2014
and buy insurance," writes
Aaron Carroll, an Indiana
University School of
Medicine professor who blogs
on healthcare issues at a site
called the Incidental
Economist. "There won't be
any lifetime or annual limits.
There won't be denials for
pre-existing conditions. There
won't be any surcharges for
having such conditions. And
it's going to be 'reasonably'
priced."
Carroll talked to lots of
insurance executives, and con-
cluded it's just not going to
happen. "1 feel like many peo-
ple think they will have
choice of doctor, choice of
hospital, and the ability to
dictate care." he writes. "I'm
not seeing how insurance
companies will be able to
offer such products at prices
people can afford."
Is any of this a surprise?
The fact is, the 'president
knew or should have known
his healthcare scheme would
have these effects. He paid a
political price for his actions
on Nov. 2. There might be
more to pay on Nov. 6. 201(.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 5, 2010 7A


Career Pathways matches people with careers


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Residents of Northwest Florida
can find high-wage career oppor-
tunities and research educational
programs to develop necessary
skills, thanks to the Northwest
Florida Career Pathways website.
The site was officially unveiled
Wednesday at a press conference
at the University of West Florida.
A recent study conducted by
Florida's Great Northwest, in col-
laboration with SRI International,
determined that the general public
was not fully aware of the region's
target industries, key jobs, salary
structures, career progression and
skills. requirements necessary to
meet workforce demands.
In order to bridge the gap
between career fields with growth
opportunity and residents seeking
gainful employment, the
Northwest Florida Higher


Education Presidents' Coalition,
NFHEP, initiated the creation of
the Northwest Florida Career
Pathways website, available at
www.nwflcareerpathways.org.
Members of the NFHEP
include Chipola College, Gulf
Coast Community College,
Northwest Florida State College,
Pensacola State College,
Tallahassee Community College
and the University of West
Florida.
"Partnerships are incredibly
important to our region," said
UWF President Judith A. Bense.
"This project is a step forward for
the educational institutions, the
local workforce boards and the
residents of our region. It will help
match individuals with career
opportunities and direct them into
the right colleges and universities.
It's a win-win for all involved."
The site first asks visitors to


select career fields in which they
are interested. Next, it shows the
estimated availability of jobs in
the chosen fields, as well as salary
and wage information, both on a
state and county level. Finally, the
site reports a list of educational
programs offering the skills to
enter the chosen career fields. Site
visitors may then directly contact
the educational institution for
information on specific programs.
In addition to assisting residents
of Northwest Florida, the site will
aid in driving economic develop-
ment in the area. Career Pathways
encourages residents of Northwest
Florida to earn or enhance their
education and seek career
advancement in the region, as
opposed to seeking opportunities
elsewhere.
"The recent economic woes
have shown us that we must con-
sider becoming lifelong learners,


not just to acquire knowledge but
to compete in a global market-
place," said Kim Bodine, execu-
tive director of the Gulf Coast
Workforce Board. "This tool
makes it simpler for residents to
,learn about jobs of the future and
the education and skills required
to do those jobs."
This tool was developed as part
of the WIRED Northwest Florida
Initiative through a federally fund-
ed, U.S. Department of Labor
grant awarded by Florida's Great
Northwest.
"Our vision is to get informa-
tion about the career portal in the
hands of every high school princi-
pal and guidance counselor across
Northwest Florida," said Jeff
Helms, chairman of the Florida's
Great Northwest Board of
Directors. "This is a fantastic pub-
lic service and resource for the
region's residents who are trying


to improve their job skills and cre-
ate a better life for their families."
Other partners in the initiative
include Florida Agricultural and
Mechanical University, Florida
State University, North Florida
Community College, Workforce
Escarosa, Workforce
Development Board of Okaloosa
and Walton Counties, Chipola
Regional Workforce Board, Gulf
Coast Workforce Board,
Workforpe Plus and North Florida
Workforce Development Board.
The Career Pathways portal is
located online at http://nwflca
reerpathways.:org/. For more
information about the Career
Pathways website, contact Dr.
Karen Rasmussen with UWF at
krasmuss@uwf.edu.

On the Net:
nwflcareerpathways.org


FPU
Continued From Page 1A
After addressing the cause of the
problem, Householder outlined to
attendees what FPU is doing to fix
the main issue, high rates.
FPU recently filed a request,
which was approved, with the
Florida Public Service
Commission to reduce the 2011
purchased power rates. The reduc-
tion is modest, but it's a start and a
move in the right direction,
Householder said. In the next
week or so there should be a con-
tract adjustment with Gulf Power.
Householder said he thinks the
purchased power costs have
peaked and they will trend down
over the next several years.


Also, FPU is continuing its
efforts to restructure the purchased
power agreement to reduce
demand charges associated with
peak power requirements.
In addition, FPU is getting ready
to file a request with the Florida
Public Service Commission in the
next couple of weeks to adopt time
of use and interruptible service
rates. These special rates are
required under FPU's franchise
contract with the City of Marianna
and must be implemented before
Feb. 17.
Householder anticipates the
Public Service Commission will
approve these rates.
FPU is also looking at reviewing
its deposits and possibly refunding
some, especially the residential
deposits, he said.
There are also no plans to


increase operating costs or base
rates, Household said.
Householder also addressed a
couple of other items that could
help the area.
He wants to get power discounts
for new development. He doesn't
want to be the reason people aren't
moving to the area, he said.
He is also interested in seeing
customers move from electric to
natural gas. He said it would be a
good deal for customers and
wouldn't move the demand "ratch-
et" up.
Householder said he came to the
meeting out of his obligation to
FPU's customers.
He said he was serious when he
talked about FPU's obligation to
provide reliable service at a cost
FPU needs to "work on." The
company is working as hard as it


can to provide reliable service at
the lowest cost, he said.
Attendees expressed hope and
confidence after Householder
spoke.
Owner of Daffin Foodservice,
John Milton, said his .electric bill
has doubled in the last couple
years. It has resulted in an increase,
of more than $100,000 a year, he
said.'
Milton's business relies on large
amounts of freezers and refrigera-
tors to operate. He said the large
increase in Yhe company's fixed
costs severely affects its bottom
line.
After Householder's speech,
Milton said he was positive about
the future and Householder's
intentions.
"I think he's here to help,"
Milton said. "He's going to make


an impact."
Milton said he thinks the rates
have peaked and things will get
better from here. He said the more
FPU can do to alleviate the high
rates, the more Jackson County
can be a business-friendly commu-
nity.
Business owner Bryant
McKinnie of McKinnie
Engineering said he thought
Householder's explanation
seemed valid.
"It was bad timing," McKinnie
said.
Despite McKinnie's trust in
Householder and the company,
McKinnie said he doesn't expect a
lot of people to share those feel-
ings.
"People are mistrusting (of
FPU)," he said.


Cottondale man arrested for drugs near school


STAFF REPORT

A Cottondale man was arrested
Thursday on drug charges after an
incident at Marianna Garden
Apartments.
Officers with the Marianna
Police Department responded to
the complex at 3070 Carters Mill
Road in reference to an intoxicated
man harassing people for money,
according to a release from the
police department.
When officers arrived, apart-


Parade
Continued From Page 1A
Johnson-Stokes said
Winterfest brings the community
together and people to down-
town. She looks forward to the
festival growing each year with


ment management
gave a description
of the man, and
asked police to
issue the man a
trespass warning
and to be removed
from the property
Reginald because he was not
Kirkland a resident, the
release stated.
Officers reportedly made contact
with Reginald Devon Kirkland, 31,
of 3377 Tendall Road, Cottondale.


more vendors. She said the expe-
rience of being a vendor at
Winterfest went well and she
will be back next year.
A popular food item at
Winterfest was chittlins and rice,
served by Pop's Kitchen. Owners
Carolyn Morgan and her hus-
band Paul said there was a con-


Stimulus money pays for fire
mitigation at state park


STAFF REPORT

The Florida Division of
Forestry had some contrac-
tors working in Jackson
County Thursday and
Friday to mow selected
wooded areas in Florida
Caverns State Park.
The purpose of the "miti-
gation mowing" is to help
prevent wildfires in these
dry times, according to
Forestry spokesman and
Wildlife Mitigation
Specialist Brian Goddin.
The mowing took place
in the park, but within 100
feet of structures in two
neighborhoods along the
northeast boundary of the
park.
"The rangers that fight
the fires in the areas know
their fuels and wildfire
risks," Goddin said in a


press release about the
project. "(They) are
extremely skilled in the
dangerous task of putting
out wildland fire when
there is one, but by reduc-
ing some of the fine fuels in
advance around sensitive
structures like people's
homes it gives the
homeowners a better defen-
sible space in the unfortu-
nate event that a wildfire
were to threaten them."
He said Keen Land
Clearing of Marianna is
under contract to do this
work in Jackson, Walton,
Gulf, Bay, Holmes,
Calhoun and Washington
counties.
Funding comes from the
federal stimulus bill, the
American Recovery and
Reinvestment Act.


Brian Godwin, right, watches as Mark Keen clears out
brush and small trees near homes on the outskirts of
Florida Caverns State Park Thursday. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Kirkland was asked to throw away
his liquor bottle during the contact
with officers. He reportedly
removed the bottle from his back
pocket and threw it into a trash bin,
according to the release.
Kirkland allegedly removed a
small green plastic container from
his front pocket, and the officer
observed what he believed was
narcotics inside the container.
Kirkland was ordered to hand over
the item. Kirkland allegedly
"quickly threw the item" into the


stant flow of people starting at 2
p.m. to their stand. Other popular
items were funnel cakes and hot
chocolate, Carolyn said.
Carolyn said they have been a
vendor at the parade for a num-
ber of years and there seemed to
be more people this year. She
said Winterfest had a nice variety


Funds
Continued FIrom Page 1A
Ann Rahal and friends
will sponsor the majority
of the youngsters in the
Adopt-a-Foster Child pro-
* gram. Rahal, Ricky Miller
and George Garcia have
sponsored children during
the holidays for many
years, Williams said.
The Presbyterian
Church Men's Group and
the First Baptist Young
Women's Group are also
foster child sponsors.
The Jackson County


trash bin to avoid the officer taking
the item, the release stated.
Kirkland was detained and the
item was retrieved. The container
allegedly contained cocaine pack-
aged in three separate bags.
Kirkland was arrested.
Officers also reportedly found
Kirkland had a prescription bottle
of medication, with another per-
son's name on the label and 48 pills
of Xanax inside. They also report-
edly found almost $500 in cash on
Kirkland, according to the release.


of vendors and there is always
room for more. She always looks
forward to the parade and work-
ing with Mainstreet, she said.
Carolyn could see the "won-
derful" parade from her booth
and added that having the
announcers was nice.
Brunner was pleased with


School Board, Pat Hall and
her staff at the Family
Service Center, the
Christian Center Church
and the Presbyterian
Church Men's Group will,
be working with the
Fund's Adopt-a-Senior
Program. Together, they
will provide Christmas for
roughly 55 seniors. The
school board seeks help
from teachers and stu-*
dents' families in making
its contribution.
In a press release about
the last few days left in the
holiday giving drive,
Williams said there's still
time for individuals to


make a big difference.
"The support from our
local businesses and
organizations is always
and very much appreciat-
ed, but we still need the
support of all of Jackson
County to reach this year's
goal and help spread the
spirit of Christmas,"
Williams said. "We want
to invite all of Jackson
County to join us in our
fundraising effort in pro-
viding this needed service
to our hometown folks by
making a contribution or
adopting a child or family.
If everyone in Jackson
County would just donate


Sunland in Marianna presented awards for years of service on Tuesday, Nov.
30. From left are, front row, Marcia Sanders, 25 years; Doris Long 25 years;
Texawetha Pittman, 25 years; and Mary Gibson, 25 years; and back row, Tina
Lowery, 25 years; Larry Wyatt, 30 years; Tonya Kelly, 25 years; Lonnie Milton,
30 years; and Leo Sims, 30 years. Not pictured: Sherry Baber, 20 years; Mazie
Mount, 25. years; Billy Quinn, 30 years; and Ruby Benton, 20 years. -
Contributed photo

Sunland employees honored for service


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The administration of
Sunland hosted the cen-
ter's quarterly Service
Awards Luncheon on
Tuesday, Nov. 30, at the


Gazebo Coffee Shoppe &
Deli in downtown
Marianna.
Employees having
attained 20, 25, 30 or 35
years of continuous serv-
ice with the State of


Florida were honored.
They were presented with
an engraved plaque, lapel
pin, certificate and a letter
of appreciation from Dr.
Jeff Egelston, Sunland
superintendent.


Kirkland was charged with pos-
session of a controlled substance,
Xanax, with the intent to distribute
within 1,000 feet of a school; pos-
session of a controlled substance,
cocaine, with the intent to distrib-
ute within 1,000 feet of a school;
possession of drug paraphernalia;
and tampering with evidence.
Kirkland was transported to the
Marianna Police Department and
later to the Jackson County
Correctional Facility to await first
appearance.


Friday's events and thanked the
Marianna Public Works
Department for sweeping the
streets arid making them look
great after the crowds cleared
Friday evening.

For more pictures from
Marianna's parade, see Page 94.


the cost of a soda, we
would be able to show we
care and help make a dif-
ference in the lives of all
those needing to know that
someone cares this holiday
season."
The Christmas Fund was
organized in 1981 and is a
coordinated effort in which
many organizations par-
ticipate. Joining forces
helps prevent the kind of
giving overlaps that might
result in fewer foster chil-
dren, families and seniors
being served.
Williams can be reached
at 718-7768. Leave a mes-
sage if no one answers..


Arrest
Continued From Page 1A
A probable cause search
of Jackson's vehicle
reportedly led to the dis-
covery of a large green
plastic wrapped package
containing 10.39 pounds
of marijuana in the trunk,
according to the release.
With the help of the
Walton County Sheriff's

search was
conducted of
Jackson's
residence in
Defuniak
Springs,
where an
Jarrel addition 1.5
Jackson pounds of
marijuana
was found,, according to
the press release.
Jackson was arrested and
taken to the Jackson
County Correctional
Facility on charges of pos-
session of marijuana with
intent to distribute and vio-
lation of state probation.
Jackson is on probation
stemming from a previous
marijuana possession con-
viction, the release stated.


IL






8A Sunday, December 5,2010 Jackson County I"' k. *',..,I


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 5, 2010 9A


Marianna Christmas Parade brings in the holidays


While normally spotted in warmer weather, the members of the Marianna Marlins
Swim Team came out for the Marianna Christmas Parade. Mark Skinner/Floridan


A sleigh team of Christmas reindeer light the way for this parade entry. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


The Jackson County queens wave as they
hold court on their entry in the Christmas
Parade. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Hope School's staff and students rode and
walked to show their Christmas spirit
Friday. Mark Skinner/Floridan
Blue balloons
festooned the
Master's
Academy's entry
in the Marianna, -4 2i
Christmas
Parade. Mark
Skinner/Floridan







Makyiah
Bell and
Makalah
Bell
were r >-
bundled .
up
against
the cold l

the
F Mark
Skinner/
Floridan .


Patsy Swearingen gets her picture
taken with a fish she reeled in on U.S.'
Highway 90 during the Christmas
parade. Mark Skinner/Floridan


David Griffin tries to turn his hats into
ear protectors as some of the parade's
louder entries came by. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Sidney Gosnell and Sidna Branch hitch a ride with the
Girl Scouts for the Marianna Christmas Parade. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


()n Friday, December 24, 2010 the Floridan \ill
publish it's ninuii l fl iit,1.;o ,,L' .11. vi page.
It'\ou would like to pa\Y tribute to a loved one thal
you have lost, send the following information along
with a photo and payment of $18.00 to:
I| i.iiinig Memory
c,' .Iackr on (oi'unty v i'ioridil
P.O. Box 0
Minriui;, FL, IN4.
or drop by our office at:
440(1 (fo ftititioil l.: 'e, MXl;iriiiu.I
het et'l l l' houiro Sf l0W \.\i lld S 0. t" .


57 we foo toward our
future we a/lso ref/ed
on iLepasl andLae
I people Zaz/ conlriguled
~. so muca in our fioes.
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N.ime of Lo\ed One.
'eai Born:
I Year Died:
I M es ag : ... ...


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Bet}' Smith




1921 2005
1921 11)5


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1I A Sunday, December 5, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


STATE www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Sex crimes prosecutor's work gets personal


BY COLLEEN JENKINS
SI. Pi iIR I I. ; TIMI S

ST. PETERSBURG. Fla. -
The angel ornaments sparkled,
dusting the prosecutor's fingers
and clothes with silver glitter as
she spread them across her office
conference table.
She touched a black marker to
the wings of each. First, she wrote
the name of a child. Next, the date
on which a life ended violently.
Alexis Garcia. May 24, 2010.
John Baxley. Aug. 10, 2010.
Rita Peters has followed this
grim ritual for years, marking
angels to honor children she
knows only in death as chief of the
Hillsborough state attorney's sex
crimes division.
She has 11 ornaments, all
reminders of young lives lost. Her
angels won't spend Christmas in a
dark government office. They will
go home with her and dangle from
her family's tree and remain in her
life.
Her choice. She can't help but
be this way.
"I can't divorce myself as a per-
son from myself as a prosecutor,"
she said.
Other prosecutors do. It's not
that they are apathetic to the hor-
rors endured by sex and child


abuse victims.
But, on some level, Peters' col-
leagues are able to ,detach. The
emotional distance helps maintain
an edge in court and their own
mental well-being.
Peters, 39, doesn't operate like
that, despite handling the worst of
the worst cases: the teachers who
prey on students, the teenager who
beat and raped a schoolgirl at a
library, the parents who shake
babies until tiny skulls fracture.
Work regularly seeps into her
personal life, haunting her
thoughts and affecting her habits.
A little girl from a pornographic
video won't go away. Peters tries
to sleep and hears her screaming.
The little girl. a toddler, wore pig-
tails. Peters has her own little girl
and can't style her hair that way
anymore.
"I'm not good at shutting it off
at all," she said. "But I don't think
I'd be the same kind of prosecutor
if I could shut it off."
Instead, she weeps over case
files in the privacy of her office
and after every verdict in court.
She lets children hold her prose-
cutor's badge on the witness stand,
for courage.
She proposed to a 5-year-old
boy, a rape victim who worried no
one would ever wdnt to marry him.


She embraced a prostitute after a
jury agreed the woman had been
sexually battered.
"You're the first.person who's
ever hugged me," the woman
whispered into Peters' ear.
The prosecutor carries in her
wallet the obituary of 2-year-old
Heather Romance, who authorities
say was raped and murdered by
her mother's boyfriend in August
2006..
Peters remembers the day doc-
tors took the toddler. off life sup-
port.
That Christmas, she began buy-
ing the angel ornaments.
In February, when the boyfriend
goes on trial, Peters plans to seek
the death penalty.
"1I think it's a big honor to be her
last voice," she said. "And I don't
know how I'm going to tackle it
without crying."
In the beginning, Peters was
reluctant to take a job prosecuting
sex crimes. She worried she could-
n't handle the emotional toll.
She started in the fall of 2001. In
her first case, she prosecuted a Tampa
landscaper accused of molesting his
5-year-old neighbor and raping a 13-
year-old quadriplegic.
As soon as she opened the file,
she was hooked.
"I just could not believe what I


was reading," Peters said. "I just
instantly wanted to go and connect
with those victims."
She won a conviction, one of
dozens of victories she counts
against child abusers, rapists and
murderers.
Colleagues and adversaries say
she's as tough in a courtroom as
she is soft outside it. Her compas-
sion for victims does not cripple
her or cloud her judgment.
She harnesses her feelings, and
they motivate her.
"She's where she needs to be,"
Hillsborough State Attorney Mark
Ober said..
The daughter of Italian immi-
grants she didn't speak English
until kindergarten Peters rose in
the ranks to become deputy chief
and then chief in 2005.
She had found her .calling. But
then it happened. She lost a trial.
Two years ago, a woman testi-
fied that she had.been attacked and
repeatedly raped by a stranger. She
couldn't identify him but police
found him through DNA.
The jury didn't convict.
Peters vomited after the verdict.
She was scared to pick the jury at
her next rape trial. She didn't want
another victim let down.
It took some time to find faith in
the system again, but she got past


the nerves. She has learned not to
assume that any case is a sure thing.
Victim advocate Kelley Purpura
appreciates Peters but also worries
about her.
"Sometimes I tell her, 'You
know, you can't bring this stuff
home with you because if you do
you're going to burn out. Who's
going to be there to pick up the
pieces?' Purpura said.
Peters relies on her tight-knit
colleagues and family for support.
She is married to a Hillsborough
sheriff's corporal.
Their two children bring her joy
and remind her of innocence.
Her profession makes her a vig-
ilant parent, but only to a point.
"I can't let my kids live in a clos-
et," she said. "And I won't live in a
closet, either. That's no way to live."
On the days when Peters reaches
a saturation point, when she is over-
come with sadness about the awful
things people do, she draws strength
from fighting for the most vulnera-
ble among us. That's why she
names the angels. To remember.
And it's why each morning
before court, she looks at a photo-
copied picture taped to her office
wall. A forlorn little, girl stares
back with big, sad eyes.
Gabrielle Randel. March 8,
2009.


Morrison may be pardoned for indecent-exposure


BY BRENDAN FARRINGTON
AssocI-ATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
It's a strange sheaf of
documents for Florida's
governor to have. The thick
notebook describes how
Jim Morrison discussed sex
with a lamb he held on
stage, ordered fans to "love
your neighbor 'til it hurts"
and later, at trial, defended
his boozy singing to a pros-
ecutor.
But did the lead singer of
The Doors show his geni-
tals to the crowd at the 1969
concert in Miami, a charge
on which he was famously
convicted? Gov. Charlie
Crist wants to posthumous-
ly pardon him of indecent
exposure and profanity con-
victions, and the governor's
last chance is coming up at
a Clemency Board meeting
next Thursday. Crist leaves
office in January.
To prepare for the meet-
ing, Crist asked his staff to
find whatever information
they could about the
Miami concert, and the
governor received a three-
ring binder with dozens of
pages. The documents
paint a vivid picture of a
wild night.
At one point, Morrison
told the Miami crowd, "I'm
talking' about love your
neighbor 'til it hurts! I'm
talking' about grab your
friend! I'm talking' about
some love, I'm talking' about
some love, I'm talking
about some love, I'm talking'
about love, love, love, love,
love, love, love, love! Grab
your (expletive) friend and
love him! Come on! Yeah!"
The quote was tran-
scribed from a recording of
the show by the editor of a
fan magazine and included
in the binder, a copy of


This Sept. 28, 1963 photo released by the Florida
Dept. of State archives, shows the arrest mug and
record of singer Jim Morrison. Morrison was arrested
following a football game at Florida State University.
Next Thursday, Dec. 9 Gov. Charlie Crist, will argue
before the state's clemency board to pardon Jim
Morrison, who was convicted in 1968 of indecent
exposure. AP Photo/Florida Dept. of State


which was provided to The
Associated Press. Other
materials detail some of
Morrison's trial testimony,
a letter from Morrison's
father to the Florida, Parole
Commission and other
information about the long-
dead rocker. It also includes
information on other arrests
of the singer in Tallahassee
'when Morrison was a
Florida State University
student.
The research, much of it
culled from websites such
as www.rockmine.com,
projects the image of a
man who had problems
with alcohol and had a
'penchant for mischief. But
Crist believes it also casts
doubt on the 1970 convic-
tion. After reviewing it, he
said he was reminded of
something Bob
Butterworth, his predeces-
sor as the state's attorney
general, once told him.
"It is very important to
prosecute the guilty, but it is
more important to. exoner-


ate the innocent, and I can't
help to have that over and
over in my mind with Jim
Morrisoni," Crist said. "The
more I think about it the
more I think an injustice
was being done."
The governor's office
stressed that the binder is an
informal report and that the
Parole Commission, is con-
ducting its own investiga-
tion, the results of which
will be presented to Crist
and the rest of the
Clemency Board.
One of Crist's documents
is a reconstruction of the
March 1, 1969, concert at the
Dinner Key Auditorium pre-
pared by Rainer
Moddemann, editor of "The
Doors Quarterly Magazine."
He prepared it from a record-
ing of the event, along with
photos and witness accounts.
Morrison often slurred
through songs, or stopped in
the middle of them to rant
against authority.
During the show,
Morrison put his hand in his


pants and fiddled with his
belt, but The Doors' road
manager pulled Morrison
by the belt and held him
before he could unbuckle it,
according to Moddemann's
article. Morrison responded
by saying, "No, c'mon, wait
a minute! Wait a minute!
I'm not gonna go on! I'm
not gonna take this (exple-
tive)! I'm coppin' out."
Later in the concert,
Morrison was brought a live
lamb. He talked about hav-
ing sex with it, but ultimate-
ly decided: "She's too
young!"
Morrison was acquitted
of a lewd and lascivious
behavior and drunkenness
charge. He was sentenced
to six months in jail and a
$500 fine for the profanity
and indecent exposure con-
victions. But he never did
the time: With his case on
appeal, he was found dead
in a Paris bathtub in 1971 at
age 27. ,
In a partial transcript
from Morrison's trial, he
told a prosecutor the cus-
tom-made leather pants he
wore that night didn't have
pockets. "Since the pants
.don't have pockets, some-
times I put my hand in, you
know, with the thumb hang-
ing out in lieu of pockets."
He also revealed he was
wearing boxer shorts that
night.,
"It was kind of unusual,
really, because I- don't usu-
ally wear undergarments,"
Morrison testified. "I got
out of the habit about four
years ago."
At times Morrison
answered prosecutor's
questions sarcastically, such
as when he was asked how
much his band mates were
drinking: "Well, I don't
count how many beers they
drink, you know."


