Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00460
 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 10, 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: UF00028304:00460
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text





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2 Sctio s, 20 PageA
Volume 87 Number 242
/ Regt ---7A
- TV listing 3B
2 Sectiows, 20 Pages
Volume 87 Number 242


Inside
T Homets fall in


A MIFDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER






LORIDAN


Burglars caught red-handed


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FIO RIDAN STAF-F WlRI'ET

Two men were arrested
Thursday after allegedly being
caught in the act of stripping a
house of its wiring, according to


Jackson County Sheriff' Lou
Roberts.
It was a case of the property
owner being in the right place at
the right time, Roberts said.
The owner was on the clock
for a paving company. He was


driving on Interstate 10 near his
home on Leland Road just- past
noon when he glanced over at
his property.
He called the sheriff's office when
he saw a black Ford SUV parked
there that didn't belong there.


Deputies arrived to find ground floor when deputies
Austin James Goll and Joseph arrived, Roberts said.
Cogburn pulling wiring from a Investigators also found some
house on the property, accord- material in the SUV which is
ing to Roberts. believed to have come from the
One of the men was still in the house, he said.
attic and the other was on the See BURGLARY, Page 9A >


Even as temperatures climbed into the 40s, ice still festooned parts of the trees at the Cherokee Satsuma Co-Op Thursday. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan



Satsuma growers learn



how to grow, sell fruit


BY MORGAN CARISON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Local satsuma growers are
getting better at protecting
their groves from cold temper-
atures temperatures that
years ago wiped out the crop in
Jackson County. And they are
getting better at selling the cit-
rus as well. '
Ryder Laramore is one of
three growers that make up
Marianna-based Cherokee
Satsuma Co-op. The co-op is
bringing satsumas back to the
area, and is also trying to build
up the market for the fruit.
Laramore said he learns
each year how to produce a
better crop, and this year is the
best yet. He estimated he
would produce nearly six tons
of satsumas. from his 600 trees
this year. He has harvested
about 75 percent so far.
One reason Laramore said
his crop is thriving is he has
learned how to maximize the
benefits of micro-irrigation.
Laramore has been growing
satsumas for six years. Two'
years ago, a cold snap froze
most of his crop.
Cold temperatures make sat-
sumas sweet, which is why
north Florida has the ideal cli-
mate to grow the fruit. But if:
the fruit freezes inside, if the
tree itself gets too cold, it can


-. i, .



Johnny Jones tosses a handful of fresh picked satsumas into a
bucket Thursday at the Cherokee Satsuma Co-Op. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


ruin the crop.
Laramore has an extensive
irrigation system he uses to
protect his satsuma trees on
nights like Tuesday when the
temperature was down to 19
degrees in the grove. The sys-


tem continuously sprays 24
gallons of water per hour to
each tree and forms a protec-
tive layer of ice.
Last year, Laramore had his
trees in ice for 10 days. This
year, he has only had to use the


micro-irrigation Tuesday and
Wednesday of this week.
Laramore is hoping to har-
vest until Christmas, if the
temperatures allow. But even if
he gets the satsumas picked,
the big issue Laramore is run-
ning into is finding a market
for the fruit. The market gets
better each year as more peo-
ple learn about the fruit, but
Laramore said he has never
sold all of his satsumas.
The co-op is working hard to
market the fruit. Cherokee sat-
sumas are currently sold to
school cafeterias in Bay,
Okaloosa and Walton counties.
In fact, Laramore took a load
of satsumas to Destin
Thursday morning for the
schools there. He hopes sat-
sumas will eventually be
offered in the Jackson County
school district.
The co-op has also had suc-
cess selling satsumas to organ-
izations for fundraisers. One
school sold 500 boxes,
Laramore said.
The good thing about selling
the fruit to schools is it's creat-
ing a future market. Young
people in the area aren't famil-
iar with satsumas because they
are just being reintroduced, he
said.

See SATSUMAS, Page 9A >


City gets


part of


insurance


premiums


back

Marianna gets
back almost $16K,

which will go into

the general fund
BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The City of Marianna and Marianna
Health and Rehabilitation Center got
back part of their insurance. premiums
Tuesday.
At Tuesday's city commission meet-
ing, Tom Conley with the Florida League
of Cities presented the checks from the
Florida Municipal Insurance Trust.
Marianna received $15,929, and
Marianna Health and Rehabilitation
Center received $7,646. The insurance
trust provides liability, facility, and
workers' compensation insurance for the
city, according City Manager Jim Dean.
The trust is a non-profit organization
that returns a portion of the premiums it
charges to cities it insures, if there are
excess funds, Dean said.
During Tuesday's meeting, attendees
and commissioners used the lack of hur-
ricanes as an example for why there were
adequate reserves for the trust, and there-
fore excess funds to be returned.
Marianna's money will go into the
city's general fund and won't be targeted
for any specific item, Dean said.


Tom Conley with the Florida League of
Cities presents a check to Marianna
Mayor Roger Clay for $15,929. The
league returned a portion of the city's
insurance premium. Morgan
Carison/Floridan


Fla. panel: Clear civil rights activists' records


Those who protested in St. Augustine

get clean slates nearly five decades later


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. -
Individuals who were arrested for
taking part in sit-ins, pickets and
other civil rights protests in St.
Augustine nearly five decades
ago are finally getting a chance to
clear their records.
Gov. Charlie Crist and


Florida's three Cabinet officers
approved a resolution Thursday
expressing "profound regret for
Florida's role in sanctioning
injustices" against the civil rights
activists who were protesting
segregation.
Billed as the nation's oldest
city. St. Augustine was a focal
point of activism that helped lead
to passage of the landmark Civil


Rights Act of 1964.
The resolution also asks the
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement to expunge the
activists' arrest records (as well
as to waive the $75 application
fee) and to place those records on
file in the state's archives as a tes-
tament to their courage and
ideals.
Many of those activists, now in


their 60s or older, were on hand
for the resolution's unanimous
approval as Crist, Attorney
General Bill McCollum, Chief
Financial Officer Alex Sink and
Agriculture Commissioner
Charles Bronson sat at the Board
of Executive Clemency. All four
leave office Jan. 4.
The resolution notes the
protests were led by Dr. Robert
Hayling, a dentist who is consid-
ered the father of St. Augustine's
civil rights movement.
"Thank you so much," Hayling
told the panel. "This is a moment


in life we will never forget."
Hayling was arrested many
times during the civil rights
movement and provided office
space for out-of-town activists
including the Rev. Martin Luther
King Jr.
The arrests have been a hin-
drance to getting jobs or promo-
tions for some activists but others
didn't even realize they had
records. Retired teacher Jo-Ann
Martin-Hughes, 68, of Sarasota,
said she didn't realize she had
one until she got a letter five
See RECORDS, Page 9A >


This Newspaper --
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint




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-2A Friday, December 10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


Mostly sunny and much
Today warmer after a cold start.
-Justin Kiefer/WMBB


S High 59
F;Y',', Low -320



High 64 High 55
Low 490 Low 27'

Tomorrow Sunday
Partly cloudy, breezy, Mostly cloudy, showers
warmer. Showers at night, likely in the AM. Cooler.


[..' H High 44'0 [ High- 48
*:;..:; Low 210 -. Low 270

Monday Tuesday
Sunny and very cold. Frigid morning with cool
weather again.



FLORIDA'S flB
PANHANDLE
MEDIA COUNTRY
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES


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A E UP CALLwww.JCFLORIDAN.com


High: 58
Low: 32


Hi-62
__ Low: 45


L~L


High: 63.
Low: 32


PRECIPITATION


24 hours 0.00"
Month to date 0.00"
Normal MTD 1.20"


,o0: 34 High: 59
------ .. Low: 33

S High: 59 -
. Low: 32 r


Might; f
. =:40 -
.. ..


High: 60
..' Low: 40


Year to date 41.4-.'
Normal YTD 55.04"
Normal for year 58.25"


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


0 1 2 3 4 1-i

THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:28 AM
4:40 PM
10:06 AM
9:31 PM


.5CS
Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan.
13 21 28 4


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.


Friday, Dec. 10
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.
Commencement exercises at The Baptist
College of Florida in Graceville begin at 10 a.m.
Call 263-3261, ext. 460.
The Southeastern Community Blood
Center's mobile unit will be taking blood dona-
tions at Sunland Center, Marianna, 10 a.m. to 3
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.
The Marianna One Stop Center offers two
free workshops, "Employ Florida" (10 to 11
a.m.) and "The Steps To A Great Career For
You" (3:15 to 4:15 p.m.) at 4636 Hwy. 90 East,
Rim Plaza, Suite E, Marianaa. Call 718-0326.
The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce will conduct a ribbon cutting cere-,
mony at 11 a.m. for Jema Boutique Inc., 4944-
B Malloy Plaza East in Marianna. Owner Vivian
Bradford invites the public to stop by for the
grand re-opening and a light lunch. Call 526-
5362 or 482-8060.-
The 12th Annual Town of Greenwood'
Christmas Open House is 1-5:30 p.m. in the
Greenwood Town Hall, 4207 Bryan St.,
Greenwood. Holiday snacks will be served.
Better Breathers helping meet the chal-
lenges of chronic lung disease meets 2 to 3
p.m. in the Hudnall Building Community,
Room, 4230 Hospital Drive, Marianna.
Registered Respiratory Therapist Linda Isley
with Healthcare Solutions will present "Don't
Be Late for Important Dates Keeping Your
Health Up to Date." Friends, caregivers wel-
come. No cost. Light refreshments served. Call
718-2849.
The Grand Ridge Christmas Parade and
Festival begins at 4 p.m. with the parade,
which runs from Town Hall to John Thomas
Porter Park on Florida Street, where the
Christmas Festival will be. Festival highlights
include a hot dog and chili dinner, games and
prizes forchildren and a visit from Santa Claus.
To participate in the parade, call 592-4621.
The NAACP's Jackson County branch pres-
ents its 32nd annual Freedom Fund Banquet,
6:30 p.m. in the Jackson County Agriculture
Office Complex on Pennsylvania Avenue in
Marianna. Single tickets are $30 in advance
($35 at the door). Tables (eight seats) are
$240. Call 569-1294 or 557-0374.


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Dec. 8,
the latest
available
report: One _,_-
accident with ----c-
injury, one CRIME
dead person,
one suspi-
cious vehicle, one suspi-
cious person, three infor-
mation reports, one vehicle
burglary, two verbal distur-
bances, one burglar, alarm,
nine traffic stops, one larce-


ny, one dog complaint, one
sex offense, two assists of
other agencies and three
public service calls.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for Dec.
8, 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


Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
ups in a safe environment" at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner; 6 p.m.
(free for first-time guests); meeting, 7 p.m.
Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
"A Jazzmatazz Christmas" by the Chipola
College Show Choir will be presented at 7 p.m.
Dec. 9-11; and at 2 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 12.
Tickets ($10, adults; $5, 18 and under) avail-
able in the Fine Arts Building. Remaining tick-
ets on sale at the box office, 30 minutes prior
to show time. Call 718-2277 or e-mail
pricea@chipola.edu. ,
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Dec. 11
The Renaissance Park Living Heritage
Festival, celebrating turn-of-the-20th-century
rural life, is 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. No admission fee.
The Wreaths Across America ceremony is
11 a.m. at Pinecrest Memorial Gardens.
AmVets Post 231 north of Fountain (east
side of US Hwy. 231, just south of CR167)
hosts a series of turkey shoot fundraisers, 1
p.m. Saturday until Dec. 18. Cost: $2 a shot.
Call 722-0291.
The City of Cottondale Christmas Parade
begins at 4 p.m. The lighting of the Christmas
tree and the Christmas festival will follow. Call
352-4361.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the.
AA room.
"A Jazzmatazz Christmas" by the Chipola
College Show Choir will be presented at 7 p.m.
Dec. 9-11; and at 2 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 12.
Tickets ($10, adults; $5, 18 and under) avail-
able in the Fine Arts Building. Remaining tick-
ets on sale at the box office, 30 minutes prior
to show time. Call 718-2277 or e-mail
pricea@chipola.edu.
Sunday, Dec. 12
"A Jazzmatazz Christmas" by the Chipola
College Show Choir will be presented at 2 p.m.
Tickets ($10, adults; $5, 18 and under)' avail-
able in the Fine Arts Building. Remaining tick-
ets on sale at the box office, 30 minutes prior
to show time. Call 718-2277 or e-mail
pricea@chipola.edu.
Monday, Dec. 13
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,


accident with unknown
injury, three abandoned
vehicles, three suspicious
vehicles, one suspicious
incident, two suspicious
persons, four information
reports, one mental illness,
two burglaries, one prowler,
one drug offense, 10 med-
ical calls, two traffic crash-
es, two burglar alarms, six
traffic stops, two civil dis-
putes, one trespassing com-
plaint, one assault, two
horse complaints, three
papers served, one child
abuse, five public service


Suite E, Marianna. Call 718-0326.
The Jackson County Health Department
Closing the Gap Cardiovascular Disease
Program presents a free yoga class, 5:30 p.m.
at Intefgras Therapy & Wellness Center, 4230
Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-6221.
The Cottondale City Commission convenes
its regular monthly meeting at 6 p.m. in the
Commission room.
The Annual Riverside Elementary School
Christmas Program is 6 p.m.. in the Marianna
High School Auditorium. Call 482-9611.
.* 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. 14
The Republican Club of West Florida meets
at noon in Jim's Buffet & Grill, Marianna. Guest
speaker,: Rev. Eddie Eaton, pastor, West
Pittman. Baptist Church, discussing
"Christians, Politics and Christmas." Call 718-
5411 or 352-4984.
The Optimist Club of Jackson County board
meets at noon in First Capital Bank, 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.
The Marianna One Stop Center offers a free
workshop, "Hospitality," 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at
4636 Hwy. 90 East, Rim Plaza, Suite E,
Marianna. Call 718-0326.
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 Autism Support Group for parents or
caregivers of children on the autism spectrum
meets the second Tuesday of each month, 6 to
7:30 p.m. in the First Presbyterian Church
Fellowship Hall in Marianna (Clinton Street
entrance, across from Hancock Bank). Call
526-2430.
Marianna's American Legion Smith Kelly
Post 100, 3227 US Hwy. 90 West in Marianna,
hosts its annual Christmas Smoked Steak
Dinner at 7 p.m., with door prizes, and music
from Roger Whitaker. All veterans and spous-
es are invited. R.S.V.P. to 482-3744 (leave
name, number attending). Cost: $10 per per-
son.


calls and two transports.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
Jimmy Alligood, 21,
16815 Eastwood Drive,
Fountain, hold for Bay
County.
Andrew Forehand. 19,
2922 Willie Varnan Road,
Dothan, Ala., failure to
appear (driving while


license suspended or
revoked).
Jared Miller, 22, 22020
Hamilton Springs Road,
Altha, violation of state
probation (possession of
illegal weapon, aggravated
assault).

JAIL POPULATION:
184

To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.To report a -.,4ifite:
violation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


TIDES
Panama City Low 9:40 AM High 11:01 PM
Apalachicola Low 1:05 PM High 5:06 AM
Port St. Joe Low 9:45 AM High- 11:34 PM
Destin Low 10:56 AM High.- ---
Pensacola Low 11:30 PM High 12:24 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading. Flood Stage
Woodruff 43.14 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 5.82 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 3.25 ft. 12.0 ft.


Community Calendar


POLICE ROUNDUP


RLW~








www.JCFLORIDAN.com LoCAL


Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 10, 2010 -3AF


Malone High School announces honor roll


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Malone High School recently
released its honor rolls for the
first nine-weeks.

Seventh Grade
A Honor Roll Sheyanna
Chambliss, Joella Duncan,
Victoria Duraso and Chelsea
Edenfield.
A/B Honor Roll Brittany
Benton, Kristen Chambliss,
Hannah Kleinpeter, Chancellor
Lockett, William Quattlebaum,


Austin Westbrook and
Kazarieya Williams.

Eighth Grade
A Honor Roll Harrison
Floyd.
A/B Honor Roll Tykajah
Jackson.

Ninth Grade
A Honor Roll Dustin
Everitt, Lynwood Garrett.
Courtney Harrell, Angelica
Livingston and Frankie Long.


A/B Honor Roll Curteeona
Brelove. Gina Eutsey and
Christy Peeler.

10th Grade
A Honor Roll Katelyn
Cross, Bethany Davis. Sara
Newsom and Andrea Pelham.
A/B Honor Roll Cassidy
Birge. Niki Ferguson, Brett
Henry. Jay Henson, Desquan
Johnson. William Layton,
Jaytwan McKay-Solomon,
Tristen Rogers, Karrie Shack
and Austin Williams.


11th Grade
A Honor Roll Emily
Stephens.
A/B Honor Roll Fianna
Ballay. Nicholas Breeden.
Lindsey Brock. Shelby
Calloway. Lauryl Clark, Olivia
Daniels, Cailyn Haight, Kayla
Lewis, Katherine May, Jamal
McGriff. Micah Ruiz-Toro and
Tatum Skipper.

12th Grade


A Honor Roll- Ravan
Barnes. Karlee Floyd,
Chadwick Gresham, Alex
Layton, Cara McCormic, Derek
Orshall. Ramona Smith,
Autumn Speigner and Becky
Traylor.
A/B Honor Roll Kiara
Bell, Michael Davis, Sean
Henry, Deja McCollough,
Breanna Moore, Christina
Murff, Scarlett Norris, Lisa
Pollock, John Segrest. Brandon
Watford and Javonte Westbrook.


Chipola elementary education

students visit FAMU archives


Angela McGriff, left, makes a donation to Boy Scout Nick Walker of Troop 170. -
Contributed photo

Marianna restaurant supports

Boy Scout Troop 170 fundraiser


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Christmas spirit and
generosity of the season
were alive during this
year's Christmas parade.
The Boy Scouts of Troop
170 set up their chili tent
for the fifth annual
Madison's Gourmet Chili
Fundraiser.
Chef Mark Panichella
spent several hours prepar-
ing and packaging chili
from his own recipe for
Troop 170. A former Boy
Scout, Panichella knows
the importance Scouting
had on his life and the
potential impact it can have
in the lives of other young
boys. Panichella, along
with other vendors, donate
100 percent of chili sale
proceeds to Troop 170.
Panichella does have one
requirement for all of his
work, and that is for Scouts
to hustle to. sell as many
tickets as they can.
Tenderfoot Scouts Noah
McArthur, Nick Walker,
Liam McDonald, Calen
Sims, Hunter Hutton and
Ryan Mathis pre-sold chili
cups for pickup before,


W .. .,
Marianna Toyota's Jorge Garcia, right, buys chili tickets
from Hunter Hutton, Troop 170 patrol leader. Garcia
then donated the tickets to the troop for re-sale. -
Contributed photo


during and after the
Marianna Christmas
parade.
Jorge Garcia of Marianna
Toyota purchased $50 of
tickets and generously
returned the tickets to
patrol leader Hunter Hutton
to sell again. The season's
kindness did.not stop there.
As Scouts packaged chili,
crackers and spoons for
pick-up, many new and


returning customers took
time to stop and chat with
them, often leaving addi-
tional funds as donations.
After all of the hard work
was complete, Boy Scout
Troop 170 deemed the
fundraiser a success. The
troop will use the funds to
purchase supplies and help
with the cost of scouting
activities and merit badge
advancements.


Auditions coming for 'Little Shop'


SPECIAL TO THE LORIDAN

The Chipola Theatre will
hold auditions for "Little
Shop of Horrors," Jan. 10 at
5 p.m. and Jan. 11 at 6 p.m.
The long-running Off-
Broadway hit musical by
the songwriting team of
Alan Menken and Howard
Ashman will run March 9-
13, 2011, in the Chipola
Theatre.
The story centers on
flower shop employee
Seymour, who discovers an
exotic plant species at a
flea market and brings it
back to Mushnik's Skid
Row Florist, where the
mysterious plant draws in
curiosity seekers and cus-


tomers. Mr. Mushnik is
thrilled with the new busi-
ness, but soon, Seymour
learns the plant has an
unusual appetite that must
be satisfied. The plant,
named "Audrey II," having
developed a mind and a
rhythm-and-blues singing
voice of its own, demands
that Seymour fulfill its
cravings, promising wealth
and fame in exchange.
Those auditioning should
be prepared to sing, dance
and read lines from a script.
Parts available include
Seymour, a tenor singing
voice and a bit of a klutz;
Audrey, a high and squeaky
voice with a Brooklyn
accent; Mr. Mushnik, a for-


eign accent who rants in
Yiddish; dentist Orin
Scrivello, who speaks with
a cool drawl and sings in
spoken and yelled. words;
the voice of Audrey II, who
sings in a powerful, deep
R&B bass-baritone voice;
and the trio 'of Chiffon,
Ronnette and Crystal, ages
16 to 30, in extremely
important singing and
dancing roles.
In addition to the voice
of Audrey II, a puppeteer is
needed to manipulate three
of the four Audrey II pup-
pets.
For information, contact
Charles Sirmon at 718-
2227 or by e-mail at sir
monc@chipola.edu.