Push to restore Fla.

felons' voting rights


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Several groups are
renewing a push to auto-
matically restore the voting
and other civil rights of for-
mer Florida felons who
have completed their sen-
tences for nonviolent,
crimes.
The American Civil
Liberties Union, National
Association for the
Advancement of. Colored
People are among the
organizations that Friday


sent a letter to Gov. Charlie
Crist and state Cabinet
members.
It urges them to order the
restoration of the civil
rights for nonviolent felons
who have completed all
non-monetary penalties
when they hold their final
Executive Clemency Board
meeting on Thursday
before all four leave office.
Crist spokesman Sterling
Ivey said the governor's
office would consider the
request.


Court settles dispute over
Florida driver handbook


The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE, Fla.
- A dispute over a Florida
state contract to produce
millions of official driver's
handbooks has been settled
by a judge.
The fight arose after the
state Department of Highway
Safety and Motor Vehicles
earlier this year said it would-
n't renew the handbook con-
tract with the National Safety
Commission based near
Jacksonville. The commis-


sion has produced driver
handbooks since 2003.
The commission's
lawyers contended that only
it had option to renew or ter-
minate the contract. The
contract calls for production
of some 10 million driver
handbooks given out for free
in return for exclusive adver-
tising rights.
A judge in Leon County
sided this week with the
commission, saying the con-
tract gave it "unambiguous"
rights to renew.


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 5, 2010 11 A


American voices on making the economy move


BY CALVIN WOODWARD
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON It. seems
Washington is all ears these days.
President Barack Obama says
he'll take a great idea to fix the
economy anywhere he hears it.
The Republican leaders in
Congress can't say enough how
determined they are to "listen to
the American people."
OK. Here goes. We want less
debt, lower taxes, more trade, less
trade, "less talk and more walk," a
brand new New Deal, a private
sector, renaissance, money for
trains and roads, easier credit, a
clampdown on CEO pay, more
immigration, less immigration,
government off our backs, a safer
safety net, cheaper health care, the
dismantling of Obamacare and
how about some energy derived
from burning algae? Plus a new
tone in Washington.
The Associated Press asked peo-
ple across the country to serve up
their ideas to, set the economy
straight, a challenge underscored
Friday when the jobless rate
climbed to 9.8 percent, topping 9
percent for a record 19 straight
months. They answered in a
cacophony of voices, from the cor-
porate office to the cafe.
America is not just a tea party.
It's a coffee shop in Texas, too. It's
a union hall in New York and it's
Silicon Valley in California.

TALENT MAGNET
In Menlo Park, Calif., venture
capitalist Marc Andreessen, an
online pioneer who co-founded
Netscape Communications, said
the "single biggest thing we could


do to accelerate the economy by
far is to increase immigration."
"We have this bizarre paradox,"
he says, "where we have the
world's best research universities,
we have the smartest people who
come from all over the world to
come to study. They end up getting
degrees in computer science, elec-
trical engineering and chemical
engineering and then we kick them
out of the country. It's just
absolutely crazy.
The U.S. offers 65,000 visas a
year for foreigners with advanced
skills sought by U.S. companies,
plus 20,000 visas for people who
graduate from U.S. schools with a
master's or higher in certain fields.
Some companies complain the
visas are not granted quickly
enough.

CREDIT CRUNCH
Larry Karel, 71, of Aventura,
Fla., owns a company that pro-
duces furniture shows around the
country. He says the small busi-
nesses that exhibit at his shows are
starved for loans.
"I never heard of so many com-
panies that are putting their exhib-
it fee on a credit card," he said.
Without loans, businesses can't
create jobs and people can't buy
- and furnish new homes. "It's
a vicious circle."

DOWN WITH FREE TRADE
"I'm not a die-hard Democrat,
die-hard Republican I'm a
'what-are-you-going-to-do?' die-
hard," said Michael Walker, 54, of
Coming, N.Y. He has taken a tem-
porary leave as a production work-
er at Coming Inc., the world's
biggest maker of glass for flat-


"We care about the stuff we deal with on a
day to day basis, buying groceries, having
enough money to put gas in the car, the price
of gas going up."
-Adam Gaynier
Dallas barista


screen televisions, to work for the
union.
He says free-trade practices and
outsourcing have devastated man-
ufacturing, and the ripple effects,
now are touching the public sector.
More than half of Corning's
24,500-strong payroll is now
based outside the United States, he
said. Walker sees economic
decline affecting teachers, munici-
pal workers and other public ser-
vants like never before.
"They've never quite under-
stood this whole battle we've had
in the private sector because
they've never ever been affected
by a real downturn in the econo-
my. You're having communities
and states looking at denying ben-
efits to community employees and
state employees because you've
eroded the tax base to a point
where nobody can sustain them-
selves."
That opinion is echoed in the
North Carolina foothills of the
Appalachian Mountains, where
Scott Miller, 50, chief business
recruiter for struggling Catawba
County, wishes U.S.-made prod-
ucts could be given a strong tax
advantage.
"If you're going to expect jobs
to be in America, you should buy


American. Every consumer, in
their purchasing habits, affects
their own job. I know that's a little
more difficult, probably, to buy a
shirt that's made right here, but do
. your best."

UP WITH TRADE
Honeywell is a $34 billion com-
pany with 130,000 workers, half
outside the U.S. It makes jet
engines, 'the cockpit on the space
shuttle, home thermostats, equip-
ment for refineries and much
more. The AP asked Dave Cote,
chairman and chief executive, for
ideas to expand the U.S. economy
when he was traveling with
Obama in India, where the New
Jersey-based company employs
11,000.
Trade works for both sides, Cote
said. "The thing I can point to is
that since the Phoenicians, 3,000
or 4,000 years ago, it works."
"As you grow everywhere," he
said. "you start to add jobs. In the
U.S., for example, we've been
adding employment over these last
few months things have turned
and we've actually started adding
at the same time that we're grow-
ing globally.
"So this is not a zero-sum game,
and it's a tougher concept to get


across, but, God, it's the truth."
Yet Cote sees something even
more important for the govern-
ment to do than to encourage the
free flow of commerce. It relates to
his work on Obama's bipartisan
deficit commission, which pro-
duced a report Friday recommend-
ing $4 trillion in budget savings
over a decade by curbing Social
Security, raising taxes and deeply
cutting spending.
"That debt problem needs to be
solved or the seeds of the next
recession have already been plant-
ed," he told AP. "If that doesn't get
sorted out, then almost nothing
else we do is going to matter."

MORE WALK
Bearded, blue-eyed and lean,
Dallas barista Adam Gaynier, 24,
says it will take more than meet-
ings to make people believe in
their economic future again. "Less
talk and more walk," is what he
wants from government.
"You've got to back up what
you're saying with physical
change that we can see. American
people don't care about what we
don't see. We care about the stuff
we deal with on a day to day basis,
buying groceries, having enough
money to put gas in the car, the
price of gas going up."
But words and meetings matter
to Mark Peters, 53, who founded
Piedmont Carolina Nursery in
Colfax, N.C., in 1982, right after
college. He employs 28 people. A
registered independent, Peters says
the economy would get a real lift if
people were convinced that
Obama and congressional
Republicans were committed to
working together.


Hold the brownies! Bill could limit bake sales


BY MARY CLARE JALONICK
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON A child
nutrition bill on its way to
President Barack Obama and
championed by the first lady -
gives the government power to
limit school bake sales and other
fundraisers that health advocates
say sometimes replace wholesome
meals in the lunchroom.
Republicans, notably Sarah
Palin, and public school organiza-
tions decry the bill as an unneces-
sary intrusion on a common prac-
tice often used to raise money.
"This could be a real train wreck
for school districts," Lucy
Gettman of the National School
Boards Association said Friday, a
day after the House cleared the
bill. "The federal government
should not be in the business of
regulating this kind of activity at
the local level."
The legislation, part of first lady
Michelle Obama's campaign to
stem childhood obesity, provides
more meals at-school for needy
kids, including dinner, and directs


the Agriculture Department to
write guidelines to make those
meals healthier. The legislation
would apply to all foods sold in
schools during regular class hours,
including in the cafeteria' line,
vending machines and at fundrais-
ers. It wouldn't apply to after-
hours events or concession stands
at sports events.
Public health groups pushed for
the language on fundraisers, which
encourages the secretary of
Agriculture to allow them only if
they are infrequent. The language is
broad enough that a president's
administration could even ban bake
sales, but Secretary Tom Vilsack
signaled in a letter to House
Education and Labor Committee
Chairman George Miller, D-Calif.,
this week that he does not intend to
do that. The USDA has a year to
write rules that decide how frequent
is infrequent.
Margo Wootan of the Center for
Science in the Public Interest says
the bill is aimed at curbing daily or
weekly bake sales or pizza
fundraisers that become a regular
part of kids' lunchtime routines.


Fairmeadow Elementary School second grade student Jonathan
Cheng, center, looks at fruits and vegetables during a school lunch
program in Palo Alto, Calif., Thursday, Dec. 2. More children
would eat lunches and dinners at school under legislation passed
Thursday by the House and sent to the president. AP Photo/Paul
Sakuma


She says selling junk food can eas-
ily be substituted with nonfood
fundraisers.
"These fundraisers are happen-
ing all the time," Wootan said. "It's


a pizza sale one day, doughnuts the
next ... It's endless. This is really
about supporting parental choice.
Most parents don't want their kids
to use their lunch money to buy


junk food. They expect they'll use
their lunch money to buy a bal-
anced school meal."
Not all see it that way. Palin
mocked the efforts last month by
bringing a plate of cookies to a
school speech, in Pennsylvania.
Rep. John Kline of Minnesota, the
senior Republican on the House
Education and Labor Committee,
said the federal government "has
really gone too far" when it is
deciding when to hold bake sales.
In Seminole, Fla., the Seminole
High Warhawks Marching Band's
booster club held a bake sale to
help send the band's 173 members
to this year's Macy's Thanksgiving
Day parade in New York. One of
the bake sale's specialties: New
York-style cheesecake, an homage
to the destination they'd pursued
for 10 years.
"Limiting bake sales is so nar-
row-minded," said Laura Shortway,
whose 17-year-old daughter,
Mallory, is a drummer in the band.
"Having bake sales keeps these
fundraisers community based,
'which is very appealing to the per-
son making the purchase."


Senate showdown

over tax cuts


BY DAVID ESPO
AP SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT

WASHINGTON -
Senate Republicans derailed
legislation Saturday to extend
expiring tax cuts at all but the
-highest income levels in a
political showdown that para-
doxically clears a path for a
compromise with the White
House on steps to boost the
economy.
"We need to get this
resolved and I'm confident
we can do it," President
Barack Obama said shortly
after the near party-line
votes. The public must have
"the peace of mind that their
taxes will not go up" on Jan.
1, he added.
Obama has signaled that
he will bow to Republican
demands for extending tax
cuts at all income levels, and
his remarks capped a day
that lurched between politi-
cal conflict and talk of com-
promise on an issue that
played a leading role in last
month's elections.
Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-
N.Y, eyeing the 2012 cam-
paign, accused Republicans
of siding with "millionaires
and billionaires" with their
rejection, of proposals that
would let tax cuts passed
during George W. Bush's
presidency lapse on seven-
figure incomes.
Republicans noted that
unemployment rose to 9.8
percent last month and said
it made no sense to raise
taxes on anyone in a weak
economy. Sen. Jon Kyl, R-
Ariz., jabbed that Democrats
were undergoing a "political
catharsis" in public after los-
ing control of the House and
surrendering Senate seats in
the Nov. 2 election.
But the rhetoric subsided


quickly after the votes, and
Senate leaders in both par-
ties said they hoped political
clashes would give way to
compromise.
Kentucky Sen. Mitch
McConnell, the GOP leader,
said he was relatively confi-
dent there would be a deal
with the White House "not
to raise taxes in the middle
of a recession." He said talks
were continuing on the
length of an extension to be
enacted for the cuts that
were put in place in 2001
and 2003.
Senate Majority Leader
Harry Reid, D-Nev., said he
hoped for an agreement by
the middle or end of next
week on legislation that
would combine an extension
of tax cuts with a renewal of
expiring jobless benefits for
the long-term unemployed.
Officials have said that in
addition to tax cuts and
unemployment benefits, the
White House wants to
include renewal of several
other tax provisions that are
expiring. They include a
break for lower- and middle-
class wage earners, even if
they don't make enough to
pay the government, as well
as for students and companies
that hire the unemployed.
Key lawmakers and
administration officials have
been at work negotiating the
terms of a possible deal for
several days. But many con-
gressional Democrats pri-
vately have expressed anger
at Obama for his willingness
to surrender to Republican
demands to let the tax cuts
remain in place at upper
incomes, and numerous offi-
cials said no compromise
would be possible until they
had engineered votes in both
the House and Senate.


This image provided by the U.S. Coast Guard shows the 738-foot tanker Golden
Seas making 3.5 mph through 20-foot seas north of Adak Island Alaska Friday
Dec, 3. AP Photo/U.S. Coast Guard- Petty Officer 1st Class Sara Francis
Responders head to disabled ship in Bering Sea


BY RACHEL D'ORO
ASSOCIATED PRESS

ANCHORAGE, Alaska
- Emergency vessels hur-
ried to reach a cargo ship
carrying nearly half a mil-
lion gallons of fuel as it
struggled off Alaska's
remote Aleutian Islands for
a second day Saturday.
The 738-foot Golden
Seas, with a full load of
canola seed, suffered engine
troubles in strong winds and
rough seas Friday that
caused it to drift toward Atka
Island, about 1,300 miles


southwest of Anchorage.
During the night, after the
weather eased, it motored at
about 3 to 4 mph back out to
sea. By Saturday morning it
was about 40 miles from
land, reducing fears it would
run aground, said Coast
Guard Chief Petty Officer
Dana Wanr.
A powerful ,commercial
tug was expected to arrive
Saturday afternoon, he said.
Strong winds continued, with
20- to 25-foot seas, but
calmer weather appeared to
be moving in. A Coast Guard
cutter was also on the way.


'I 9 'I I
BynGtO







gALWPIC


"Everything is going
well," Warr said. "We have
rescue crews remaining in
place in Dutch Harbor. The
weather predictions seem to
be diminishing."
Plans called for the
18,000-horsepower Tor
Viking II to tow the Golden
Seas to port at the nearby
island of Adak or possibly
in Dutch Harbor, about 350
miles away.
Responders said the ves-
sel lost its turbo charger.
That left it without enough
power to overcome 29-foot
seas and 45-mph winds.


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Could WikiLeaks survive without Assange?


BY JILL LAWLESS
AssocIAFxI;D PRESS
LONDON Its founder
is a wapted man, its systems
are under attack, it is con-
demned from the capitals of
the world.
But although the future is
uncertain for WikiLeaks, the
website dedicated to releas-
ing classified information
has opened a Pandora's Box
of secret-spilling that will be
difficult to reverse.
WikiLeaks, which has
triggered global governmen-
tal alarm by releasing reams
of classified U.S. diplomatic
cables, is facing attacks in
cyberspace and in the legal
sphere. The site is assailed
by hackers and has been
booted from its U.S. server.
Frontman Julian Assange is
in hiding and faces allega-
tions of sexual misconduct.
"Whatever happens to the
domain name and the actual
organization, the idea
unleashed by WikLeaks is
going to continue," said
Joshua Benton, director of
the Nieman Journalism Lab.


Ben Laurie, a data securi-
ty expert who advised
WikiLeaks before it
launched in 2006, agreed.
"The concept is not going
to die. It's really hard to keep
things shut down if they want
to stay up," he said. "Look at
everything else people would
like not to happen online -
phishing, spam, pom. It's all
still there."
Little is known about the
day-to-day functioning of
WikiLeaks. It has no head-
quarters, few if any paid
staff but a famous public
face in Assange, a wiry 39-
year-old Australian comput-
er hacker with no permanent
address.
He's on the cover of
newspapers and magazines
around the world, but he has
not appeared in public for a
month.
Assange, who is some-
where in Britain, is the sub-
ject of a European arrest war-
rant issued by authorities in
Sweden, where he is accused
of rape, ,sexual molestation
and unlawful coercion.
If British police arrest him,


he will likely be caught up in
a lengthy legal fight against
extradition and could be
jailed, his ability to operate
as the face of WikiLeaks cur-
tailed even further.
Assange denies the
Swedish charges, which his
British lawyer, Mark
Stephens, has said stem
from a "dispute over con-
sensual but unprotected
sex." He said Assange was
happy to speak to Swedish
prosecutors and had provid-
ed his contact details to
authorities* there and in
Britain.
Assange also has made
powerful enemies in the
United States, especially
since WikiLeaks released
thousands of secret logs
from the wars in Iraq and
Afghanistan earlier this
year. With the latest leaks,
U.S. politicians have called
for him to be prosecuted for
espionage or worse.
Former Republican vice
presidential candidate Sarah
Palin asked on Facebook:
"Why was he not pursued
with the same urgency we


pursue al'-Qaida and Taliban
leaders?"
Assange acknowledged
Friday that "I have become
the lightning rod."
"In the end, someone must
be responsible to the public
and only a leadership that is
willing to be publicly coura-
geous can genuinely suggest
that sources take risks for the
greater good," he said during
a question-and-answer ses-
sion on The Guardian news-
paper's website.
"I get undue attacks on
every aspect of my life, but
then I also get undue credit
as some kind of balancing
force."
As WikiLeaks released
the first few hundred of what
it says are a quarter of a mil-
lion secret diplomatic cables
this week, pressure on the
site grew. Amazon.com Inc.,
which had provided
WikiLeaks with use of its
servers, evicted it on
Wednesday saying the web-
site had violated its terms of
service. The site remains on
the servers of its Swedish
provider, Bahnhof AB.


In this Dec. 1 file photo, a picture of Wikileaks founder
Julian Assange is shown in this photo of the cover of the
Wednesday, Dec. 1, 2010 edition of the New York Post.
- AP Photo/Richard Drew, File


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South Korea again vows

retaliation against NKorea


BY KIM KWANG-TAE
ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEOUL, South Korea -
South Korea's new defense
minister took office
Saturday and vowed a
strong military response that
would force rival North
Korea to surrender if it
attacks the South again.
Kim Kwan-jin's prede-
cessor resigned amid criti-
cism that the government
responded weakly to a Nov.
23 North Korean artillery
barrage on a South Korean
island near their disputed
western sea border that
killed two South Korean
marines and two civilians.
During a confirmation
hearing Friday, Kim warned
that South Korea would
launch air strikes on the
communist North if it stages
another attack.
"If North Korea carries
out a military provocation
on our territory and people


again, we must retaliate
immediately and strongly
until they completely sur-
render," Kim Kwan-jin said
in a speech Saturday to sen-
ior military officials.
Kim also called for mili-
tary readiness, saying North
Korea would plot new
provocations. He later visit-
ed the island targeted by the
North Korean attack and
vowed to take strong meas-
ures to ensure North Korea
would not dare to make
more provocations. He said
the military would quickly
hold firing drills if the
weather permits, according
to the Yonhap news agency.
Skirmishes occur periodi-
cally along the two Koreas'
disputed maritime border,
but the latest assault was the
first since the 1950-53
Korean War to target a civil-
ian area.
The attack came eight
months after an alleged
North Korean torpedo strike


on a South Korean warship
killed 46 sailors. North
Korea has denied involve-
ment.
Critics have questioned
President Lee Myung-bak's
willingness to stand up mili-
tarily to the North, despite
his tough stance of refusing
to coddle the reclusive
regime since taking office
nearly three years ago.
Lee must balance calls for
a harsh response with the
knowledge that Seoul a
city of more than 10 million
'people is only 30 miles
(50 kilometers) from the
heavily militarized border
and within easy range of
North Korean artillery.
On Friday, the U.S.
Senate approved a resolu-
tion condemning the North
Korean attack and urging the
North to halt all nuclear
activities and refrain from
any further actions that may
destabilize the Korean
peninsula.

"^~,7


Thank You For Making Possible This Year's Free
Thanksgiving Day Dinner At Grocery Outlet Parking Lot
Special Thanks To:


Walmart
KFC
Winn Dixie
Daffin Food Service
Grocery Outlet
The Coker Family
Marianna High School
Culinary Class


* Burger King
* Dr. Daniel Bontrager
* New Life Family Church
* The Trumpeter's Song
Ministries
* The Sapp Family


And the many others who donated their time by
passing out flyers, cooking, serving and
delivering meals.

To contact the King's Table please
call 850-272-1430


-%


-~ --~


U =i-i,


ii


I


9/row


garo











UJ






Z


SECTION B

Crossword ....... 7B
Classifieds... 9-11 B
Comics ..........7B
TV Grids .....6....6B


Inside


Cottondale
knocks off
Vernon 50-32



-2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


Baker boys deadly


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
High school basketball
memories are usually made
in February, but this week
is one that the Malone
Tigers will likely never
forget.
Two days after pulling
off a stunning upset win
over Georgia powerhouse
Bainbridge, the Tigers put
on yet another show for the
home crowd with a 64-62
win over the Marianna
Bulldogs.
The two Jackson County
rivals squared off for the


first time this season, and
the Jan. 14 rematch in
Marianna will have a hard
time topping Thursday's
thriller.
Ty Baker's follow basket"
with 17 seconds left put the
Tigers up for good.
Marianna's Devorious
Robinson missed a layup
and Kendall Leeks a tip-in
attempt at the buzzer to
give Malone the win.
"We played with a lot of
heart," Tigers coach Steven
Welch said after the game.
"We had them almost dead
last year in this place, but
when they pushed is


around, we folded. This
time, they pushed us, but
we pushed back."
Chai Baker scored 28
points on six 3-pointers to
lead the Tigers, who over-
came a stellar shooting
performance by
Marianna's Tre Jackson,
who put in 15 points after
halftime."
Baker made four 3-
pointers in the first half,
including two in a row late
in the second quarter to put
Malone up 33-27 at half-
time.
He had 14 points in the
first half, then added 10


SUNDAY
Malone's
Austin
Williams con-
gratulates Ty
Baker after the
Tigers victory
over Marianna
Thursday.
Mark Skinner
/Floridan


n win

more in the third quarter.
"No. 11 can play for
me," Welch said of his
freshman shooting guard.
"That first half was unreal,
and it was against a real
quality defense in
Marianna."
The freshman made the
game winning 3-pointer in
the waning seconds to beat
Bainbridge, which was his
first long-range make in
his last 11 tries.
Welch said he hoped that
the big shot would propel
his talented guard to bigger
See TIGERS Page 2B >


Just squeaking by


Pirates hold off
Hornets 56-50.
Josh Rogers
drops 20 in win.