Chipola College Elementary Education majors enrolled in the "Teaching
Elementary Social Science" course visit the Meek Archives at Florida A & M
University and the Florida History Museum. The field trip was intended to enrich
the students' social science knowledge. The students are seniors in the Elementary
Education program and most will be interning in the spring 2011 semester. -
Contributed photo


West is named top

Chipola employee


A'
. b -


Rachel West, left, accepts the award for Chipola
College Faculty/Administrator of the month for
December from Chipola senior vice president Sarah
M. Clemmons. West has served as a professor of
English since 1993. Contributed photo


Florida livestock markets at a glance


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN 125.00
.400-500


For the week ended Dec.
9, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions receipts totaled
11,949, compared -to
10,227 last week, and
10,459 a year ago.
According to the
Florida Federal-State
Livestock Market News
Service, compared to last
week, slaughter cows
and bulls were steady to
2.00 higher. Feeder
steers and heifers, mean-
while, were 2.00 to 4.00
higher.
Feeder steers: Medium
and large frame no. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 136.00-
195.00
300-400 lbs. 116.00-
160.00
400-500 lbs. 107.00-
133.00
Feeder heifers:
Medium and large frame
no. 1-2
.200-300 lbs. 111.00-
170.00
300-400 lbs. 102.00-


FLORIDA LOTTERY
Ca sh P ay ats


Mon. (E) 12/6
Mon. (M)
Tue. (E) 12/7
Tue. (M)
Wed. (E) 12/8
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E) 12/9
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E) 12/3
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E) 12/4
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E) 12/5
Sun. (M)


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


9-9-7-3 5-26-28-32-3:
4-9-6-3
0-5-4-5 1-7-15-25-36
4-9-3-0
5-7-5-4 15-21-22-23-:
0-0-1-9
6-8-3-5 Not available
3-7-3-3
2-2-7-0 26-27-28-35-3
5-8-0-9
3-7-0-2 11-13-21-28-:
2-8-8-0
0-0-9-9 15-22-29-30-:
5-1-4-8


3


31,


36
34

31


E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
POWE8BALL


saturday 12/4
Wednesday 12/8


13-24-27-31-42
8-11-25-41-58


PB 22 PPx5
PB 16 PPx4


aturday 12/4 3-12-22-28-43-51 xtra 2
Wednesday 12/8 4-14-23-42-46-50 xtra 5
For lottei-y information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


lbs. 92.00-


116.00
Slaughter cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
cent 46.00-52.00.
Slaughter bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
lbs. 62.00-70.00.


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ur da&CtS ial












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What's
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FLORIDAN


The Jackson County Floridan

office will be temporarily

relocating to

2944 Penn Avenue*

Plaza Del Rio

Suite M 850-526-3614







HALF P .








4A Friday, December 10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


STATE


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Eye doctor pleads guilty in corruption probe


BY CURT ANDERSON
AP LEGAi AFFAIRS WRITER
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla.
- A politically connected eye
doctor, who was a prominent
fundraiser, pleaded guilty
Thursday to a federal conspiracy
charge, admitting he filed false
tax returns, lied to FBI agents and
diverted tens of thousands of dol-
lars in contributions for his own
use.
During a plea hearing, Dr. Alan
Mendelsohn said he got caught
up in a Tallahassee pay-to-play
system in which politicians
reward those who funnel money
to the right places and punish
people who refuse.
Mendelsohn, who lobbied leg-
islators on various health issues,
told U.S. District Judge William
Zloch of one instance in which he
paid $82,000 to an associate of
former state Sen. Mandy
Dawson, a Democrat who had
demanded repeatedly that
Mendelsohn "hire" the aide.
"Otherwise, we had the great
fear of being retaliated against
legislatively," Mendelsohn told
the judge, adding that such prac-


tices are common in state govern-
ment.
Zloch responded that it was "a
pretty sorry state of affairs with
respect to what goes on in the
statehouse."
A listed number could not be
located Thursday for Dawson.
who formerly represented part of
Broward County. In 2009. she
said she had been interviewed by
the FBI, but Dawson has not been
charged with any crime.
Mendelsohn, a 52-year-old
Hollywood ophthalmologist.
faces a maximum five-year
prison sentence but could get less
than two years under federal sen-
tencing guidelines. He will
remain free on $100,000 bail
until sentencing Feb. 17.
Mendelsohn had faced more
than three dozen charges, but
they were dropped in return for
his guilty plea to the conspiracy
charge. He admitted diverting for
his own use more than $700,000
directly from contributors and
from three political action com-
mittees he controlled. The money
went for such things as luxury
cars, financial support for a mis-
tress, private school tuition for
his children, credit card bills and


Alan Mendelsohn, center, the Hollywood eye doctor charged with
skimming money from political action committees, arrives at the
U.S. Federal Couthouse in Ft. Lauderdale, with his wife Caryl, left,
and his attorney Alvin Entin, Thursday, Dec. 9. AP Photo/Sun
Sentinel, Joe Cavaretta


numerous gifts.
In addition, Mendelsohn has
repaid the Internal Revenue
Service more than $196,000 in


taxes and penalties over the false
income tax returns. Prosecutors
said he underreported taxable
income by about $600,000.


At the hearing, Mendelsohn
told Zloch that.he had lied to one
of his key contributors Fort
Lauderdale insurance executive
Joel Steinger .about how he
could use his influence among
top state officials to head off a
federal investigation into
Steinger's business, Mutual
Benefits Corp. Mendelsohn said
he misled Steinger to keep money
he had promised flowing into a
key political campaign.
"I was desperate, your honor,
to get the funds. I thought both
the campaign and my reputation
were at stake," said Mendelsohn,
who did serve on Gov. Charlie
Crist's transition team in 2006.
Mendelsohn's claims bf high-
level influence triggered a broad
probe that included FBI agents
interviewing legislators in their
Tallahassee offices last year, and
Mendelsohn said he has given
investigators all evidence he has
of potential wrongdoing. But so
far, no one but Mendelsohn has
been charged.
Steinger, meanwhile, was
indicted along with others on
fraud charges in a separate inves-
tigation and is awaiting trial next
year.


OC sheriff's deputy

shot, killed on duty 4 k "


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ORLANDO, Fla. An
Orange County sheriff's
deputy has died after being
shot during a nighttime traf-
fic stop in an area known for
prostitution and drug-selling.
The suspected gunman
killed himself shortly after
the traffic-stop confrontation
Wednesday night, authori-
ties said.
Orange County Sheriff
Jerry Demings said Deputy
Brandon Coates, 27, stopped
driver Brandon Lyals and
that Lyals fired at the deputy.
The suspect sped away and
authorities found 29-year-
old Lyals' body at an apart-
ment building shortly after.
Demings said Lyals "may
have died from a self-inflict-
ed gunshot wound."
Authorities at first thought


there may have been a sec-
ond suspect but later decid-
ed Lyals acted alone.
"This agency is very bro-
kenhearted," Demings said
Thursday at a news confer-
ence. "We lost a good
deputy."
Coates, a former U.S.
Marine, had worked for the
sheriff's department for 4
1/2 years and has been mar-
ried to another deputy for
about one year.
Evidence at the scene
showed that the deputy had
removed his Taser 'gun,
Demings said, but he added
that investigators weren't
exactly sure. why Coates
pulled the driver over in the
first place.
The deputy made no
request for backup assis-
tance during the stop,
Demings said.


Actor Snipes begins serving sentence


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ORLANDO, Fla. -
Actor Wesley Snipes began
serving a three-year sen-
tence at a federal prison in,
Pennsylvania on Thursday
for failure to file income tax
returns.
Snipes, 48, arrived shortly
before noon at the Federal
Correctional Institution
McKean in the tiny north-
western Pennsylvania town
of Lewis Run, federal pris-
ons spokesman Ed Ross
said.
According to U.S. prose-
cutors, the actor failed to file
any tax returns for at least a
decade, and owed $2.7 mil-
lion in taxes on $13.8 mil-
lion in income from 1999 to
2001 alone.
Snipes, a dues-paying
member of a tax-protest
group that challenges the
government's right to collect
taxes, described himself at
his 2008 sentencing as a


naive truth-seeker.
"I am an idealistic, naive,
passionate, truth-seeking,
spiritually motivated artist,
unschooled in the science of
law and finance,", said Snipes.
Snipes was convicted in
2008 on three misdemeanor
counts of willful failure to
file income tax returns: On
Wednesday, he made a last-
minute request for a new
trial, but on Thursday a
judge in Florida rejected the
emergency motion. Snipes
had argued said that a judge
erred by not allowing
defense attorneys to inter-
view jurors about miscon-
duct allegations, but U.S.
District Judge .William
Terrell Hodges said the
motion merely re-argues
issues that have already been
decided. ,Snipes has tried to
delay his arrival while he
takes his appeal to the U.S.
Supreme Court. But the trial
judge said he had gotten a
fair trial.


Orange County Sheriff Crime Scene investigators look
for evidence early Thursday, Dec. 9 near where a
deputy was. shot and killed Wednesday night during a
traffic stop in Orlando. AP Photo/Orlando Sentinel,
Red Huber


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On Friday, December 24, 2010 the Floridan %kill
publish it's annual In Lw r meminy page.
If you would like to pay ty tribute to a loved one that
you ha\e lost, send the follow ing infonnation along
with a photo and payment of $lS.00 to:

In Loving Memury
c/o Jackson (County Floridan
P.O. Bos 520
Marianna, FL, 32447

or drop by our office at:
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna
heteen the hours of 8:001,i and 5:00OOi.

Deadline is December I", 2010 at 5:00PM.


Name of Loved One:
I I
Year Born:
I Year Died: _
I M message. .: .... ..k. 'i:r |


I Phone Number:


I I


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Doors' Jim Morrison pardoned


Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 10, 2010 5A


BY BRENDAN FARRINGTON
AND SUZETrE LABOY
ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. -
This is the end for 40-year-
old convictions that left Jim
Morrison marked with what
today would be considered
sex-offender status.
Florida's Clemency Board,
egged on by departing Gov.
Charlie Crist, pardoned The
Doors' long-dead singer
Thursday on indecent expo-
sure and profanity charges
stemming from a wild con-
cert.
Some people who were at
the Miami show March 1,
1969, insist even today that
he exposed himself, though
others in the audience and
Morrison's bandmates con-
tend he was just teasing the
crowd and only pretended
to do the deed. Crist, tuned
in to the controversy by a
Doors fan, said there was
enough doubt about what
happened at the Dinner Key
Auditorium to justify a par-
don.


The board, which consists
of Crist and a three-member
Cabinet, voted unanimously
to pardon Morrison as they
granted several other par-
dons Thursday. At the hear-
ing, the governor called the
convictions a "blot" on the
record of an accomplished
artist for "something he
may or may not have done."
He said Morrison died
before he was afforded the
chance to present his
appeal, so Crist was doing
that for him. Board mem-
bers pointed out several
times that they couldn't
retry the case but that the
pardon forgave Morrison
and negated his sentence.
"In this case the guilt or
innocence is in God's
hands, not ours," Crist said.
Morrison had received a
six-month jail sentence -
never served and a $500
fine for the 1970 convic-
tions, which carried conse-
quences for the band. Ray
Manzarek, The Doors' key-
board player, said Miami
was supposed to be the start
of a 20-city tour, but every


venue canceled after
Morrison's arrest.
"We had the mandate of
heaven, and I think at that
moment, he lost the man-
date of heaven." Manzarek
said. "In the recording stu-
dio, the magic stayed. but I
think at that moment in
Miami, the live perform-
ance magic left for a little
while and then came back
intermittently."
Morrison's appeals were
never resolved. He was
found dead in a Paris bath-
tub in 1971 at age 27.
Manzarek and Doors gui-
tarist Robby Krieger sup-
ported the pardon because
they say Morrison never
exposed himself, though
they agreed Florida's move
will. have little affect on
Morrison's wild, outsized,
drug-addled rock 'n' roll
image.
"Jim's legacy is one of
Dionysian madness and
frenzy and of a chaotic
American poet. I don't think
that the Miami episode has
altered his image one iota,"
Manzarek said.


The pardon isn't enough
for Patricia Kennealy
Morrison. who says she
married Morrison in a cere-
mony that was never made
official. She wanted the
convictions expunged and
called the pardon "a com-
plete cheap, cynical, politi-
cal ploy."
"I have a real problem
with the semantics of a par-
don. The pardon says that
all his suffering and all that
he went through during the
trial, everything both of us
went through, was negated,"
she said.
Kennealy Morrison says
she exchanged vows with
Morrison in a Celtic pagan
ceremony. Morrison left his
entire estate to another
woman, Pamela Courson, a
longtime girlfriend who was
with him when he died.
Courson died in 1974.
Kennealy Morrison said
Morrison's convictions led
to his demise, and that of
the band. She said he felt
like he "had been made a
scapegoat of the countercul-
ture movement."


Florida Gov. Charlie Crist reads a statement listing his
reasons for pardoning the late rock star Jim Morrison
as cabinet member Alex Sink listen* on Thursday, Dec.
9 in Tallahassee, Fla. AP Photo/Steve Cannon


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Police: suspect committed

crime, then saved sick man


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TITUSVILLE, Fla. -
Police say a suspect who
committed a crime at a
central Florida conven-
ience store also helped
save the life of a customer
suffering a heart attack. -


Titusville police
released surveillance
video that shows the
unidentified suspect enter-
ing the store Friday.
Authorities said he com-
mitted a crime there, but
would not discussdetails.
The customer was hav-


ing a heart attack in the
parking lot when someone
yelled for help. Police said
the suspect administered
CPR until paramedics
came and then left.
Police said they want to
find the man so they can
thank him.


Business-state panel proposes Fla. cost savings


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- A panel that includes
Florida business leaders
and state officials has
come up. with 125 ideas
that it says could save $4
billion in state spending.
The task force put
together by Florida
TaxWatch, a private budg-


et watchdog group,
released its recommenda-
tions Wednesday.
The plan includes a host of
proposals for reducing prison
expenses including paroling
elderly inmates and reducing
sentences for marijuana and
cocaine possession.
Many recommendations
focus on the state pen-


sions. They include rais-
ing the retirement, cap-
ping cost of living increas-
es and requiring employ-
ees to contribute to the
pension plan.
Another proposal would
be to go to a defined con-
tribution plan that shifts
investment responsibility
to individual employees.


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6A. Friday, December10,2010 Jackson County Floridan


FAITH






ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Alford First Assembly of God Church
1782 Tennessee St P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 579-5103
mbarfield@embarqmail.com
Bascom Assembly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd,
Bascom, FL 32423 272-7775
Shugroad@embargmail.com
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4451
cppressgrovechurch.org
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL
lop4664@yahoo.com 526-2422
El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 593-6044
First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 263-335
First Assembly of God Church
4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna FL 32446
482-2800 www.mariannafirst.org
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale
2636 Milton St
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4626
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-8205
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5077
Welcomehometom@yahoo.com

BAPTIST
Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina St P.O. Box 6,
Alford, FL 32420 579-2192
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4866
Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd, Kynesville, FL 526-3367
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL 592-4108
Circle Hill Baptist Church
7170 Circle Hill Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 592-2327
Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-6954
Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna, FL 482-2869
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440 263-3323
fbcgraceville@bellsouth.net
www.fbcgraceville.org
First Baptist Church
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4586
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna, FL 32446 526-4200
www.fbcmarianna.org
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 (850) 593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist
3276 Main St P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 352-2636
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 526-2004
www.eastsidebaptistchurch.com
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale; FL 32431 579-4223
Everlena Missionary Baptist
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-3900
First Baptist Church of Bascom
4951 Basswood Rd P.O. Box 249
Bascom, FL 32423 569-2699
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6991
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St P.O. Box 98
Malone, FI 32445 569-2426
First Freewill Baptist Church
Tenth St (Hwy. 71 N) P.O. Box 385
Malone FL 32445 334-671-0295
First Freewill Baptist Church
7970 Davis St
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5400
Friendship Baptist Church of Malone
5507 Friendship Church Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-2379
Grand Ridge Baptist Church
2093 Porter Ave P.O. Box 380
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4846
grandridgebc@embarqmail.com
Greater Buckhorn Baptist
4691 Hwy 162, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-5761
Greenwood Baptist Church
4156 Bryan St P.O. Box 249
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-3883


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

For expanded church information, go to www.jcfloridan.com and click on Faith & Values


Hasty Pond Baptist Church
4895 Hasty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL
Liberty Hill Missionary Baptist Church
5239 Liberty Hill Road, Bascom, FL 32426
569-5949
Little Zion Missionary Baptist Church
3181 Little Zion Rd P.O. Box 190
Sneads, FL 32460 592-1614
Lovedale Baptist Church
6595 Lovedale Rd, Bascom, FL 32423
592-5415 or 209-8956
Marvin Chapel Free Will Baptist Church
2041 Hope School Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5375
www.marvinchapelfwb.com
Midway Freewill Baptist Church
1600 Church St. / 6158 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 592-8999
Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church
3695 Popular Springs Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 594-4161

Mount Olive Baptist
6045 Hwy 2, Bascom FL 32423 569-5080

New Easter Missionary Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave, Graceville, FL 32440 263-4184
New Galilee Missionary Baptist Church
2155 Highway 73 South P.O. Box 234
Marianna, FL 32447 482-5499

New Hoskie Baptist Church
4252 Allen St, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-7243
New Hope Freewill Baptist
Sweet Pond Rd, Dellwood, FL 592-1234
New Hope Missionary Baptist
3996 Wintergreen Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-8802

New Mount Olive Missionary Baptist
2870 Barnes St P.O. Box 312
Marianna, FL 32447 482-7595

New Salem Baptist Church
3478 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-7126

Pleasant Hill Baptist Church
6687 Brushy Pond Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5696

Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church
3924 Woodrest Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 832-0317

Pine Ridge Baptist Church
3064 Pine Ridge Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420
Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasant Ridge Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 263-8007

Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5481
r pbch@embarqmail.com

Rocky Creek Baptist Church
5458 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-7508

Salem Free Will Baptist
2555 Kynesville Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-4194

Shady Grove Baptist Church
7304 Birchwood Rd.
Grand Ridge FL 32442 592-6952

St. Luke Missionary Baptist Church
2871 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32448 482-2591

St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd P.O. Box 326
593-3363

Trinity Baptist Church
3023 Penn. Ave, Marianna, FL 482-3705

Union Hill 3115 Union Hill Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 526-5711

White Pond Baptist Church
P.O. Box 458 Mill Pond Rd
Alford, FL 32420 352-4715

Victory Baptist Church
2271 River Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6699
www.victorybaptistfl.com
CATHOLIC
St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St P.O. Box 1547
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3734
www.stanne@stannemar.ptdiocese.org
www.stannemarianna.org
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Caverns Rd. Church of Christ
4448 River Rd, Marianna, FL 482-2605
CHURCH OF GOD
Grand Ridge Church of God
2232 Porter Ave
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5301 or 592-2814

Marianna Church of God
(All services interpreted for the hearing impaired.)
2791 Jefferson St
Marianna, FL 32446 482-4264


The New Zion Temple Church of God In Christ
1022 Washington Ave Graceville, FL 32440

EPISCOPAL
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna, FL 482-2431
parishoffice@stlukesmarianna.org
www.stlukesmarianna.org

FULL GOSPEL
Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32447 526-4476 or 526-4475
jack@cccmarianna.org

Country Gospel Community Church
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FL 32420 (850) 579-4172

Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street
Marianna,'FL 526-2617
gordon@heritageink.com

New Beginnings Worship Center
1165 Highway 69, Grand Ridge, FL 32442
592-5791 www.nbworship.com

New Beginning Outreach Ministries, Inc.
2254 Magnolia Dr.
Cottondale, FL 32431 (850) 352-4733

New Vision Outreach Church
2958 Milton Ave, Marianna, FL 526-3170
Evangel Worship Center
2645 Pebble Hill Rd,
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2232

New Life Family Church
4208 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 32446 526-2132

The Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 209-2733
HOLINESS
Emmanuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5167

Hickory Level Community Church
1221 Dipper Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4696 or 482-2885

Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave P.O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5650
LATTER-DAY SAINTS
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna, FL 32446 482-8159
LUTHERAN
Ascension Lutheran Church
3975 W. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL 482-4691
IVIETHODIST
Bascom United Methodist Church
4942 Bassxwood Rd RO. Box 67
Bascom, FL 32423 594-5755

Cypress United Methodist Church
6267 Cemetery Ave
Cypress, FL 32432 263-4220

First United Methodist Church
2901 Caledonia St, Marianna, FL 482-4502

Grace United Methodist
4203 W. Kelson Ave, Marianna, FL 482-4753
Greenwood Chapel AME
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112
Greenwood Chapel Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112

Greenwood United Methodist
4220 Bryan St, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-5755

Henshaw Chapel AME Church
2370 Glastel St, P.O. Box 535
Cottondale, FL 32431 875-2610
Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5085

Kynesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4672
McChapel AME Church
4963 Old U.S. Rd
Marianna, FL 569-2184

Shady Grove United Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-9277
Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St P.O. Box 642
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6481
fumc@embarqmail.com

Friendship Christian Methodist
Episcopal (CME) Church
5411 Avery Rd P.O.Box 302
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-1111
1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4426


Salem AME Church
5729 Browntown Rd P.O. Box 354
Graceville, FL 32440 263-3344

Springfield AME Church
4194 Union Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4252

St. James AME Church
2891 Orange St P.O. Box 806
Marianna, FL 32447 526-3440

Snow Hill AME Church
5395 Snow Hill Rd P.O. Box 174
Malone, FL 32445 569-5315

Mt. Olive AME Church
2135 Fairview Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-7917

Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Rd P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-2111 or 352-4721
Greater St. Luke AME Church
5255 11th Ave P.O. Box 176
Malone, FL 32445 569-5188
PENTECOSTAL
Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL 482-8720
pastorbiggs@embarqmail.com

Apostolic Revival Center of Marianna
3001 Hwy 71 N'- P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3162

Christian Covenant Life Center
.2011 Finley Ave.
Grand Ridge, FL 32448 592-4737

Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
7541 Shady Grove Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-6203

Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
2036 Gloster Ave
Sneads, FL 32460 593-4487 or 593-6949
Praise Life Ministries
7360 Hwy 90, P.O. Box 177
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4166

Prayer Temple Church Of Prayer For All People
3341 Plantation Circle
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3343

United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave, Malone, FL 32445 569-5989
PRESBYTERIAN
First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
526-2430 www.firstpresmarianna.org
fpcmarianna@embarqmail.com or
firstpresmarianna@earthlink.net

WESLEYAN
Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
(850) 593-6679
irquomai@gmail.com

RESTORATIONIST
Church of Jesus Christ of Marianna
2620 Old Airbase Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2995

SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST
Emmanuel SDA Church
4531 Basswood Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-3200

Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446 982-1852
NON-DENOMINATIONAL
Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4926

Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2730'

Mill Springs Christian Chapel
1345 Mill Springs Rd P.O. Box 83
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 526-2519

Rivertown Community Church
(Meets at the new Marianna High School)
3546 Caverns Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2477

Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St, Marianna, FL 482-8158
OTHER
Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-5600

Foundation Temple Afostolic Faith Church
3341 Tendell Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-3884

Marianna Church of the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St
Marianna, FL 32446 482-5787

St Andrews (FC) Church Ministries
978 Hwy 71 S
Marianna, FL 32448 569-5600


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RELIGION





CALENDAR

Friday, Dec. 10
Commencement exercises at The Baptist College of
Florida in Graceville begin at 10 a.m. Call 263-3261, ext.
460.
Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street, hosts
Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6 p.m. Call
482-4264.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environ-
ment" every Friday at Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live worship
music, testimonies and fellowship. Child care available.
Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
Welcome Assembly of God in Dellwood presents
"Tree of Light," a Christmas musical at 7 p.m. on Friday
and at 10:30 a.m. on Sunday. Call 592-5077.
Apostolic' Life Ch.urch in Marianna presents its annual
Christmas play, 7:30 p.m. Friday night, Dec. 10, with
refreshments following; and again at 10 a.m. Sunday, Dec.
12. Call 482-8720.