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
SNEADS The Sneads
Pirates held off a late surge
by the Cottondale Hornets
on Friday night to take a
56-50 victory and move to
3-0 in District 2-2A.
Josh Rogers scored 20
points, and John Locke
added 16 to lead the Pirates
to their third straight league
win to start the year.
"It was a good one,"
Sneads coach Kelvin
Johnson said after the
game. "We needed a game
like this. We needed to see
if we could handle this kind
of pressure, to see if we
were ready for all the coun-
ty games against Malone,
Graceville, and Marianna."
The Pirates previously
took victories over
Bozeman and Holmes
County.
For Cottondale, the loss
snapped a three-game win
streak to drop the Hornets
to 3-2 on the season.
Sneads jumped out to a
fast start, using 3-pointers
from Rogers and Locke to
go up 10-2 with 2:50 left in
the first quarter.
Another Rogers 3-point-
er pushed the lead to 19-9
in the second quarter. A 3-
point play by Jeremie
Glover, and a layup by
Trestin White helped the
Hornets close to 25-19 at
the half.
The Pirates pushed the
lead up to 12 late in the
third quarter before a 12-0
Cottondale spurt tied the


Sneads John Whittington goes up for.a shot as Cottondale's Trestin White goes for
the block.- Mark Skinner/Floridan


game early in the fourth.
A 3-pointer by White
was followed by a put-back
by Darien Pollock and a
lay-up by Clifford Canty to
make it 40-37 with 6:19
left in the game.
Glover, then tied the
game on a dunk off of a lob
from Canty to make it 40-


40.
However, a technical was
called on Glover for taunt-
ing after the play, giving
Sneads two free throws and
the ball.
Locke made 1 of 2 from
the line, and Rogers fin-
ished a driving layup to put
the Pirates right back up


43-40.
Another layup by Locke
and an up-and-under move
by John Whittington gave
Sneads a 48-40 edge with
just 2:19 to play.
The Hornets got back to
within five at 52-47 on a 3-
See SNEADS, Page 2B >


Chipola


takes two


home wins


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The No. 10 Chipola
Indians took a pair of home
victories Thursday and
Friday in the Panhandle
Classic in Marianna.
Chipola rolled past
Tampa Bay Academy 104-
53 on Thursday, then came
back Friday for a solid 64-
55 win over Santa Fe on
Friday.
The Indians moved to 10-
1 on the season with the vic-
tories.
It was an extremely bal-
anced offensive perform-
ance on Thursday, with
seven different Chipola
players in double figures,
led. by Rashad Perkins' 19
points.
Elijah Pittman had 16,
Sam Grooms added 15,
Aishon White and Jeverik
Nelson each scored 13.
Marcos Knight and Geron
Johnson each scored 10.
Chipola scored 59 points
in the second half, shot a
whopping 64 percent from
the field, and scored 104
points despite just eight frees
throw attempts all night.
Against Santa Fe, the
Indians got off to a great
start, but couldn't quite
deliver the knockout punch
in the second half.
Chipola led 39-21 at the
break thanks to 61 percent
shooting in the game's first
20 minutes.
The game slowed down
to a crawl in the second half,
as the Indians were held to
just 25 points after the


break.
Santa Fe cut the lead to
eight, but the Saints were
never able to get any closer.
"We started off good,"
Chipola coach Jake
Headrick said of Friday's
game. "We did a great job of
defending them, and we got
a lot of points in transition
off of our defense. In the
second half, I don't know if
it was the big lead or what,
but we just didn't have the
same focus or energy level
that we did in the first half."
The Indians were also
uncharacteristically out-
rebounded, as the Saints
won the battle of the boards
39-31, including 17-10 in
offensive rebounds.
"We've got to do a better
job of rebounding than
that," Headrick said. "We
just gave up too many offen-
sive rebounds and second
chances."
Shamarr Bowden led the
Indians with 15 points, with
Knight adding 13, and
Pittman 10.
Chipola was scheduled
to take on Brunswick, N.C.,
on Saturday night in the
final game of the Panhandle
Classic. .

"We just gave
up way too
many offensive
rebounds ."
-Jake Headrick,
Chipola head coach


Short-handed


Chipola cruises


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
Playing without their
best player for the first time
this season, the No. 19
Chipola Lady Indians hard-
ly looked like a team ready
to give up on its season.
With leading scorer Ty
O'Neil ruled out for the
season following a torn
ACL suffered in Chipola's
last game against Indian
River, the Lady Indians
traveled to Gainesville over
the weekend for the Florida
Shootout and had one of its
best performances of the
year.
After rallying late for a
60-58 win over FCCAA


No. 10 St. Petersburg, the
Lady Indians came back on
Saturday and steamrolled
Miami-Dade 101-61.
It was the second victory
over Miami-Dade this sea-
son for Chipola, the Lady
Indians having won the
first match-up 88-70 on
Nov. 6.
This time, the Lady
Indians used a remarkable
shooting performance to
run roughshod over their
rivals from South Florida,
making 13 out of 20 from
the 3-point line, and shoot-
ing 61 percent from the
field overall.
"Beating Miami-Dade is
always a gratifying win,"
Chipola coach David Lane


Kornegay page 5B


m

Chipola's Tykiesha O'Neill
looks down court at a
recent game.- Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Driving down the lane
Chai Baker goes
for a shot Thursday.
The Malone Tigers
improved to 3-0 in
district play with a
55-39 road victory
,-. .over Altha on
-. Friday night. Ty
;' Baker scored 20
.. .points to lead the
.. ,"oin',',
Tigers, with Marcus
Leonard adding
18. Mark
..M Skinner/Floridan


said after the game. "It's
the largest junior college in
the country, so it's always .
nice. Shooting 61 percent .... '- *
certainly helps."
Carleeda Green scored
24 points to lead Chipola,
with Jasmine Shaw adding
See MIAMI, Page 3B







0 h7"X ,- ,-'b Rick Barnes Ryan McLaulin Ronnie Coley
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2B Sunday, December 5, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Cottondale Hornets


top 'Jackets,


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Cottondale Hornets
made it three in a row
Thursday night, taking a
50-32 home victory over
the Vernon Yellowjackets.
Cottondale (3-1) got 15
points from Darien
Pollock, and 11 from
Brandon Roulhac to take
its second straight District
2-2A victory.
The Hornets defeated
South Walton 62-29 on
Tuesday, and made easy
work of another league foe
on Thursday. -
Cottondale led 12-7
through one quarter, then
extended the lead to 24-16
at the half.
After using a dominant


third period to blow the
game open against South
Walton, the Hornets had
another good third period
Thursday to push the lead
to 14 going into the fourth.
"For two games in a row,
we started kind of slow,"
Cottondale coach Chris
Obert said. "Both times,
we had a good second
quarter, then we came out
in the third and extended
the lead, and then we fin-
ished them off in the
fourth."
It was a third straight
solid win for the Hornets
since their lopsided open-
ing night loss to Marianna,
having beaten Malone in
Malone on Nov. 26 for
their first win.
Cottondale has done a


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


50-32
good job since of dictating
tempo and playing to their
stingy defense, limiting
opponents to just 31'points
per game in'the last three
games.
"Defensively, we're
playing real well," Obert
said. "I didn't think we
were quite as good defen-
sively (Thursday night as
Tuesday). We gave up a
few shots and some points
we probably didn't need to,
but I thought we did settle
down in the second half.
"Offensively, Vernon
zoned us all night, and I
think we did a good job of
finding the gaps and holes
against the zone. We're
starting to shoot it a little
better, and we're being
more patient."


Lady Hornets defeat Pirates


in a convincing 65-43 win


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Cottondale Lady
Hornets got 54 points from
their "Big Three" of Shay
Wright, Jakia Grimsley, and
Khadejah Ward to ease past
Sneads for a 65-43 district
victory Friday night.
Wright led the way with
25 points for Cottondale,
which won its fourth
straight game to move to 4-
3 on the season.
Grimsley also added 17
points, with Ward scoring
12.
La'Tilya Baker had 16
points to lead the Lady
Pirates, with Shan Gillette
adding 10, 'and Tezlyn
Henry six.


Sneads
Continued From Page 1B

pointer from Canty to make
it 40-40.
However, a technical was
called on Glover for taunt-
ing after the play, giving
Sneads two free throws and
the ball.
Locke made 1 of 2 from
the line, and Rogers fin-
ished a driving lay-up to put
the Pirates right back up 43-
40.
Another lay-up by Locke
and an up-and-under move
by John Whittington gave
Sneads a 48-40 edge with
just 2:19 to play.
The Hornets got back toe"
within five at 52-47 on a 3-'
pointer by Canty with 31
seconds left, and closed to
four at 54-50 with 12.8 sec-
onds to play.
That's as close as they
got, and they had to settle
for their first district loss of
the season.
"I told my guys that


Cottondale raced out to a
big early lead, scoring 19 of
the first 21 points to quiet
the Sneads crowd.
Wright had 10 of those
points, driving to the basket
and beating the Lady Pirates
in transition with regularity.
The second quarter was-
n't much better for Sneads,
as Cottondale took a 37-12
advantage into the halftime
break.
Wright scored 18 of her
game-high 25 points in the
first half.
Sneads came out much
stronger in the third quarter,
getting to within 22 points at
46-24 after a basket by
Jennifer Thompson.
But the hole was just too
deep to climb out from


Cottondale was going to
bring a big storm that we
had to be able to weather,
and we did," Johnson said.
"I do think we got a little
rattled early in the fourth.
We had some turnovers, and
that led to some easy bas-
kets for Cottondale. But our
guys responded by making
plays when they had to."
Glover led Cottondale
with 13 points, while White
added 10, and Brandon
Franklin eight.
"I don't think we played
our best," Hornets coach
Chris Obert said. "But I
think Sneads had a lot to do
with that. They shot it well
and did what they had to do.
They've got a good team.
They deserve credit for our
performance."
Obert said the technical
came at the worst possible
time, and helped turn the
momentum back into
Sneads' favor.
"It sort of zapped it out of
us," the coach said. "It's just
one of those things you
can't do. It's the kind of


under.
Cottondale also took a 50-
20 win over Vernon on
Thursday night at, home,
with Wright again having
another big game with 22
points, seven rebounds, and
five steals.
Grimsley added nine
points, eight assists, and
four steals, with Ward con-
tributing 10 points, five
assists, and seven steals.
Sneads fell to
Blountstown 58-54 in its
game Thursday at home,
giving up a lead in the final
two minutes.Baker had 30
points, six rebounds, and six
steals in the losing cause,
with Gillette adding eight
points, nine rebounds, and
six steals.


mental mistake that will
cost you against a team like
Sneads in their house.
We've got to learn from it."
For Sneads, it's another
solid victory in what has
been an ideal start to their
season.
"It sets us up in a good
situation," Johnson said of
his team, which is now atop
the league standings at 3-0.
"It's nice to be up top, but
we just want to get better.
We still have a long way to
go to get to where we want
to be."
If they get there, the
Pirates will surely be led by
the duo of Rogers and
Locke, who were both
exceptional on Friday.
"They're both really
good players," Johnson
said. "I think Josh kind of
carried us there for a while.
He's very confident, and he
has really raised his game.
But it's more than just one
or two guys. The strength
of our team is in all five
guys. We have a very
unselfish team."


Malone's Venisha Hearns hands off the ball in a recent away game.- Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Lady Tigers win second


go-round with Marianna


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Malone Lady Tigers
evened their season series
with Marianna on Tuesday
night, taking a 54-50 victo-
ry over the Lady Bulldogs
in Malone.
Curteeona Brelove and
Olivia Daniels each scored
13 points for the Lady
Tigers, who improved to 5-
2 with the win.
Malone led by six after
one quarter, and by three at
halftime before Marianna
rallied to tie the game mid-
way through the third peri-
od.
The. Lady Tigers
answered back to go up 41-
36 heading into the fourth,
and held off a late Lady
Bulldog surge.
Shamiqua Davies scored
20 points to lead Marianna,
while Treshae Patterson
added nine.
"We're finally playing
together as a team now,"
Malone coach Kyndal


Murdock said after the
game: "I'm really proud of
the girls for that. Curteeona
Brelove had 'an 'excellent
game inside for us, and
Olivia Daniels stepped up
and made some big shots
for us."
Daniels made consecu-
tive 3-pointers late in the
game to give the Lady
Tigers all the cushion they
would need.
"The threes finally fell
for us, and we definitely
needed that," Murdock
said.
Malone led 17-11 after
the first quarter, and took a
25-22 lead into the halftime
break.
Lady Bulldogs coach
Chucky Brown said he
knew his team, which beat
Malone at Marianna on
Nov. 15, would be up
against it in the return date.
"Some strange things can
happen in Malone, even
when you're up," the coach
said. "The game can turn
around very quick: We


"The threes
finally fell for us,
and we needed
that. "

-Kyndal Murdoch,
Malone head coach

knew going in we were
going to have to battle up."
Marianna fell to 2-4 with
the loss.
Brown said his team was
simply unable to stop the
inside-outside attack of the
Lady Tigers.
"We couldn't contain
Brelove, and that was our
game plan," the coach said.
"We wanted to play one in
front, and one behind, and
see if they could knock
down shots. But she played
a great game. She opened
up shots for her teammates
on the outside, and
(Daniels) made some big 3-
pointers for them."


Tigers
Continued From Page 1B

things, and that's exactly
what it appeared to do
Thursday night.
"It was good to get him
out of his little slump he
was in," the coach said of
Chai Baker. "For him to
come out and score this
well against such a good
defensive team as
Marianna, that's great."
Malone made 12 3-point-
ers on the night.
"When they shoot it that
well, they're hard for any-
body to beat," -Marianna
coach Travis Blanton said
of the Tigers. "There was
nothing we could do to con-
tain (Chai Baker). He made
a lot of shots with hands in
his face. He just had a great
game."
The Tigers also got 17
points and several key
jumpers from senior
Marcus Leonard, and a
timely 3-point make by jun-
ior Chris Murff.
The junior guard's triple
with 2:43 remaining put the
Tigers on top 62-60.
After Robinson's bank
shot tied the game back up
with 1:36 to play, Malone
turned the ball back over on
a traveling violation.
The Tiger defense came
up with a stop, and Welch
called a play to free up Chai
Baker for a 3-pointer in the
right corner.
The shot bounced long,


but Ty Baker was there to
clean up his younger broth-
er's miss, putting back the
offensive rebound with a
short baseline floater.
After making three 3-
pointers in the second half,
Jackson got another chance
on the ensuing Marianna
possession, but his attempt
misfired. A jump ball was
called with 5.6 seconds
remaining after Malone and
Marianna players fought for
the rebound.
After a series of dueling
timeouts by Welch and
Bulldogs coach Travis
Blanton to see what the
other was setting up, the
Tigers inbounded the ball to
Murff, who was fouled with
4.2 seconds on the clock.
Murff missed the front
end of the 1-and-l, and
Marianna raced out with the
rebound, with Skyler Gause
finding Robinson darting to
the basket clear of the
defense.
Robinson's momentum
seemed to carry him too
deep to the basket, and the
attempted game winner was
long, with Leeks' follow tip
also off as time expired.
"We dodged a bullet
there," Welch said. "We
gave them too good of a
look there at the end."
The Tigers survived a
similar last gasp by the
Bainbridge Bearcats, who
missed two tries in the paint
as time expired on Tuesday.
It was the fourth win in
five tries for Malone, which
responded with two amaz-


ing honie wins after a dis-
heartening 44-34 home loss
to Cottondale on Nov. 26.
"It's so rare to follow a
game like (Tuesday) with
another one like that two
days later," Welch said.
"The guys just did a great
job. Marcus Leonard played
good, Ty Baker, Chris
Murff, really everyone who
played for us was good."
The Tigers added anoth-
er win on Friday night,
55-39 over Altha on the
road.
Ty Baker had 20 points,
and Marcus Leonard 18 to
lift the Tigers to a 3-0
mark in district.
In Thursday's game,
Jackson led the Bulldogs
with 23 points, with
Pinkins adding 12, and
Robinson 10.
Leeks added seven.
It was the first loss of
the season for the
Bulldogs (2-1), who
were scheduled to travel
to Rutherford on
Saturday night.
"I thought we showed
a little heart and charac-
ter to get back into the
game," Blanton said of
his team. "Our posts just
didn't have a very good
night. We didn't get the
ball to Kruize enough,
and Kendall had a tough
night.
"This loss hurt the kids
to the core. We haven't
lost to them in three
years, so it was a tough
one. Our guys wanted it
real bad."


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 5, 2010 3B


Miami
Continued From Page 1B
22, including 20 in the first
half.
The game was actually
tied at 25-25 with six min-
utes before the break, but
the Lady Indians over-
whelmed the Lady Sharks
with a 27-7 run to close the
half.
Shaw's hot shooting
helped Chipola pull away,
as the sophomore guard
made five triples in the first
20 minutes of play.
In the second half, it was
Green's turn to rip the nets
with regularity, as she
made four 3-pointers in a
row to help the Lady
Indians push the lead to 35
with 17 minutes left in the
game.
Chipola led by as much
as 45 in the second half.
"We were able to run
about anything we wanted
offensively," Lane said.
"Defensively, we were.
able to get some steals and
run-outs, and (the Lady
Sharks) were all out of


sync offensively. We did a
pretty good job defensive-
ly on them."
They were just as
impressive on the boards,
as Chipola won the
rebounding battle, 52-30.
Sara Djassi also con-
tributed 20 points for the
Lady Indians, making 11
of 11 from the foul line.
Friday's win over St.
Pete was far more compet-
itive, but perhaps equally
impressive.
The Lady Indians trailed
by three with just a minute
to go. After a jumper by
Green with 46 seconds to
play, Chipola got a defen-
sive stop, and Shaw turned
it into a transition bucket to
put her team ahead for
good with 35 seconds on
the clock.
St. Pete had an opportu-
nity down two with six
seconds left, but the Lady
Indians had only three
team fouls, which allowed
them to commit two fouls
in the backcourt to run the
clock down to 0.4 seconds
for St. Pete's last-ditch
attempt at a game-winner.
"That was a battle,"


Lane said.
It was also an outstand-
ing late-game effort by
Chipola, particularly
without its best lead guard
in O'Neil.
Lane said he was happy
to see how his team
responded playing with-
out their sophomore star.
"We're just finding our
way again, seeing what
works, and what people's
roles are changing," he
said. "We're starting to get
an idea of how we need to
play.
The real positive part
was that, even up 20 at
halftime (over Miami-
Dade), we came out in the
second half with some fire
and intensity. We played
hard every possession,
which is what we have to
do.
"We can't take posses-
sions off. We've tried to
hammer home that every
possession matters. It
doesn't matter if you're
tired or frustrated, you've
got to handle the fatigue,
and take care of what you
have to do."


Bulldog boys pull to a draw

with Walton 2-2 at home


Goalkeeper
Michael Mader
records 11
saves on 18
attempts
BY SHELIA MADE
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Marianna High
Bulldogs hosted the Walton
Braves Thursday night and
had to settle for a 2-2 tie.
In the field, Bulldogs
coach Garyn Waller went
with Zac Davis, Seth
Gilley, Jade Hun, James
Morrison, Paul Gochenaur,
Peter Ratzlaff, Stevie
Blanchette, Enrique
Mannatrizio, JT Meadows,
and David White.
In the box was Michael
Mader.
The Braves struck first
blood on a straight shot to
the back of the goal, and
led 1-0 at half.
In the second half of
play, the Braves again
scored to go up 2-0.
The 'Dawgs battled back
and picked up a goal from
Jimmy Lien.
Later in the second half,


-.. ,
.. .- _







Marianna's David White jumps to stop an incoming
ball Saturday. Mark Skinne/Florican
ball Saturday.- Mark Skinner'/Floridan


Enrique Mannatrizio
scored on an assist from
Jude Han to tie the game at
2-2.
On the night, Mader
recorded 11 saves on 18
attempts with one goal'
scored, and six missed
shots.


Gilley allowed one shot
on two attempts, with one
block.
The Bulldogs were
scheduled to host Catholic
on Saturday.
Results of that game
were not available at press
time.


Williams high scorer,


leads GHS to victory

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPOR m EDITOR


Mychea Williams scored 27 points to lead
the Graceville Lady Tigers to a 63-51 win
over the South Walton Lady Seahawks on
Thursday night in Graceville.
Williams also contributed four assists and
four rebounds, with Jessica McClendon toss-
ing in a double-double with 16 points and 18
rebounds.
Graceville improved to 5-2 overall and 4-
0 in district play.
The Lady Tigers had trouble putting South
Walton away for much of the game, leading
by only four despite a 30-19 advantage at
halftime.
Graceville was able to keep the lead at six
through much of the fourth until finally
pulling away in the final two minutes of the
game.
"We were able to slow the pace down a lit-
tle at the end," Lady Tigers coach Jon Habali
said. "It was a face-paced game for the first
three-and-a-half quarters. We slowed the
pace down, and we were able to control the
clock a little bit."
South Walton employed a frantic, full-
court pressing look that kept the Lady Tigers
on their heels all game.
Habali said he was proud of the way his
team handled the unorthodox style, particu-
larly at the end.
"We had a complete effort, and we fin-
ished," the coach said. "That's what you hav
to do to beat them. They got us playing at a


Graceville's Wynterra Pittman looks up
as she goes under the hoop at a recent
game.- Mark Skinner/Floridan
faster pace than we're used to, and we rushed
a lot of passes.
"But Mychea put us on her back for a
while, and Jessica did a great job as well."
Tiara Sorey also had 11 points, six
rebounds, and four assists for Graceville.
The Lady Tigers will next play host to
Sneads on Tuesday at 4 p.m., then travel to
Blountstown on Thursday for another district
game at 7 p.m.


Lady 'Dawgs comeback falls

short in loss to Lady Braves


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Marianna High
School Lady Bulldogs soc-
cer team came ever so
close to their first victory
of the season Thursday
night, falling to the Walton
Lady Braves 3-2.
Still, it was a moral vic-
tory for the winless Lady
Bulldogs.
In absence of starting
goalkeeper Mallory Dean,
Marianna coach David
Castleberry went with
Desirey Declouet in the
box.
At forward was Ashley
Griffin, Ilva Habazaj, and
Heather Wilson.
Lindsey Toole was in the
striker position with
Alyssa Grimes, Devin
Tyus, Katie Barfield, anid
Riby Stephens in the mid-
field.
Defending was Cayci
Gadson, with Katie
Derosier at stopper.


The Lady Bulldogs fell
behind 2-0, but struck back
with a goal by Heather
Wilson to narrow the lead
to 2-1.
Minutes later, the Lady
Braves countered with
another goal to increase
their lead by two.
The Lady 'Dawgs bat-
tled back with another
goal, this one off the foot


. of Ashley Griffin.
On the night, DeClouet
recorded 14 saves out of 22
attempts, with three goals
scored and five missed
attempts.
The girls were scheduled
to take on Pensacola
Catholic on Saturday.
Results of that game
were not available at Press
Time.