Saturday, Dec. 11
Midway Freewill Baptist Church hosts its monthly
sing at 7 p.m. with Vessels of Praise from Marianna. Call
592-8999.
Warner Brothers recording artists Me in Motion will
be in concert at Bay's Music in Marianna at 7 p.m. All
ages show; $5 admission at the door. Call 526-DRUM or
visit the artist's website at www.meinmotion.com.

Sunday, Dec. 12
Apostolic Life Church in Marianna presents its annual
Christmas play at 10 a.m. Call 482-8720.
Welcome Assembly of God in Dellwood presents
"Tree of Light," a Christmas musical at 10:30 a.m. Call
592-5077.
Mt. Calvary Holiness Church in Graceville will install
mothers Connie P. Wheeler, Rachel Hairston and Virginia
Henderson at 11:30 a.m.
The Gospel Jubilives of Cottondale host The Last Big
Gospel Sing, 2 p.m. at Henshaw Chapel A.M.E. Church in
Cottondale. Area choirs, groups and soloists will be fea-
tured. Call 850-878-6279 or 352-4577.
The New Mt. Olive M.B.C. Senior Usher Board begins
the yuletide season with the annual candlelight service at
5 p.m.

Friday, Dec. 17
Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street, hosts
Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6 p.m. Call
482-4264.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environ-
ment" every Friday at Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live worship
music, testimonies and fellowship. Child care, available.
Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.

Saturday, Dec. 18
Hats, Hats, Hats, 6 p.m. at Mt. Ararat A.M.E. Church.
The Rev. Raymond Pollock and the Hoskie Baptist
Church family will bring the message.
Heavens Garden Worship Center presents "Christmas
from the Heart," a concert by David Hugo and special
guests Malachi, 7 p.m. in the Cottondale Community
Center, 2666 Front St., Cottondale. Free admission. Call
579-9963.

Sunday, Dec. 19
Pleasant Hill Baptist Church in Grand Ridge hosts
women's Bible study, 5 to 7 p.m.on the first and third
Sunday nights, through January. Call 592-5114.
The adult and children's choirs of Lovedale Baptist
Church in the Lovedale/Two Egg community present the
Christmas musical, "In Adoration of the King of Kings,"
at 6 p.m. Call 592-5415.

Read the Religion Calendar each Friday in the Jackson
County Floridan. Area churches are invited to e-mail spe-
cial event announcements to editorial@jcfloridan.com
(subject: Religion Calendar). The submission deadline is
noon, Tuesday. Please include a contact phone number.


BLC Music and Worship Division Chair Bill Davis leads
the College Choir during the Christmas Festival of
Music. Contributed photo

Christmas Festival of Music


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

"Angels We Have Heard
on High" performed by pro-
fessors Buford Cox and
Angela Glover ushered irl
the Christmas Festival of
Music in the R. G. Lee
Chapel at the Baptist
College of Florida in
Graceville,. as the BCF
Music and Worsfhip
Division, led by Chair Bill
Davis, brought the story of
Christmas to life.
A booming drum line
entered from the side door
and a' group of heralding
trumpets marched down the
chapel aisles, announcing
the "Joy to the World" that
came to Earth on that first
Christmas morning.
Professor Ed Scott, straight
from the bayou, read the
S story of "A Cajun Night
before Christmas," followed
shortly by a saxophone-
playing Santa (AKA Bob
Snyder) and his two elves'
The BCF Male Chorale
delighted the audience with


their interactive rendition of
"Fa La La," and a trio of
Jared Schneider, Barol
Bailey and Andy Johnston
sang "I Have Seen the
Light," which was met with
an overwhelming round of
applause.
Fanfares and overtures,
guitars and ensembles,
singers and soloists, trios
and duets, all forms and
styles of music were pre-
sented, including Christmas
favorites and hot-off-the-
press new arrangements
enjoyed by. everyone. The
sound of the BCF Women's
Ensemble and "0 Come
Emmanuel" performed by
five harmonized flutes
placed around the chapel
echoed the sentiment of the
night.
The college choir, orches-
tra and the entire BCF Music
and Worship Division mag-
nificently presented the
gospel message of
Christmas and challenged
listeners to go and tell.


Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 10, 2010 -7A


000,y


BY DAVID YOUNT
SCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE

My wife and I devoted
many years of our profes-
sional lives to raising
funds for
good caus-
es. On occa- <
sion we
were also '
entrusted l
with select-
ing the wor-
thiest recip-
ients to David Yount
share in
large corpo-
rate and foundation grants.
Believe it or not, we
found it more satisfying to
ask for money than to sat-
isfy all those who clam-
ored for a'share of it.
Even in hard times like
the present, people find
satisfaction in doing good
with their gifts, large and
small, sharing their bounty
with those in greater need.
This year, Becky and I
wrote checks for our
favorite charities early,
before we began counting
down the shopping days


until Christmas. Even in
hard times, ordinary
Americans remain the
most generous people in
the world, donating each
year $300 billion to chari-
table and nonprofit organi-
zations.
In times like these, gift
giving involves sacrifice, so
it is more than ever true that
we should give wisely,
ensuring that our generosi-
ty does the most good.
Giving via the Internet is
just as convenient as shop-
ping online, yet Steve
McLaughlin at BlackBaud,
a global provider of servic-
es to nonprofits, notes that,
as yet, only 6 percent of
Americans' charitable con-
tributions are made online.
That statistic is about to
change. Chris Hughes, one
of the founders of
Facebook, recently created
a website, called Jumo,
that will list every con-
ceivable charity and
explain how it uses its
donations. When it went
online this month it
already listed 3,000 good
causes.


Hughes' told The New
York Times that Jumo will
not compete with
Facebook. nor will it be
used to directly solicit
donations, but only to
inform potential donors. It
will, however, accept
endorsements and cri-
tiques by individual
donors to each charity.
Jumo joins existing
databases that help donors"
choose their charities
wisely. They include net
workforgood.org and
JustGive.org.
Traditionally, charitable
organizations have been
ranked by the portion of
each donation that actually
goes for the organization's
work rather than being
used for administration
and fundraising. Charity
Navigator charitynavi
gator.org is the best-
known online source of
this information.
Pat Dugan, the multimil-
lionaire founder of Charity
Navigator, awards from
one to four stars to charita-
ble organizations to reflect
the amount of each dona-


tion that directly helps
recipients. Recently, he
told the Times he had sec-
ond thoughts. Over the
next three years, Charity
Navigator will also evalu-
ate each charity's account-
ability. What matters most
is what a charity actually
achieves, Dugan said.
"People with a lot of
money to give away ...
really' want to know
whether the charities they
are giving money to are
actually achieving any-
thing with that money,"
Dugan says. "That kind of
information is hard to
come by."
At present, research by
the firm Hope Consulting
has found that two-thirds
of all donors rely on no
other information than that
provided by the charity
itself.

David Yount answers
readers at PO. Box 2758,
Woodbridge, VA 22195
and by e-mnail at
dyount31 @verizon,net.


Richard Headrick, center,-with BCF students Tim Thomas and Bradley Clarke. Contributed photo


Bum speaks in BCF chapel


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

He was stretched out on
the bench in the gazebo at
the Baptist College of
Florida in Graceville as
most students rushed by-to
make their 8 a.m. classes.
Visibly out of place, the
stranger had, long,
disheveled hair, layered
camouflaged clothes and a
backpack near his side. He
was all by himself. Alone.
Experiencing the first
cold snap of the season,
one BCF student offered
this apparently homeless
person warmth in the stu-
dent center. Another
offered hot coffee and food,
and struck up a conversa-
tion with the man. He was
given a gospel tract
explaining the plan of sal-
vation by a professor and
two students.
Some students and staff
glanced quickly at the
apparent intruder and
turned away. He was a
stranger. One staff member,
concerned about the safety
and well-being of the stu-
dents on campus, asked
him to move along.
The man was invited to
attend' the 10 a.m. chapel
service by two BCF stu-
dents. He accepted the offer
and sat .on the back row
with one of the students
that invited him inside.
The chapel service began
just like any other service
with a musical praise and
worship time. BCF
President Thomas A.
Kinchen came to the
microphone to pray and
introduce the chapel speak-


Richard Headrick speaks in BCF's R.G. Lee Chapel. -
Contributed photo


er for the morning. But, to
the' congregation's bewil-
derment, the chapel speak-
er was either late or not
coming. Kinchen was in
mid-sentence talking about
the guest 'speaker's topic
for the day on foreign mis-
sions when the campus
stranger on the back row
'spoke up and asked, "What
about home missions?"
After a brief exchange, the
stranger was asked to come
to the front where Kinchen
invited him to the podium
and allowed him an oppor-
tunity to speak. The "burm"
obviously had something to
say to the students who
passed him by and were at
BCF preparing for ministry
and service.
The congregation held
their breath as this man,
this stranger who had been
sleeping in the gazebo, was
now quoting scripture and
sharing his heavy heart for
a lost world. His message
was powerful and the
blinders were removed as
eyes were opened to the


speaker's bold depiction of
"when you've done it to the
least of these, you've done
it unto me."
The stranger spoke and
hearts and attitudes werd
changed. It was an experi-
ence. that will forever mark
the college campus dedicat-
ed to ministry and sharing
the gospel with all people.
The kindhearted stranger
thanked Kinchen, removed
his glasses and said, "I'm
not really a bum, y'all came
up with that yourselves,
based on my appearance.
I'm actually a businessman
and the pretty lady on my
left is my wife, the guy sit-
ting next to her is our chief
pilot and will be taking us
to Ft. Worth and the cam-
pus of Southwestern
Baptist Seminary as soon
as chapel is over."
Kinchen then introduced
the chapel speaker as
Richard Headrick, designer
and manufacturer of some
of the most beautiful signs
and crosses displayed all
over the world. Kinchen


explained how Headrick
has dedicated his life to
making a difference, for
Christ anoi opening the eyes
of people to see the plight
of the lost and rejected
individuals of our society.
Headrick stated that for
fourteen years he and his
wife have been involved in
the "bum ministry" at
churches, colleges and
seminary campuses, and to
his disappointment, the
Gospel message had only
been shared with him 20
times. He was pleased to
report that it had been pre-
sented to him three times
that morning on the BCF
campus.
"Most of the time my
wife and I do the 'bum
ministry' together, but on
college campuses it seems
best to do it by myself,"
stated Headrick. "The thing
that hurts me most when
I'm bumming it alone is
that I'm in the midst of
hundreds of people, yet it's
as if I'm invisible to them.
Loneliness and rejection is
a terrible feeling, but it
makes it much easier to
understand why Jesus died
of a broken heart."
According to Kinchen,
since 1927, the Headrick
business has been
"America's Premier
Manufacturer of Majestic
Crosses and Signs."
Through the "bum min-
istry" and producing the
highest quality crosses and
signs, the Headrick family
offers a beautiful-testimony
of what God is doing in and
through their faithfulness.


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S 8A Friday, December 10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


House Dems reject tax plan without changes


BY CHARLES BABINGTON AND
STEPHEN OHLEMACHER
AssWK I .\I PK

WASHINGTON House
Democrats voted Thursday to
reject President Barack Obama's
tax deal with Republicans in its
current form, but it was unclear
how significantly the package
might need to be changed.
By voice vote in a closed cau-
cus meeting, Democrats passed
a resolution saying the tax pack-
age should not come to the
House floor for consideration as
written, even though no formal
House bill has been drafted.
Rep. Peter DeFazio, D-Ore.,
introduced the resolution.
Said Rep. Lloyd Doggett, D-
Texas: "If it's take it or leave it;
we'll leave it."
The vote will at least tem-
porarily stall what had seemed
to be a grudging Democratic
movement toward the tax pack-
age.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi
said in a statement that House
Democrats share Obama's
"commitment to providing the
middle class with a tax cut to
grow the economy and create
jobs." She noted that a House-
passed bill, which Republicans
blocked in the Senate, did not
include "a bonus tax cut to mil-
lionaires and billionaires."
"We will continue discussions
with the president and our
Democratic and Republican col-
leagues in the days ahead to
improve the proposal before it
comes to the House floor for a
vote," the California Democrat
said.
The voice vote in the caucus
was quite lopsided. Rep. Shelley
Berkley of Nevada told reporters
afterward that "one person voted
against it. That would be me."
Asked what happens next,
Rep. James Clyburn of South
Carolina, the No. 3 person in the
Democratic leadership, said, "I
don't know."
White House spokesman
Robert Gibbs brushed off the
setback, predicting the package
'will get passed" before year's
end. He said House members
and senators are not going to go
back home without taking
action, knowing that their con-
stituents would face a tax hike


Vice President Joe Biden, left, and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi talk as they leave a Democratic
Caucus meeting on Capitol Hill in Washington, Wednesday, Dec. 8. AP Photo/Manuel Balce
Ceneta


on Jan. 1 if so.
Speaking earlier Thursday at a
White House event promoting
American exports, Obama said
the vote will determine whether
the economy "moves forward or
backward." The president again
pressed Congress to pass the.
agreement, saying 'it has the
potential to create millions of
jobs. He said if it fails,
Americans would see smaller
paychecks and fewer jobs.
But Rep. Chris Van Hollen, D-
Md., said "the jury is still out"
on the measure's enactment
because many Democrats are
furious over an estate tax provi-
sion.
Obama agreed to exempt the
first $5 million of a deceased
person's estate, and to tax the
rest at 35 percent. Congressional
Democrats had expected a 45
percent tax rate on anything
above $3.5 million. Without
congressional action, the estate
tax will revert to an even higher
rate: 55 percent on estates val-
ued above $1 million. That
should have strengthened
Obama's hand when negotiating
with Republicans, Van Hollen
said.
Some Democrats have reluc-
tantly embraced the tax package,


which would let rich and poor
Americans keep Bush-era tax
cuts that were scheduled to
expire this month. Even so, 54
House Democrats wrote a letter
to House Speaker Nancy Pelosi
saying they're opposing the deal.
Led by Rep. Peter Welch of
Vermont, they said they were
against "acceding to Republican
demands to extend the Bush tax
cuts to millionaires and billion-
aires."
"We're paying a king's ran-
som," Welch said in an inter-
view. "We didn't need to and
couldn't afford to."
The 54 Democrats, by them-
selves, would not be enough to
block the package in the House,
depending on how much support
it 'gets from Republicans.
After Obama publicly defend-
ed the plan for a third day
Wednesday, and Vice President
Joe Biden met with Democratic
lawmakers in the Capitol for a
second day, several Democrats
predicted the measure will pass,
mainly because of extensive
Republican support.
Rep. Barney Frank, D-Mass.,
predicted the tax cut compro-
mise "will be passed by virtually
all the Republicans and a minor-
ity of Democrats." He said he


would vote against it.
Obama said more congres-
sional Democrats would climb
aboard as they studied details of
the year-end measure.
The package is expected to
cost about $900 billion over two
years, all added to the federal
deficit. i
Gibbs said the final cost isn't
known yet, but he offered the
first estimate from the White
House: a total bill of roughly
$750 billion to the upper $800
billion-range over two years.
As the White House lobbies
for votes, it is also trying to rally
Republican support in the
Senate for another priority, the
ratification of a nuclear arms
treaty with Russia. Gibbs flatly
rejected the idea that there was
any horsetrading of votes involv-
ing those two measures.
Raising the direst alarm yet,
his administration warned fellow
Democrats on Wednesday that if
they defeat the tax plan, they
could jolt the. nation back into
recession.
Larry Summers, Obama's
chief economic adviser, told
reporters that if the measure
isn't passed soon, it will "mate-
rially increase the risk the econ-
omy would stall out and we


would have a double-dip" reces-
sion. That put the White House
in the unusual position of warn-
ing its own party's lawmakers
they could be to blame for
calamitous consequences if they
go against the president.
With many House and Senate
Republicans signaling their
approval of the tax cut plan, the
White House's comments were
aimed mainly at House
Democrats who feel Obama
went too far in yielding to
Republicans' demands for con-
tinued income tax cuts and lower
estate taxes for the wealthy.
Obama says the compromise
was necessary, because
Republicans were prepared to let
everyone's taxes rise and to
block the extension of unem-
ployment benefits for jobless
Americans if they didn't get
much of what they wanted.
Economists say the recent
recession officially ended in
June 2009. But with unemploy-
ment at 9.8 percent, millions
remain out of work or fearful of
losing ground economically, and
the notion of the nation falling
back into a recession would
strike many as chilling. It also
could rattle markets and
investors.
The deal Obama crafted with
Senate Republican leaders
would prevent the scheduled
Dec. 31 expiration of all the
Bush administration's tax cuts
enacted in 2001 and 2003, even
though Obama had often prom-
ised to end the cuts for the high-
est earners.
House Democrats, who will
lose their majority in January,
still hold a 255-179 edge in the
current Congress. To pass a big
bill with mostly Republican votes
would mark a dramatic departure
from recent battles, such as the
health care overhaul, which was
enacted with virtually no GOP
support in either chamber.
Passage of Obama's plan
seems more assured in the
Senate, where numerous
Democrats have agreed that the
president had little choice in
making the compromises with
Republicans. Still, Majority
Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., said
he and colleagues are consider-
ing possible changes, and action
could come within days.


Feds say they
melted Mich.
fraud tied to
BP spill
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

FLINT, Mich. A
Michigan man who claimed
the BP oil spill harined sales
at his ice-cream stand in
Florida has been charged
with fraud after investigators
found the business was
bogus.
Kevin Hall of Davison was
released on bond Wednesday
during his first appearance in
federal court in Flint.
In a court filing, investiga-
tors say Hall filed a claim for
$9,000 in lost revenue from
his ice cream business in
Pensacola, Fla., 1,000 miles
away. He listed an address at
a resort called Portofino Spa.
Resort officials say there is
no K & B Ice Cream there. A
.message seeking comment
was left for Hall's lawyer.
There is a BP claims office
making payments to busi-
nesses that suffered because
of the oil spill in the Gulf of
Mexico.


Rig worker says
she can't testify
at oil spill hearing
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

HOUSTON A techni-
cian who was aboard the oil
rig that exploded April 20 in
the Gulf of Mexico says she is
too traumatized to testify
before a panel investigating
the blast and subsequent spill.
Cathleena Willis was
working for a Halliburton
subsidiary the night of the
blast that killed 11 people
and caused more than 200
million gallons of oil to spew
from a deep-sea well. BP
PLC was the majority owner
of the well and leased the rig
from Transocean.
Willis filed a request
Monday in federal court in
Houston asking that the sub-
poena requiring her to testify
to be quashed. Willis says
she suffered physical and
emotional trauma and
watched friends and co-
workers die.
Willis had been scheduled
to testify during Thursday's
hearings into the disaster,
though she did not take the
stand. A court has not ruled
I on her request.


i8?rj~8~~ai~4~


THURS., FRI., & SAT. ONLY



King's Furniture & Appliances

"Your Family Owned & Operated Store For 44 Years"
2821 Ross Clark Circle, S.W.* Dothan* 793-3045


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Twin .......... Ea. Pe. s49.95
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL/BUSlNESS


Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 10, 2010 9A


City showcasing improvements at parade


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

Grand Ridge goes all out for
children at Christmas, and
according to City Manager J.R.
Moneyham, "there's a ton of
prizes" waiting for them at
tonight's holiday celebration.
"We've got little Barbie
dolls, trucks, fireman helmets,
glow snakes, all kinds of things
for them, and a lot of games for
them to play," he said.
"Everything is free, and they'll
get prizes just for trying.
There's an electric dartboard
game, an antler ring toss, a
bowling game and a lot more.
We've got things for a good
range of ages."
He and the town council
members encourage parents to
bundle up the youngsters --


tonight will get down into the
30s and come out to join the
fun.
The city will be serving up
hot dogs and chili to fortify the
crowd against the cold. All the
food and beverages are free.
and there's no admission
charge.
City officials are preparing
for a big crowd.
"We've got 300 hot dogs and
we'll be serving about 30 gal-
lons of homemade chili,"
Moneyham said.
A 4 p.m. parade kicks things
off. It will travel from City
Hall on State Road 69 to
Florida Street, near Grand
Ridge School. It will terminate
at John Thomas Porter Park.
The party starts there.
Santa Claus will be riding on
the last vehicle in the parade


and will go immediately into
the park to talk with children
after the parade finishes.
Children's games will also
begin in the park as soon as the
parade is done.
This will be the first big pub-
lic gathering in Grand Ridge
since the new traffic signal
replaced the old caution light
at State Road 69 and U.S.
Highway 90. The light went
active on Wednesday morning.
The area around the intersec-
tion has also been improved
with turn lanes, bike paths and
sidewalks with handrails.
Moneyham said the city will
start its associated beautifica-
tion work next week, and
should be finished with that in
a few days. Flowers and
groundcover make up the
majority of the landscaping


planned, he said.
Moneyham said public reac-
tion has been positive about
the new light and attendant
improvements around it.
"It looks cleaner, neater and
people are coming to say they
like it," Moneyham said. "For
anybody who hasn't seen it
yet. Friday would be a good
opportunity. The traffic flows
better, especially the morning
traffic with parents trying to
get their kids to school. We
don't have vehicles backed up
to city hall anymore, so I think
people are pleased about that,
and it just looks better over-
all."
'He said drivers should con-
tinue to use extra caution as the
community gets used to having
a full stop light at the intersec-
tion.


The Grand -Ridge Middle School cheer-
leaders were spreading the Christmas
spirit during the 2009 Grand Ridge
Christmas Parade. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS


BY JERRY OSTERYOUNG


"Trust is the
lubrication that
makes it possible
for organizations
to work." -
Warren Bennis
Business is about
relationships. These
relationships can be
with employees,
customers or poten-


Jerry
Osteryoung


tial customers, and a host of others.
Most people would rather deal with
someone they know and trust than
with a stranger. Just like the old
cliche says, it is not what you know,
but who you know that determines
success.


So many times I have seen
struggling entrepreneurs happen
to mention their business prob-
lems to an acquaintance, who
gets them connected with large
potential customers. All this
comes about because of a rela-
tionship between two people.
For this and so many other rea-
sons, relationships are vital to
each and every business, and you
just never know when or where a
relationship will be formed. You
must constantly be on the lookout
for opportunities to make con-
nections.
About a year ago, I attended
the Broward Urban League Gala
as my new job with JMI has me


helping minority entrepreneurs at
Broward College. At the gala,
they had multiple serving lines,
one of which was for fresh fried
catfish.
While standing in the catfish
line, I started talking with the
very nice couple ahead of me.
The man's name was Ed Key, and
he was employed as an adminis-
trator at Broward College. We hit
it off, so I suggested that we have
lunch in a couple of days.
During this lunch, I mentioned
that we were coaching minority
entrepreneurs and organizing a
minority business conference.
Without me asking, Ed put me in
contact with Norm Seavers, the


head of their Entrepreneurship
Institute. When I met with Norm,
he stepped in and agreed to allow
us to hold our minority business
-conference at their venue and to
provide so much other assistance
that we needed.
I began mentoring Ed, meeting
with him every month during my
visits to South Florida. During
one of our meetings, he brought a
friend of his, Marcell Haywood,
with him. Marcell is a very suc-
cessful entrepreneur, the owner
of a company called Dirt Pros
EVS. Starting only five years ago
with a $300 investment, he has
grown this business to over $5
million in sales.


I was so impressed with
Marcell. Though he holds a mas-
ter's degree, he does not have a
formal education in business, yet
he has been so successful. During
lunch, I' asked Marcell if he
would be the keynote speaker at
our conference, arid he agreed.
Our conference was a great
success, and Marcell's talk was
the hit of the day. This outcome
can be attributed, in large part, to
a conversation I had with a
stranger in the fried catfish line.
Now, go out and work on
improving as many relationships
as you can. You never know how
they will pay off.
You can do this!


SMART MONEY


BY BRUCE WILLIAMS


DEAR BRUCE:
I'm 77 years old
and a widow. My
son asked if I
would consider
putting his name
on the house to
help him buy a
condo near his
children in Florida.


Bruce
Williams


He has a good job,
of 20 years and a good amount in
savings. His credit was damaged
when his second wife asked him
to put his name on her house so
she would not lose it. He did, she
did not pay any of the bills and


the house went into foreclosure.
They were married five years. I
lost my other two sons (illness
and accident), so he is only one
left. I'have been considering an
over-50 community if I find one I
can afford. What downfalls in a
move like this can happen to my
situation? Donna, via e-mail
DEAR DONNA: Why is it
going to help him to have the
condo in his name when he wants
to buy a home? I am sorry to hear
that his credit is ruined but that's
not uncommon and, eventually,
that can be rebuilt. In the mean-
time, I would urge you not to put
the home in his name. If you want
to buy that home in the retirement


community, putting the house in
his name will very likely preclude
that choice. I am sorry that your
son has had problems and I recog-
nize that because of your losses
your judgment may be a bit cloud-
ed. This can only result in a nega-
tive for you. There is no positive
side for your situation, however. If
your son gets into more trouble,
which is possible, your home
would be in jeopardy because it's
not his primary residence; there-
fore, creditors can go after it and
very likely will be successful. Tell
your son you love him and you
hope things work out well but you
must first consider your own situa-
tion. Hopefully he will understand.


DEAR BRUCE: Please advise
us on using an IRA valued at
$17,911 to pay off our mortgage
balance of $18,816,48.
Obviously, we would make up
the difference. We just want to
get rid of the monthly payment of
$1,257.63. Sheila, via e-mail
DEAR SHEILA: I understand
the temptation to pay off the
mortgage and have your home
free and clear. That is a dream
that most people have, and it's
understandable. There are some
consequences however that you
should understand. Yod haven't
indicated your age. If you are
under 59-1/2, taking the IRA may
or may not be precluded. If


you're over that age, you certain-
ly can get at it, but there also will
be in all likelihood, tax conse-
quences and that requires know-
ing what your income is and how
this will possibly effect your tax
situation. It's very possible it
would be to your advantage to do
it in modest increments that
would not increase the amount
that you send Uncle Sam every
year. Generally speaking, this
would be a good question for an
accountant who knows all the
personal aspects of your life. It is
not all that complicated, but with-
out that information, it's impossi-
ble to make an intelligent deci-
sion.


Satsumas
Continued From Page 1A
Satsumas are a hit with
children because they're
easy to peel, sweet, and a
novelty at 'schools. Children
actually eat them and they
are healthy,. Laramore said.
Satsumas are a mandarin,
not an orange. A knife isn't
needed to peel them and
they can be eaten without
getting pulp and juice all
over one's hands, Laramore


said. He added that sat-
sumas are competitive in
price to other citrus.
Older people in the com-
munity remember the fruit
from years ago, and the
impact it had on the area. At
one point around the 1920s,
Jackson County had coined
itself the "Satsuma Capital
of the World." That was
before a cold snapped
wiped it out in the area.
Laramore said older peo-
ple buy boxes of satsumas
and for them, it brings back


memories of years ago.
"When they pull up and
buy a box, you can just see
the smile on their face,"
Laramore said.
Laramore is confident the
satsuma market will contin-
ue to grow each year. He
said the co-op is focused on
producing a high-quality
product that is uniform
across its three groves -and
nearly 15 acres. He hopes
one day people will say,
"Oh that's a Cherokee sat-
suma."


OBITUARIES


Craver's FuneraLHome
44 Foshee Road
Brewton, AL 36426
251-867-6031
www.craversfh.com

Eva Mae
Evans
Etheridge

Mrs. Eva Mae Evans
Etheridge, 89, passed away
Tuesday, Dec. 7, 2010, in a
Dothan, Ala. hospital.
Mrs. Etheridge was born
in Damascus, Ala., and had
been a resident of Grand
Ridge for the past 22 years,
coming from Tuscaloosa,
Ala. She worked as an ac-
counting clerk at Southern
States for a nuniber of
years. Mrs. Etheridge was a
member of the Sneads As-
sembly of God.
She is survived by one
son, Horace Etheridge of
Milton; three daughters,
Betty E. Ham of Grand
Ridge, Marilyn Webster of
Tuscaloosa, and Susan
Garris of Pensacola; a-
sister-in-law, Margie
Calloway of Castleberry,
Ala.; a special nephew,
Curtis Calloway of
Castleberry, Ala.; nine
grandchildren; and 15
great-grandchildren.
The funeral service will
be 11 a.m. Saturday, Dec.
11, at the Damascus Baptist
Church, the Rev. Tommy
White and Mr. Jimmy Sims
officiating. Interment will
follow in Damascus Ceme-


* tery.
Visitation will be 6 to 8
p.m. Friday, Dec. 10; at
Craver's Funeral Home in
Brewton, Ala.
Please share your memo-
ries and condolences with
the family at
www.craversfh.com.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332


Harold Shelby Moore, 63,
of Dothan, Ala. died Thurs-
day, Dec. 9, 2010, at his
home in Dothan.
A native of Bonifay, Mr.
Moore was a former resi-
dent of Marianna, where
he was in the heating and
air conditioning industry,
serving in management
and sales. For 16 years he
owned and operated the
Furniture Store in Marian-
na, and was the former
owner/operator 'of Harco
Engravers and later, Ram
Graphics in Dothan.
He and his wife Ruthie


Moore were. known for
many years as the Singing
Moores. Harold also sang
and played bass guitar with
the Four Fold Quartet.
Mr. Moore was, an or-
dained minister and served
as a pastor for several
years.
He was preceded ih
death by his parents, Henry
Joe and Flora Pauline
Chesnut Moore.
He is survived by his
wife, Ruthie Moore of
Dothan; two aunts, Velma
Whitaker of Bonifay, and
Virginia Moore of Chipley;
four cousins, Kathyrn
Bomann and husband
John, Carol Johnson and
husband Jerry, Foye Burch
and husband Avon, and
Craig Naylor, all of Bonifay;
many other cousins living
out of state; and many sec-
ond and third cousins in
Bonifay.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 12,
at James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel, the
Rev. Charlie Frazier offi-
ciating. Interment will fol-
low at Carpenter Cemetery
in Grand Ridge, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends 5 to 7 p.m. Satur-
day, Dec. 11, at James &
Sikes Maddox Chapel. Ex-
pressions of sympathy may
be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneral
homes.com.


BY THE EorroRs oF CONSUMER
REPORTS

The botanical name of
the cacao tree is
Theobroma, which means
"food of the gods," but
some of the hot cocoas CR
recently tested are more
heavenly than others.
The best one, Godiva
Dark Chocolate, is full-
bodied, with high-quality
chocolate and cocoa fla-
vors, roasted notes and a
hint of vanilla. CR's'trained
tasters said the lowest-
rated, Stephen's Dark
Chocolate, is grayish and
thin, with an artificial-
chocolate flavor and the
kind of sweet taste you find
in cake mix. It also leaves
an oily feeling in the
mouth.
Preparation and serving
sizes varied. CR rated prod-
ucts prepared with milk
when it was recommended,
and with water when given
an option of water or milk.
Using milk instead of water



Burglary
Continued From Page 1A
Authorities are looking
at previous burglaries to
determine whether the
men may be suspects in



Records
Continued From Page 1A
years ago from her
employer at the time, the
Manatee County School
District.
Martin-Huges, original-
ly from Brooklyn, N.Y.,
said she was a 20-year-old
student at Florida
Memorial College when
she was arrested during a
lay-in at a drug store's seg-
regated fountain.
"The police came in and
the first thing I said, 'Oh,
those are pretty night
sticks,'" she recalled. "I
didn't know they were cat-


generally improved the
lower-rated products only
slightly. As prepared, all of
the cocoas have 20 to 35
percent of the daily-recom-
mended value of calcium
except Stephen's, which
has 6 percent.
Chocolate is a source of
flavanols, anti-oxidants that
have been linked to lower-
ing blood pressure. Some
cocoa-product labels men-
tion antioxidants, but pro-
cessing can mean a loss of
fldvanols, and most'com-
mercial cocoa drinks con-
tain- relatively small
amounts, according to the
Natural Medicines
Comprehensive Database,
an independent, evidence-
based evaluator of natural
products.
Bottom line. Godiva
tastes excellent, but you
might want to save it for a
special treat: at $1.37 per
serving, it's higher in price,
calories, and fat than the
others. Very good, less-
pricey cocoas include two

other cases, according to
Roberts.
At a minimum, they will
be charged with burglary,
he said.
The value of the materi-
al taken could determine
whether an additional

tle prods."
She and eight other pro-
testers were taken away
after being jolted with
electric shocks from the
cattle prods.
Martin-Hughes said she
was fingerprinted and
served 60 days in jail. But
when she became a teacher
in 1965, the school district
never checked for such
records. Only after she
was fingerprinted again in
1995 did she find out that
she had a record.
When her brother, a
judge back in Brooklyn,
found out, he got in touch
with Florida state Sen.
Tony Hill, D-Jacksonville,
who introduced a bill to


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charge of grand theft is
warranted.
Goll, 20, is a neighbor of
the victim; he lives on
Leland Road. Cogburn,
18, lives on Lakeside
Drive in the Alford/Round
Lake area.

expunge the activists'
records. But it didn't pass.
Hill then brought the reso-
lution to the clemency
board.
"This is a joyful day,"
said Goldie Eubanks Jr.,
65, a retired roofer from
Coconut Grove. "I just feel
so elated."
Eubanks, who was born
and raised in St.
Augustineo said afterwards
that he was arrested many
times for "sit-ins, litter-
bugging, trespassing." He
began tearing up when he
said he wished his father,
who also had been arrest-
ed, were still alive to see
the moment. |


FROM CONSUMER REPORTS






10A Friday, December10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


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Inside
*


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


FAA loses track
of 119,000
airplanes.



-4B


SPORTS


Raiders notch another Pee Wee win


BY SHELIA MADER
FIDRIDAN CORRESPONDENTL
Pee Wee tackle football action
continued at Optimist Park Tuesday
night despite the freezing tempera-
tures. The 1-1 Raiders took on the
0-3 Titans. After four quarters of


play, the Raiders had a 14-0 win.
keeping the Titans winless on the
season.
Caleb Torbett scored first for the
Raiders on a 25-yard touchdown
run that was set up by a pair of 20-
yard runs by Torbett. Isaac Smith
scurried into the end zone for the


two-point conversion, making it an
8-0 game. For the second game in a
row. Riley Lipford took advantage
of the opposition's fumble and went
the distance for a touchdown. The
conversion attempt failed, but the
Raiders' 14 points would be all that
was needed for the win.


Lipford, Caleb Torbett, Isaac
Smith and Riley Torbett all had sub-
stantial runs during the game.
The Raiders only defeat was a
6-0 loss to the undefeated
Bengals. On Friday night, the
Raiders will take on 2-1 Jaguars
for sole possession of second


place in the standings.
Action starts at 5:30 p.m., fol-
lowed by a second game at 6:30.
The Bengals are 3-0 the season,
followed by the Jags and Raiders,
who are both 2-1 The Eagles are 1-
2 with the Titans struggling in the
young season at 0-4.


Blue Devils sting Hornets


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Cottondale Hornets
fell on the road to Holmes
County Tuesday evening,
52-41.
The Blue Devils dominat-
ed the game from the open-
ing tip off. Coach Chris
Obert said, "We played
hard, didn't shoot the ball
well, gave ourselves a
chance to cut it within four
but we missed a layup with
about four minutes in the
game," coach Chris Obert
said afterward. "But you
have to give (Holmes
County) credit, they played
well and shot the ball well."
The Hornets were led in
Scoring by Bandon Franklin
with 11 points, followed by
Tristen White with nine
points.
Cottondale had little time
to recover, with Bozeman
scheduled to come to town
Thursday evening Obert
said his team will have to
pretty solid.
"I hadn't seen them play
this year, but I know they
got that one guard who's
pretty good," he said. "They
have a new coach and he's
good. It'll be a tough game;
it always is when you play
Bozeman."
Results from the
Thursday game were not
available at press time.


Cottondale's Darien Pollock looks for a shot at a recent game. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Cam Newton's

dad will not attend

Heisman ceremony


BY JOHN ZENOR
AP SPORTS WRITER
The father of Auburn
quarterback Cam Newton
said Thursday he will not
attend the Heisman Trophy
award ceremony because
his presence might "rob
Cam and the event of a
sacred moment."
Cecil Newton, who was
invited to attend Saturday
by the Heisman Trust,
released the statement
Thursday through George
Lawson, the Atlanta-based
Newton family attorney.
"For all of my 50 years
of life, coupled with 25
years of marriage, I have
made an exhausting
attempt to be a good hus-
band, father and generally
a good person of integrity,"
said Cecil Newton, who
was involved in a failed
pay-for-play scheme dur-


ing his son's recruitment at
Mississippi State. "The
past 60 days have caused
all that my family worked
to accomplish to come into
question.
"So. that my son Cam
Newton can receive all the
honors and congratulations
that he has worked so hard
to accomplish without dis-
traction, I have decided not
to be in attendance at the
ceremony as it will perhaps
rob Cam and the event of a
sacred moment."
Cam Newton is the
favorite to receive the
Heisman Trophy Saturday
in New York. The other
finalists are Boise State
quarterback Kellen Moore,
Stanford quarterback
Andrew Luck and Oregon
running back LaMichael
James.
See DAD, Page 2B >


In this photo taken Dec. 7, Auburn quarterback
Cameron Newton poses for a portrait at the university
in Auburn, Ala. Newton is among the four finalists for
the Heisman Trophy. AP Photo/Dave Martin


Dolphins Broadway-bound for 'Lombardi'


Miami Dolphins quarterback Chad Pennington, right,
fakes a handoff to running back Ronnie Brown (23)
during the first quarter against the Tennessee Titans on
Nov. 14, in Miami. AP Photo/Alan Diaz, File


BY STEVEN WINE
AP SPORTS WRITER
DAVIE Ronnie
Brown predicts teammate
Vontae Davis will be the
first player to fall asleep
when the Miami Dolphins
attend the play "Lombardi"
in New York on Friday
night.
Davis disagrees, saying
he's looking forward to his
first Broadway show.
"It's a new experience,"
Davis said Thursday. "I'm
like a kid in a candy shop."
Despite a 5-1 road
record, the Dolphins decid-
ed to shake up their travel
routine. They're leaving
town Friday morning, more
than 24 hours earlier than
usual, for Sunday's game
against the New York Jets.
And at the suggestion of


owner Stephen Ross,
they'll attend a Friday night
performance of
"Lombardi," a drama about
late Green Bay Packers
coach Vince Lombardi.
The Dolphins arranged
to practice at the Giants'
indoor facility. That caused
a stir in New York, and
Giants co-owner John Mara
said he should have spoken
to Jets owner Woody
Johnson before giving the
Dolphins permission.
In South Florida, there
was a little head-scratching
about the Dolphins fixing
something that's not bro-
ken. Their road success
stands in contrast to a 1-5
home record.
Players were surprised
by the itinerary.
See DOLPHINS, Page 2B 1>


Oakland's


Henderson has


strong words


for Jaguars


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ALAMEDA, Calif. -
Oakland Raiders defen-
sive tackle John
Henderson delivered a
strong message to his for-
mer teammates in
Jacksonville and urged
coach Jack Del Rio to
post his comments on the
Jaguars' bulletin board.
In a brief and blunt
interview this week,
Henderson said he target-
.ed Sunday's game against
the Jags immediately after
signing with the Raiders
in the offseason; chal-
lenged Jacksonville to run
the ball as much as possi-
ble against Oakland's
defense; and brushed
aside a compliment paid
to him by Del Rio.
The 6-foot-7, 335-
pound Henderson also
said he'll likely dispense
with his normal pregame
routine of having .some-
one slap him in the face.
For this .week, at least,
Henderson doesn't think
he'll need it.
"I'm already slapped
-right now, I'm already
geeked," Henderson said.
"Wouldn't matter if I had
one leg, I'm still going to
be there."
Henderson is one of
three former Jaguars now
with the Raiders.
Linebacker Quentin
Groves was acquired from
Jacksonville in the offsea-
sonfor a fifth-round draft
pick, while tackle Khalif
Barnes signed with the
Raiders as a free agent in
2009.
While Barnes and
Groves avoided any con-
troversy when asked
about facing their former
team, Henderson didn't
hold back.
He called Jacksonville's
Maurice Jones-Drew a
"great running back," but
defied the Jaguars to run
his way.
"I want them to run all


day," Henderson said
without cracking a smile.
"Run the power, run the
weak, run all that to me
when I'm in the game.
Please, run it. I'm telling
him this, right now: Run'
it."
Henderson repeatedly
referred to an unnamed
"he" during the four-
minute interview but did-
n't identify who it was he
was talking about.
"Whoever's in front of
me at that time,"
Henderson said. "They
don't like it, I don't care.
That's what it is. They
already, know how I am.
They know I'm fittin' to
bring it."
Henderson was released
in April after eight sea-
sons in Jacksonville. A
first-round pick of the
Jaguars in 2002, his exit
wasn't exactly smooth.
Jacksonville saved an
estimated $5 million by
cutting Henderson with
two years left on his con-
tract. The move came
almost a year after. Del
Rio questioned
Henderson's work ethic
when the defensive line-
man missed a voluntary
offseason workout in
2099.
Henderson is still find-
ing his way after missing
seven games earlier this
season with a stress frac-
ture in his foot. He had
three tackles in a loss to
Miami two weeks ago and
had only one against San
Diego this past Sunday.
But Henderson helped
anchor a defensive line
that sacked quarterback
Philip Rivers four times
and held the Chargers to
21 yards rushing.
The Raiders (6-6) need
that same type of per-
formance from their
defense against the
Jaguars, who have won
four of their last five.
See WORDS, Page 2B '