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* Entry must be a Florida Whitetail Deer. Deadline for entries is February 27, 2011.
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4B Sunday, December 5, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Bucs try to stay


in play
Tm AOCATED PRESS
TAMPA No more
chatter about whether the
surprising Tampa Bay
Buccaneers are the best team
in the NFC. The streaking
Atlanta Falcons ended that
discussion and have a chance
to put even more distance
between the division rivals.
A month after leaving
Bucs coach Raheem Morris
little choice but to back off a
bold declaration he made
before taking the NFL's
youngest roster into the
Georgia Dome for a first-
place showdown, the NFC
South-leading Falcons have
the top record in the confer-
ence and are showing no
signs of slowing down.
While Tampa Bay (7-4)
hasn't exactly fallen .apart
since coming within a yard
of pulling off a fourth-quar-
ter comeback that would
have put them on top of the
division, Atlanta (9-2) has
won five straight and is on
course to possibly earn
homefield advantage
throughout the playoffs.
The third-place Bucs enter
Sunday's rematch at
Raymond James Stadium
coming off a 17-10 loss to
Baltimore and desperately
needing to win to avoid drop-
ping three games behind the
Falcons id the standings.
"This is a real big game
for us. Everybody in the
locker room knows that,"
Atlanta receiver Roddy
White said. "We know if we
can win, we can kind of sep-
arate ourselves from them
and not look back at the end
of the season."
Tampa Bay feels the
urgency, too.


)ff hunt


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Auburn-Oregon
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS awards spots in the Rose,
Sugar, Orange and Fiesta
For Oregon, it's not so Bowls along with the
much the funky uniforms national championship
as the players who wear game. Going into
them. For Auburn, it's not Saturday, the top two
so much about the bumpy teams were flipped in the
road this season as where BCS standing, with
it will end. Auburn at No.: 1 and
The Ducks and Tigers Oregon ranked No. 2.
locked up spots in the Oregon, the team with
national title game a multitude of uniform
Saturday, while the combinations that
nation's other undefeated includes four helmets,
team, TCU, closed the five jersey_- and; four dif-
day looking at a once-in- ferent color of socks, is
a-lifetime trip to the Rose seeking the first national
Bowl that still feels like a title in program history.
consolation prize. Behind running back
Ranked No. 1 in the AP LaMichael James, the
Top 25, Oregon (12-0) Ducks lead the nation in
defeated Oregon State scoring with an average
37-20 and No. 2 Auburn of more than 50 points
(13-0) routed No. 18 per game.
South Carolina 56-17 in "The one thing I think,
the SEC title game to and now I hope, is that
secure spots in the BCS we're not known for our
title game, Jan. 10 in uniforms, we're known
Glendale, Ariz. No. 3 for the players inside the
TCU watched it all from uniforms and that's what
home but got no help and makes this thing special,"
got left out the way Ducks coach Chip Kelly
some team does almost said.
every year in a sport that Auburn has been on a
refuses to adopt a playoff. crazy ride this season,
The title pairing will which has brought some-
become official Sunday times daily revelations
night when the BCS about a pay-for-play


for national title


Auburn quarterback Cameron Newton celebrates after
throwing a first quarter touchdown against South Carolina
in in the Southeastern Conference Championship.- AP
Photo


A win not only would
nudge them closer to the
Falcons and second-place
New Orleans, but help them
keep pace among a pack of
teams in playoff contention.
"This is almost a must-
win," Bucs rookie defensive
tackle Gerald McCoy said
before quickly reconsidering
his choice of words.
"Not really an almost, it is
a must-win," McCoy added.
"We've got to get this."
Morris drew attention to
himself and his young,
improving team last month
when he said the Bucs, who
won just three games a year
ago, deserved to be consid-
ered the best in the NFC
because despite two lop-
sided losses they shared
the best record in the confer-
ence.
Since falling 27-21 at
Atlanta, when the Falcons
stopped rookie LeGarrette
Blount near the goal line in
the closing minutes on Nov.
7, the league's youngest
coach has tempered his com-
ments about where the Bucs '
stand among elite teams.
Instead, he talks about the
growth of second-year quar-
terback Josh Freeman and
how Tampa Bay is commit-
ted to building a roster capa-
ble of winning for years to
come.
The 34-year-old coach
also cautions against judging
the Bucs based on a 7-0
record against teams with
losing records, compared to
0-4 against opponents with
winning marks.
"We're not a finished
product ... We're still a work
in progress," Morris said.
"But these guys are getting
better and betterr"


*some resilient guys on
this team. I've said that a
billion times, but without
the guys on this team, I
wouldn't have had the
success I did."
Newton, who threw for
335 yards and four touch-
downs Saturday, and
James, who ran for 134
yards and two scores, are
among the favorites to
win the Heisman trophy
when it's awarded next
Saturday. One day short
of a month later, they go
for an even bigger prize.


Dolphins hope to


attack the Browns


with ground game


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MIAMI With the
Miami Dolphins facing an
uphill climb to the playoffs,
runniing back Ronnie Brow n
sees a potential path: His
team is 5-0 this year when
rushing for 100 yards.
"I think we need to run
for a few more 100-yard
games," Brown says with a
grin.
Easier said than done.
The Dolphins' ground game
has sputtered this season, a
big reason they take a mod-
est 6-5 record into Sunday's
game against Cleveland.
Brown is averaging a
career-low 3.9 yards pe]r
carry, and the Dolphins, rank
only 19th in the NFL in
rushing. But they ran for a
season-high 186 yards while
controlling the ball for more
than 41 minutes in last
week's victory at Oakland,
and coach Tony Sparano
would love to stick with that
winning formula.
"I think there are some
things there that we can
build on that we feel like we
did well and maybe carry
over a little bit," Sparano
says.
Stopping the ground
game has been a problem
for the Browns (4-7). They
- gave up 152 yards rushing at
home last week against hap-
less Carolina and won only
because the Panthers missed
a field goal as time expired.
Better deferise will be
needed against Brown and
backup Ricky Williams,
Cleveland coach Eric
Mangini says.
"It starts with tackling,
that's the first thing,"
Mangini says. "We've got to
wrap up more effectively.
"You try to block-tackle
Ricky Williams, it's not
going to work. Same thing
with Ronnie Brown he's
very patient in the backfield.
He's got a great ability to
navigate through traffic, and
nothing's hurried. It's
almost like when he's read-
ing the defense, it slows
down for him, and you've
got to be sound."
The Dolphins' so-so run
defense faces a formidable
challenge, too. Cleveland's
Peyton Hillis has 905 yards
rushing and 414 receiving,
both team highs, and with
11 rushing touchdowns, he
joined Hall of Famers Jim
Brown and Leroy Kelly as
the only Cleveland backs to
score that many in a season.
1" .' y Sr ,


"That's how you know if
you're a good defense if
you can take away some-
body's .running game,"
Miami linebacker Tim
Dobbinsi said. "Hillis is
going to bring it. That's
what we're going to try to
do." .
The best way to beat the
Browns is to make them
throw. In their eight wins
since last Dec. 10, the
Browns have averaged 190
yards rushing. In seven loss-
es during that span, they've
averaged 95 yards.
Cleveland and Miami
have 6bth endured a revolv-
ing door at quarterback.
Browns veteran Jake
Delhomme, who replaced
injured rookie Colt McCoy
last week and will start
Sunday, has thrown six
interceptions and only one
touchdown pass this season.
Chad Henne rejoined the
Dolphins' lineup last week
following a benching and a
knee injury, and for the first
time in a month, they'll start
the same quarterback two
games in a row.
"For me now, it's kind of
just go out and make it a
new beginning, realizing
that this isn't life or death,"
Henne says. "It's a fun game
to play."
It's more fun when the
offense clicks, and maybe
the Dolphins' unit is finally
starting to do so. Miami
totaled 471 yards at
Oakland, the franchise's
highest total since 1995,
when Dan Marino was still
in his prime.
Even the wildcat inef-
fective most of the season
contributed 34 yards.
"We were caged up for a
little while," Brown says.
"To run successfully and
utilize that formation felt
pretty good."
Despite the big statistics
last week, the Dolphins' 3.8-
yard average per rush
remains their lowest since
2004. They've run for only
five touchdowns after total-
ing 22 last year. Neither
Brown nor Williams has a
100-yard game this season,
and play-calling has raised
doubts at times about
Miami's commitment to the
rush.
Five times this season, the
Dolphins have run the ball
less than 25 times. Those
are the five games they lost.
The Dolphins want to put
it to use again Sunday, but
then so do the Browns.


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SMARTPHONES


TALK FREE.


scheme involving quar-
terback Cam Newton's
failed recruitment to
Mississippi State. Earlier
in the week, Newton was
cleared by the NCAA to
play in the SEC title
game and, once again, he
played undistracted foot-
ball, leading an SEC team
to the BCS championship
game for the fifth straight
year.
"It was a lot of guys
keeping me focused,"
Newton said. "I just want
to thank them. ... There's










www.JCFLORIDAN.com .SPORTS


Outdoors fail-safes


He got away again. You've actually seen
him four times and he keeps defeating
you. Such a nice buck, too. Good spread,
great mass, long tines. You've tried every-
thing. You've patterned him. You've scout-
ed him meticulously. You know him. You
can read him like a book, but still he
eludes you.
Bless your heart. You failed, didn't you?
Your hunt was unsuccessful.
No?
Hmm. What do you mean?
No, nevermind. I know. I understand,
too. You're my kind of deer hunter, one of
those with whom I do not lose patience.
One who still understands that every hunt,
regardless of outcome, has undeniable
fail-safes, events and circumstances that
automatically compensate for "failure." I
like your attitude, pal. I really do.
The creek bottom was pretty at day-
break this morning, wasn't it? The mist
rose from the stream like slow smoke. The
wood ducks pitched in as they always do.
Again you enjoyed their alighting on the
water and then trooping out single-file to
gather acorns. That's important to you,
huh?
You chuckled over that weird growth on
the trunk of that big hickory, didn't you?
You know, the one that looks like a
man's...Well, you know. I've seen it, too.
It is kinda funny. I have photos.
I know what you mean, buddy. Those
barred owls are noisy as all get-out.
Reckon what they're talking about that
early every morning? And that big old red-
tailed hawk. Did he show up? Ever notice
how the squirrels get really, really quiet
whenever he's around?
Foxes? No, can't recall seeing any from
that stand. How many this morning? Two?
Reds or grays?
Say, have you paid much attention to
that big live oak, the one just to the left of
your stand over there close to that honey-
suckle thicket? I was wondering if there's
still a coon den in that hollow up there
near the crown. Oh, a beehive now? Well,
I'll be. Wonder where that fat old boar
coon went after he got "evicted."
Yes, as a matter of fact I have seen those
little birds before. They're Carolina chick-
adees. Tame little guys, aren't they? Did
you ever have one drop down and just sit
there next to you, cocking his head and
looking at you like he's trying to figure
out what you are? Surprising what hap-
pens in the woods after we learn to sit qui-


Bob Kornegay


etly and be still.
Hey, you reckon some of these fail-safe
hunt savers might one day help you bag
that big buck you're after? I mean, for
instance, what if one day you notice the
owls aren't quite as talkative or the squir-
rels go suddenly silent, even when the
hawk isn't there? Or suppose one of those
chickadees stops looking at you and starts
eyeballing some movement in the under-
brush that you never would have noticed
otherwise. And what about that doe who's
blowing and stamping her front foot at
you? What if she all of a sudden becomes
mighty interested in something else she
hears or smells? Wouldn't it be funny if
one of these "distractions" all your bud-
dies picks on you about turns out to be the
very thing that puts you in the right place
at the right time? That could happen, you
know.
I know, I know. That would be a nice
bonus, not to mention a good-sized piece
of poetic justice. But you don't really care
about that, do you? No, you don't. I can
tell.
It's all the same to you, isn't it? Like
you said earlier, a fella gets treated to a lot
of sights and sounds when he's on a deer
stand, even when the deer aren't moving.
Knowing how to appreciate those sights
and sounds is all that really counts.
Makes me feel good to hear someone
else say that for a change.
Did I mention awhile back that you're
my kind of deer hunter?


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


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 5, 2010- 5Br


BOWLING STANDINGS


Monday Night Hi Rollers
Team Standings
Through Nov. 29


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


34-14
31-17
29-19
25.5-22.5
25-23
22-26
19.5-28.5
19-29
18-30
17-31


High Team Game -
Smith's Supermarket: 970
High Team Series One Worse: 2710
High Game Female Amie Kain: 192
High Game Male Aaron Walker: 229
High Series Female Amie Kain: 523
High Series Male Tom Arnold: 639



Tuesday Night
Mixed League
Team Standings
Through Nov. 30

W-L
1) Cassandra's Crew 35.5-20.5
2) All State 35-21
3) Just Spare Us 33-23
4) Backwoods Bowlers 32.5-23.5
5) Original Gamers 30-26
6) Frank & Marie 26.5-29.5
7) Our Gang 25-31
8) Roll With It 22-34
9) C.K. 21-35
10) Dan's Family 19.5-36.5

High Team Game Original Gamers: 957
High Team Series -
Backwoods Bowlers: 9685
High Game Female Dale Reynolds: 191
High Game Male Jay Roberts: 275


High Series Female Dale Reynolds: 503
High Series Male Jason Townsell: 678



Wednesday Night Mixed
Team Standings
Through Dec. 1


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


High Team Game Try Hards: 984
High Team Series Try Hards: 2661
High Game Female Mary Jones: 179
High Game Male Jason Townsell: 247
High Series Female Gloria Reed: 505
High Series Male Jay Roberts: 703



Chipola Men's League
Team Standings
Through Dec. 2


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


High Team Game Team #9: 1020
High Team Series Team #9: 2815
High Men's Game Jay Roberts: 256
High Men's Series Jason Townsell: 706
From staff reports


F I S H I N G R E P O R T : ,' ,



Crappie fishing fair despite



numbers at Lake Seminole"


LAKE SEMINOLE Bass fishing is
good Despite cooler temperatures, fish
remain acmte on the gr.,ss\ flati and along
grasliines jdiacent to flats on the main
lake.
During breez\ or winds conditions fish
lip-less crankbaits on heaus line directly\
in the grass Rip the bait through the grass
aggressi\el\ Fih holes in the rass, mats
and the edges of graslIne, \ ith Te\js-ing
v'.orms Fish v.ormn s'los'. l at 7 t"oI lI feet.
Crappie fishing is fair. Numbers are
dossn. but sizes are still impress.ie. Jigws
tipped ith ninnov.s are v.orking best tn
the cooler water r uight nov. Fish in the 1 '2
to 2-pound rance continue to sho,% up
. Ith some regularlti.
Bream fishingrc it a ,stjndstill due to,
the recent cool-do. n.
As expected. catfish haie marked\
decreased their feeding actim t\.
LAKE EUFAULA Bass fishing is
lair Fish deeper structure )ith Te\as-ng
,'orms or Carolina-rig lizards
Cra\ fih-pattern crankhaitl ma, work
during, the midd,\ hours. Shallow. ,truc-
lure is girig up j fev. largemouth, on
>:,.'t ', fihed jigs
In grass\ structure. fih top,..ater bait,
earl, and 1[ip the h\drilla mat, <'.ell alter
sunup. Ledge-t[ihing \.ith Carolina-rigt
ma\ also \kork Crappie. continue to
hold deep along the creek and rner chan-

Slos trolling ith minnov.-tipped jigs'


'is a pretty good bet. Numbers and sizes ofK t -- l
crappies remain fair to good
Catfish have slowed down drastically
Bream fishing which was slow at best. VOTED YO
has shut dow n completely for the moment
LAKE ANDREWS/CHATTA- 1 S M
HOOCHEE RIVER For Kbss. mo'e FOR B rigg Af
into the main rimer and fish the ledges %ith
ig -and-pig combos Fish ;lols and trN to
get the bait directly into the concentra-
tion, of fish NMost fish are coming from
ledges in spots \, here current fIlo\ is at a
minimum, and ledges near the banks are
the best bets. Deeper Inbutaries ma.\ alo
hold a fe\. bass that ill fall for a slov, IN
presented Carolina-rig.
Crappies are slow\ in the main run of the
river, but some fair catches man be taken r H
from deeper structure near some of the
creek mouths. Some hank fishermen hase
taken some crappie_, from the tailwater
areas of both danms. In boih places, use .
minnows A fevs hybrids % ill hold on the
main river ledges with the largemouth
this time of year. While basN fishing in
these areas, trn a serticallv ished 3/4-
ounce iigging spoon once in awhile.
TLiil iter catfish ha e tailed off consid- .,. ''l'
er.ibl',. and bream fishing is on hold .. t arts
iGeneration schedules,. pool levels, and l. e .' ]
other such information for area yaierways bepaimen for ovei
man\ be obtained b\ calling toll-free 1- 12 years. Call Gus fo
,-71 -4611. Follow the recorded all your Tires, Parts
instructions and aLcess the tolch-tone for and Accessory needs
the \palachicola Riser


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6B Sunday, December 5, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


TELEVISION www.JCFLORDAN.com


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 5, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:001 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:00112:30 1:00 11:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 o Sabjina Sabrlna News CBS News Sunday Morning NB Nation Suspects Vasllinda The NFL Today (Live) NFL Football Jacksonville Jaguars at Tennessee Titans. LP Field NFL Post. NFL Post. Skiing News News
30 Paid Prog. Outdoors 9aptist es Lord CBS News Sunday Morning M Sunday Morning Nation The NFL Today (Live) NFL Football. Jacksonville Jaguars at Tennessee Titans LP Field fo Be Announced Skling News News
5 Wall St. Mtthws today (N) (In Stereo) Community Church Meet the Press MB Untd Methodist Smile Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Skiing Golf Chevron World Challenge. Final Round Thousands Oaks, Calif. News NBC News
8 s House Storm n ood Morning ornerstone/Hagee This Week-Amanpour St. Dominic's Church Catholic Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid rog. Paid Prog. Pad rog. ABC News News
10 l Paid Prog. For Hope Paid Prog. Van Impe Praise Bethel Northslde Baptist Fox News Sunday Fox NFL Sunday NFL Football Regsonal Coverage (in Stereo Live) cc FL Football Regional Coverage. (In Stereo Live) 1v
11 I Curious Cat In the Super Dnosaur Biz KIdS Equtrek Education capitol Crossroad Fla. Face McL'ghlin Braln Fitness: Peak Performance DD and Loving It?! (In Stereo) eltic Woman: Greatest Journey -Holiday Nature (In Stereo) 1 0 (DVS)
7 SHOW (5:10) Botle Shock" inside the NFL 10 'Bigger, Stronger, Faster"*** (2008) B "The Other Side of the Tracks" I The Score"* * (2001) Robert De N1ro "The SpirSt (2008) Gabriel Macht. '"Vcky Cristina Barcelona" (2008) 'Family That Prays"
14 NICK GrownUp Parents Fanboy [sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Planet Planet Big Time Rush a Carly Carly Victorious victorious Planet Planet Penguins IPenguins Sponge. Sponge. Big Time Rush GO Sponge. Sponge.
16 TBS "The Prince & Me'" A Lot Like Loew"(2005, Romance-Comedy) 'Charie's Angels"*** (2000, Action) 10 Fool's Gold"*X (2008, Action) 0 Mean Girls"* * (2004, Comedy) IQ0 'Legally Blonde"* (2001, Comedy) 'Along Came Polly
17 HBO (5:15) "Grey Gardens' REAL Sports Gumbel "The Tuxedo' (2002) 0 'Leap Year"* (2010) Amy Adams. 'PG' 'ITheUnbom"* (2009)i 0 Boardwalk Empire Boardwalk Empire Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen'** (2009) 0 Sherlock
18 ESPN2 Whitetail territories Driven riven Women's College Soccer SportsCtr Football Women's College Soccer Women's College Basketball timber imber Poker 010 Poker Poker
19 ESPN Foot. Final NFL SportsCenter (Live) Outside Reporters SportsCenter (Live) Sunday NFL Countdown (Live) K[9 Bowling College Football Final |Billiards Billiards Billiards B3lliards
20 CSS Paid Prog. Paid Prog. 3RC Paid Prog. Outdoors Iook Pro Foot. Football College Football: SEC Championship -- Auburn vs. South Carolina. Women's College Basketball Women's College Basketball College Basketball
21 DISN Manny Agent Oso mickey MIckey Phineas P'hneas Phineas Fish Wizards'r dsards yards Wizards Deck DeDec Deck Deck Good Good Shake it Shake it hake it Hannah Hannah Hannah
22 MAX 5:30) KingKong"** (1976) 'Mirora"* (2008) Kiefer Sutherland. R' "Blues Brothers2000"** (1998)'PG-13' The Wolfman"**0 (2010, Horror) R' "'RedHeat"** s (1988, Action) 'R' "Valentine's Day"** (2010) Jessica Alba. Wolverine
23 TNT Law & Order ILaw & Order "Church" Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order Troy"*** (2004, Adventure) Achilles leads Greek forces in the Trojan War. Saving Private Ryan"**** (1998, War) Tom Hanks, Edward Bums. 00
4 DISC Paid Prog. Jentezen J. Osteen In Touch MythBusters 00 Auction Auction MythBusters 10 Bionic Builders a [swamp Loggers te Swamp Loggers [co] old Rush: Alaska MythBusters a MythBusters 0 MythBusters 00
25 TWC Weekend View 0 Weekend View Weekend Now 0 ] Storm storms weather Cantore PM Edition c I Storm Storms Weather antore
26 USA Paid Prog. Creflo D. Paid Prog. Osteen Psych "Dual Spires" urn Notice "CatchandRelease** (2007, Comedy-Drama) IThe Wedding Planner** (2001, Romance-Comedy) The Game Plan"** (2007, Comedy) Elf"(20p3, Comedy)
28 FAM "HarryPotterandthe Sorarer's Stone"*** (2001, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe. 'Harry PotterandtheChamberofSecrats"*** (2002, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe. t OIHarry Potterand the PrisonerofAzkaban"*** (2004, Fantasy) "Harry Potter-Goblet of Fire"
29 LIFE Paid Prog. Paid Prog. -our of Power J. Osteen aid Prog. Chris hrls "Holiday Wishes"(2006, Drama) 10 ["Under the Mistletoe" (2006, Drama) tOt "Christmas Child" (2003, Drama) 0 "A Dad for Christmas"'(2006, Drama) e0
30A&E BiographyB 3Biography Meatioaf Private Sessions The Sopranos B The Sopranos B "RemembertheTitans*** (2000, Drama) r Storage Storage Family Jewels Pewels ewels Jewels [Family Jewels
32 SYFY Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. ed fimic 3: Sentiner(2903, Horror) 'Jules Veme's Mysterious island* (2005, Science Fiction) Kyle MacLachlan -Piratesof the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest"(2006, Adventure) a -Pirates of the Caribbean: End"
33 AMC Stooges Stooges Stooges Stooges Stooges "The Sum ofAFeers"'*** (2002, Suspense) 'Ben Aftleck.'PG-13' The Abyss"'*** (1989) Ed Haris. An oil-rig crew must search for a sunken nuclear sub. The Walking Dead Iaa The Walking Dead
34 MTV going olng Swee Swee Sweet weet Burled Burled P6 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant Made (N) (in Stereo) Made (N) (In Stereo) IMade "Boy Band (N) Made (In Stereo) Made (in Stereo) Irue Life (In Stereo)
35 BET nspration n Touch Popoff inspiration Bobby Jones Gospel ft Voice BET Honors 2010 Host Gabrielle Union. i Black Chris Chris "Harle Nights* (1989, Comedy) Eddie Murphy.to Applause for Miss E (N) M "
36 TOON okemon Dude Run It Back (N) Destroy ole/Wall om & Jerry: Nutc. Ed Edd Bravo Reindeer Lazo pave Christmas Chowder Chowder ohnny T Johnny T total rotal Adventure Adventure cooby
39 HIST Modern Marvels 0a Modern Marvels 0 Modern Marvels 00 op Gear fop Gear "Blind Dnft" IRT Deadliest Roads IRT Deadliest Roads IRT Deadliest Roads RT Deadliest Roads RT Deadliest Roads IRT Deadliest Roads RT Deadliest Roads
40 TVLND rhe Nanny The Nanny rhe Nanny.he Nanny rhe Nanny (In Stereo) rhe Nanny he Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Jeannie sJeannie Jeannie eannle Bewitched Bewitched Bewitched Bewitched Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith riftith
43 CNN2 HLN News lark Howard HLN News lark Howard HLN News Prime News 0E
45 CNN Newsroom Supta CNN Sunday Morning tate of the Union Fareed Zakarla GPS Reliable Sources State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS Newsroom Your Money Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom
46 CW BA BA tomorrow n Touch Key-Davld FBA FBA Hollywood Hollywood Edgemont Edgemont "Stoking Distance"** (1993, Suspense) "Star Trek: The Motion Picture"(1979, Science Fiction) Smash King King
47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Knockout Knockout Auction Auction Xtreme Horse. Trucks MuscleCar CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: NY Mac must keep a promise. SI: NY "Dead Inside" CSI: NY (in Stereo) CSI: NY "The Box" (In Stereo)
49 HGTV come Kitchen Bathtasticl Sweat... Holmes on Homes Disaster House Yard income House Hunters First Place First Place Estate selling Buck et It Sold House Hunters For Rent Unsellable ao Sell o Sell
98 TLC Dr. Fred Price To Be Announced Pour Weddings am Four Weddings M Four Weddings 0 Four Weddings 6 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 18 Hours: Hard 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 8 Hours: Hard Evid. 18 Hours: Hard Evid.
99 SPEED Hot Rod tGearz Car Crazy Truck U Garage Clessic Classic hop Cut NASCAR Awards Ceremony NASCAR Awards Ceremony Australian V8 Supercars: Sandown.


SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 5, 2010
6:00 16:30 7:00 7:30 8:001 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 i0 Minutes (In Stereo) rhe Amazing Race 17 Undercover Boss (N) CSI: Miami (in Stereo) News Law Call Criminal Minds 1 NMUMB3RS"Longshol" Outdoors Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) IAgDay News Daybreak Good Morning Show
30 0 Minutes (In Stereo) 'he Amazing Race 17 Jndercover Boss (N) CSI: Miami (In Stereo) News Saban roy Auburn Criminal Minds 'ns NUMB3RS "Longshot" Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo). wWTVY This Morning
5 Football Night NFL Football: Pittsburgh Steelers at Baltimore Ravens. M&T Bank Stadium. 0 News Ugly Betty (In Stereo) Grey's Anatomy c] oExtra (In Stereo) t 1 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
8 ) Funniest Home Videos Extreme Makeover sp.-Wives Brothers & Sisters (N) wews Law Call Criminal Minds 00 Brothers & Sisters NUMB3RS "Longshot" Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) o IMorning ews 13 This Morning
10 Football heOT Simpsons Ihe Cleveland Show Aner. Dad House [scrubs The Closer B Friends Friends America Now Chris Music Mix Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Outdoor
I1 M Cirque du Solell Flowers in the Desert Grest Performances Seasonal favorites. 00 ADD and Loving it?l (In Stereo) Steves Independent Lens "Chicago 10" (In Stereo) To Market-Buy Lincoln Highway Breakfast Special Place Lions
7SHOW Family ThatPrays' Dexter (iTV) (In Stereo) exter (iTV) (In Stereo) Californ. Calffom. Dexter(iTV) (in Stereo) Look(N) "MyBest Friend'sGir(2008) 'R' The Calling"(2000) Laura Harris. I"Crossing Over* (2009) Harrison Ford. Walled n"(2009) Mischa Barton.
14 NICK Dora the Explorer My Wife MyWie ews hrls Lopez Lopez ihe Nanny he Nanny he Nanny rhe Nanny The Nanny he Nanny My Wife My Wife Chris Chris rhe Nanny bhe Nanny Home Imp. Homelmp. FullHouse Full House
16TBS Along Came olly" The House Bunny"* (2008, Comedy) 0a *ieHouseaBunny'** (2008, Comedy) t "A long Came Poly"(2004, Romance-Comedy) "Fool's Gold* '/ (2008, Action) l100 Married Married Married Married arrivedd Married
17HBO ), : ..O,C,- e,T.:. 'Jii nuiri Boardwalk Empire (N) Big Love (In Stereo) Boardwalk Empire "Leap Year* (2010) Amy Adams. 'PG' "Pirate Radio'** (2009, Comedy) R' SeedofChucky"*. (2004) Def Jam "ASimpleWish**
18 ESPN2 Poker Basketball: Harlem Globetrotters. Rodeo: Wrangler National Finals, Fourth Round. (Live), Poker 2010 Poker 2010 Poker 2010 Poker 010 Poker College Football: Illinois at Fresno State. Mike and Mike
19 ESPN SportsCenter (Live) CS Countdown (Live) Bowl Selection Special (Live) SpportsCenter (Live) SportsSportsCterer 0 College Fdotball: Teams To Be Announced. H-Lte Ex. SportsCenter M
20 CSS College Basketball College Football: SEC Championship Aubum vs. South Carolina. Fight Sports MMA Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaId Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
21 DISN HannahForever Hannah Phakelt [Sonny Wzards Wizards Pannah Hannah Haa h Ha .annah Hannah Wizards Wizards SuiteLife "Miracle in Lane 2"** (2000) Einstelns Einsteins Jungle rimmy hugging AgentOso
22 MAX "X-Men Origins' 'TheWolfman"**% (2010, Horror)'' "YesMan'**x (2)08)0 singerle Lingerle Lingerie (In Stereo) "Any GivenSunday'*** (1999, Drama) At Pacino.'R' The Hot Spot"*** (1990) Don Johnson.. Barbam-Geisha
23TNT NT il.....' ** (2001, War) Ben Affleck, Josh Hartnett. Premiere. Saving Pivate yan"**** (1998, War) Tom Hanks, Edward Bums. 0 Men o a Certain Age Men of a Certain Age Men of a Certain Age Law & Order Angel (In Stereo)
24 DISC MythBustersers B thBusters rs yythBusters thButers MythBusters 0] iMythBusters M users U1 M MythBusters =e Paid Prog. VRIALaser Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
25 TWC PM Edition B Storm [storms Weather Cantore PM Edition Ma Storm [storms Weather Canlore PM Editlon Bcl Storm [Storms Weather iCantore First Outlook Weather. IB Wake Up With AI
26 USA 5:00) "Elf*** 'Sexandthe Ci y*** (2008, Romance-Comedy) Kim Cattrall "The Game Plan'* (2007, Comedy) 'Caltc. and Release"** (2007, Comedy-Drama) 0S Law & Order: SVU Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Law Order: Cl
28FAM 4:30) "HarnyPotterand the GobletofFima" eanyPotterandthe OrderofthePhoenir'*** (2007, Fantasy) Osteen Ed Young Zola Levitt Cornelius Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Prince Life Today J. Meyer ri-Vita
29 LIFE 'HrolidaySwitch'(2007,Comedy) L' VnansweaedPrayers"(2010, Drama) "Holiday Switch'(2007, Comedy) Howl Met How I Met Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog: Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
30A&E Jewelp Jewels ewels Pewels Family Jewels Hoffs ofs Hoffs Hoffs Jwels ewels Family Jewels Ho Hs Hooffs Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paa Prog.
32 SYFY "Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End" The Golden Compass (2007, Fahtasy) "Judge Oredd"* (1995, Action) IThe Odyssey"** (1997, Adventure) Armand Assante, Greta Scacchi. 0 Twilight Z. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
33 AMC The Walking Dead rhe Walking Dead The Walking Dead The Walking Dead (N) The Walking Dead Breaking Bad [c] The Walking Dead 'The Abyss"*** (1989) Ed Harris. An oil-rig crew must search for a sunken nuclear sub. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
34 MTV True Life (In Stereo) 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant Pranked ranked 'Adam Sandler's Eight Crazy Nights"* 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant ay-Z Going Going Going AMTV: Morning
35 BET "The FivHeartbeats'**h (1991,Comedy-Drama) Soul Train: Hippest Trip Ed Gordon Kennedy Popoff BET's Weekend Inspiration Popoff Inspiration Popoff BET Inspiration
36TOON 'Shark'faile"** (2004, Comedy) nilan Star Wars Delocated [am. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Eric's Aweome Show hristmas mer. Dad Fam. Guy Childrens Fam. Guy Delocated Eric's Awesome Show Christmas Amer. Dad Ben 10 ero 108
39 HIST RT Deadliest Roads RT Deadliest Roads RT Deadliest Roads Top Gear (N) 0 American Pickers RT Deadliest Roads IRT Deadliest Roads Top Gear eac American Pickers Prostate Paid Prog. Rock Abs Twist Classroom 00
40 TVLND rifftith riffith M*AS'H 'A'S*H f'A'S'H 'A*S'H Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne he Nanny 'he Nanny 'a Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. Pald Prog. Bed.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Morning Express
45 CNN Newsroom Losing Lennon carryy King Live Newsroom Losing Lennon Larry King Live Newsroom Losing Lennon Larry King Live Your Money Newsroom American Morning (N)
46 CW. Heartland S 'Antitrusft'*1 (2001, Suspense)e 8a 'Browns rowns Cheaters (In Stereo) Da Vincl's Inquest Cold Squad Skin Paid Prog. Suffering No Diets! Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Million $ Paid Prog. The Dally Buzz 00
47 SPIKE St: Crime Scene SI: Crime Scene 7ThePerfectSlonm"*** (2000,Suspense)GeorgeCtooney, Mark Wahlberg. "ThePedfect Stomr"'*** (2000. Suspense) George Clooney. Jaillc Magic BIIt Pald Program Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog.
49 HGTV Hunters- House Holmes on Homes olmes on Homes House [Hunters I come income Holmes on Homes Hse unters income income Holmes on Homes Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. B. Origina
98 TLC Sarah Palln's Alaska Sarah Palln's Alaska iSarah Palin's Alaska Bama Belles (N) B Sarah Palin's Alaska eama Belles 00 Sarah Paln's Alaska Sarah Paltin's Alaska Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Trading Spaces
99SPEED rhe SPEED Report (N) classicc Classic lassc ss l ssic Classic Classic Classic Classic Classic Classlc Classic ic lasic Classic Classic Classic Classic Classic Claysic PaldProg. PaldProg. PaidProg. PaidProg.


MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON .DECEMBER 6,2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 0 rhe Early Show (N) (in Stereo) B .rilffith Family Fd Let's Make a Deal (N) The Price Is Right (N) ews aYoung.& Restless Bold The Talk (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show (N) Oprah Winfrey News ews News News
3o NTVY This Morning rhe Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 00 Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Live at Bold The Talk (In Stereo) Let's Make a Deal (N) Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey News News

8g lews 13 This Morning aood Morning America (N) 0 Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) lhe Dr. Oz Show (N) AllI My Children tcet One Lile to Live set General Hpspital (N) Dr. Phil (in Stereo) Oprah Wintrey News ABC News
10 ~ Auto Tech Paid Prog. 'aid Prog. Animal funniest Home Videos Chris [Smarter Smarter Judge B. H.ousewives/OC Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Judge Mathis Justice Justice Nate Berkus The People's Court. Jdg Judy JdgJudy
11 0 Arthur Martha Curious ;at in the Super IDnosaur Sesame Street (N) SId Word Lions Barney Arthur Clifford Martha SId Fetch! Cyberchas Electric WordGirl Cat in the Curious Dinosaur NewsHour
7SHOW Waledin D'ad'esinHeavenWit hNixon" Rustlers'Rhapsody'** (1985) "*mram no '.,', ** a |iW'br.i..'a*Gr.n..h "Knowing'** (2009)NicolasCage.'PG-13' "Crashing"**i (2007)'R' TreesLounge"*** (1996)'R' "WhiteStripesUnderGreat"
14 NICK Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. ax, Ruby Dora the Explorer Go, Diego Go, Diego .ax Ruby Jmlzooml Dora... Dora... Ni Hao Yo Gabba Sponge. Sponge. Planet Penguins Victorious i0arly Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Carly
16 TBS saved/ Saved/ Saved/ uaed/ Yes, Dear ies, Dear Prince Prince Prince -'ayne Payne Browns Amer. Dad Earl Jim Raymond Jim The Office Friends Friends Raymond Raymond King King
17 HBO Simple Master Fantastic "Millennium ** (1989) Krids Krstofferson. *Minority Report"**k 15 (2002) Tom Cruise. 'PG-13' "Sherlock Holmes" a** (2009) 'PG-13' Preview Coralin'e" * (2009) 'PG' 7 Again" * (2009) Zac Efron.
18 ESPN2 5:00) Mike and Mike In the Morning (Live) 0 ESPN First Take (in Stereo Live) 00 ESPN First ske (In Stereo) re Best of Lines English Premier League Soccer SportsNation (N) 0 Baseball Pardon
19 ESPN SportsCtr [SportsCenter0 portsCenter(Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) portsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) Football NFL Live FL PrimeTime (Live) Around Pardon SportsCenter
20 CSS Mayhem In the A.M. ro Be Announced outdoors [Hook Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. College Football: SEC Championship -- Auburn vs South Carolina. College Basketball: Bolmont at Vanderbilt. To Be Announced SportsNIte (In Stereo)
21 DISN rimmy lanny mickey Mickey Special Agent Oso (N) Manny Jungle Einstelns "Mickey-Wottdefr mickey gent Oso Movers \The Ultimate Christmas Present" Phineas Phineas Deck Deck Deck Hannah Shake it
22 MAX 'Barbam-Geishea" "The Serpentandthe Rainbow' 'The Wofman'* (2010, Horror) 'R' "Stargate'**i (1994) Kurt Russell. Clueless"* ** (1995) 'PG-13' "lt Runs in the Family" **, (2003) Love Happens" ** (2009) Aaron Eckhart.
23TNT Angel (in Stereo) Charmed "Bite Me" Charmed (In Stereo) Supernatural 00 Supernatural a Las Vegas (in Stereo) Las Vegas (In Stereo) The Closer 1a] Rizzoli & Isles i la Rizzoli & Isles sa Rizzoli & Isles 0 Rizzoli & Isles 0E
24 DISC Paid Prog. J. Robison J. Meyer [Paid Prog. A Haunting (In Stereo) A Haunting (in Stereo) A Haunting (In Stereo) World Biker Build-Off American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper Cash Cab ^ash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab
25 TWC our Weather Today Witer Today With Abrams and Bettes Wake Up With Al Day Planner 00 Storm Storm Storms Storm
26 USA Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU NCIS "Identity Crisis"
28 FAM Boy World Boy World Sabrina Sabrina Kinect 700 Club rhe 700 Club SGiimore Girls 0 Still Stnd [Still Stnd Rules 8Rules Full House Full House 70s Show '70s Show 70s Show '70s Show Gilmore Girls SB Jack Frost 00
29 LIFE rhe Balancing Act (N) WillGrace Will/Grace Frasier Frasler Chris Chris Chris ow I Met Wife Swap (In Stereo) Desp.-Wives Grey's Anatomy Go Grey's Anatomy [e] Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Chris Chris
30 A&E Jewels ewels family Jewels rhe Sopranos 0 CSI: Miami (In Stereo) CSI: Miami (in Stereo) The First 48 B] rhe First 48 l0] Family Jewels The Sopranos at CSI: Miami (In Stereo) CSI: Miami (In Stereo) The First 48 0
32 SYFY Faces V ed twilight Z. "Warbirdsa(2008, Science Fction) "Basltsk: The Sepenit King(2006, Horror) Gryphon"(2007, Fantasy) Jonathan LaPaglia. Sands of Oblivionr(2007, Fantasy) l zLost Cilty Raiders"(2008, Adventure) E oden
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MONDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 6,2010
S 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:309:00 ,9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:0011:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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21DISN Hannah Hannah "16Wshesa(2010)DebbyRyan. ,Sonny Hannah Hannah Wizards wizards Hannah Hannah Wizards Wizards Suite Life Suite Life Phineas Phineas Mickey Mickey Jungle immy Chugging Agent Oso


22 MAX "Braveheart"*** (1995, Historical Drama) Mel Gibson.'R' The Wollman"** t (2010) The Erotic Traveler 3: Naked Pearls" (2007) "Ghostn the Machine (1993) 'R' "Ftashpoimt"** (1984) 'R'M Capoe" ** ( (1975)'R' Pirats Who Don'
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46 CW 70s Show '70s Show 0210 (N) (In Stereo) Gossip Girl (In Stereo) Married Married King King South Pk South Pk Cops TBA aid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog.Pad Prog. Paid rog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The Dally Buzz 10
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New drama in case of


LA publicist's death


BY THOMAS WATKINS
ASSOCIATED PRESS

LOS ANGELES There
is no glitz or glamour at the
Harvey Apartments. Just
questions. Detectives, rolled
up to the building just after
the sun set oh this dingy cor-
ner of Hollywood. Armed
with a search warrant, they
wanted to talk to a man there.
Something about Ronni
Chasen, the publicist for the
stars, gunned down in ritzy
Beverly Hills just miles
away.
As officers closed in, the
man shot himself in the head.
By Thursday morning, the
blood, the crime scene tape
and flashing police cruisers
were gone, but reporters and
television news crews lin-
gered on the sidewalk out-
side the building on Santa
Monica Boulevard. They
wanted answers to this real-
life Hollywood whodunit.
Who was the mystery
man, and why did the police
want him? Was he a suspect?
A hit man? Why would he
kill himself? All detectives
would say was that he was a
"person of interest."
Several people at the four-
story apartment building
knew him as Harold Smith,


though authorities would not
confirm his identity.
The building is the kind of
place where ex-convicts,
recovering addicts and just
about anyone else can go for
a low-cost place to live. The
monthly rents start in the
$600s, which is cheap by
Los Angeles standards.
The man moved in some-
time this year and was well-
known in the building, said
resident Robin Lyle, 44, who
lived next door to him.
Lyle said the man had
been in prison. He told him
about a lawsuit that he filed
against his former employer
and the settlement he was
expecting for wrongful ter-
mination.
"I'm waiting on this
money, and then you're not
going to see me anymore,"
Lyle remembered him saying.
The money ended up
being less than he expected,
Lyle said. The man told Lyle
he had spent it all. Lyle said
the man, who was in the
process of being evicted
from the 177-unit building,
stopped by on Saturday to
say that the eviction had
gone through and that he was
going to leave.
Terri Gilpin, 46, said the
man always seemed para-


noid, would ask if police
were looking for him and
"had a screw loose." She said
she once called police on
him because he wandered
into her apartment.
She said she heard him
bragging about Chasen's
killing and talking about how
he was going to be paid
$10,p00 and was waiting on
the money. She said he told
her, "You know that lady on
TV, that publicist? I did it, I
did it."
Chasen, 64, was shot mul-
tiple times last month as she
drove home in her Mercedes
from a party after attending
the premiere of the movie
"Burlesque," whose sound-
track she was promoting for
an Oscar nomination.
Asked why she didn't call
police after hearing his com-
ments, Gilpin said she and her
husband didn't believe him. ,
Since Chasen's killing,
speculation has reigned
about who could have killed
her and why. Police have
said they were considering
all possibilities, including
that someone ordered her
killed. On Thursday, detec-
tives released few details
about the case's progress or
if they had settled on a
motive.


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


BY GARY CLOTHIER

Q: My wife and I have
always considered Bobby
and Cissy on "The'
Lawrence Welk Show" to
be the best of all the great
dance duos. Where are
they 'now? P.F.R.,
Greenville, Ohio
A: An original Disney
Mouseketeer, Robert
"Bobby" Burgess (1942-)
and dance partner Barbara
Boylan won a contest and.
an appearance on "The
Lawrence Welk Show" in
1961. The fan response
was so positive they were
hired. Boylan remained
with the show until,. 1967
when she left to get mar-
ried enter Cissy King.
Today, Burgess continues
to dance in his studio,
teaching young students.
He married Kristin Floren,
the daughter of "Welk"
accordionist Myron
Floren, in 1971. They live
in Studio City, Calif., and
have four children.
Cissy King (1946-) is a
singer, and dancer best
known for her work on the.
"Lawrence Welk" pro-
gram. An accomplished
dancer as a child, King


won a national ballroom-
dance competition at age
14. Over the next few
years, she continued com-
petitive dancing. In 1967,
she became Bobby,
Burgess' partner on
"Lawrence Welk." She left
the show in 1978, but con-
tinued to perform, includ-
ing a touring solo act and a
Broadway production.
Today, she lives in
Albuquerque, N.M.
Q: Whatever happened
to Harvey Pekar? He was
the author of the movie
"American Splendor" and
comic-book series of the
same name. J.H.,
Brockton, Mass.
A: Harvey Pekar entered
the world in Cleveland,
Ohio, on Oct. 8, 1939. He
attended but did not gradu-
ate from Case Western
Reserve University; he
also served in the U.S.
Navy. Cleveland's
Veterans Administration
hospital hired him as a file
clerk after his -military
service. He kept the job
even after becoming a
well-known writer, retir-
ing in 2001. Married three
times, he collaborated


Light a candle
Dear Annie: When a child dies, the world
stops for that family, and the holidays
become a time of painful remembrance
rather than a time of celebration. The 14th
Compassionate Friends Worldwide Candle
Lighting on December 12 marks a day
where families around the globe
light candles in remembrance of
all children who have died, regard-
less of age, cause of death or eth-
nic origin. The Worldwide .
Candle Lighting has grown\ JNtl
from a small Internet remem-
brance into what. may be the
world's largest mass candle light- '-
ing, with hundreds of formal services
open to the public and tens of thousands
of candles being lighted in homes with
friends and family. ,
The Compassionate Friends self-help
support organization for families grieving
the death of a child invites everyone to join
in this day of remembrance by lighting a
candle at 7 p.m. local time for one hour or
by participating in one of the many servic-
es being held. A Remembrance Book will
be open throughout the day on TCF's
national website to post memorial mes-
sages. Last year, those messages totaled in
the thousands.


BR]


If you like to read about bridge, you could join the
International Bridge Press Association. Although you
can become only a member unless you are a writer or
publisher of bridge, you will receive the monthly bul-
letin. This primarily contains reports from tournaments
around the world. But Tim Bourke from Australia con-
tributes four instructive deals, of which this is one.
West leads the diamond queen against your con-
tract of six hearts. North's three-spade response was
a splinter bid, showing four-plus hearts and a single-
ton in spades. Four clubs and four diamonds were
control-bids.
You have 11 top tricks: one spade, six hearts, two
diamonds, one club and one diamond ruff in your
hand (because dummy has more trumps than your
hand). You could take each black-suit finesse to try for
a 12th winner, but the contract is guaranteed with an
endplay. Win with dummy's diamond king, draw
trumps, cash the diamond ace, ruff the diamond six in
your hand, and return to dummy with a trump. Now
play the spade seven and cover East's card as cheap-
ly as possible. Suppose West takes your nine with his
jack. He can do nothing! If he leads a black suit, you
will get an extra trick in that suit. And if he returns a
diamond, you discard a club from dummy and ruff.


Pekar


Roosbvelt


with his third wife, Joyce
Brabner, on "Our Cancer
Year," a graphic novel of
his experience with lym-
phoma. In July 2010, his
wife found him dead; sev-
eral months later, an
autopsy determined that he
died from an accidental
overdose of antidepres-
sants.
Q: What can you tell me
about the Marine Raiders
of World War II? D.F.,
Linwood, Pa.
A: On recommendations
from his military advisers,
President Franklin D.
Roosevelt' created the
Raiders in mid-1941. Four
battalions were estab-
lished to conduct amphibi-
ous light-infantry warfare.
However, the notion of an
elite force within an elite
force produced a great
deal of resentment with
regular Marines; the bat-
talions were disbanded in
January 1944.


for a lost child
To learn more and to view information on
services being held around the globe, please
visit our national website at compassionate
friends.org or The Compassionate
Friends/USA Facebook page, or call 1-877-
969-0010.
Thank you, Annie, for helping The
Compassionate Friends to spread
-the word about this day, which
/ is reserved for our children who
3' Al are loved, missed and always
'- \A. remembered. This day is set
J aside so that "their light may
\ -- always shine!" Patricia
SLoder, Executive Director, The
\ Compassionate Friends/USA
Dear Patricia Loder: Thank
you for giving us the opportu-
nity to once again mention the Worldwide
Candle Lighting. This is a magnificent
opportunity for the bereaved and their
friends and family members to honor the
memory of a child who has died and to be
part of a community of others who are pay-
ing tribute to their loved ones. We hope our
readers will' look at your website and
Facebook page and participate in this
worthwhile event. (And as an added pre-
caution, please do not leave your lighted
candle unattended.)