Jacksonville Jaguars head coach Jack Del Rio smiles
after watching the final play of the game, a 50-yard
pass play from quarterback David Garrard to wide
receiver Mike Thomas, to win a game against the
Houston Texans 31-24 in Jacksonville, Fla. on Nov.
14. AP Photo/John Raoux, File L


'N
s


J


FRIDAY


I I I


;jp


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SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Gators, Canes searching



in same coaching circles


BY MARK LONG
AP SPORTS WRITER

GAINESVILLE -
Florida and Miami used to
play annually, a once-heat-
ed rivalry that made other
series look tame, and they
still vie for top recruits
every year.
Now, they could be com-
peting for a football coach,
too. The Hurricanes fired
Randy Shannon on Nov. 28
and got a head start on the
replacement process. The
Gators lost Urban Meyer on
Wednesday when he
resigned for the second
time in less than a year,
saying he wanted to "focus
on family and other inter-
ests away from the side-
lines."
It's the first time since
1978 that the two Sunshine
State rivals were looking
for head coaches at the
same time. Back then,
Florida fired Doug Dickey
late in the year and Miami
parted ways with Lou
Saban midway through the
season.
As both schools can
attest, finding the right guy


Dolphins
Continued From Page 1B
"It caught me off-guard,"
Brown said. "I try to keep a
certain routine during the
week, and it threw me off a
little bit. But I'm excited
about the opportunity to see
the play. It's a part of us,
because this is what we do.
We'll have to change it up a
little bit and get used to it."
Coach Tony Sparano
likes having his players
spend time away from
work together. He once
arranged an outing at a
bowling alley during train-
ing camp, and he has taken
his team to the movies at
least twice. The Dolphins
have also departed on
Friday before, although
that was for West Coast
games.
Sparano said this week's
Friday departure was




Dad
Continued From Page 1B
The junior college trans-
fer has led the Tigers to a
Southeastern Conference
title and into the BCS
national championship
game against Oregon on
Jan. 10 in Glendale, Ariz.
The NCAA reinstated
Newton after a one-day
suspension by Auburn last


Words
Continued From Page 1B
Henderson doesn't think
it will be an issue. He
smiled briefly but was oth-
erwise serious when talk-
ing. about the only team he
had played for before join-
ing Oakland.
"It's going to feel good
to go and whip somebody's
you know what,"
Henderson said. "I wasn't
laughing. I hope he goes
and puts it on his bulletin
board, too. They better
bring it. That's all I got to
say. Put that on the bulletin
board, too."
In a conference call with
Bay Area reporters earlier
this week, Del Rio was
complimentary of
Henderson and said it was
a difficult decision to
release the veteran line-
man.
"Big John's one of my
favorites, big strong, pow-
erful guy and a lot of fun to
be around," Del Rio said.
"It's not always easy to let
go of 'guys like that. In the
end, we just did what we
felt we had to do as an
organization."
Henderson shrugged off
Del Rio's comments and
had a few cautionary words
for his former coach.
"I hope he is nice,"
Henderson said. "That's
good. Whatever he says.
Tell him I'm bringing it,
though. He can be nice all
he wants. I'll put him on
the bulletin board. He
knows it."
Groves wasn't nearly as
poignant as Henderson, but
said he was also looking


can be the difference
between mediocrity and
superiority.
"I don't care if it's foot-
ball, baseball, gymnastics,
whatever have you, you've
got to get in front of" coach-
ing searches, Florida athletic
director Jeremy Foley said.
"You need to find out if
they're a fit. Not just can
they coach, but are they a fit
for this institution, for this
community, for this athletic
program? Likewise, are we
a fit for them?
"Sometimes people think
deals get cut in back rooms.
It's got to happen face-to-
face and I'm going to do
that. ... We are going to
move as quickly as we can.
Certainly recruiting is a
factor here, but you're not
going to go too fast. You've
got to hire the right person."
There is no shortage of
potential candidates, and
with Pittsburgh and
Vanderbilt the only other
schools with openings in
major conferences, there's
not a lot of competition.
The Hurricanes looked
like they would have the
best shot at some of the big


already planned when Ross
suggested taking in the,
play.
"HE had seen the show,
thought it was outstanding
and brought it up to me,"
Sparano said. "I thought,
man, this would be a great
idea to get our guys
involved in something like
this.
"The good news for me
is that I get to have my.
team with me for two days.
I enjoy hanging out with
my team. They enjoy being
around each other. They
play well when they're
around each other."
Sparano said his last visit
to Broadway was "many
years ago" with his wife for
a Christmas show. This
time the subject will be
football the NFL helped
produce "Lombardi."
Finding inspiration in
such material isn't corny
high-school stuff, Sparano



week, ruling that neither
the player or Auburn knew
of his father's attempts to
get money.
Newton told ESPN
Thursday that he hadn't
directly asked his father
what transpired between
him and Mississippi State,
but "at the end of the day I
can look him in the eye and
know he has my best inter-
ests at heart."
Newton said it wasn't for


forward to the game.
"I think all three of us
are," Groves said. "It's
good to go back home and
go see your old friends, fel-
low foes."
Groves did say he has
been on the receiving end
of barbs o0 Twitter coming
from some of his former
teammates. One of the
Raiders' most popular
tweeters, Groves has
declined to respond.
"I'm actually holding it
in because there's been a


names, and reports quickly
surfaced that Miami target-
ed former NFL coach Jon
Gruden. But Gruden said
no thanks, and Miami
moved on. Now, though,
the Hurricanes have Florida
in the mix.
The Gators can offer
more money, and with two'
of the nation's best recruit-
ing classes the last two
years, there's plenty of
young talent in Gainesville.
Foley said the search will
begin immediately and he
hopes to have a new coach
before Christmas. Although
Foley declined to offer
names, Utah's Kyle
Whittingham, Mississippi
State's Dan Mullen and
Arkansas' Bobby Petrino
are likely on the list.
Petrino was Foley's second
choice behind Meyer in
2004.
Stanford's Jim
Harbaugh, Oregon's Chip
Kelly and TCU's Gary
Patterson also could be
considered.
Meyer said he wants to
be involved in the search,
which could make
Whittingham and Mullen


said.
"I just believe in the his-
tory of the game," he said.
"Several weeks ago when
we played in Green Bay, I
got to the stadium pretty
early and started jogging
around that field. All of
sudden you start to smell
the air a little different, and
you start to feel a little dif-
ferent, and it's kind of a
neat feeling, That to me is
what this game is all
about."
At least one member of
the Dolphins' contingent,
offensive coordinator Dan
Henning, met Lombardi.
That was more than 40
years ago.
"We went to the same
high school" in Brooklyn,
Henning said, adding dryly,
"a few years apart. I met
him once. He was at a con-,
vention just before he died.
I had just started coaching
in college at that time."



him to say if his father had
done anything wrong, but
he knows his father is there
for him.
"My love for him is
unconditional," Cam
Newton said. "This type of
situation can split a family
but it makes us stronger."
Cam Newton was in
Florida for ESPN's
College Football Awards
Show as a finalist for both
the Maxwell Award given


lot of stones thrown this
way via Twitter, via e-mail,
text messaging," Groves
said. "One thing about me,
man, you can throw all you
want to. But when I throw a
boulder back at you, don't
get mad at me."
Jacksonville linebacker
Kirk Morrison was a fifth-
round pick of Oakland's in
2005 and spent his first five
seasons in the NFL with
the Raiders. He was traded
to the Jaguars in April
along with a fifth-round


front-runners. Whittingham
was Meyer's defensive
coordinator in Utah, and
Mullen served as the offen-
sive coordinator at Florida.
Foley said head coaching
experience isn't required.
According to several
reports, Miami athletic
director Kirby Hocutt
already has his list.
The Miami Herald
reported Wednesday that
Miami has spoken with
Mullen, Connecticut coach
Randy Edsall and Texas
Tech coach Tommy
Tuberville about its open
job.
The Herald said Hocutt
also plans to speak with
Nebraska coach Bo Pelini,
The Cornhuskers, though,
'denied the report. Athletic
director Tom Osbome told
the Lincoln Journal Star he
has not given Pelini permis-
sion to speak to Miami about
the job, and Pelini said he
didn't seek permission to
interview for another job.
Other candidates possi-
bly in Miami's cross-hairs
include Temple coach Al
Golden and Houston coach
Kevin Sumlin.


Henning is well-versed
on the pioneer coach, who
won the first two Super
Bowls and motivated play-
ers with quotes that became
part of pop culture. Some
current players know only
that the NFL championship
trophy is named for
Lombardi, and several
Dolphins said they're eager
to learn more.
"I think everybody will
be excited because of the
topic," cornerback Benny
Sapp said. "I'm pretty sure
everybody will be awake.
"It's whatever you want
to take out of it. If you
believe in wanting to get
that trophy, it's something
to motivate you for your
career, not just Sunday."
Plus, Ross is treating.
Tickets start at $138..
"They'd better give us
some good seats," Sapp
said with a laugh, "right on
the 50."



to the player of the year
and the Davey O'Brien
Award for the top quarter-
back. He won the Walter
Camp Award as the
nation's best .player on
Thursday.
He was the SEC offen-
sive player of the year after
accounting for a nation's
best 49 touchdowns and
setting school records for
both passing and rushing
touchdowns in a season.


pick for a fourth-round
selection.
"You know what, I'm
putting the Raiders, that
whole thing aside,"
Morrison said. "I know
both teams are playing for
a lot. We're a team that
kind of flew under the radar
for three-quarters of the
season. Now people are
starting to talk and see
what we're doing. It just so
happens that the Raiders
have been playing some
good football."


High School Boys
Basketball
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
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.

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


NBA

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L
Boston 17 4
New York 14 9
Toronto 8 14
Philadelphia 7 14
New Jersey 6 16
Southeast Division
W i
Orlando 15 6
Atlanta 15 8
Miami 15 8
Charlotte 8 13
Washington 6 15.
Central Division
W L
Chicago 12 8
Indiana 10 10
Milwaukee 8 13
Cleveland 7 15
Detroit 7 16
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L
San Antonio 18 3
Dallas 17 4
New Orleans 14 7
Memphis 9 14
Houstoh 8 13
Northwest Division
W L
Utah 16 7
Oklahoma City 15 8
Denver 13 8
Portland 10 11
Minnesota 5 17
Pacific Division
W L
LA. Lakers 16 6
Phoenix 11 11
Golden State 8 14
Sacramento 5 15
LA. Clippers 5 18
Thursday's Games
Boston at Philadelphia, Late
New Jersey at Dallas, Late
Orlando at Portland, Late

NFL

AMERICAN CONFERENCE


Health Center.
There will be two sessions:
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 information
you may call (850) 592-3286
or (229) 662-2066.

Harambee Dragons
Youth Summit
The Harambee Dragons
AAW program will host
Youth Summit II on Tobacco
Prevention at Chipola
College on Saturday, Dec. 11
at Building Z, from 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Boys and girls
between the ages of 10 and
18 who are interested in AAU
basketball are invited to
attend. For more information,
call coach Darold Pope at
557-9218.


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


NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W I T I
N.Y. Giants 8 4 0 .1
Philadelphia 8 4 0 .1
Washington 5 7 0 .
Dallas 4 8 0 .

South
W I T I
Atlanta 10 2 0 .1
New Orleans 9 3 0 .7
Tampa Bay 7 5 0 .5
Carolina 1 11 0 .1


North
Chicago
Green Bay
Minnesota
Detroit


W6st
W L T Pet
Seattle 6 6 0 .500
St. Louis 6 6 0 .500
San Francisco 4 8 0 .333
Arizona 3 9 0 .250
Thursday's Game
Indianapolis at Tennessee, Late
From wire reports


Hollywood's


ntla


* MA A 7ATI IN


SPORTS BRIEFS


SCOREBOARD


Powerpoints @



FOOTBALL










WEEK 13 WINNER

Jason Bickle 136 points
I I


regular guy

]W' True Grit star Matt Damon talks
about making time for family.


SA K i 0 o C 0 U N I Y
FLORIDAN..


2B Friday, December 10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan













FRIDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 10, 2010
6: 6:3017:001|7:3018:00 8:30 9:00 19:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 12:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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30 NTVY This Morning he Early Show Finding free gifts (In Stereo) Live Regis & Kelly he Price Is Right '. Young & Restless ve at Bold rheTalk 5eeo ..Let's Make a Deal iN) Rachael Ray (N)| Oprah Winfrey Hews News
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7 SHOW 5.15) 'Local Color ie Shock'** (2008) Alan Rckman i'New York, Love Ycu** (l2-2009nR.- nsidetheNFLL *Tye-PenTy'sneFamre yf That P-rs'e'i20,C8) TneScors'*** (2001) Robert Oe Niro. 'R nsidetheNFL OrherSide
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17MHBO anonBarry' YW Wining'** (1989) Mark Harmon. TheChase'** (1994) PG-13 I-E.za e. The GN7erAe. ( 2007) -17Again'* (2009,- B Showtime'* i (2002) Robert De Niro. -Australia"-** \ (2008) Nicole Kidman.
18 ESPN2 500) Mike and Mike in the Morning (Live) sC ESPN First Take (In Stereo L.ve)l:: ESPN First Take. .. Stere, 3est of lst and 10 Scott Van Pelt SportsNation (Live) Baseball Around Nation Pardon
19 ESPN SportsCenter- p: SportsCenter Live)portsCenerLveter (Live) SportsCenter (L ve ) portCener Ll SportsCenter L..ve. SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Livel ) ines Football FL Live turning Around Pardon SportsCenter (Live)
20 CSS Mayhem in the A.M. SportsNite (In Stereo) Talkin' Football Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Lean Sexy Waistline n Huddle ralkin' Football To Be Announced d Big East crimson alkin' Football SportsNite (In Stereo)
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2 MAX 5.50) -P.C.U'(1994) The Flock (2007) Richard Gere. R' 1(5) )Days oSummerf (2009) PRed av- * (1984) Patrnck Swayze. 'Cast Away' * (2000, Drama) Tom Hanks 'PG-13' Yas Man' * (2008) Xaa"'Spider-Man2' * (2004)
23 TNT Angel The Prodigal- Charmed (In Stereo) Charmed (In Stereo) upernatural 1c Supernatural :X Las Vegas (In Stereo) Las Vegas (In Streo) The Closer X. Cold Case (In Stereo) iaw & Order Law & Order "Cut" Law & Order "Denial"
24 DISC P" J Robson. Meyer IFaces Overhauln' (In Stereo) Overhaulin' Surpnse Overhaulin' (in Stereo) Piker Build-Off American Chopper A .merican Chopper mAmencan Chopper merican Chopper ahCab ash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes E >Wake Up With Al Day Planner se to Si. m torm sorm storm
26 USA Walker, Texas Ranger House -Cane & Able" House (In Slereo) House "Fetal Position" House "Airbome House (in Stereo) louse "Family" E .l.ouse Resignation- House "The Jerk- House (In Stereo) Elfr*** (2003, Comedy) Will Ferrell. SB
28 FAM Boy World Boy World Sabrina Sabrina What Like 700 Club rhe 700 Club c G ilmore Girls Still Stnd stillStnd Rules 8Rules Full House ull House 70s Show 70s Show 70sShow 70sShow Gilmore Girls s Year Without a Santa
29 LIFE rhe Balancing Act Will/Grace Will/Grace Frasier Frasier Chris Chris Chris ow I Met Wife Swap (In Stereo) Desp.-Wives Grey's Anatomy [ Grey's Anatomy E Jnsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries rhris ]hris
30 A&E Jewels Jewels iJewels Jewels The Sopranos c American Justice Amer. Justice Criminal Minds M. C criminal Minds E Jewels Jewels The Sopranos .. American Justice Amer. Justice. Criminal Minds NE
32 SYFY y inja aid Prog. Ghost Hunters a i Meriin"*** (1998, Fantasy) Sam Neill. The legendary sorcerer battles the foes of Camelot. 'Jack Hunter The Lost Treasure of Ugant" Eureka (In Stereo) warehousee 13 B The Bourne Ultimatum'*** (2007, Action)
33AMC Kill-Germs ri-Vita -Paid Prog. Cooking Stooges -The Warolthe Worids"***; (1953) I"i,-rs'.*' (1999)JamieLeeCurbis.'R' Pitch Black'**, (2000) Radha Mitchell.'R'9 `Tremors"**'I (1990) Kevin Bacon. g. "TheAbyss'(1989)
34 MTV ilade What'sEatig Gibert Grape'(1993, Comedy-Drama) 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 116 and Pregnant The Challenge: Cut Soing Moving In rhe Seven 70s Show '70s Show [70s Show
35 BET 5 00) BET Inspiration The Mo'Nique Show Berni Bernie Bernie Bernie Jamie F. Jamie F. Chris Chris -'Tournament ofDreams"(2007, Drama) The GameT rhe Game rhe Game rhe Game Chris Chris 106 & Park: Top 10
36 TOON Bakugan Beyblade Pokemon Wheels rTotalDra JohnnyT ohnnyT Powerpuff Scooby Laboratory Codename Codename Tom & Jerry ero108 Super Evil Ed, Edd Grim Courage Dog JohnnyT Johnny T total tar Wars
39 HST save Our History Organized Crime Gangland -B Gangland S Gangland E Gangland SE Modem Marvels m Organized Crime Gangland &C Sangland KC gangland 9E Gangland E
40 TVLND Shark Vac Paid Prog. All-Family [sanford Jeffersons GoodTime Jeannie Jeannie Bewitched [Bewitched Gunsmoke el Bonanza Bonanza. Bonanza "Sam Hill" riffith Griffith GoodTime effersons AII-Family AII-Family
43 CNN2 5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meade Morning Express Showbiz Tonight HLN News Showbiz Tonight Prime News M
45 CNN 5:00) American Morning (N) X Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) rhe Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46 CW 5 00) The Daily Buzz cB Steve Wilkos Show Browns Browns Cosby FCosby TBA Cause TBA 1TBA Steve Wilkos Show rhe Tyra Show a Roseanne |Roseanne Payne Payne Lyrics! Lyrics!
47 SPIKE 'aid Prog. Baby Paid Prog. Sexy Abs CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSh: Crime Scene ;SI: Crime Scene CS1: Crime Scene
49 HGTV Cash Attic Cash Attic Potential Potential Curb Outdoor For Rent For Rent To Sell To Sell House [Hunters Wasted Design Hits & Misses ivine Divine Season of Surprise set It Sold Set It Sold Income Designed
98TLC lome Made Simple Baby aby by Multiples Pregnant Pregnant SayYes Wedding WhatNottoWear BaBab Baby Baby Baby Pregnant Pregnant SayYes SayYes SayYes Wedding Cake Cake
99 SPEED Monster Jam Pinks -All Out Supercars Supercars Truck U Truck U Paid Prog. IBed World of Outlaws: Charlotte From Charlotte Motor Speedway, Concord. Chop Cut On Edge Monster Jam Pass Time Pass Time


FRIDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 10, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00|7:30 8:0018:30 9:001 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 N Wheel Jeopardy! The Mentalist E CSI: NY (In Stereo) Blue Bloods Ba News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra (N) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. U.S. Farm Old House Wall St. House Racellne
30 Mews Wheel The Mentallst M CSI: NY (In Stereo) Blue Bloods 0 News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Army News Watch 3ld House Hometime Varnum
5 a Iews Wheel Minute to Win It KO Dateline NBC (In Stereo) 1 News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark Extra (N) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Seniors Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Sometime
80 News Ent Supernanny (N) E Primetime: What 0/20 (N) (In Stereo) News Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live Lopez Jim Paid Prog. Paid Prog. aid Prog. Parog dog. arog aiog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Wilson
10 g rwo Men Two Men The Good Guys T rhe Good Guys E News [How I Met Law & Order: SVU King/Hill Seinfeld Friends Friends Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Scrubs Seinfeld adProg.Prog.Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. HntrsEdg
11 ( NewsHour Europe Wash. INeed to Know EB IBest of... Charlie Rose (N) EM I. Smiley Wash. Need to Know 0 Wash. Great Performances L.A. Holiday This Old House Hr Sesame Street (N)
7 SHOW 'Other Side" 'My Best Friend's Girt (2008) 'R' "I Hope They Serve Beer in Hell"(2009) 'R' Inside the NFL W 'Punisher: WarZone"(2008) 'R' "The Calling"(2000) Laura Harris. "Crashing" **H (2007)'R' I Love in a Time of HIV Carbon
14 NICK Carly iCarly Big Time Rush E IHALO Awards Lopez G. Martin The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Lopez 1Lopez MyWife My Wife Chris bChris The Nanny The Nanny Matters Matters Full House Full House
16 TBS Seinfeld Seinfeld "FredClausk** (2007, Comedy) Vince Vaughn. "Fred Claus* *k (2007, Comedy) Vince Vaughn. 'Along Came Polly" Lopez Tonight The Foot Fist Way'"k** Bloopers Married Married Married Married
17 HBO 4ustrala Preview 'Public Enemies"*** (2009) Johnny Depp.'R' M fracy Morgan \"Edge of Darkness" **' (2010)'R'a "The Final Destination"' (2009) The Lawnmower Man" (1992) R' "Kissing Jessica Stein" *** (2001)'R' At First.
18 ESPN2 NFL Live Football College Football: NCAA Division I, Quarterfinal: Teams TBA. (Live) [College Soccer Rodeo: Wrangler National Finals, Ninth Round. NBA Basketball: Heat at Warriors Bassmasters E Whitetail Realtree
19 ESPN SportsCtr NBA NBA Basketball: Los Angeles Lakers at Chicago Bulls. NBA Basketball: Miami Heat at Golden State Warriors. SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) NBA Basketball: Lakers at Bulls SportsFenter &B SportsCenter EB
20 CSS in Huddle College Football SEC Championship -- Auburn vs. South Carolina. Impact SpprtsNite Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. IPaid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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23 TNT Bones (In Stereo) The Matrix"***h (1999, Science Fiction) 5a |The Matrix Reloaded r*** (2003, Science Fiction) "The Matrix Revolutions'** > (2003, Science Fiction) Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order
24 DISC Swamp Loggers EB Swamp Loggers EB Swamp Loggers B Gold Rush: Alaska (N) Swamp Loggers 9B Swamp Loggers E Gold Rush: Alaska Ghost Lab (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Wealth No Diets! Am. Court Paid Prog. KettleBell Paid Prog.
25 TWC Weather Cente(r E Weather/History Weather Center B Weather Center EB Weather/History Weather Center E Weather Center B Weather/History Tornado Diary Weather Weather Weekend View Ea
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29 LIFE ow I Met How I Met Reba Reba lReba Reba Reba [Reba How I Met [How I Met Reba Reba Reba Reba Will/Grace Paid Prog. No Diets [Exercise Paid Prog. Curl Conf Paid Prog. Celeb Scrt Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
30 A&E Criminal Minds E Criminal Minds EB Criminal Minds E Criminal Minds a Criminal Minds E Criminal Minds EB Criminal Minds E Criminal Minds B Criminal Minds B Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. TRIALaser Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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33 AMC 5:00) "The Abyss"*** (1989, Science Fiction) Ed Harris. *PG-13' The Walking Dead "'They Live" * (1988) Roddy Piper. 'R' The Walking Dead "Pitch Black'Ar ) (2000) Radha Mitchell.'R' Ba "Cregtion of the Humtanoids"NR' Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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35 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 "SoulPlane'** (2004, Comedy) Kevin Hart. 'Booty Call'k* (1997, Comedy) Ka Wendy Williams Show "Sugar Hil"i f ,'(1993, Drama) Wesley Snipes. EM l Kennedy BET Inspiration BET Inspiration
36 TOON Batmah Ben 10 Ben 10 Generator Star Wars itan King/Hill KingHillm Fa. Guy am. Guy Amer. Dad Amer. Dad rhe Office "Interview" King/Hill King/Hill Fam. Guy Fam. Guy ;hristmas Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Home Jerry Hero
39 HIST Modern Marvels E The Real Story Modern Marvels E American Pickers Gangland EB The Real Story Modern Marvels EB American Pickers Gangland EB- Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Exercise Paid Prog. Money
40 TVLND Sanford [sanford Sanford [sanford Raymond [Raymond Raymond IRaymond Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne [Roseanne~ The Nanny [Home Improvement [Home Imp. 3's Co. |3's Co. M*A*S*H M*A*S'H M'A'S*H M*A*S*H Roseanne Roseanne
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace rhe Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Clark Howard
45 CNN John King, USA (N) Parker Spitzer (N) Larry King Live EB Anderson Cooper 360 (N) EB Larry King Live Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 Larry King Live Parker Spitzer Larry King Live Saturday Morn.
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SATURDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 11, 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
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10 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Animal Paid Prog. Hntrs Edg Paid Prog. Marketpl Marketpl Marketpl Marketpl Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Seinfeld Seinfeld Deadliest Catch Stellar Awards [How I Met Simpsons "Bridgeto TeaMithia"**k (2007, Fantasy)
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7 SHOW 5:35) "Carbon Copy" "You Kill Me"*** (2007) Ben Kingsley. 'R' "Play the Game"' *) (2008) Andy Griffith. *Flawless".-k' (2007) Michael Caine. "The Roadr"* (2009) Viggo Mortensen. Dexter (iTV) (in Stereo) Jake Johannsen Inside the NFL E
14 NICK limmy Parents Fanboy Sponge. Sponge. [sponge. Neutron ddParent Barnyard T.U.F.F. i Carly Jackson Big Time Victorious Sponge. [Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Penguins Penguins Fanboy Fanboy Sponge. Sponge.
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17 HBO 5:30) "At First Sight"r* (1999) Voraline"' *** (2009. Fantasy) 'PG' ["Sreet Fighter. Chun-Li" The Invention of Lying' ** (2009) Terminator Salvation" A'* (2009) i..eap Yearf* w, (2010) Amy Adams. *PG' The Fourth Kind"
18 ESPN2 Expedition [Expedition Year in Review Bassmasters BB EnglIsh Premier League Soccer SportsCtr ICollege Basketball: SEC/Big East Inviational College Basketball: Wisconsin at Marquette. ICollege Basketball Basketball
19 ESPN SportsCenter EB SportsCenter E SportsCenter E SportsCenter (Live) EB College Football: NCAA Division I, Quarterdinal: Teams TBA. (Live) Icollege Basketball: SEC/Big East Invitational College Basketball: Indiana at Kentucky. (Live)
20 CSS Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Whitetail Outdoors Paid Prog. Coll. Golf ralkin' Football College Football: SEC Championship College Football: NCAA Division II Semifinal. (Live) College Basketball
21 DISN Manny Agent Oso Mickey Mickey Phineas Phineas Phineas Fish Deck Deck Wizards Wizards ]Good IShake it Shake it [Hannah [Sonny Sonny [Sonny [sonny Hannah Hannah Good ]Good
22 MAX Monsters "Love Potion No. 9" ** (1992) Taken"*** (2008)'PG-13' "The Golden Chidkf*- (1986)'PG-13'EB "A Perfect Getaway" (2009) 'R' "utrageous Fortune" (1987) 'R' "The Skulls"* & (2000) Joshua Jackson. The Hangover"' ** (2009)'R'
23 TNT Law & Order "Cut" Law & Order "Denial" Rizzoli & Isles 'B Southland (In Stereo) The Closer EB "Cradle 2 the Grave'*k (2003, Action) E "lAm Legend"* (2007, Science Fiction) 300W* ** (2007, Action) Gerard Butler. E '10,000 B.C. '* ,
24 DISC Paid Prog. IPaid Prog. Patient Ed Storm Chasers EB Swamp Loggers BB Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Wreck /reck IAmerican Gangs FBI's10 Most Wanted FB's10 Most Wanted track Me if You Can Get Out Alive B Hudson Plane Crash
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SATURDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 11, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 19:30 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
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Jackson County Floridan *Friday, December 10, 2010- 3 -
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Inside Washington:


Keeping the obvious secret
BY MAT APUZZO
ASSOCIATED PRLSS IFl


EDITOR'S NOTE An
occasional look at how
Washington works -- or
doesn't.
WASHINGTON -
Wanna hear a secret? The
U.S. and Canada are proba-
bly going to remain friends.
And the conservative and
liberal party leaders in
England? They don't like
each other.
But keep that under
wraps. The U.S. doesn't
want that sort of sensitive
information getting out for a
decade or so.
While the recent leak of
government documents
onto the website WikiLeaks
has revealed government
secrets on such topics as
Iran, North Korea and
Yemen, the disclosure also
unmasked another closely
guarded fact: Much of what
the government says is clas-
sified isn't much of a secret
at all.
Sometimes, classified
documents contained little
more than summaries of
press reports. Political ban-
ter was treated as confiden-
tial government intelli-
gence. Information that's
available to anyone with an
Internet connection was
ordered held under wraps
for years.
Days after President
Barack Obama's inaugura-
tion, the White House


In this June 26, 2007, filephoto, National Security Archive
Executive Director Thomas Blanton, standing right, Senior
Fellow and CIA expert John Prados, center, Deputy Director
Malcolm Byrne, left, examine documents released by the
Central Intelligence Agency in Washington. While the
recent leak of government documents onto the website
WikiLeaks has revealed government secrets on such topics
as Iran, North Korea and Yemen, the disclosure also
unmasked another closely guarded fact: Much of what the
government says is classified isn't much of a secret at all. -
APPhoto/Manuel Balce Ceneta, File


received a classified mes-
sage from the U.S. Embassy
in Ottawa. It was a primer
for the president's upcom-
ing trip to Canada and' it
included this sensitive bit of
information, marked
confidential:
"No matter which politi-
cal party forms the
Canadian government dur-
ing your Administration,
Canada will remain one of
our staunchest and most
like-minded of allies, our
largest trading and energy
partner, and our most reli-
able neighbor and friend."


The document could not
be made public until 2019,
for national security
reasons.
Such non-secrets have a
cost. The more stuff the
government classifies, the
more money it takes to keep
it all concealed. The govern-
ment spent at least $9 bil-
lion keeping classified
information under wraps
last year; and that doesn't
include the CIA, Defense
Intelligence Agency and
others that keep their spend-
ing on classified informa-
tion classified.


Authorities burn down


explosive-laden Calif house


BY JULIE WATSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS
ESCONDIDO, Calif. -A
fire intentionally set
Thursday to destroy an
explosives-filled house in a
suburban San Diego neigh-
borhood rapidly consumed
the structure without major
problems as fire crews and
curious onlookers watched.
Authorities said the home
was so packed with home-
made explosives that they
had no choice but to bum it to
the ground.
Remotely controlled
explosive devices ignited the
home in Escondido and it
quickly became engulfed in
flames as thick smoke rose
high into the sky, going just
as authorities had planned to
avoid spreading toxic fumes
through the community.
The fire began with puffs
of smoke that rapidly grew
larger and shot through the
roof before spectacular
orange flames overtook the
house. Popping noises heard
during the fire were likely
hand grenades and ammuni-
tion, officials said.
At the height of the fire,
Shirley Abernethy, 82, stood
on a porch about 200 yards
away.
"Oh my gosh! Look at
those flames. They are as
high as those trees. That's


Neighbors look on as a erupts in flames on I nursday,
during the controlled burn of a home in Escondido,
Calif., that was so packed with homemade explosives
that authorities claim they had no choice but to burn it
to the ground. AP Photo/Denis Poroy


scary," Abernathy said.
The flames quickly ate
away at the attached garage
and then large chunks of the
house. Within minutes the
flaming framework was
exposed and nearby shrubs
were burning. A remote con-
trolled fire sprinkler was acti-
vated.
Nearly all of the home was
destroyed in about 30 min-
utes after a delay of nearly an
hour as fire officials waited
for an atmospheric condition
known as an inversion layer
to clear. The condition could
have held the toxic smoke
close to the ground.
' '"This has gone according
to plan," said Jan Caldwell, a


spokeswoman for the San
Diego County Sheriff's
Department. "They wanted
to- wait for that perfect
moment."
Robert J. Kard, director of
air pollution control for the
county, said workers moni-
tored the blaze for dangerous
pollutants and received no
alarming reports.


FAA loses track



of 119,000 planes


BY CHRIS HAWLEY
ASSCCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK The
Federal Aviation
Administration's aircraft
registry is missing key infor-
mation on who owns one-
third of the 357.000 private
and commercial planes in
the U.S. a gap the agency
fears could be exploited by
terrorists and drug traffick-
ers.
The records are in such
disarray that the FAA says it
is worried that criminals
could buy planes without the
government's knowledge, or
use the registration numbers
of other aircraft to evade
new computer systems
designed to track suspicious
flights. It has ordered all air-
craft owners to re-register
their planes in an effort to
clean up its files.
About 119,000 of the
planes on the U.S. registry
have "questionable registra-
tion" because of missing
forms, invalid addresses,
unreported sales or other
paperwork problems,
according to the FAA. In
many cases, the FAA cannot
say who owns a plane or
even whether it is still flying
or has been junked.
Already there have been
cases of drug traffickers
using phony U.S. registra-
tion numbers, as well as
instances of mistaken identi-
ty in which police raided the
wrong plane because of
faulty record-keeping.
Next year, the FAA will
begin canceling the registra-


In this file phpto of Sept. 8, 2008, private single-
engine airplanes are parked at Linden Airport in
Linden, N.J. AP Photo/Mark Lennihan, File


tion certificates of all
357,000 aircraft and require
owners to register anew, a
move that is causing grum-
bling among airlines, banks
and leasing companies.
Notices went out to the first
batch of aircraft owners last
month.
"We have identified some
potential risk areas, but I
think we're trying to elimi-
nate as much risk as possible
through the re-registration
process," said FAA spokes-
woman Laura Brown.
The FAA says security
isn't the only reason it needs
an up-to-date registry.
Regulators use it to contact
owners about safety prob-
lems, states rely on it to
charge sales tax, and some
airports employ it to bill for
landing fees. Also, rescuers
use the database to track
down planes that are miss-


mg.
But the FAA has empha-
sized the security and law
enforcement angle as the
new measure has moved
through the rule-making
process over the past two
years. The agency says the
paperwork gap is becoming
a bigger problem as authori-
ties increasingly rely on
computers to tighten avia-
tion security in the wake of
9/11 and other terrorist plots.
There have already been
cases of criminals using
U.S. registration numbers,
also known as N-numbers
or tail numbers, to disguise
their airplanes. In 2008,
Venezuela authorities
seized a twin-engine plane
with the registration num-
ber N395CA on the fuse-
lage and more than 1,500
pounds of cocaine on
board.


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Mortgage rates


hit 4.61 pct.;


refi's could


BY JANNA HERRON'
AP REAL ESTATE WRITER
NEW YORK Rates on
fixed mortgages rose for
the fourth straight week
this week. The surge could
slow refinancing and fur-
ther hamper the housing
market.
Freddie Mac said
Thursday that the average
rates on 15- and 30-year
fixed loans increased
sharply from last week.
Mortgage rates tend to
track the yields on 10-year
Treasury bonds. Those
yields have been rising as
investors anticipate
Congress will extend the
Bush-era tax cuts for two
years and long-term unem-
ployment benefits for 13
months.
The 30-year rate rose to
4.61 percent from 4.46 per-
cent last week. That is well
above the 4.17 percent rate
hit a month ago the low-
J


low


est level on records dating
back to 1971.
The average rate on a 15-
year fixed loan, a popular
refinance option, rose to
3.96 percent. Rates hit 3.57
percent last month the
lowest level since 1991.
Rates are rising after
plummeting for seven
months. Investors are sell-
ing Treasury bonds in
.anticipation of the tax deal
President Barack Obama
and Republicans forged
that could boost the econo-
my next year if passed. A
stronger economy would
make the stock market a
more attractive place to
invest money. That's a big
reason why many investors
are selling their safer
Treasurys bonds.
The sell-off is adding
more Treasury bonds to
market, which depresses
prices and raises yields.
Prices and yields move in
opposite directions.


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Anti-China



protests held over



Nobel Peace Prize


BY CHRISTOPHER BODEEN
AND MATTI HUUHTANEN
ASSOCIATED PRESS
OSLO, Norway Pro-
democracy advocates
marched on the Chinese
embassy in Oslo on
Thursday, demanding that
China release imprisoned
Nobel Peace Prize winner
Liu Xiaobo.
Chanting "Freedom to
Liu! Freedom for China!"
about 100 protesters tried to
deliver a petition with more
than 100,000 signatures urg-
ing the dissident's release
from a Chinese prison before
being diverted by police
away from the embassy
gates.
The protest came on the
eve of the Nobel prize cere-
mony, where the 54-year-old
Liu will be represented by an
empty chair. Friday will be
the first time the peace prize
will not be handed out since
1936, wlen Adolf Hitler pre-
vented German pacifist Carl
von Ossietzky from accept-
ing the award.
Liu, a literary critic and
democracy activist, is serving
an 11-year sentence on sub-
version charges brought after
he co-authored a bold call for
sweeping changes to
Beijing's one-party commu-
nist political system.
Previously almost unknown
even within China, he has in
recent weeks been trans-
formed into a cause-celebre
among global rights activists
and a source of curiosity to
young, Internet-savvy
Chinese.
Chinese authorities have
placed Liu's supporters,
including his wife Liu Xia,
under house arrest to prevent


Protesters gather to demand the freedom of Nobel
peace laureate Liu Xiaobo on Thursday outside te
Chinese Embassy in Oslo, Norway. AP Photo/John
McConnico


anyone from picking up his
prize.
China was infuriated when
the prestigious $1.4 million
prize was awarded to Liu,
describing it as an attack on
its political and legal system.
It said the country's policies
will not be swayed by out-
side forces in a "flagrant
interference in China's sover-
eignty."
Amnesty Norway, which
organized the peaceful
protest, said it was not sur-
prised the Chinese Embassy
refused to accept the petition
after previous futile attempts.
"We will now mail all the
petitions to Chinese authori-
ties in Beijing," Amnesty
spokeswoman Ingyild Gjone
Lyberg said.
"Liu should not be jailed
for his words. It's against the
Chinese Constitution," said
Renee Xia, a demonstrator.
"The Chinese government is"
violating its own constitution
by criminalizing free


speech."
Nobel committee secretary
Geir Lundestad said Liu will
be represented "by an empty
chair ... the strongest possible
argument" for awarding it to
him.
China has also put pres-
sure on foreign diplomats to
cancel their attendance at
Friday's ceremony. China
and 18 other countries have
declined to attend, including
Russia, Pakistan, Iran,
Venezuela and Cuba. At least
45 of the 65 embassies in
Oslo that were invited have
accepted the invitation.
Lundestad said countries
gave various reasons for not
attending, but some were
"obviously affected by
China." He noted that two-
thirds of embassies had resis-
ted Chinese pressure and
accepted the invitation.
China warned that atten-
dance at the ceremony would
be viewed as a sign of disre-
spect.


China's top diplomat



meets Kim Jong II


BY FOSTER KLUG
AND JEAN H. LEE
ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEOUL, South Korea -
Diplomacy finally showed
signs of life on the Korean
peninsula Thursday, two
weeks after North Korea
shelled its neighbor. China
got off the sidelines and sent
a top envoy to meet with
Kim Jong II, and an
American governor whose
visits have led to break-,
throughs in the past
announced a new trip.
As both Koreas continued
to carry out military maneu-
vers, regional powers bal-
anced shows of support for
their allies with attempts to
negotiate a detente to avert a
further escalation of ten-


sions. Four South Koreans
died in the Nov. 23 attack on
Yeonpyeong Island, the first
to target a civilian area since
the Korean War.
Chinese State Councilor
Dai Bingguo, Beijing's top
foreign policy official,
turned up in Pyongyang for
"warm and friendly" talks
with the North's leader Kim
on Thursday, the official
Korean Central News
Agency reported.
The meeting shown in
photos with the two sharing
smiles and handshakes -
comes a day after the top
American military officer
slammed China for appear-
ing unwilling to wade into
the fray. Beijing has called
for calm on both sides but
has done little to rein in


North Korea, despite being
the only country that wields
any significant influence
over the regime.
China fought on North
Korea's side during the
Korean War, and has
remained' the nation's only
major ally as well as its
main supplier of economic
aid and diplomatic support.
China's move was met by
another promising one from
the U.S., which has spent
the past two weeks
denouncing the shelling,
vowing not to reward the
North for bad behavior and
reiterating its commitment
to ally South Korea. New
Mexico Gov. Bill
Richardson announced that
he would travel to North
Korea next week,


Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 10, 2010 5B F


Protests rage



over WikiLeaks


BY JILL LAWLESS AND
RAPHAEL G. SATTER
ASSOCIATED PRESS

LONDON -
Skirmishes raged across
cyberspace Thursday
between WikiLeaks sup-
porters and the companies
they accuse of trying to
stifle the group, with web-
sites on both sides of the
battle line taken out of
service or choked off by
attacks.
- The U.N.'s top human
rights official raised the
alarm over officials' and
corporations' moves to cut
off WikiLeaks' funding
and starve it of server
space something she
described as a "potentially
violating WikiLeaks' right
to freedom of expression."
Navi Pillay also
expressed surprise at the
scale of the online attacks
that have targeted major
American financial play-
ers in some cases deny-
ing access to their web-
sites for hours at a time.
"It's truly what media
would call a cyber-war.
It's just astonishing what
is happening," Pillay told
reporters in Geneva.
WikiLeaks has been
under intense pressure
since it began publishing
some 250,000 secret U.S.
diplomatic cables, with
attacks on its websites and
threats against its founder,
Julian Assange, who is
now in a British jail fight-
ing extradition to Sweden
on sex crime allegations.
U.S. officials say
WikiLeaks' actions have
thrown diplomacy into
disarray, caused countries
to curtail dealings with
'America and, in the case
of an earlier release of
classified military docu-
ments, put the lives of
informants at risk.
While U.S. allies have
also criticized WikiLeaks,
some world leaders have
questioned the arrest of


Pakistani protesters rally to condemn the arrest in
London of WikiLeaks' founder Julian Assange, seen in
poster, during a protest in Multan, Pakistan, on
Thursday. AP Photo/Khalid Tanveer