HOROSCOPES

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21)-The key to improv-
ing your lot in life is to work to
make good things happen
instead of waiting and hoping
for something to come from
out of the blue.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) For best results, get
your bandwagon rolling early
with little or no fanfare.
However, don't be surprised
when others want to hop on
board when they hear the
music playing.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) When you put yourself
out for your friends, favorable,
long-lasting results will come
into play. Kind gestures will not
easily be forgotten, nor will
they go unrewarded.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Once you take the initiative
to get something fun rolling
that can include others, your
actions will inspire and fire up
all those with whom you're
associating.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- This is not the time to put
any limitations on your think-
ing or on all the possibilities
you have to accomplish your
aims. You already have some-
thing good cooking all you
need to do is expand on it.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Draw upon those reserves
you've been stockpiling in your
reservoir if you want to have an
edge over others in a competi-
tive involvement. The more you
burn, the more you earn.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Harmony of purpose is the
key to collective success, so it
behooves you to be a team
player, with each party motivat-
ing and helping the other.
Remember, two noggins are
better than a single cranium.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Two important situations
you left hanging can be suc-
cessfully handled today with
good results. You already know
what the appropriate action is
that is needed.'
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
There are always numerous
possibilities for achieving per-
sonal gain, but in order to
access them you'll need to be
far more enterprising and bold-
er than usual. Don't hold back.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Your ability to combat chal-
lenging developments is out-
standing when you are proper-
ly motivated. You are likely to
put it to work when a loved
one's interests are at stake.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct., 23)-
Every once in a while it can be
essential for you to toot your
own horn. If you've done
something noteworthy for
which another is trying to take
the credit, honk loud and clear.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
Be sharp enough to pick up
on some potentially profitable
information being passed on to
you by an enterprising and
successful friend. In order to
benefit from it, you must act on
it.


WORLD

ALMANAC

Today is the 339th day of
2010 and the 75th day of.
autumn.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1933, the era of alcohol pro-
hibition ended as Utah
became the 36th state to rat-
ify the 21st Amendment.
In 1955, Martin Luther
King Jr. and other activists
launched an organized bus
boycott in Montgomery, Ala.
TODAY'S BIRTH-
DAYS: Martin Van Buren
(1782-1862), eighth U.S.
president; George
Armstrong' Custer (1839-
1876), U.S. Army officer;
Walt Disney (1901-1966),
cartoonist/filmmaker; Strom
Thurmond (1902-2002),
governor/senator; Little
Richard (1932-), singer;
Nick Stahl (1979-), actor.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "I
only hope that we don't lose
sight of one thing it was
all started by a mouse." -
Walt Disney
TODAY'S FACT:
During Prohibition, Bill
McCoy was known for his
bootlegged "moonshine,"
giving the phrase "the real
McCoy" its origin.
TODAY'S NUMBER:
$961 million worldwide
box-office gross of "Pirates


of the Caribbean: At World's
End" (2007), Disney's high-
est-grossing film of all-time.


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
S YOU 6oT BACK OH vY
JUST IN TIME6, UMPA/ YOU TWO H
S" ; LOOK AT ALLTHE FISH A. BEEN SUS
'. TUNK AND I CAUGHT! HAVEN'T YY


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 5,2010"B

NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS 45 -Hartley
Act
1 Totally 48 Be an omen
amazed of
5 Playing 51 Take to the
card prom
9 Small guitar 53 Consign
12 Denver's al- 56 Type of
titude socks
13 Cargo 57 Stein filler
14 Stimpy's 58 Satie or
buddy Estrada
,15 Gemstone 59 Paradise
16 Outshone 60 Marvel's
18 Lobby fur- Stan
fishing 61 Loses luster
20 Embers 62 Smidgens
21 Learn about
22 Depot DOWN
(abbr.)
23 Peanuts or 1 Cookie man
popcorn 2 Windshield
26 Barbershop device
item 3 Raise spir-
30 Snag its?
'33 Fifi's friend 4 Silt de-
34 Bad day posits
35 Lean 5 Skedaddle
against 6 Winter
37 Scoop out Games org.
water 7 Comics
39 Hyundai prince
competitor 8 Decree
40 Verne skip- 9 Bear in the
per sky
41 Solitude en- 10 Capsize,
joyer with "over"
43 Vt. neighbor 11 Wraps up


.12-4


Answer to Previous Puzzle
L NT B B S










17 Huntillegally 38 Rents out
ALIT ARB S




19 Novelist 42 Nose




Ferber 44 Prevailed
22 Coil of yarn upon
24 Mosey 46 Jane or
along HenryF





25 Breezy 47. At bay
greeting 48 Large in-
27 Acorn bear- land sea
LOANERS E BBED




28 D doubled Congo
29 Two-piece 50 Mirth




part 51 Cartoon
30 Winter mo. shrieks
31 Homer 52 Wallet
Simpson's stuffers
dad 54 Jackie's ty-
32 Carefree or coon
along HDentyne 55 Mr. Alen
36 Brimless
hat


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QulllDriverBooks.com
11 12 13-14 = 5 16 F17 18 M -- r.-


@2010 by UFS, Inc.


ACROSS 44 Foam
47 Abroad
1 -, vidi, vici 49 OPEC
5 Triumph member
8 Bikini tops 51 Dollar
12 Pay atten- fraction
tion 52 Mind
13 Coach reading
Parseghian 53 Genial
14 Space lead- 54 Feigns
in 55 Words of
15 Polar bear surprise
perch 56 Kind of pearl
16 Strongholds
18 Chips and DOWN
dips
20 Domed 1 Channels
residence 2-13
21 Quaker 2 Morays and
pronoun congers
22 Alt, on the 3 Gaudy sign
Seine 4 Forms a
23 Harmonize thought
26 Strong-arm 5 Zany
29 Town In 6 Eye part
New Mexico 7 Natalie's
30 Ensemble father
31 Sturdy tree 8 Harass
33 Louvre dis- 9 Fishing
play gear
34 Tree juices 10 Guthrie of
35 Till folk music
36 Ladybug 11 Passable
38 Ringlet (hyph.)
39 Nero's noon 17 Felt under
40 Sinbad's par
bird 19 Ernesto
41 Pie pro Guevara


Answer to previous Puzzle

still Fla.IVE U E
S ETT E CO L ES

R SNACK C OMB










24 Outfit 42 With, to
25 Habitual IE HenAI
26 Billowing 43 Clark aka
NEMO LONER









garment Superman
27 Orange 44 Mascara
T UA E TA T
RELIEGAIT E K NEE








road marker target
LjEjE DI[MS T A D S







28 Has a meal 45 A Great
30 Romantic Lake
island 46 Track event
32 Some bout 48 Help-want-
endens ed abbrm
34 Blends in 50 Actor
35 Raga- Beatty
muffins
37 Tries extra
hard
38 Moppet


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


12-6 @ 2010 by UFS, Inc.



CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: G equals J
"H Z L RKYBL... Z'AB HKSB K RFM FT
RCBH, WPR KL JFMO KL Z YBBV FM
TKZJZMO WBRRBD, Z SFM'R HZMS."
- GFBJI DZNCKDSLFM
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "If you do anything for too long, It starts to lack edge,
to become too easy. Easy Is the kiss of death." Julia Ormond .
(c) 2010by NEA, Inc. 12-4


www.JCFLORMAN.com ENTERTAINMENT


North 12-04-10
A 7
A J 10 8 5 3
SAK 6
s 6 4 2
West East
AK J 5 3 A 108642
V 4 V 7
* QJ 10 4 2 8 7 5
4 K 8 3 J 10 9 7
South
A A Q 9
V K Q 9 6 2
9 3
4 A Q 5

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
1 V Pass 3 A Pass
4 44 Pass 4 Pass
6 V Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: Q


-- -







S8B Sunday, December5, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


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2009GraCF v
IMPALA LT
VERY NICE! #9004912
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2008 KXLT
EXPLORER XLT


2001 FoQe
1-150 XL SUPERCAB


2007 Foo
MUSTANG GT


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SLIPER NIE.,
#9004976


2009 Cr ,r
MAIBU L I/


FA'C, FF:R VER. LITTLE
#9004988



2007 1Ci; mj
SURBURBAi .S


UREAT BUY!
#9104879



2009 Duncm
CARAVAN SE


TAKE ADVANTAGE,
#9004928

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20I 7 P5r IrAr:
TORRENT


CONVERTIBLE, VERY SHARP!
ALL THE GOODIES! #5192002



2009
MINI COOPER


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2 DOOR COUPES
#9005008



2009 M5Vi fun
GRANi MARQUIS LS


PLEIT, ,F: Roor.i!
#9104882
V$ 27,:V ,.-


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#9004985

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58K, #5611001
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Ch :i,- -i. r i P i: I : Till.- ..'. 00 F' PH PiI.:urEs. F.-.r lllusilr.i.-.r- Purpr.,se Odnl,


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


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If You Love A

Great Deal!











CLASSIFIED


~~vww..J('F''I..O RIDAN.corn


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, December 5, 2010- 9 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





MARKETPLACE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON; 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publishers 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.


Fo dadiescal olfre rviit0 6w 6~ria.co0


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

Cats

Free kittens, 4 availa-
ble 850-557-2846
Free kittens to good
home, 7 weeks old
850-569-2313
Free kittens to good
home. 850-482-4896

Dogs





.*'"
AKC Blue Dobeiman
puppies, 8wks old,
ready Now W/S
$500. 334-655-9272
AKC Min.Schnauz-
er Puppies.Top
Blood-lines only 2
left. Rare colors 1-
liver, 1-choc. $450.
Marianna
318-237-2873
AKC Reg. German
Shorthair Pointers.
Great hunting & fam-
ily dogs. All shots up
to date, ready to go
$500 850-896-2580
or 850-674-2677
CKC Toy Poodles
Home Raised
Ready for Christmas!
FM $350 M $250
334-794-2854









Cocker Spaniel pup-
pies ready for Christ-
mas! CKC registered,
tails docked, dew
claws removed. Pa-
rents on premisis.
$400. (334)702-1395
or (334)701-6297 or
ahaveard@graceba.n
et
*OO* TAKE ME

Doberman Pinscher
AKC Registered-3
males/3 females
weeks old and
ready for a loving
home,$350, for more
info 334-372-2734 or
334-347-8858
Toy Poodle Puppies
Parents on site. $350
ea. 3M, 1FM. Born
11/15. Also 16 mo.
old male Toy Poodle
w/papers $300 OBO
334-726-2242


Houses Unfurnished

3/1 $525 in Marianna
4457 Fairfax Rd. Dep.
neg. 850-482-8196 or
209-1301.
3/1.5 Brick Home
2589 McClain St.
C'dale $650/mo +
dep 334-714-
9553/334-714-8343
3/1 Brick home, 8mi
E of Malone, $575/mo
+ $500 dep. lyr lease
850-569-5940
3/2 brick w/dbl ga-
rage, 2375 Westwood
Dr. Alford, $795 +
dep & ref. 850-579-
4317/866-1965.
3BR/1.5 BA home, on
corner of Park&
Davis St. $650/mo +
dep 850- 482-2886 or
209-1344.
Austin Tyler & Assoc
"Property Mgmt Is
Our ONLY Business"
850-526-3355
Beautiful, spacious
executive 3/2 in
The Oaks $1,200
3/2 w/lawn service
in Marianna $795
Entirely renovated
3/1 In Marianna $695
Nice brick 3/1 in
Graceville w/ big
fenced yard $600
SSuper clean 2/1 in
Sneads, lawn serve.
inc. $450 And more
Bristol Rental 2/1
on private property
$350mo + $300dep
Call 850-447-1533
Large 2/1, Family
room, extra nice,
private lac. off
Hwy 73 N, near town,
$550 765-425-5288
Mobile Homes
for Rent

2 & 3 BR MH C'dale.
$500&up H20/garb/
sewer incl. http://
www.charloscountry
living, com. 850-258-
4868/209-8847
2 & 3 BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads
(850)209-8595.
2 BR MH for rent,
monthly & weekly
rates avail, in C'dale
850-554-9934
3/2, 2/2 in C'dale,
nn pets. C-H/A $425-

3 2 clean Dbl-wd, no
,- s .:.,r i r,r . l ,r
I-. a",l. 1 r, ll l j.,r
St-depB 5u-il-Bl58
SMobile Homes |
in Parks 3

2/1 & 3/2 Quiet,well
maint. H20/sewer/
garb/ lawn incl. $375-
575 Long term RV
Lots avail. Joyce
Riley RE 850-209-7825
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR
MH's. Lot rent incl.
For details 850-557-
3432/850-814-6515

6Pi




.


real estate
president fwil or sale






Condominiums

Auburn, Student Con-
do, 2B/2B, w/Loft
across from Vet
School. Wire Rd. on
Tiger Transit route,
Appliances 2 yrs old.
Convenient location.
$91,500, 334-501-2045
gunwright@bellsouth
.net
Homes for Sale


S ATVs J

'07 Honda TRX90 4-
wheeler red, exc,
cond. new cost
$2999. sell for $1800.
334-798-2337
'08 Honda TRX250 4-
wheeler, red, exc.
cond. new cost
$4399. will sell $2500.
334-797-2337
. -





2005 John Deere.
500 Buck 4x4.
$4,999.00.
Call: 850-210-4166
2008 Kawasaki Kfx 90
ATV Kid's model
36345 (334)726-2168
jqwcpa@live.com
1500.00
Honda '02 XR250R
Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond.
$2200 Firm. Please
Call 8PM-11PM
334-684-9129
Honda '96 300 4X4,
excellent condition.
$1,996. 334-791-8238
Honda '97 TRX90
4-wheeler
Like New Cond.
$1500. 334-792-8018


'02 Pontoon by Sport
Crest. Less than 15
hrs. Great Condition
$6,400. 334-447-5001
'09 G3 15', 20h 4str
Yamaha 25hrs ex-
tended warranty,
trailer, 2 seats, gear
box, wired for trol-
ling motor, excellent
condition, $7000 obo
334-268-4200
16FT GLASS STREAM
BOAT 28HP Johnson,
trolling motor, depth
finder $2,300
232-4610
24' Pontoon Boat '95,
runs great, $7500
OBO 850-573-1920




'99 Monterey 27 ft.
Cruiser $18,900.
Call 850-210-4166




Bass Tracker 09 Pro
160 like new, 16ft
30HP Mercury w/
power trim, trolling
motor, dept & fish
finder, 5hrs on motor
$8300. 334-493-7700
Basstracker '86 TX17'
Great cond. W/extras
50hp Mercury classic
mtr $3000. VERY well
cared for 677-7195
Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp
motor w/new trailer
exc.cond. $1450.
334-596-1738




CHRYSLER '78
Fish-n-Ski, 15ft,
40HP Chrysler motor,
$1,500 OBO 334-687-
6863, 695-2161


Seacraft, '89 20ft
Center Console, boat,
motor & trailer, 95
225HP Johnson Mtr,
Dual Axle Tr. w/
brakes,wh., runs
well, very clean,
Great cond. $5,500.
334-791-4891.
Columbia, AL
Seado RXP '05, Jet
Ski, 60 hrs, very
clean, life jacket &
cover incl. $5500 850-
527-4455
STRATOS '00 22FT.
Tournament Ready,
225 motor, kept in-
side, $11,900 Must
see! 229-321-9047
Stratos '95 285 Pro
XL. Dual console.
Johnson Fastrike 175
2 depth finders, gps,
deck extension $7000
334- 671-9770
Tractor 06 Pro-team
175, Mercury out-
board, Trailstar
trailer, not used off
the showroom floor,
shelter & maint
$9000. 229-723-9277

Campers/Travel
Trailers

'01 Coachman Catali-
na 30ft. no pull outs,
$7,195. Must Sell!!
exc. cond. 334-655-
8462 or 334-655-8461
'06 Travel Trailers
for sale, self con-
tained 334-793-4438
or 334-793-4448
30 ft. 5th wh. '05 Sid-
ney OB Keystone 1 Ig.
slide, Q-bed, sofa, 2s
rockers, white cabi-
nets, many extras,
very pretty. $16,000.
334-803-7726 or 334-
803-7705
Camper $500. -
$3000. Needs work
334-678-0031


1 Campers/Travel 1
Trailers

CARRIAGE '02
CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides
well kept includes
super slide hitch
$15,000 334-687-9983





Dutchmen 40 ft.
Travel Trailer '06 ,


Motor Homes/RVs|

Cruise Master LE, '05,
36ft workhorse chas-
sis 8.1 gas engine,
22k mi., no smk, 7kw
gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2
A/C, auto leveling, R
cam. Roadmaster
tow/brake system,
'05 Jeep Wrangler
Unlimited, 41k mi,
Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
w/jeep, $60k without q
jeep, both in great
cond. selling due to
health. 850-352-2810
1 1 ,


transportation 1


I CarSeeker j

S 4-Wheel Drive 3

00 F150 Good condi-
tion 94,000 mi 4.3
v6,automatic
:ransmission,green
4Yturinr 4Wn 17nn


38BDSL. Sleeps 0 .OBO. 33.4 237.a933
2 ,lIa.:.Jt. L.:.ad.: ,
L,," (n,.V. $19.250 am' I F L ,4 Ford 77 F-1504WD
3.4i6.455 ...'. "a Runs., n good shape.
a4ti)1 $4Srj00 334 447 5316
FLEETWOOD '05
Pr :.v,-lr A\6. .th ri. DAMON '05 Daybreak
36tt, 4 slices, large 32ft. work horse gas GMC -'06 Sierra 1500
shower, 30/50AMP. eng., 35K miles, no Denali, Crew Cab,
$26,000 OBO 334-695- smoking, 1 slide, 25873 miles, black,
4995, 334-687-7862 awning, 2 TV's, 2 leather, sunroof, nav-
AC's, generator igation, DVD, excel-
$63,000 334-775-7548 lent condition, $9200,
toddeck@netscape.c
[.. a- DAMON DA'i BREAK om, 334-242-7466
L .,,'0u6. J4ft 6K m;.2
Slide-. Ill, re.n bua GMC '95, Conversion
y. f,:rd en0q;ne 12mpg. Van, new A/C, runs
JAYCO '09 h, I, 561.. 334-446-1094 Ort. $2500 S & M Au-
New, 2 slides, 27" flat *or i0-227. 606 to, Sale- 850.774.
TV. loaded. very nice. 919a. 850-774-9186
$19.0,. 334 t.i; 3606. : Jeep '98 Wrangler
:,3J4.-- Ic 6 11l k m..New ti. res.
M ountaineer "04 "" gro iod5. LO lS $0 0es
,nr i-,jiiObl ., 0BO 334.26.6165
eAc. colnd. rio leaKs. Georgian Boy 94' 35ft lf l
Great for family fun! 4(' er nre-. 7200' m,..
Lots of cab. & drawer 6.-.a inicl. MN ..
space. Ser. Inq. Only all ne*.-. r. tri.
.S51.)c4 6 0E 6,lrgt;. ster-s. and
t546ter0e" 2 TV '-S15k
Outback 04'29FBH-S rfim '34-.93 4941
all alumnI struifure. I i I
up.vr hl. : 5thurl lo- n c K ig. t '06.
hi cr, hr tbel Sav e $25K ,.r more .
20.000:334.726 .t594 D l. ds.10 Winnebago 734 .
in. m rny up gr u I. "i "eb gure. 29K34 i
Sabre by Palamino 1i9.700 6 866 venture. r2
'08,28ft 5th wheel 2774 Gre-a. Cl. 34.
camper, 3 slides, .19.0 .
many extras, clean, 4U5 9127
sacrifice @ $29k 850- -
593-5675_ R.A Ialn
Salem '06 ex-tra
clean, sleeps 8, buck ..|
beds, awning, super R-ISION 2006 Trail
slide, pull w/reg/. Lte. 26 Ih.. [ull5 1966 Cic' ra 1lOK flur
P/U REDUCED lnade3. like new". ..aile ofiil I ke in
$13,500.334-684-2080 rr, mileage $38.500 iariner. Colemill ur
or 334-300-6112 OBO 334.616-65,)6 rard. 110 hours
Sunny Brook IT '02 Scenic Cruiser 37 It. lrlce enginc- over.-
27505L 28'w/slide by Gull Stre. 99" rhaul. Call Ron at 498
out. Q-bed, Like New, Imma.:ulate cond. 3279 good condition.
kepted under shelter loaded w/ options green and white ex-
compare to showrm. must see!! Dothan terror, light gray inte-
price $10K, Will sell $49,500. 334-803-3397 rior, $105,00036330
$12K 334-447-5001 (334)498-3279
$12K33444 01 frrllrroadrunner.
Sydneyl'10 Outback Orr
31ft. Only used 3 __1_1____
times, dual slide Aut.:.mobiles Mc.
outs, sleeps 10, 2-
entrance doors,
in/out entrance doonter Chevy 2010 Malibu LT
outdoor stove elecr, WINNEBAGO '02 10K mi. on star, XM
awning, 28" flat Brave, 2-slides, 2- radio, blue. $17,050.
screen TV, $26,000 TV's, 2-Air, level 334-889-4226
screen TV, $26,000 jacks, 19K miles,
OBO229317252 $35,000 772-631-5065 classified
I MotorHomes/RVs) I RVs/Campers I .


Concord Coachman
'05 Motor Home.
23' long 2700 mi.
Take over payments.
850-593-5103
Damon 2000 Ultra
Sport. Cummins
diesel. 12K mi. slide,
Leveling jacks, diesel
gen. $52K 334-701-
7787 or 706-681-5630


Wanted J
5th '06 Fleetwood 2-
slides, with 07'
Silverado 250 work
truck as package
payoff $36,000
334-470-8454
You name it...
Classified has it!!


FULL TIME, 180-SKILLED
NURSING FACILITY.


SEND RESUME TO
rdgalloway@southernltc.com


Call
850-547-9289
Becki Galloway for an
interview.
v- ^


Sunday, December 5, 2010












THE SUDKU G9ME WITH J KICK!?

HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.
There -is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.

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


Auvetisinrg...

Your source

for selling

and buying/


Automobiles I
for Sale


'05 Beetle convertible
GLS, 5-sp, leather,
loaded, only 19K mi.
exc. cond. $14,900.
Call 334-714-4001








2010 Toyota '10
Camry $17,500. Super
white, Auto, CD,
cruise, Tilt Wheel,
22,000 miles, keyless
entry, Super clean in -
side & out, No dents.
334-793-7431 Pell
334-805-5317.


Sunroof. Leaner.
REALLY NICE CAR!
Automatic 45.999
Call 850210 4166




BMW 04 3251
red. beige leather
Interior. exc cond.
9.3k mi. 410.900 080
Call 256-497-8985





BMW '05, -325 Sedan.
Blue vw tan leather.
45k mi, one owner.
Nc, oati tork.
$14,900
334-685-6233


Automobiles
forSale I

Bmw 2000 Z3 5-speed
dark blue. leather.
new lire s. garage
Kept. 7AI miles"
$10.000 CAl
334-68I7 4446
Buick '02 Regal LS.
tbro'nze in color,
leather CD player,
PW & seats, $5300
850-526-5832
Buick '98 LeSabre
(BY OWNER) low
miles. leather. load-
ed, new tires. turned
up.niw rad.i3495
OBO 8650 592-
2832/693-6835


Automobiles
for Sale

Cadilac '07 DTS fully
I0 'ded. leather inr.
lan in cl:,rr. 29K mi.
$21.000. 334 693-3980

CADILLAC '05
DeVille Dis loaded
with moonroof. fac-
ory nav & vd, neat-
ed & cooled memory
seats, 95,000 high-
way miles, $9500 obo
334-797-2320
Cadillac '89 Seville,
STS, special edition,
pearl white, 138K mi,
runs great. $1700.
334-648-3171


Chipola Nursing Pavilion
and Retirement Center
is accepting applications for the following
positions: C.NA. FULL TIME 7-3
If interested, Please apply in person at:
4294 3rd Ave., Marianna, FL or call
Angela Edenfield at 850-526-319.1




SNFCH
C(o'iln t il iiiv i-io ital
Northwest Florida Community Hospital,
Chipley, Florida, a leading healthcare
provider in the panhandle, is seeking
quailified candidates for

Medical Technologist
(FT. Shifts varies, Florida license in all
areas)
Laboratory Supervisor
(supervisor licensed required)

Fax resume or application to
850-638-0622 or submit directly to the
Human Resources Dept. 850-415-8106
EOE Drug Free Workplace-we drug
screen after job offer
Smoke Free Campus


Sales Manager
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.


p NOW

VANTA- LE HIRING

200 Customer Service Associates
10AM-7PM Shift 12PM-9PM
'2PM-l 1PM with a weekend rotation
Competitive Pay and Benefits Package
Background Check and Drug Screen
Required
Visit www.vantagesourcing.com for job
description or to apply
If you prefer to apply in person
please come M-F from 8AM-3:30PM


- p-rn.- *1* Y - t -


F@


_KLIIDFIL








CARE is one of Florida's leading substance
abuse agencies providing services to our
community for over 30 years.
CARE provides a stable work environment
and the opportunity to grow within
the agency. The following
position is now open:

SECRETARY SPECIALIST Schedules
appointment, gives information to callers,
transcribes from tapes and provide
general clerical assistance. HS or equiv.
Must be dependable, able to type 50
cwpm, and transcribe from tapes
accurately. Full-time with
benefits position.
Competitive salaries and all full-time
positions come with a Full benefit
package (including 15 days vacation, 15
days sick leave, 10 paid holidays, health &
dental insurance, retirement program
with 401K option and more).
All applicants may apply in person or send
resumes to CARE,
Attn. Delbert Horton, 4000 East 3rd Street,
Panama City, FL 32404. EEO/DFWP/Drug
and background screening.


Friday's
WASABI SOLUTION
@ 7 7 (1 ) 3 11 1 4 6 I


0 3 98 5 1141 1 7
__ __ 91 7 6 37



S2 5l 100 4 6 T 9 3
-- 8 3 1 23 7 @ 6








S 2008 BLOCKDOT, INC. WWW.BLOCKDOT COM


@ 7 6 3 8 9 || 51 @0


BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE



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P ld a A 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!

Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

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10 B Suinday, December 5, 2010 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Indian SlingS

REAL ESTATE Tim & Patsy
Sapp
511:15 HWV \ 11~ L Broker Owner/Realtor
( i i F 3 11ELicensed Agent
NI ,ii Il F II', SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES L(JiceLn Agen
O ra M ockG RI(N 511)5 26I4II it\t I/
i [ '1 i 4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446 4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(S0) s' -'l Fax s51_1) 4s2-3!2 1 (850) 526-2891 (office) (850) 526-2891 (office)
Ea3h Offit I ndt pndpd tlly Oirted an3d Operated Each 0fl.ce Is Independently Owned and Operated ,
www.siinnysouthproperties.com www.sunnysouthproperties.com
S- Email: c21Sunnyso.?aol.com Email: c21Sunnyso'aol.com
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A 4 Cell: 8511-573-6198
14, E GRAMD RIDGEE M'OBILE HOME. E ~0 a uson T
.. . ..._"_ _You Can Find Us On The Web"
LR.1 HOII I HE It
E-Mail Address:
S i ,,,, emccoy02@yahoo.com





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C LASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 5, 2010-11 B
www.JCFLORIDAN.com Sn Dc b
Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles port Utility Vehic ers-Tractors TrTrucks-Heavy Duty
Sfor Sale for Sale j
F, L Kawasaki 2000 Clas- U--q Toyota '02 Highland. '01 Frieght Liner FL60 Ford 04 Ranger XLT
A", % _. T 11 L TC E . C .-.l. 5,i FT h a e, J dr b lu e V 6 5s p e e d m a n ,
Ford '05 Crown Vic, ToyotaO7PrlUs, Lt 20Un i a J LII 07 z-.. L 1T207 lU ne r.i W A-, new tire6-s, toolbax,
5- exc.-mech .cond ., lte Black, 61k, ExI. Cord, . -,r o til 2012. i9W- I rr ) 2 in,. I,:. lhrr ;rnr .,, new tires, toolbox,
blue, 139kmi, $6750 GPS, backup s camera, e i ..,1100 i 91. 152 C.,al 334-897-0348
OBO 405-615- JBL sound, tint, great 34-74-3749 -40.0014 1 2 Cail334-897-0348
CarSeker 1099/850-573-3426 as mileage, trans- ty, ./ 1-1074 FORD '08 Escape T .-.,.:.r '- 4Pu-.ner Ford Tractor 600 "06 Chevy Silverado -
Caeker enable warranty, HarleyXL Yamaha'05 V-star white limited Limited, 105k miles New paint, Runs LS ext..cab. 4.8eng. r -
1 .. 08 i 1 120r.0 Hle 3940k mir 650 Silverado,Saddle edition, leather int, Gold w/tan leather- good, Must Sell, tow package, blue,
i 14.500 ,, 1200C, 3940 mi, bags, wind shield, loaded 6disc-CD heated seats, V8, $3500334-797-6925 no power windows or
Automobiles I a 4. 2 seat screaming ea- backrest. forSale |,q i $31J 3-g p s w srel k p $3 75 oo e60K mi, $16,295. hitch, grill guard, JBL GOLF FAIRWAY 5 $12,000. 334-494-0460 Ford05 on
........1 Biv'B.t. i 4-015'5 Call 334-794-4731 stereo, $15,900 334- GANG W/DESEL MO- Eddie Bauer all op -
-6856233 TOR $3,500. 334-678- '92 GMC Sonoma V-6 tions, new tires, good
Cadillac 99 Deville Yamaha '06 R6 3.. p. runs great cond. 1 owner
white w/tan leather Ford 06 F250 diesel en Edition Track p. runs great cond-8 $14,5. 8w0 104K
front newtcPd.Lot_.-far-tr3-.es.- 7- 1.-2S, -.. GOLF TRI-KING 1900 i-s6 334-691-2987 Hwy. mi.
ont. ndw goods, c d k kng ranch lariett, s h ia.e I ,' , E :,,,, ' ,-I 3 GANG REEL
gherathr/seats, 4wdd H i T 1 4-. W DIESEL MOTOR Chevy '91 Cherokee 334-347-3441
$3,600. 334774533 heated/seats. all LE cond 4500 mi 5. .t,7.., p up. l ar
power. low mileage. Toyota '96 Camry LE blk/chrome intake kit,3 6 ',up.l 7 f .- 2
exc cond. asking CLEAN CAR! slip on exhaust lug- Yamaha i Volvo: 'C.i M6040 ubrL Tr.,
$31,900.obo RUNS4GREAT! 5 slip on exhaust lug- Yamaha67S ii$1506r".0)24724
ll$31,900.bo. Call 8 50-210-4166 gage rack etc. a must 1'00. 1,S, m, i rD' C.:'r' 8I' 13 I ,M 0h4 0 .D 5liari-. .... -


cond. original owner, new 51K mi. $7,900 $12,800. 334-8033397 Harley Davidson 02 441m6Call 8210416691TS1Z6 Au V--, Fuli L0aded,
gar.kept. $8900. OBO OBO 334-389-3071 or ee.:.rt $13,999 obo00 : YAMAHA ,,08 V-star .M-120 T 4x4 w/ to, 20" chrome rims 56K Miles, Blue
Camaro '02 Z28, dr.redutoeathe, owner 34K mi. red, robe rt6500@gmai Lco $5900. 850-762- EXTRACLEAN'-7,716 ,i:,2en I-:, ,


kimdbrown73@yahoo.com -nr:.- IT. Lw m Le ne! B. FT. TELE- LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 Call 334-691-2987 or
whFeloaedoenro sploier, like dealerLowintainedike new! TRES! $2,9503-76
w nEFord 10 Explorer .- e r o3. L .3.L6 w REDUCED $2,250. 334- Ew -- .nrs. like a hrs.oringinal tires 334-798-1768 Ford 86 Bronco 2
o-r C1n -ls 693-5454 LulfLrii34-34-irm37685ordenricnfue
red & tan, leather, tirees
LOOK 4S21n .g00 ^

idbwn3' hoc *" Ford '90 Mustang GT Rte su .-- 334-618-7525 tires, $5,500 OBO $1,750. EA. 678-6568 or I. 3-- ard. mud tires.
CretT ORCHRE ntcanr14 ma wheels, sat. radio 40 Yamaha '99 XVS1100 334-845-s051 RHD0 C heavy 93 Silverado new pia'- rd
WITH TAN INTERIOR ooks & runs great! lkswagon68 Harey Davidson03 O CassicBlack Ford '99 Expedition 15 CLUBCAR GULF r tr rebuilt enne. $2400
CHROME WHEELS 6 $4500. OBO 334-770- Ultra Classic. Black & Eddie Bauer 4x4 blue 40 HP MASSEY FER- I a, On
SPEED PADDLE SHIFT 1352 home/ 631-697- se, Purple custom paint. 334-477-3152 & tan, good cond. GUSON TRACTOR W/ 678-6568
LOADED 10,500 milesD 2676 cell Make Offer Classics & Antiques Max. chrome. Garage maha 99 XV $4,850. OBO 334-479 TURF TIRES. $4,500. 3 a7 or -.r.
$49,500, kept.INTERIOR2K mooks&runs mpg. 12014500Kmi$ Scooters/opds 3183 800ER334-678-6568 Tractor 30 Massey -
(334)268-3900 hitdealOK Mi r GMC'0Merds 334-792-8701 M Jmm--4430 John Deere w/ Ferguson w/5 isk CHEVY96 S1" I PILk
M H eS t. OEv. 6nd. 195922035Mercedes Harley Davidson '05 -, mi. Asking $3200 Ford '99 Expition cab & air, good cond 1 set & -

251-747-402 a OO 334 -3713 $,000 334-8-34 Dodge 01 3500 Dual 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or
1968 CrPurple cuto Honda '03 Sanafe GUSON TRBackhoe Tractor Equip, W/y, 135K, great cond., reasonable offer 229-
0, mil c r O air- i.. Geely Scooter I 8 mi burgunv. For Sale $13,500 6ft Disc Harrow, 6 4 wheel,' ext., cab, 334-8520, 229-296-
t ,;, .pt. 12K mi. $14,500 Scooters/MopedBO a:3 Call 334-886-9003 Box Blade, $550 for auto, $12,500. 646- 8171
CWthevS Mres(334)-9 ., r.H- -. r ,i i 4'"o-e I or 334-726-4661 all J D 334-792-8018 620-9478 (Dothan)k, CHEVY 96
CaNeeds minoGr work. n r t l Honda 4 CRV LX paint 6X12 enclosed traier planters $3K 797-,0 34 6-CD player
$5500 OBO 334-699- ab hlvrblo imr r, .-..m / 1 11K mi $ r'i00r bI .:O .c-ll .-i .C. rnd w/1 sided d oor &11dbl e in-,e an aiKing
1366 or 797-6925 t in extras, cl .E.. m, Pr .ir,. doors in back $1900 3.65 $3214
Dodge '013500 Dual- 4x4 Auto,S4,600 or


1968hHonda Civic da '0. Sanafe 555C Backhoe Tract or Equip, ly, 135K, great cond., reasonable offer 229.



Conv.35thAnniv. Ed. RUNS GOOD! $3,495 1983, 240D in very i .... GeelyScooteT, urun For Sale $13,500 6ft Disc Harrowee du- 334-8520, 229-296-
Auto. New top/New Call 850-210-4166 good cond., rare 4- eep 06 Wrangler. 6X12 enclosed trailer ding d s C Cge '04 Ram KRed
$5500 OBO 334-699- r E'vrtl- / Ed ,-r, i. e i...-" -.n" dlW/1 side door& dbl a si n s



tires, Edc. Condition pe.d man tran-. rEd cr, i.:.. m.I. p ,,, r,-,D. A' ,u.:. w/dos in b $19 is 5 yrs old very reli- 4dr Hemi truck w/114
173I0 34.59669969 r, .. i i,9. -4. .,i 2 n. doors in back $1900 able, needs body- k hwy. mli. Like new. 13nakng
Sri Harley Davidson 1986 M. 08 250 cc Seats ,/643312 work,$2800 New rho iner
C-- :'2Honda V .w. --- r. -9.- -,l ,L, Callr factory, s d r/newFcond.850-933-ord98 0 7 396 Ran



nfinit 1 G 7 3B a *@ r r P' 31 33 ^1 r r ~ V Svr, r ia el S1.cd by dealer. LIK E N EW S et up
C 3heOm a-o ii CLEAN NICErCAR! Collector Mercedes -r Harley Davidson 1992 . ,m1.3413 2 nr.1 Fhr m- .00. 850)960-3922 $3,995.334-790-7959
Chv--I--r u. r3, .om 464 ie orD33J dodge 05 Dakota FordS98 F4 g1regNat
Cuvo. 3 nOiEd. RUNS GOOD! $3,495 1983, 240D in very ,,. r 0 CHRYSLER 06 Town mi cylinder, full Brak alternator
ties.ioCo dition C 0 166-sl 102 C Sierre. w Jep 06ranlr.. CX12urnenclosedtI or, quad seeng, plu- er, Exc $13,800. an btery.C




Trjn'mi,"s.on' $3.960 i P- VW 72'Standard wr,-i--si l7'-.9' cr,;.-ee R''Ns BackhoePro. '--nd. 1. eas,7. 080 334-449-1864 AirEleci.$dow b
Cj| ll r.-:10-4le2 "l .e- ei. t .. chr..m m. Oh.'uu .:'ail GREAT! Trades 24,000 pound capaci- A/C power 59500 Dodge o Dakota 334r701o7552
Ch4vy ( Ctlt--d. lo,,kiand% ul.k 't 1 P,.:i,- nr,,,-rr,,-,,i. Inc. Considered $2,950 ty trailer. $4500.850- OB,0334-688-5154 XCAB 4x4 $200 down 33471-52
A oi. iNea r d, r 4- ,, _34~ 79 .7,, r. 134 Call 850-210-4166 209-4266 Dodge '97 Caravan $229 per mo. Call Ron K5 Blazer' 85 fully re
Great, Gl Mite l d m3n r3n, -Ed BAT WING MOWER Needs Minor Repair Ellis 714-0028 stored 450 hp en
$c r -5rd_- rh , ,u i N$$6 9 03:1"t-0 63 41 .:-0a d girr.. 4 1 1r,.ud o o rs in b a c k $ 1 9 0 0 is











$2. Jag XJ8L i HarleyDavidson 98' w $ 0 hino liners e
It.aIne a r,1T i,, r, e Haa -'aoC 1 U M.0.,a,. L .O ea l' r3 -0 -49228/643-8312 7 bed cover. Infint slrd 290407





e334-791-8243 d .s8Knew. Asking a.l'rrr91. 16x56 Trailer -SO factory Sound, reh / Ford 96 Ranger
IW a r ra n tL ., 1 ., V anr a l S % : e Sc d b y d e a le r. L IK E N E W S e t u p











wremotestart. m c 02 Custom made VW 29 rrTur 2 E12.00 Must see. to tow behind RV.
i never smoked in, cr n of d re ai .. ummins Onan 5m. $9. 00. 850)960-3922 $3,995. 334-790-7959




$15,250. 334-791-7330 Adult ridden, fire d. L) O r -O Fordge0 Dakota Ford '98 F150, great make
L icoln.nd. 060 ah usl.cab, SLT, 34k cond 165K mi New








1S1GOOD' l600 c, $48 Honda L 1 .130 GMC Siera. Nissan MurO CHRYSLER "06 Town i cylinder, full Brakes, a ternator








But L850-579-4467 after 239-410-4224 ,000 Jeep $4r900 NICE CAP ountr, Van. E- r, Exc $13,800. and battery.Cold
Chev 81 Corvte Lincoln '07 MKZ 02 Yamaha TTR 125L Call 850-210-4166 0978 or 334-795-6101 e 7. BO able to 334-449-186Let us

Brakes & Shocks. airbags, 37k mi, NA- s 4. B pn e- Dozer D4b & root Ford '02 F250 Super effective. wy to
Garage kept. $13,500. DA $21,175 sell for A 1 rake 850-415-0438 WANTED Pre '82 Duty Automatic, advertise in.the
080 334.5962376 $17,900 850-814-0155 C'NDA D.John D"eer 05' 48 HP Tao bC o 9r Sr T NEri o o mi. n epaer that
$ 2 0L i n c o l nCS 2g e s i nO D A "C Tg I N s _P t B A T W I N G M O W E R N e e d s M in o r R e p a ir E llis 7 14 0 0 2 8 s o r e d 4 5 0 h p e n -


















Lincoln Congression, 08 L Nissan05 Pathfinder full wh. drive, front Ford Probe stick $9,800.334-790-7959 r411 rear end
Jaguar, e05J8Lor l D stretch/lowered, 2avidson98 Mles, Gold Color, Ex- 4X4 Maroon, bik thr noader, g, shift.850-272-4243 FORD '02 LARIAT reaches the riht

-IE ic. 60o gk hal- $6,200 334-355-0454 $30,500. 685-3226 Cond$14,500 Loaded! $80OBO 798-3352 Cab, 123K miles where they live,
334-693-2274 met&?acketincl, 900 2003 Nissan Pathfind 360-808-0584 Less than 1000 hrs Clieck out t Classits $16,000334-687-9983
CIevy '87 Co. ett. mi, $5800BB asking -r E, 110,990 miles, -
Cony, k/red int.350 Mazda '01626 LX $500 OBO (334)718- 4 wheel drive, 1900. 407.
-eng. 4+3 Man trans. 158K Mi. Loaded! skin 633g8 ,-. blga,,k leather interi-
New paint job. Estate Pwr everything, cd od. '95..r. Bose 6 CD chang-
Sale. $9500. OBO player, White, tan int. 2008 Honda 750 E .- r .Leus RX350 a10,900 call An- gre Van
352-219-7370 $3750 334-692-4084 Shadow Spirit Motor- rh..ny (334) 797-1342
I changer,rearuns /lo nuroks. wrn $.-09 70 ,mcilI.ke on ,d,8 L14tow Chevy '01 TahoeS
Cniiitd "ul k s $50 'pi ml750. 5 15501wIAk ml, 3rd lro w
greatile d, 14w00. k b u '92 C.:.l.r.;n,. i. 5-yr srvcI plan.r-5seaftl,.full.y lo
tires, 9 keyless entrynd.6,)4), 54-701-2329 34 5 ,90 0 646-620-9478
Lk Nwremotedstart. -ewstiltcommpouter 2CustommadeVW ,, 9.a'055oEClent6quadcab,9short ed, Y


























SN pHa rwtp Convertible American ronhrse start 3 alleged $2500 $5,500. 334-792-8058
iLLade, Bluetooth & '07 Texas Chopper Firm. Cal noor(M-F') 334-791-2360 27" TV, RCA, $40 Bostitch Roofing Dinnette w/4 padded Lg. fuzzy spring rock- Roper washer&dryer-
Auto.Tranrius12,900 69K m io, Low m. 1500K m exc. cond 334-347-9002 r,61 Nailer w/case of chairs on rollers, x- ing horse, very good white, about 3 years
334-475-0237Eegra.dio,344 7-90021C.,u,1,$



























Chr r never ked cusPT tom23.0, one3343796749 $14,500 334-447-2131 -nails $175 850-693- l. cond.$250 OBOles cond.$35850-482- old run good $200
Cruiser Limited 2HONDA '98 Valkyrie0 v :usril.: .BO, ouch, 9633 850-526-2646 3853/272-4305 (850)557-6644
Edition, Loaded .-- reaAdult ridden, fire r n l .-d'5 850- Broyhill China Cabi- Elephant collection, Mahogany Desk, Senco Framing Nailer
'97K mi, NEW TIRE!- n-I aATkiVo m ,9 rIl I , .--a,'" net w/matching buf- gray porcelain $175 good cond.Reduced w/case & case of
$5,800 (334) 790-7959 TRi FEi L. nr. 334-693-5454 I n l fet, all wood $375 850-526-2646 to $50 OBO 850-482- nails $175 850-693-
Honda '99 Shadowaue preung interior series w/ custom cover, am/fm Freemulticolored 709396
I 1100 Arrow Lots of loaded, third row door, solid core $275 Chest Freezer, new tr trained kittens. Martha Stewart Sewing machine,
Mazd sp. 4-dr. -tra Full W d5 seat,187K miles, 080 850-693-9633 condo. 30x28 $100 850-482-,5880/850- Chairs, heavy metal SINGER NIB 30 stitch,
101,130 mi $6,000 cb, $22,000 OBO hrondam mir gur, $8,000334-689-9135 850-526-3426 303-9727cushion patio chairs model 1725,$100 850-
3 239-410-4224 3,000 middlebs, $4,900.mu ng COAT WOOL IVORY p- Hospital Bed 200 850526-1414 526-3426
6 r.' r: t8ire1 $10.99.5 A iei h'ii" a r-ut SE l.-m ,ld TOGLe Wdrinkers 334-726- n ns cloths, 11 SOOTHIE AKER
Chrysler '07 PT 334 a0-au.laS t' -re-.Lul r ri nime! i T "GL, Wj-'' r'4 NICE CcarMAS.a 154 OBO W N Drd929w2 n dnts, 2 jackets, 1 E-LIKE NEW $15
Cruiser, Loaded, 48K Mu l s.,.-' 51.S0" 6 h2-E 42NICE9'-.5i7 bt.4 00 7 :'94' ___2u.t,4$250for0all 850- (8ack2 1507
miles, Automatic, Mercedes *7j 45 0 SL S 'h l" n Call 8 27$84250-210-4166" f4L 0978 or 2842334-795-6101.850i-
LIKE NEW! $8,500. CN.:e Light tan w/beige in- e. Rc1d Pr. $0 G. COIN RED BOO3MS HP CTGputer nd -CF aP Mot
(334)7907959 terior, leather heated In timeorcooler Whi Pr'm SET 144ombIne ALL -AnI WEridr.r 7. NordicTracTreadmill Sr tM otcce
T ir e s C a l ipl e rs,' s e a t s A B S s id em sB a 0 D r a g o n .-m T r kt c r a n e r r r e d A s i e ?e
H 4rage4kept o.$1nua0cltcAh,$Cash or cashs RDozer D4b & rootme2neerLeathrtPursalook















$200 down $13589 pr 93K m115. s o rake 850-415-0438 WANTED Pre, good Patio sut, 2 swivel SUEDE/SHEARLING.te















mo. Call Ron Ellis chalk brown 25mm s lu-check.334-687-0225 Csdere$6,950 $350(850)592-2507 1414cond. $20 hatchback0-482- chirs & rouKE EW! 15ta,800 mi. newspaper that
7140028 stretch/lowered, 2 Miles, Gold Color, Ex- 4X4 Maroon, b CRAFSMAN/STARRE 3853/end loader, bushhog, shift. 850-272-4243 305top$45850- beaches the right
Chrysler '07 Sebring ant auto AC e ul rie k t Jeep '94 Wrangler As seen on TV, T MACHINIST Lg collection of ORD'02 LARIAT
















windows, tilt, cruise topsogerack, -428 asking $3000 'hal oy wheelsCanterrin 272-1842MS EL e (850)592-2607 w/rhinestones. 254 & w/id & 2lights,g o lar $150
control AM/FM/CD 0 ta e w ,/ S B7 n 334-l 4S-0195 e et onct BOOKCASES(,spre) DK Dining table w/4 up 850-526-1414 $85 850-526-3426 850-661-8777Crew
N$5mo CA$oll wn tainted w/Srecords. CRF70 Excellent Mojo Motor scooter black & gold color, OAK- FINISH chairs & match chi- Model Airplane Sigma Marten Acous- XMAS TREE IVORY
tcher -79 -43 REDUCED $12,000. Condition $925. '05, 200mi, Blue, $7,500. OBO 30"X6'EA LIKE NEW na cabinet $225 850- wooden toolbox $25 tic Guitar $450 850- 3FT-OLD but nice $5
S 334-792-9789 334-798-2337 $1650 850- 258-1638 334-792-1994 $300 (850)592-2507 593-5702/272-7129 850-482-8700 879-4365 (850)5922507



Corvevy87Corvette Ali, $500Bask ing C ec owhd rIve, | ... ii
Conv, blre..d int. 350r Mazercedesa '01626Benz 3LX $500B0,
'en g 4 + 3 M an tra n s. 158 K M i. Lo a d ed! b5 0,:k) 8e athee l r i te r




















CSale. $9500. OBO player, White, tan int. 2008 Honda 750 r. capn
changer.$11,5352-219-7370 $3750 334-692-4084 Shadow Spirit Motor- 5 (334) 797-1342
Chrysler 00" Sebring 334-7 18-52 51 cycle Low miles Like Honda -03 s hadow



















ConMercury '05 Gra top, runs/looks new $5000.00. 750. Exc. cond. Lowd Chevy '01 Tahoe
eagreat, loaded, 140k 3492- mi. 5-yr srvc plan 155k mi, 3rd row
em. $6,00. Callincl. $5K OBO seat, fully loaded,
(Silver) sell as is 334-793-4700 ext. 134 l -. 334-701-2329 $5,900. 646-620-9478
49 Mustana od e reCasae miles, Black & whte, 4-dr. gold, airpower pet& holster
3312t3.5.0 334-379-6749 $14,500 334-447-2131 nails $175 850-693- cl. condo. $250 OBO condo. $35 850-482- old run good $200


Corvette 88' Stingray newly rebuilt angina
convertible 108K M. $9,000. 334-333-4913 For General LINTERIOR IA
$9,800.334-791-3081 House CARPET PAINTING MARIANNA
Corvette 94'85K mi. -- -I oroffice CLEANED HOMEMADE CAKES FreeEstimat es METAL
blue, original car like $0.-- _9 j BB.S i 1 KB oro ce LE NS AND PIES MADE LNNr"l IEee estimates A INEVU
FROMd CRH "aEggl
new cond. REDUCED Gde Clseaning In your home o FRO SX H "Neat Edging, ROOFING, I
$10,995.322 orO 334- Grader' Pan Call Debra place of business FROZEN PIE CRUSTS. Full Coverage,
618-9322 or 334-596- .ExcavatorP
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12B Sunday, December 5, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS BRIEFS


High School
Boys Basketball
Monday Marianna at
Graceville, 5:30 p.m. and 7
p.m.
Tuesday Graceville at
Sneads, 5:30 p.m. and 7
p.m. Cottondale at Holmes
County, 6 p.m., and 7:30
p.m.
Thursday Bozeman at
Cottondale, 7:30 p.m.;
Sneads at West Gadsden, 5
p.m., and 6:30 p.m.;
Munroe at Malone, 6:30
p.m.
Friday Cottondale at
Graceville, 6 p.m., and 7:30
p.m.; Walton at Marianna,
5:30 p.m., and 7 p.m.;
Vernon at Sneads, 6 p.m.,
and 7:30 p.m.; Aucilla at
Malone, 3 p.m., and 6 p.m.
Saturday Malone at
FAMU, 12 p.m., and 3 p.m.