Assange.
Russian Prime Minister
Vladimir Putin, question-'
ing the reliability of leaked
U.S. cables referring to his
nation as undemocratic
and corrupt, said the fact
that Assange is in custody
shows the West has its own
problems with democracy.
"Why was Mr. Assange
hidden in prison?" Putin
asked at a news confer-
ence. "Is this democracy?"
-Brazilian President Luiz
Inacio Lula da Silva said
he was surprised by the
lack of outcry against
Assange's arrest.,
"This WikiLeaks guy
was arrested and I'm not
seeing any protest for free-
dom of expression," Silva
said Thursday in Brasilia.
"There is nothing, nothing
for freedom of expression
and against the imprison-
ment of this guy who was
doing better work than
many of the ambassadors."
The Obama administra-
tion has put intense pres-
sure on U.S.-based
Internet companies to cut
any ties to WikiLeaks, and
many have done so,
including MasterCard
Inc., Visa Inc.,
Amazon.com, PayPal Inc.
and EveryDNS. Those


moves have hurt
WikiLeaks' ability to
accept donations and sup-
port publishing efforts -
and touched off a bout of
Web-based warfare.
Retaliatory attacks -
which WikiLeaks says it
does not sanction have
been claimed by a loose-
knit group of "hacktivists"
who gather under the han-
dle "Anonymous."
They are using a modi-
fied version of software
generally used to conduct
"stress testing" on web-
sites, according to Paul
Mutton, an analyst with
the London-based compa-
ny Netcraft, which is
tracking the attacks.
The technique allows
even unsophisticated sup-
porters to participate in
attacks because all they
have to do is download the
file, which is then remote-
ly operated to send a
stream of bogus page
requests to target websites.
Mutton said the number
of computers spewing out
spam had jumped from
400 to 2,000 machines on
Wednesday relatively
small numbers, he said,
but still apparently enough
to overwhelm MasterCard
and Visa.


ce
a-


tion of preliminary
results," the Provisional
Electoral Council has
decided to start a re-count
immediately, he said.
Dorsainvil said it would
be overseen by a commis-
sion including the elec-
toral council, domestic and
foreign observers and the
three main candidates if
they wish.
There was no immediate
reaction from the cam-
paigns.



verrzgon


PORT-AU-PRINCE,
Haiti 'Haiti's electoral
council will re-count the
vote in the country's dis-
puted election in view, of
election monitors and
potentially the three lead-
ing candidates themselves,
the council president said
Thursday.
The decision follows
rioting sparked by the
announcement that gov-
ernment-backed candidate


Manigat were poised to
enter a January runoff,
while entertainer Michel
"Sweet Micky" Martelly
had apparently been nar-
rowly eliminated.
Council president
Gaillot Dorsainvil read a
statement on Haitian radio
saying that tally sheets
would be re-counted with
international observers
and electoral officials.
"Given the evident dis-
satisfaction of many vot-


Suicide bomber kills 15


in northwest Pakistan


PESHAWAR, Pakistan -
A suicide bomber blew up a
bus in northwest Pakistan on
Wednesday, killing 15 peo-
ple in the third attack to hit
the country this week.
The blast, like the earlier
ones, took place close to the
border regions with
Afghanistan, the stronghold
of Islamist militants threaten-
ing the stability of nuclear-
armed Pakistan.
The bomber destroyed a
small passenger bus at a sta-
tion in a market area of Kohat
city, photographs taken by
The Associated Press
showed. Many of the victims
were onboard the vehicle. It
was unclear whether the
attacker was inside the bus.
Al-Qaida and Taliban mil-
itants seeking to overthrow
Pakistan's broadly pro-
Western government have
carried out scores of bomb-
ings in recent years, mostly
against Western, government
or security targets. The army
has responded with offen-
sives in some parts of the
northwest.
Most of the buses at the
stand were heading to


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Pakistani security officials examine the vehicle targeted
by a suicide attacker in Kohat, 60 kilometers (37 miles)
south of Peshawar, Pakistan on Wednesday. AP
Photo/Mohammad Sajjad


Orakzai, a border region that
has seen army operations
against the militants this year.
Shad Ali, a doctor who heads
the health administration in
Kohat, said 15 were killed
and 25 injured in the blast.
The attack occurred on the
first day of the Islamic month
of muharram, which often
sees attacks by Sunni
extremist groups on minority
Shia Muslims. Orakzai and
Kohat city are home to some
Shia, but the religious affilia-
tions of the victims were not


immediately known.
On Monday, 50 people
were killed in two blasts at a
government compound in
Mohmand, also in the border
area. A spokesman for the
Pakistan Taliban, the main
militant group in the north-
west, claimed responsibility
for that attack earlier
Wednesday.
On Tuesday, a suicide
bomber attempted to kill the
chief minister in the
Baluchistan province, which
also borders Afghanistan.


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INTERNATIONAL


Haiti officials to re-count


disputed election results
BY JONATHAN M. KATZ Jude Celestin and former ers, protests and violent
ASSOCIATED PRESS first lady Mirlande that followed the public









6B Friday, December 10, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


ENTERTAINMENT wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
COME ON, GUYS!
LET'S O WH'Y Do ATE, Wl
FIND ]WE NEED ING You
ARTL.' ARTURP' NOT A GO
'LL SING







SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI

See TEwaT Laps oti
T\/? I can TElL s
oESN'r t-ave KlIps. ,


HOW CAN I PUT"
THIS? YOU'RE LIKE...
YOU'RE LIKE...



1II


WHO'S THE LEAST
TALENTED JONAS
.BROTHER ?
THAT'S A
TOUGH E /
S6H-.

5-


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS 39 Surfer
wannabe
1 Dirty place 41 Eatery fare
4 Clinch a 42 Clamor
deal 44 Luau
7 Cheerlead- strummer
her's trait 46 Put in hock
10 Natural 47 Cheesy dish
resource 52 Big Island
11 Beaded port
shoes 53 FitzGerald's
13 Friar's room poet
14 Barnyard 54 Playing
bleat marble
15 Charismatic 55 Days before
glow 56 Construc-
16 Comics tion-
pooch 57 WWII hero
17 Peat moss 58 Hose down
19 Pro-- (in 59 Fox's abode
proportion) 60 -Mex cui-
20 Rover's doc sine
21 "Uncle
Miltie" DOWN
23 Goonthelam
26 Rodeo 1 Cries with
noose grief
28 -decologne 2 Golf course
29 Cheyenne's hazard
st. 3 -, right!
30 Of the past 4 Reflection
34 Masked 5 Rural area
swordsman 6 Pantyhose
36 X, for shade
Caesar 7 Bike part
38 Ms. Lupino 8 The cream
of "Junior 9 Earnest
Bonner" request


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


12-10


@2010 by UFS, Inc.


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
HAT A REF WHAT IS .FA
IT i15 TO GO'N ON AND OI
"-EEY-, I- : 1 - --, 7CERE'


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


N


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


"I can get time off for bad behavior."


Answer to Previous Puzzle












12 Latin dance 40 Floor
13 Stock holder models
18 Broad st. 41 The lady
22 007's alma 42 Gullible
mater 43 Young
23 Tarboosh screecher
24 -tzu 45 Actress
("Tao" Valentine
author) 46 Sigh of relief
25 NATO turf 48 Between
27 Modicum 49 Not
29 Goes mention
courting 50 Running
31 Width shoe name
of a cir. 51 Mountain
32 Publishing goat
execs
33 Uh-uh!
35 Horned
37 Teach
37 Teach


Help for drug addicts

bear Annie: I am a 27-year-old man, treatment centers in your state.
living with a girlfriend and our 3-year-old Dear Annie: My husband is a very gen-
daughter. I have a serious problem with erous man. Most of our friends recipro-
drugs, mainly prescription pills. I have cate in some way, but one person takes
tried to quit many times, unsuccessfully. advantage. "Tony" lets my husband pay
When I don't have any 'drugs for 12 his way everywhere. He even brings peo-
hours, I get very sick. I don't have the ple with him. He showed up at our rented
money to pay for rehab. vacation condo with his grown son and
Are there inexpensive places that work daughter. When he comes to our home for
with struggling addicts? If I dinner, he brings uninvited guests with
don't stop, I'm going to him. Tony never offers to treat us
destroy the relationship I have \ to a meal or anything else.
with my daughter, and I could When Tony was out of
end up losing my life. If you work, I put up with it, but
have any information, my 'S ihe's employed now and
family and I would greatly \makes good money. He
appreciate it. Sick and *\ ---recently purchased a pair of
Tired of Being Sick and L$300 sunglasses. How do I tell
Tired in Tennessee him this is not right?
Dear Tennessee: The fact It doesn't seem to bother
that you are seeking help is a good \ my husband at all. He con-
sign, and we have confidence you can siders Tony his best friend.
be successful ini getting through the Help me, Annie. He is mak-
withdrawal symptoms with a little ing me not like him. Mooch for a
assistance. Your local hospitals should Friend
be your first step in locating help. You Dear Friend: Don't talk to Tony. Talk to
also can find community-based services your husband, and explain that Tony's
through the Center for Substance Abuse freeloading habits are getting on your
Treatment (csat.samhsa.gov) at 1-800- nerves. However, this is your husband's.
662-HELP (1-800-662-4357) and the best friend, and he may be unwilling to
online recovery resource website sober treat him differently. Register your com-
recovery.com, which has listings of free plaint, but don't issue. any ultimatums.

BRIDGE


Today's deal brings to mind the Sherlock Holmes
comment about the dog that did not bark. You end in
five clubs, and West leads a low diamond. Over your
one-spade opening, North wanted to bid clubs, but
was not strong enough. He had to settle for one no-
trump. However, when you rebid two clubs, he
showed as much enthusiasm as a seven-count would
permit by jump-raising to four clubs. You tried to sign
off in four spades (a contract that would have made),
but North understandably retreated to five clubs.
First, taking a winning diamond finesse cannot
help, because you have no dummy entry to obtain a
discard on the diamond ace. And if the finesse
loses, you will be down for sure. So, win with
dummy's ace.
Next, are the clubs breaking 1-1 or 2-0? If they are
2-0 and you lead a trump, you should lose two clubs
and at least one heart. Instead, you must immediate-
ly play on spades. If the opponent with the trumps also
holds at least three spades, you can discard both of
dummy's hearts. East ruffs the third spade and the
defense takes two clubs and one heart.
A 1-1 break is mathematically more likely than 2-
0. Also, because East and West never bid despite
having eight hearts and 10 diamonds between
them, 1-1 is even more likely. Play a trump at trick
two. You will fail only if East wins the trick and shifts
to a heart and West has either one honor and you
misguess, or both the ace and queen.


HOROSCOPE

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) There is an excellent
chance that a big change in
your affairs could take place
that will make it possible for
you to realize a huge improve-
ment in your financial
prospects.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) By focusing your
thoughts on optimistic events,
you'll be able to create opportu-
nities or conditions that will be
the envy of everybody.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) A major change for the
better could occur in an area
that has been producing sparse
returns. This is likely to come
about.through some changes
that you didn't anticipate.
PISCES. (Feb. 20-March 20)
- It could be rather easy for
you to find someone who will
operate on your wavelength to
join a new endeavor. It'll be a
collective success.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- You're more capable of out-
standing achievements than
you realize. You have a choice
of spending your time on
accomplishing many small
objectives, or running with the
big dogs instead.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Involvements you have with
a positive-minded individual,
who isn't afraid to take a
chance, could bring you more
success than you've had in a
long time.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- It isn't all that oftenrthat you
can cash in with a family mem-
ber, but it might be one of those
times, especially if it involves a
special arrangement with a rel-
ative in which you have a vest-
ed interest.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- You might be required to
make a meaningful decision
that will have far-reaching
effects. Do what you think is
best as you envision it.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
You won't be denied the fruits
of your assertiveness if you go
after something that's meaning-
ful with all the gusto that you've
got. Have faith in your abilities
to do what you believe to be
right.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Friends with whom you
come in contact could prove to
be fortunate in several ways.
Relax and just be yourself, and
they will offer a bevy of good
things.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Lady Luck might be a bit tardy
initially, but she will make up
for lost time in a hurry when
something meaningful is at
stake. Be hopeful.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- It's important not to lower
your hopes and expectations
just because of a few minor set-
backs, should there be any.
Your chart is a winning one,
and its very likely that you'll fin-
ish strong.


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: Y equals F
" BR BT C A.NTT Y NM GT DNR RN
LCEX RNW (JNTAXI) ZBRL GT
C D.I W N M X . LX ZC T C E X M I
SX DGBDX BDPBE BPGCA." CDSXAC
ACD T J GMI
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Many people think that depression is something you
just have to live with when you get older, but it's not." Tom Bosley
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 12-10


North 12-10-10
S5 4
V J9
AJ
e1S J 10 9 7 6 3 2
West East
A 9 7 6 3 A 10 8
V A 5 3 2 V Q 10 8 4
* 10 872 K96543
W A K
South
A A K Q J 2
V K 7 6
Q
I Q 8 5 4
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: North-South
South West North East
1 A Pass 1 NT Pass
2 4 Pass 4 4 Pass
4 4 Pass 5 All pass

Opening lead: 2


12-10


C LaughinglStock In'enatoal rcld SI by UFS Inc, 2010








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actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.




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upholstery, $85 EExotic 3/1 Brick home, 8m/ Mike (334) 550-9748 '02 Pontoon by Sport motor with trailer,2 FL
Cal 334-794-2210 EofMalone, $575/mo Crest. Less than 15 fish finders, trolling
CKCYORKIE PUPPIES +$500dep. lyr lease Mariann- C hrs. Great Condition motor, access ladder, THANKSGIVING DEADLI ES
f, Yad&EtaeSls,,- ready for christmas 850-569-5940 2 BA2 BR-CH/A $6,400. 334-447-5001 Bemrnini, AM/FM ra- T AN IV DEADLINES
Yard & Estate under 51bs. grown, Austin Tyler & Assoc W/WD,1900 sq ft 09 G3 15, 20h 4str dio, on board charge,
und e5r and u Quality rentals $98so' 500'09 G3 15,Yamaha 20h 4str rs ex- cover, very w ell keptT U
850-526-3355 850-272-8700 Yteamaha 2hrs ax- inder shel er. THURSDAY 12/23
SI 850-526-3355 8700 warranty $14,000. 334-685-7319 12/23
Miselanour ONLY Business" Lots-Acreage box, wired fortr ol Gheenoe Camo 13'
Proexo woeff for ol- e e otxaeo 3 Deadline is WEDNESDAY 12/22 @ 1:00 PM
2926 Dogwood St (offe Miscellaneous Pets ling motor, excellent w/trailer.2HP mtr.32
Hwy 90 Sy Enterprtse .Cottondale 4/2, e condition, $7000 obo # thrust trolling mtr FRIDAY 12/24
Rental) SAT 7a.m. ly renovated. Close BY OWNER private 334-268-4200 $1500 Firm 334-793-
shoes, ames, books, f condit o dep. 850-209-1351 t 78 acre 16FT GLASS STREAM 3432 Night: 677-5606 Deadline is WEDNESDAY 12/22 @ 2:00 PM
clothes, appliances, Ready for hunting Large 2/1, Family t cksngles oh Mariner motor 4hp, SUNDAY 12/26
lnes Xmas s 850-326-3016 from Dothan trolling motor,
linens, Xmas room, extra nice, airprt miles finder $2,300 low hrs. runs great. SUNDAY 12/16
tree/decorations private lac. off report, 8 miles Heada nd 32-4610short shaft fresh wa-
Hwy 73 N, near town,, from Headland 232-4610 ter used only $525. Deadline is THURSDAY 12/23 @ 10:00 AM
To Visit listed fa er et $55850-878-0703 suae, paved 24' Pontoon Boat '95, 334-441-8421
D 'water, phone & OBO 650-5i3.1920
F1 ,MobileHromes elect c ervie.
Family for Rent owner mnil F.nane.
Yard Sale Mat 6.C5 'e.rriterestr
Sat.7-?, 4125 Z, 2 clean Dbl -wd, no -37 I
Thompson Rd. pts rr ranking, lyr 1
B/T Hwy 73 & PC Cut lease fa ily4, $500.99 Montere 27 ft.
off, Lots of Like + dep 850-718-8158 Moere 27 h
NewToys, movies, Fruit& Vegetables recreation Cruiser $18,900. -1
womans & kids 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. Call 850-210-4166
for everyone. Lots of SATSUMAS AND LEE sewer incl. http:// Bass Tracker 06
items .850-557-1394 SATSUMASAND LEE www.charloscountry Pro-team 175,
TANGERINES, sweet, living. com. 850-258- Mercury out- det .yur "C.O ,-T- "fr Ebvi g vj =o=d.'ry .r.site for-detail- .
To Visit Visited seedless, tree ripe lo- 4868/209-8847 [MbrdTralostar
To Visit Visited call grown, Marian- 2- board, Trailostar
na, FL (850)209-5506 2 & 3 BR MH's in trailer, not used 2 cushion 7ft couch, Bostitch Roofing Family size Waffle Lincoln AC/DC Weld- Sewing machine,
a1 l r o r n&3 sn off the showroom good cond. $75 850- Nailer w/case Of Baker, still in box $25 er $300 850-482-5634 SINGER NIB 30 stitch,
HUGSLEbeMhidMarianta & Sneads floor, shelter & 482-8700 nails $175 850-693- 850-569-2194 model 1725,$100 850-
HUGH SALE behind TomatoesTurni (850)2 09-8595.ATVs maint $9000. 2 door dbI panel 9633Fisher Price Smart Therapy 526-3426
CVS i r 8 Collards,Mustars 2 BR MH for e,229-723-9277 door d Fisher Price Smart Insoles $10/pair
CVS in Mar, Sat 8-2. ollards,Mustards 2 BRMH for ren Call 229-723-9277 prehung interior Broyhill China Cabi- Cycle for Toddlers, 850-526-3426 Skilsaw 2hp, 8/4 Ta-
New items, plus sz, Frozen Peas! monthly & weekly 07 Honda TRX90 4- door, solid core $275 net w/matching buf- hooks to TV $30 ble Saw $200 850-
Avon, furn, toys, r rates avail, in C'dale wheeler red, exc, Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp OBO 850-693-9633 fet, all wood $375 850-526-3426 Mens clothes, 11 482-5634
DVD's, jewelry & more 850-554-9934 cond. new cost motor w/new trailer 850-526-3365 pants, 2 jackets, 1 -
- ~To Visit Viited Hay 3/2, 2/2rain in C/, da i $2999. sell for $1800. exc. cond. $1450. 3 Blade Electric Pla- ---n FISH TANK WITH suit, $25 for all 850- SMOOTHIE MAKER
To Visit Viitedno pets, CH/A $425- 334-798-2337 334-596-1738 ner w/case $75850- Chest Freezer, new STAND 60 GAL FISH 272-1842 GE- LIKE NEW $15
S $500 pets850-258-1594 ,482-5634 cond. 30x28 $100 TANK WITH STAND (850)592-2507
MHay for ale:'Coastal/ message V 4 3 story wood doll 850-526-3426 INCLUDES FILTER, Model Airplane
Moving/Yard Sale: Tifton 85 $35-$45 perC m s house 58x39x15, new, COAT WOOL IVORY PUMP, HEATER, 6 wooden toolbox $25 Sparx Motorcycle
Mat. 7-12,r2682 roll depending on -4IRerG not assembled, $35 TOGGLE WMNS SHARKS, $350 850-482-8700 helmet, XXL, full face
rt 2,M2i Rd. lequanity. 850-d209-5932 Mobile Homes V 850-526-3426 42"NICE (XMAS) $40 (850)352-4046 New Port. Keroscene almost new $35 850-
Merritts Mill Rd. uai 850 H IR IN G -209593 (XMAS ) $40 New Port. :iroscene 482-8700
Furn, rug, barstools, in Parks .. 40 ft. free pole tower (850)592-2507 Floor Lamp W/adj. Forced Air Heater
tools and more employment $200.12' in. speakers COIN RED BOOKS arm & shade, $25 125k BTU,cost $250 Stroller for 2 $40
2/1 & 3/2Quiet,well 200 Customer Service Associates new in box $17 SET- 1965-1989 ALL 850-526-3365 $125 850-482-6022 Single stroller $20
animall rb lawn incl.$3H20 75- 10AM-7PM Shift 12PM-9PM $20 (850)592-2507 Guitar Amp., Electric NordicTrac Treadmill 850-526-3426
$575 Lo ermRV 2PM-11PM with a weekend rotation sz 17truck tires,0- Craftsman 12" Fender DeVille, 65w, pd $1200, few mnts SUEDE/SHEARLING
5 Lo ng aei Competitive Pay a wBenefitsP ag e n2452 8 Bandsaw $250 850- 410, all Tube, $500 old, asking $475 850- JACKET WMNSM-L
R yley R El 2097825 Competitive Pay and Benefits Package 352-4528 25 850-482-7056 766-5725 (XMAS) $20 (850)592- *
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Background.Check and Drug Screen 5 Red Prom Gowns,
RenoOwn:23BR Background Chk and Drug Screen White Prom Gowns, Craftsman 13" Planer Hilachi Bradnailer Pure Gold American
Ca S ker M Lorent incl. Required$50/ea 850-272-1842 (professional) $300 w/case $65 850-482- Eagle, 1/10th ozd Tool box $120
taForppyet,'ds650-557-850-482-5634 5634 $200 850-569-2194 Gun Cabinet2125
SPe Porlcy 3432/850-814-6515 Visit www.vantagesourcing.com for job AIR COMPRESSOR Hopper Sprayer for Quick Cut Saw 14" 850-352-4528
ou calee.HealthCareLIKE NEW CAMPBELL CRAFTSMAN/STARRE Hopper Sprayer for Quick Cut Saw 14"
Your pet deserves a ov Care description or to apply HAUSFELD60GAL TACHINISTSheetrck$50 850- Hilachi $50 850-482- Weed-Trimmer, gas
ig, caring home. An ad Rooms for Rent $350 (850)592-2507 BXS&TOOLS $175-325 482-5634 5634 operated, Still in box
for a free pet draw If you prefer to apply in person (850)592-2507 $75 850-569-2194
response from iniduals 4381 linton St Pret please come M-F from 8AM-3:30PM As seen on TV, 80)927Hospital Bed very Reptile aquarium
oillsell anilfor seeking motvate,431 Clinton StPret please come M-F from M Instyler,$35 850- Delta Rooter Shaper good condition $150 w/id & rights, Ig White wedding dress
friendly professio- ty Furn. Studio, util 272-1842 Table Top $100 850- OBO 850-592-9227/ $85850-526-3426 with train veil includ-
resea s chor 50 p- nal individual for incl. avail. now.$395. -TableTo 0d iln, : 182n
poses. Pleasefslywenre- Rrr ns31soavai lo. 727. Bench TP DrillPress 482.56}4 850.557.2394 AvObi 6as Var;ble $ ,li 22 12 0
spondets carefully when Fax resume to 850n 433-RENT $100 850 482-5634 DinnettHe 4 padded HP Computeir nr,:,te- Speea Bench Top
gaanimalaway. 526-5337 OR mail to BOOKCASESi I OK crha;r: .on r.,llrs, e. riooi' a Windo:ws 7. planer $200 aSO'492.- XBOX 360 6 qam
POBon 6054 F3-o1atr 0wI DtH OAK. FINISH :el. ,-o.r,d. $250 OBO brand rne $208ii'-i0. 51634 _. I :o.rir.:,lier $1S0
SMaranna FL 32447 e 30"X6'EA LIKE NEW 8505262626 2646 526-2646 Senco Fr ri i -61..777
Sconer$or300(850)592.2507 Elephant collection.. Hyv)bi Hlammer ,a C e C 't XMAS TREE IVORi
Free kittens, 4 availa- ralestate Electric Coping Saw gray p.:.r,:-l-in $175 Drill $6E5 60.-182 naili $15 55. 3.I .t OLD ,ul 'i,':
ble 850-557-2846 remdenlforrent 650-2-5634 850-.526 26-46 56-4 9633 ., .-20
Free kittens to good Friday, Decerber 10. ?1ili
home. 850-482-4896 r \ D
Free:multi-colored, li
ter trained kittens.
850-482- 5880/850- Busineis Property
303-9727 For LeaA..e Tusa'
CLASSIFD? I S Unfurnished 1 H i Front Ste Thursday's
DECLASSIFIED Dwntwn 90 Front Ste WASABI SOLUTION
1500 sf ADA-ok,Pkg (1i(BI S7LUTION
W ORK 1/1 & 2/1 apt., in lot ALSO avail fully
W OR town, $450. mo. No equ p Beauty Shop |@3 5 7 T
pets. 850-573-0598 727-433-RENT 7 7 1 7----- -------- 8