High School
Girls Basketball
Monday Holmes
County at Cottondale, 6
p.m., and 7:30 p.m.;
Maclay at Sneads," 4:30
p.m.
Tuesday Sneads at
Graceville, 4 p.m.
Thursday Bozeman at
Cottondale, 6 p.m.; Munroe
at Malone, 5 p.m.;
Graceville at Blountstown,
5:30 p.m., and 7 p.m.
Friday Aucilla at
Malone, 4:30 p.m.; Vernon
at Sneads, 4:30 p.m.;
Graceville at Enterprise, 6
p.m., and 7:30 p.m.
Saturday Malone at
FAMU, 1:30 p.m.

Middle School
Basketball


Thursday Chipley at
Marianna, 4 p.m., and 5
p.m.

Chipola Basketball
The Chipola Indians will
travel to Gainesville next
weekend for the Florida
Shootout.
Chipola will play Polk on
Saturday at 12 p.m., and St.
Petersburg at 6 p.m. on
Sunday.

Chipola Kids' Clinic
Chipola will host a kids'
basketball clinic on Dec. 12
at the Milton H. Johnson
Health Center.
There will be two ses-
sions: 2 p.m. to 4 p.m., and
4 p.m. to 6 p.m., with cost
$15.
For more information,
contact Candice Gift at
718-2423.

Chattahoochee
Red Birds
Open practice sessions
for the Chattahoochee Red
Birds baseball club of the
Big Bend Baseball League
of Florida will be held Dec.
18 at 12:30 p.m. EST at
Therrell Field in
Chattahoochee.
For additional informa-
tion you may contact (850)
592-3286 or (229) 662-
2066.

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


NFL Players Association Executive Director DeMaurice
Smith, right, and NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell,
are shown the witness table on Capitol Hill in
Washington, during a House Judiciary Committee
hearing on legal issues relating to football head injuries
Oct. 28, 2009. The NFL players' union has advised its
members to prepare for a lockout it,expects to come in
March, telling players to savetheir last three game
checks this year in case there is np season in 2011.
AP Photo/Charles Dharapak, File




Union to NFL




players: Save




pay, lockout's


coming


BY JIMMY GOLDEN
AP SPORTs WRITER
?
FOXBOROUGH, Mass.
The NFL players' union
has advised its members to
prepare for a lockout it
expects to come in March,
telling players to save their
last three game checks this
year in case there is no sea-
son in 2011.
In a letter to the players
that was seen by The
Associated Press, NFLPA
executive director
DeMaurice Smith said the
union had an "internal dead-
line" for agreeing to a new
collective bargaining agree-
ment.
"That deadline has now
passed," he wrote. "It is
important that you protect
yourself and your family."
The letter was dated
Wednesday, and copies were
strewn across a table in the
New England Patriots locker
room during the media
availability on Saturday.
After a reporter asked play-
ers about the letter, a Patriots
spokesman flipped the
copies face-down.
NFL spokesman Greg
Aiello called the union's
deadline "disappointing and
inexplicable, especially for
fans."
"We hope this does not
mean the union has aban-
doned negotiating in favor of
decertifying and litigating,"
he said. "We are ready to
meet and negotiate anytime
and anywhere. But it takes
sustained effort and shared
_J commitment to reach an


agreement. One side can't
do it alone."
It was not clear when the
union's self-imposed dead-
line was or what has
changed now that it has
passed. NFLPA spokesman
George Atallah did not
immediately return calls
seeking clarification.
Smith has said that he
believes the owners opted
out with the goal of locking
the players out. The
NFLPA's home page fea-
tures a "Lockout Watch" that
counts down the days, hours,
minutes and seconds until
the CBA expires on March
3.
The one-page letter on
NFLPA stationery said the
union expects the lockout on
March 4, and that players
should work with their
advisers to prepare for an
impending lack of income.
It also said the league
threatened to cancel the
players' health insurance.
The union said it is filing a
grievance to contest a can-
cellation of health insurance,
citing a section of the collec-
tive bargaining agreement
that states: "Players will
continue to receive the bene-
fits provided in this article
through the end of the Plan
Year in which they are
released or otherwise sever
employment."
Aiello said that there
would be no interruption of
health care, because of the
federal COBRA law that
allows employees to contin-
ue coverage at their own
expense.


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


SCOREBOARD


NFL

AMERICAN CONFERENCE


East
New England
N.Y. Jets
Miami
Buffalo
South
Indianapolis
Jacksonville
Tennessee
Houston
North
Baltimore
Pittsburgh
Cleveland
Cincinnati
West
Kansas City
San Diego
Oakland
Denver


W L T
9 2 0
9 2 0
6 5 0
2 9 0

W L T
6 5 0
6 5 0
5 6 0
5 7 0

W L T
8 3 0
8 3 0
0.364216
2 9 0


NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
Philadelphia 8 4 0 .667 344 281
N.Y. Giants 7 4 0 .636 277 240
Washington 5 6 0 .455 215 262
Dallas 3 8 0 .273 256 301
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Atlanta 9 2 0 .818 276 209
New Orleans 8 3 0 .727 265 197
Tampa Bay 7 4 0 .636 219 223
Carolina 1 10 0 .091 140 276
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Chicago 8 3 0 .727 222 172
Green Bay 7 4 0 .636 269 166
Minnesota 4 7 0 .364 189 239
Detroit 2 9 0 .182 258 282
West
W L T PCt PF PA
Seattle 5 6 0 .455 209 275
St. Louis 5 6 0 .455 213 231
San Francisco 4 7 0 .364 187 225
Arizona 3 8 0 .273 194 319
Thursday's Game
Philadelphia 34, Houston 24
Today's Games
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, :20 p.m.
Monday's Game
N.Y. Jets at New England, 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 9
Indianapolis at Tennessee, 8:20 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 12
N.Y. Giants at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Washington, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Green Bay at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Seattle at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
St. Louis at New Orleans, 4:05 p.m.
Kansas City at San Diego, 4:15 p.m.
Denver at Arizona, 4:15.p.m.
-New England at Chicago, 4:15 p.m.
Miami at N.Y. Jets, 4:15 p.m.
Philadelphia at Dallas, 8:20 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 13
Baltimore at Houston, 8:30 p.m.


NATIONAL HOCKEY

LEAGUE



EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
GP W LOT P GF
Pittsburgh 27 17 8 2 36 82
Philadelphia 26 15 7 4 34 87
N.Y. Rangers 28 16 11 1 33 82
New Jersey 25 8 15 2 18 46
N.Y. Islanders 24 5 14 5 15 51
Northeast Division
GP W L OT P GF
Montreal 26 16 8 2 34 68
Boston 24 14 8 2 30 70
Ottawa 26 11 14 1 23 58
Buffalo 26 10 13 3 23 67
Toronto 24 8 12 4 20 51
Southeast Division
GP W LOT P GF
Washington 27 18 7 2 38 91
Tampa Bay 26 14 9 3 31 78
Atlanta 26 13 10 3 29 82
Carolina 25 11 11 3 25 73
Florida 24 10 14 0 20 62
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
GP 'W L OT P GF
Detroit 23 17 4 2 36 82
Chicago 28 14 12 2 30 86
Columbus 24 14 9 1 29 65
St. Louis 24 12 9 3 27 63
Nashville 24 11 8 5 27 58
Northwest Division
GP W L OT P GF
Vancouver 24 14 7 3 31 78
Colorado 25 13 9 3 29 86
Minnesota 25 11 11 3 25 60
Calgary 26 11 13 2 24 72
Edmonton 25 9 12 4 22 68
Pacific Division
GP W L OT P GF
Dallas 24 15 8 1 31 70
Phoenix 24 12 7 5 29 70
Anaheim 28 13 12 3 29 71
Los Angeles 24 14 10 0 28 66
San Jose 24 12 8 4 28 72
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss.
Friday's Games
Calgary 3, Minnesota 2, SO
N.Y. Rangers 2, N.Y. Islanders 0
Carolina 2, Colorado 1, OT
Buffalo 5, Columbus 0
Vancouver 3, Chicago 0
Detroit 4, Anaheim 0
Saturday's Games
New Jersey at Philadelphia, Late
San Jose at Montreal, Late
Boston at Toronto, Late
Buffalo at Ottawa, Late
Atlanta at Washington, Late
Pittsburgh at Columbus, Late
Colorado at Tampa Bay, Late
Carolina at Nashville, Late
Minnesota at Dallas, Late
Florida at Phoenix, Late
St. Louis at Edmonton, Late
Detroit at Los Angeles, Late
Today's Games
Philadelphia at N.Y. Islanders, 1 p.m.
Ottawa at N.Y. Rangers, 5 p.m.
Calgary at Chicago, 7 p.m.
Phoenix at Anaheim, 8 p.m.
St. Louis at Vancouver, 9 p.m.
Monday's Games
New Jersey at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
Toronto at Washington, 7 p.m.
Nashville at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Dallas at Columbus, 7 p.m.
San Jose at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.


NBA

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pdt GB
Boston 15 4 .789 -
New York 11 9 .550 4V2
Toronto 8 11 .421 7


New Jersey 6 14 .300 9V2
Philadelphia 5 14 .263 10
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Orlando 15 4 .789 -
Atlanta 13 7 .650 2V/2
Miami 12 8 .600 31/2
Charlotte 7 12 .368 8
Washington 6 12 .333 8V2
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 9 8 .529 -
Indiana 9 9 .500 '/2
Cleveland 7 11 .389 2V2
Milwaukee 6 12 .333 32
Detroit 6 14 .300 4V2
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pet GB
San Antonio 16 3 .842 -
Dallas 15 4 .789 1
New Orleans 13 6 .684 3
Memphis 8 12 .400 8/2
Houston 7 12 .368 9
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Utah 15 6 .714 -
Denver 12 6 .667 12
Oklahoma City 13 7 .650 1V2
Portland 8 11 .421 6
Minnesota 4 15 .211 10
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
L.A. Lakers 14 6 .700 -
Phoenix 10 9 .526 31h
Golden State 8 11 .421 51/2
Sacramento 4 13 .235 81/2
L.A. Clippers 4 16 .200 10
Friday's Games
Charlotte 91, New Jersey 84, OT
Toronto 111, Oklahoma City 99
Washington 83, Portland 79
Atlanta 93, Philadelphia 88
Orlando 104, Detroit 91
Houston 127, Memphis 111
New York 100, New Orleans 92
Boston 104, Chicago 92
San Antonio 107, Minnesota 101
Denver 109, L.A. Clippers 104
Phoenix 105, Indiana 97
L.A. Lakers 113, Sacramento 80
Dallas 93, Utah 81
Saturday's Games
Atlanta at Miami, Late
Charlotte at'Philadelphia, Late
Houston at Chicago, Late
Cleveland at Minnesota, Late
Orlando at Milwaukee, Late
Dallas at Sacramento, Late
Today's Games
Boston at New Jersey, 1 p.m.
New York at Toronto, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Detroit, 6 p.m.
Golden State at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m.
New Orleans at San Antonio, 7 p.m.
Memphis at Denver, 8 p.m.
Washington at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
L.A. Clippers at Portland, 9 p.m.
Monday's Games
Toronto at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Miami at Milwaukee, 8 p.m.
Memphis at Utah, 9 p.m.
Sacramento at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.


COLLEGE FOOTBALL


Bowl Glance
Subject to Change
Saturday, Dec. 18
New Mexico Bowl
At Albuquerque
UTEP (6-6) vs. BYU (6-6), 2 p.m. (ESPN)
Humanitarian Bowl
At Boise, Idaho
WAC vs. MWC, 5:30 p.m. (ESPN)
New Orleans Bowl
Sun Belt champion vs. CUSA, 9 p.m. (ESPN)
Tuesday, Dec. 21
Beef '0' Brady's Bowl
At St. Petersburg, Fla.
Big East vs. Southern Mississippi (8-4), 8 p.m.
(ESPN)
Wednesday, Dec. 22
MAACO Bowl
At Las Vegas
Utah (10-2) vs. Pac-10, 8 p.m. (ESPN)
Thursday, Dec. 23
Poinsettia Bow!
At San Diego
San Diego State (8-4) vs. Navy (8-3), 8 p.m.
(ESPN)
Friday, Dec. 24
Hawaii Bowl
At Honolulu
Hawaii (9-3) vs. CUSA, 8 p.m. (ESPN)
Sunday, Dec. 26
Little Caesars Pizza Bowl
At Detroit
Big Ten vs. MAC, 8:30 p.m. (ESPN2)
Monday, Dec. 27
Independence Bowl
At Shreveport, La.
ACC vs. Air Force (8-4), 5 p.m. (ESPN)
Tuesday, Dec. 28
Champs Sports Bowl
At Orlando, Fla.
ACC vs. Big East, 6:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Insight Bowl
At Tempe, Ariz.
Big 12 vs. Big 10,10 p.m. (ESPN)
Wednesday, Dec. 29
Military Bowl
At Washington
East Carolina (6-6) vs. ACC, 2:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Texas Bowl
At Houston
Big 12 vs. Big Ten, 6 p.m. (ESPN)
Alamo Bowl
At San Antonio
Pac-10 vs. Big 12, 9p.m. (ESPN)
Thursday, Dec. 30
Armed Forces Bowl
At Fort Worth, Texas
CUSA vs. Army (6-5), Noon (ESPN)
Pinstripe Bowl
At Bronx, N.Y.
Syracuse (7-5) vs. Kansas State (7-5), 3:30 p.m.
(ESPN)
Music City Bowl
At Nashville, Tenn.
SEC vs. ACC, 6:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Holiday Bowl
At San Diego
Big 12 vs. Pac-10, 10 p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, Dec. 31


Meineke Bowl
At Charlotte, N.C.
ACC vs. Big East, Noon (ESPN)
Sun Bowl
At El Paso, Texas
Pac-10 vs. ACC, 2 p.m. (CBS)
Liberty Bowl
At Memphis, Tenn.
SEC vs. CUSA, 3:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Chick-fil-A Bowl
At Atlanta
SEC vs. ACC, 7:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Saturday, Jan. 1
TicketCity Bowl
At Dallas
Big 12 vs. Big 10, Noon (ESPNU)


Capital One Bowl
At Orlando, Fla.
Big 10 vs. SEC, 1 p.m. (ESPN)
Outback Bowl
At Tampa, Fla.
SEC vs. Big 10, 1 p.m. (ABC)
Gator Bowl
At Jacksonville, Fla.
Big 10 vs. SEC, 1:30 p.m. (ESPN2)
Rose Bowl
At Pasadena, Calif.
BCS (Pac-10 champion) vs. BCS (Big Ten champion),
5 p.m. (ESPN)
Fiesta Bowl
At Glendale, Ariz.
BCS vs. BCS (Big 12 champion), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Monday, Jan. 3
Orange Bowl
At Miami
BCS (At-large) vs. BCS (ACC Champion), 8 p.m.
(ESPN)
Tuesday, Jan. 4
Sugar Bowl
At New Orleans
BCS (At-large) vs. BCS (SEC Champion), 8 p.m.
(ESPN)
Thursday, Jan. 6
GoDaddy.com Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
Sun Belt vs. MAC, 8 p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, Jan. 7
Cotton Bowl
At Arlington, Texas
Texas A&M (9-3) vs. SEC, 8 p.m. (FOX)
Saturday, Jan. 8
BBVA Compass Bowl
At Birmingham, Ala.
Big East vs. SEC, Noon (ESPN)
Sunday, Jan. 9
Fight Hunger Bowl
At San Francisco
Pac-10 vs. WAC, 9 p.m. (ESPN)
Monday, Jan. 10
BCS National Championship
At Glendale, Ariz.
BCS1 vs. BCS2, 8 p.m. (ESPN)

NCAA Football Championship Subdivision
Playoff Glance
First Round
Saturday, Nov. 27
Western Illinois 17, Coastal Carolina 10
Lehigh 14, Northern Iowa 7
Georgia Southern 41, South Carolina State 16
North Dakota State 43, Robert Morris 17
Second Round
Saturday, Dec. 4
Appalachian State 42, Western Illinois 14
Wofford 17, Jacksonville State 14
Delaware 42, Lehigh 20
New Hampshire 45, Bethune-Cookman 20
Georgia Southern 31, William & Mary 15
North Dakota State (8-4) at Montana State (9-2),
Late
Villanova (7-4) at Stephen F. Austin (9-2), Late
Southeast Missouri State (9-2) at Eastern
Washington (9-2), Late
Quarterfinals
Friday, Dec. 10 or Saturday, Dec. 11
Appalachian State (10-2) vs. Villanova-Stephen F.
Austin winner, TBA
North Dakota State-Montana State winner vs.
Southeast Missouri State-Eastern Washington winner,
TBA
Delaware (10-2) vs. New Hampshire (8-4), TBA
Wofford (10-2) vs. Georgia Southern, TBA

College Football Scores
EAST
Delaware 42, Lehigh 20
Shepherd 49, Mercyhurst 14
Wesley 19, Mary Hardin-Baylor 9
West Virginia 35, Rutgers 14
SOUTH
Appalachian St. 42, W. Illinois 14
Delta St. 28, Albany St., Ga. 7
New Hampshire 45, Bethune-Cookman 20
UCF 17, SMU 7
Wofford 17, Jacksonville St. 14
MIDWEST
Bethel, Minn. 12, St. Thomas, Minn. 7
Minn. Duluth 25, Augustana, S.D. 6
Mount Union 37, Alfred 7
Pittsburgh 28, Cincinnati 10
Wis.-Whitewater 20, North Central 10

COLLEGE BASKETBALL


Top 25 Fared
Saturday
1. Duke (7-0) vs. Butler. Next: vs. Bradley,
Wednesday.
2. Ohio State (6-0) did not play. Next: vs. IUPUI,
Thursday.
3. Pittsburgh (9-0) beat Rider 87-68. Next: vs.
Delaware State, Wednesday.
4. Kansas (7-0) did not play. Next: vs. No. 14
Memphis, Tuesday.
5. Kansas State (7-1) did not play. Next: vs. Alcorn
State, Monday.
6. Michigan State (6-2) beat Bowling Green 74-39.
Next: at No. 8 Syracuse, Tuesday.
7. Connecticut (7-0) did not play. Next: vs. Fairleigh
Dickinson, Wednesday.
8. Syracuse (7-0) vs. N.C. State. Next: vs. No. 6
Michigan State, Tuesday.
9. Missouri (6-1) did not play. Next: vs. Vanderbilt,
Wednesday.
10. Kentucky (5-2) lost to North Carolina 75-73.
Next: vs. No. 25 Notre Dame, Wednesday.
11. Baylor (6-0) did not play. Next: vs. Bethune-
Cookman, Wednesday, Dec. 15.
12.Villanova (6-1) did not play. Next: at
Pennsylvania, Wednesday.
13. Tennessee (6-0) did not play. Next: at No. 3
Pittsburgh, Saturday, Dec. 11.
14. Memphis (6-0) vs. Western Kentucky. Next: at
No. 4 Kansas,Tuesday.
15. Minnesota (6-1) vs. Cornell. Next: at Saint
Joseph's, Wednesday.
16. Georgetown (8-0) beat Utah State 68-51. Next:
at Temple, Thursday.
17. San Diego State (6-0) vs. Wichita State. Next: at
California, Wednesday.
18. Florida (5-2) did not play. Next: vs. American,
Sunday.
19. Texas (6-1) did not play. Next: at Southern Cal,
Sunday.
20. Illinois (7-1) at Gonzaga. Next: vs. Oakland,
Mich., Wednesday.
21. BYU (7-0) vs. Hawaii. Next: at Vermont,
Wednesday.
22. Purdue (6-1) vs. Alabama. Next: at Valparaiso,
Tuesday.
23. Washington (3-2) vs. Texas Tech. Next: vs.
Portland, Monday.
24. UNLV (7-0) at Nevada. Next: vs. Boise State,
Wednesday.
25. Notre Dame (8-0) did not play. Next: at No. 10
Kentucky, Wednesday.

Saturday's College Basketball
Major Scores


EAST
* Brown 62, Maine 54
Georgetown 68, Utah St. 51
N.J.Tech 65, St. Joseph's, L.I. 57
Oklahoma St. 92, La Salle 87, 20T
Penn 68, Army 52
Pittsburgh 87, Rider 68
St. Peter s 66, Manhattan 49
Vermont 82, Yale 78
SOUTH
Chattanooga 67, W. Carolina 65
Louisville 97, South Alabama 70
North Carolina 75, Kentucky 73
Presbyterian 92, VMI 78
Va. Commonwealth 59, William & Mary 55
Wake Forest 75, Holy Cross 64

From wire reports




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