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atAutomobiles Automobes biles I J Aut iles Motorcycles Motorcycles [Sport Uility Vehicles SportUtilityVehicles Trailers-Tractors
"receIatin for Sa I f al I e A Jufor Sale caTractor Equipy Dut
e< I w ot - In time for cooler Chevrolet KS Blazer . Tractor Equip,
weather'05 Honda '85 fully restored, 450 Harrow, 6' Box Blade,
AM/FM/CrD7 Sbr. g Trike, cranberry red, hp engine, 411 rear $350 334-792-8018
SO man a list end, 1000K mi since
cn s tilt, cruise 6000 mi. S26.000 restored. S12,900.
SNICEonCR!$20l Mdown. & 4 r 7 J- Cash or cashiers 407-353-3629 Vans
NICE CAR' $200 dowX check 334-687-0225 Chevy '01 Tahoe 99,2500 RAM
$250 mo. Call Steve check. DODGE 399, 2500 RAM
at hemo. Ca t791 43Harley 06 Sprtser XL Kawaski KXF2 155k mi, 3rd row 1999 Ford Windstar ad ab bd
Campers/Travel Mazda 3 08 sp. 4-dr. 1200C 3940k mi, 2 Kawasaki KXF2SO 155k miea, 3rd row Nissan05 Murano 1999 Ford Windsta O d hort bed
ers Betle convertible silver, ex. cond. seat screaming e I Motor by BPM, 2 eat fully loaded NICE CAR! Van LX, Chestnut col- turbo diesel
GLS, 5-sp, weather, 39,800 mi. rearspoil- gle, pipes, windshield brothers perform- 55,900. 46-620-9478 MUST SELL$10,900 or, qua seeing, du- auto 4wdnear Two
loaded, only 19K mi er, new tires $10,995 $6900 334-393-3463 ance pipe Very fast (Dothan) Call 850-210-4166 al sliding doors, A/C Egg.170K,$7000.
Sthis 5 vrs old. very reli- 850-557-2627
exc. cond. 13,900. 334-805-0818e or e moor Chev Blazer L'03 ,. ,8505572627
SCa l 334-714-4001 Merceds '3 450 SL crossing extremist 4-dr. gold, air/power ..ri .
I' '-*+" ~ J" ~Call 334-714-4001 U Co velMer cedes'73450SL C b | > 334-726-3842 wind w x n .. : ,, 7
',* '09 Toyota Corolla Convertible -
S"art gy 31Kmi. (hard/soft top) Harley 2009 FXSTC Kawasaki '09 Ninja $5,500. 334-792-8058 A 97 co
S p 16 Corvette 68 All $12,000080 904-368- oftail Fwd ctrls c 250.3k mi. Perfect 334-791-2360 version Van raised
..r-, power locks, original, Matching 1153 Leave msg cond 4500 mi condition! Blue, roof, loaded, new
JAYCO 'S n r i..1. as, cd, $12,000. numbers, Classic, blk/chrome intake kit asking $3000 - Nissan '05 Pathfinder rf loaded, new
New 2 slides, 27" flat 334-475-3370 or Collectors Item Mercedes 73 450 SL slip on exhaust lug- 334-648-0195 4X4 Maroon, blk Ithr s 71K 5 Ford
TV, loaded, very nice, 334-464-1709 Call 850-210-4166 Convertible gage rack etc. a must M MUST SELL! Great 4641496Automatic.
$19,000 334-687-3606, (hard/soft top) see $13,999 obo Mojo Motor Scooter UT GSt464-1496 Duty Automatic.
S$12,000 O 904-368- 334)618-3118 '05, 200mi, Blue, Cond$14,500 Loaded! Triton 5.4 V-8
3341695-146487-3606, $12,000 0904-368- 334)618-3118 '05,520m0, Blue C 360-808-0584 CHRYSLER '06 Town LIKE NEW! 15,800 mi.
1153 Leave msg robert6500@gmail.co $1650850- 258-1638 FORD '03 Expedition & Country Van. Exc. $9,800. 334-790-7959
Mountaineer'04 Mercedes 82'380SL m Suzuki'05 Boulevard Eddie Bauer, fully Toyota '02 Highland- cond. 51K, seats 7,
Montana 5th Wheel 93K mi. H/S tops -Black/Gray 2K mi on loaded, third row er LTD Exc. Cond. A/C power, $9500 FORD'02 LARIAT
sleeps 6 comfortably eachalk brown w- it. Gar. Kept. Lots of seat, 187K miles, 4WD Lthr. 82K mi. OBO., 334-688-5154 F250 Diesel, Crew
n. no l PWRS/Bwindows, -'. extras $3800 334-798- non "3- 91 ?- 5100 ,OO i 34.76- Dodge 97 Carav Cb, 123K miles
Great for family fun! Corvette '81 ant. auto, AC, 4751eeds Minor$16,000 334-687-9983
4751 Needs Minor Repair
space. Ser. Inq. Only Beetle '02 Automatic 350 upgraded sound Yamaha'S V-star P 34-596-9273 Ford 04 Ranger XLT
850-546-0636 Sunroof, Leather, (Silver) sell as is system, car cover & veradoadle blue, V6 speed man,
REALLY NICE CAR! $4900. OBO top storage rack, 650Silverado,Saddle newtires, toolbox,
Outback 04'29FBH-S Automatic $5,999 334-774-1915 clean, well main- Harley Davidson'03 backs i siel GMC 5, Conversion 54k mi, $6800.
allalum.structuretamed w/ records. UltraClass GMC iB Conversionla4k akret l
all alum. structure, Call 850-210-4166 tainted w/records. Ultra Classic. Black & gar. kept $3750 obo--v, new A/C, runs Call 334-897-0348
super glide 5th wh. Corvette 88'Stingray ) REDUCED $11,500. Purple custom paint. 334-701-7552 Volvo: V grt, 2500 S &M Au- ll 334-897-0348
hitch / short bed convertible 108K mi. 334-792-9789 Max.chrome. Garage ,olvo: i to Sales 8500-774-
$20,000 334-726-6594 9 ti, 00 334-791-3081 kept. 12K mi. $14,500 Yamaha '06 R6 Ford 4 E l..r. o / 98850-774-9
S 34 ---i: Raven Edition Track MUST SELL! Loaec, black Ext 9189/ 850-774-9186 .'
Sby Palamino Read Lts f Extras RUNS GREAT! Trades Black nt49,000 Miles
Sabre by Palamino s,- -" "t wheB "l' Harley Davidsona05 Exc. Cond. $5500 OBO Considered. $ 6,950 $28,500 3.34-797-7116 Wanted:
camper, 3 slides, BMW 043251 '- I. 11 : .nn all 85n-21n-4166 As Ford'05 Expedition
many extras, clean, red, beige leather, Trail. ., ers-Tractors Eddie Bauer all op -
sacrifice @ $29k 850- interior, exc cond, .. ..tions, new tires, good
593-5675_93k mi, $10,900 OBO Yamaha :-. ,Srr '04 CATAPILLAR TH cond. 1 owner
Call 256-497-8985 11 761) Ch'' -$14,500. OBO 104K
Sunny Brook TT'02 Call 256-497-8985 Mercedes-Benz 03 .~ .-'5. .0._ 1 0 36FT. TELE-Hwy$14,500. O 104K
2750SL 28' w/slide .- C ruise T 24 WhE.r r,-,r ,r.ar, d, ir.,. W COP, 702rs. like a
out. Q-bed, Like New, '- L .at r. Sur,:,, Ex. camel leather .- FORD s Lull. $45,000 firm 334- 3343473441
out" Q-b$e,, Le w 11uo Scc,-Ii z5,' -.;2. FORD "08 Escape
kepted under shelter L,: ,:l Tr,,e ,.:,95. i. Sunadroof, power 5. afer w e, l ed 86-2150 WANTED
compare to showrm. sunshade.6-discCD-2,:,71 5069after w t
compare to showrm. .S l 5 changer. $11 545-- 4pm edition, leather int, 4430 John Deere w/
price $30K, Will sell ha. loaded, 6disc-CD cab & air, good cond.
12K 34-47-5001 334-718-521 YAMAHA '08 V-star player, heated seat new clutch, good GoodCondition
Sydney '1 Outback BMW'O,33 .Sedan d. KE Mercury '05 Gi nd Harley Davidson 250,Burgund 60K mi, $16,295. paint and tires. And Equ ppedK
3ft Only used 3 leather, quis LSwhite, Ultra Classic Scream Low miles! Lke new! Call334-794-4731 $18,000 334-899-391 8505485719
tes dual sle 45k one owner, leather seats, wood ing Eagle Anniversa- REDUCED $2,250. 334- ..80FD 0 E plorer
times,kdualeslide 45=ml oea owned, rr rFwod ry Ed. Very low miles 9-4 5 B
outs, sleeps 10, 2- No paint work, dash trim 1707806935454 555C Backhe WANTED Pr '82 Sport Trac, Limited,
_- Fr Sale $13,500 Toyota Corolla or SR V-8, Fullv Loaded,
entrance doors, $14,900 Ford '02 Taurus SE mi. $6,500. Call $ 26900. 334-685-0380 Sp e
in/out ent. center, 334-685-6233 Loaded, LIKE NEW! Polyengineering, Inc. Harley Davidson 1986 a 4 V-S i 3 S atchac 8 56K Miles, Blue
sLsoadedas enginLIKE ,0 NErW! 80 Harley Davidson 1986 1 FO. D 9 p_ r .r, Bsonr 3j.7 o 4661 20Ford Probe stick
outdoor stove,lec. kONLY 15,125 miles 334-793-4700 ext. 134FLTC w/ side car. I k20,500, 334-687-4686
en. s, fla 2 '02 Rega LS, $6,725. CALL: Mustang '68 good exc. cond. $10,500. r n O 1 miles, new all wrs l s greai ft 5-. r 27 443
screen TV, $26,000 leate r Dlae (334) 790-7959la condo. teal 'green, O 334-794-2665 or 4 ts, $5,50 OO to. rd 86 $180Bronco 2

S2cam2o aser wh PW&moseats, $5300 FORD -'03 Mustang newly rebuilt engine 38050810 47 34-85-0519 65-8 $1900 1 T s-Heavy Duty7 O new pt,
8Autair,6c 7 5 582 GT 96000 miles, CD, $9,000. 334-333-4913 Harley Davidson 1992 Yamaha '99 XVSrJO a 8W o great $ 0 OO
leth.rw/jeep, $60k without power low mileage. 3J .- : .-,r , i. .16 : switch runs 4 poultry 334-691-2987Prbu000 eg
health. 850-352-2810 STS Call 334-3930343 in Frieght Liner FL6 wh4te/tan as







Damon 2000 lra 4 0. 1'. Fd^ ssn0 ue S3L)', $520. 9 4-8520 6u 3L4 or -0 O978 OBO 334-794-5780
or. Hm8s LeSabre )_ 3 aor, l r d or 2 3 34-477-3152 EXTRA CLEAN' 6X12 enclosedItrailer Sport Chasey 4-dr.
Concord Coachma mi.l i les, leaher, lad sun roof, spoiler, le TiNEW TIRES! $2,950 w/1 side door & dbl leather int. Allision Ford89BroncoRuns







Concord Coachman miles, leather OBO 334-389-3071 or 2wd with 15300 .. .. mi Fac. 137K mi. burgundy, heads $10,000. CAT sKmi r uis,
'05 Motor Home. ed, new tires, tune-: 726-9500hCall 850-210-4166 doors in back $1900Wr auto tra. 1K m grt, lifted, mud tires,
23' long 2700 m. upnew rad.$3495 r. cooters/Mopeds new cond. 550933- $45,000 334-791-7152 excel. cond. $3500
fro23' long 2700 mi. upnew rad.$34 good cond. ord 10 Exlorer lent condition 302 6 000 OBO 334-449- rake 850-415-0438 850-774-
Take overpayments. OB0850-592- Oddie Bauer e3i ion asking $20,500 O '06 Che y Silveradom0-74-
850-593-5103 2832/693 -6835 .c 6 1 1 '91 166T O LSext. cab. 4.8 eng 9189/774-9186
Cadi ac f u91 1656 Trailer SO O t e tow package, blue,
Cruise Master LE, '05 Camaro02Z28, .DT .. mi. eep 06 Wrangler., f. p ^ Fod 98 F great. ,










white, loaded, exca in l. l m .. ,g. rr. In:,,: h 1 ... -.Jp. 1. A:. ut :l, 3..u l fCC5l c,, 16_.6 ml lev,
36f workhorsechas- igaoa owe r, :t i s run gr:. -.' 1 l..ad >0 33 .,' ower win a r ltr
sis 8.1 gas engine, tan in color, 29K m i. OBO 3 -. 77 I"'B nd r.
22k m-., no sk, 7 $21,000.334-693-39806255 2h.:. 63.41. Hley Davidson 9' FORD 9 ,: Bson 91 Tractori o 12,000.334-494-0460-:A.r. :
gen.3sSAT,2TV,2 CADILLAC '05 mdbroNis73yahom r.:u: r Geely Scooter J 3 Wsnleats, fully loaded, 28hp, runs very good, e92 GMC Sonoma V-6










4 2gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2CLAC dal.5 N ia "0 C0 ,r L V a O owB& Dor470- Geely Scoo755
A/C, auto lef ling, DeVille Dts loaded AN A i$:. 4SL Good cond. $550 0 157K miles, neW all works, looks great 5-sp. runs great
Tmlights, steps, and o o..5.., 0t Not street legal 7 .tires, $5,500 OB l too.$2500. dr, 334- $1800. 334-798-
tow/brake systeV'sm, tory na& d, heat Ford 06 F250 dies ael l mi 1 i Honda '02 XR250.R 334-796-6613 334-845 0519 655-8966 -714-2480 1768 / 334-691-2987 FORD F 5,











fitow/brake system, story navr& dvd, heat- fns m ower 4x4 Auto, $4,600 orltr4 .
'05 Jeep Wrangler ed & cooled memory king ranch lariett, $20000 3347 Dir c.9 Ee n nan '6 Chevy Slverado 44 Auo$ or
Unlimited, 41k mi, seats, 95,000 high- leather/se $2200 Firm. Please E, .. I-r o 9 rE i generator 703 hrs. 2500 v 8 auto ai e run reasonable offer 229o
Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k way C miles$9500 obo heated/seats. all .- lPI I P.. .rd ,, 85KW 400amp Tauto great n$2,800 d, 334-8520, 229-296-
w/jeep,$60k without 334-797-2320 power low mileage.4. .'. prmu, .-und .. ~ '3' -6r. v.3 47, switch runs 4 poultry 334-691-2987 8171
epboth in greatexc ingH. 31t.,house $15,000. OBO
jeep, both in great exc condo. asking Ford '93 Ranger over
condo. selling due to Cadillac'89 Seville, $31,900. obo. HONDA 4-40 X400 poul try Chevy '91 Cherokee2- Cl 3 89
$4health.9,, 850-352-2810 STS, special edition, Call 334-393-034 Honda 0Shadow r 'pa .:l GMC : l m T. house ofLubingnip pickup,liftgate er










S(334)268-3900 HondaC..ic white/tan askin pemnt .:.a.. ode'06Dakota
S pearl white, 138K mi, raJE, ,. .:..rr:plBr psage.74Bro ele drinkers 334-726.- 3$1'0 5032 \CA 4 724 white/tan asin












Damo -20 Ur runs great r. GOOD, B349 volkswagon E e jetta or.500 R296$9-7 M 8 250 Firm CherokeeRUNS TT il $2 prm. Ca on
Damon 2000 Ultra r a t 0 Ford 06l Focus SES 4- Nissan '10 Rogue S, $5,200, 229-334-520 Trad: M-120DT.4x4w/ Ellis 714-0028o
Sport. Cummins 334-648-3171 dr. red,auto, leather, Black Excellent or 229-296-8171 U.M. 08 20 cc. Sea .-.rT:.T,
diesel. 12K mi. slide, sun roof, spoiler,like Tires, Power Seat, HO2.2 helmets, Lg d i uFARM EQUIPMENT IH
Leveling jacks, diesel Cadillac '99 Deville new 51K mi.$7,900 Power Windows, 4Dr, S,: r. per Honda '03 Santafe 1440 Combine w/
gen. $52K 334-701- white w/tan leather 6 334-389-3071 or 2wd, with 15,300 i c. 137K mi. burgundy, heads $10,000. CAT
7787or 706-6815630 int. newtires, air& 334-726-9500 miles. It is in excel- ', & Warrar, $200 OBO. ood-cond. newtires. Dozer D4b &root
front end. good cond. Ford 10 Explorer let condition ,L C ll 3.4 6302 6,000 334449- rake 850-415-0438
DAMON DAYBREAK $3,600. 334-774-5333 Fr 0Exlrr etodtif6071rvO Z
S'06, 34ft. 6K mi. 2c i Eddie Baueredition asking $20,500 ODBO H. 5 5 ..,. 20 chr-. rim-





























'r,34f a 3"3 b 9%6 1968 Cher.r le 229-416-1051 ---- 2003 Nissan Pathfind- Limited, 105k miles
slide like n I w. biqred & tan leather,, Call m334714-9809 rTriLi Kawasakt,i eh2000 Hoda '04 CV ntan leathe- Tr. AC. $26oFord' 96 Ranger
For- .- ,12 pg Wa Q.r,:,,T,'-at,1401k rrol.s. Oldsmobile 04Alero lal, suExcellent Condrailer 1 : 1 b4m pl3 4 1pe.e. 51 mi.
re'ru',- *T g C 1.23.900 ow, riverynie, t 2053CC Low mi. i or, Boe 3gr1 gud h LIKE .EW' ..t io
$1or8,).-72 s C.' li 3j'5'i44. ], i. _.s ry, 3,000 miles, n 4,900. '02 GMC Sierra, white dows $9800 Negotia. w-i:- 766- r,:, r, i hnd RV.
15,l____.__.__2__ 'rer. ,-,ew tires 1600 SLE 20dr, long bl.334-333-2239 S-i-. '
SFord '90 Mustang GT 530. 334-726-1215 Call: 850-210-4166 wheel base 176,950 ll An- s o, 334- l
































;V:. 2-Air le:e $25,fa j. M5l 7c,,7oAqCl c r
ga* kelt p80.Om n 'iur O 34 01 0 n.rC
GeorgianBoy 4 'Jeep '94 Wranglera Fnied Ready, Grain wd,
'u . Chevy "5 e iCo t e to Lhe e cd $ 3 G P .. Fo d "S F
460nin 7 2k m calron, 5--,:cl. ,-ec rTrordHONDA IrT-BR1. r13,d i. T ,,A .T-.WIT Head and Corn Head windows & Door 334-701-7SS2



















0 gasptoiler, New back 100ear A 40 tm rm ~ :t ,, C r $9,500.85415ter0438
S 6,levelini jack, r, kylessetn 1 K ein lr t i Toyota '96 C rD R omp rr or
alnewint,frg,remote start 69K mi. mint cond. CLEA ARtr.r,r. John Deer 05'48 HP Cal334-691-2987 or



















Slightssteps, and u~n 6n ever 4Ro N GREAT .. ir. full wh. drive, front 334-798-1
batteries. 2 TV's $15k ,' ,r 2 $600,0,', 0Sz V 8 .4 4. o P4 4 .. k..' l.: ,:, :.:r,1 end loader, bushhog, CHEVY '96 S-10 Pick-----






































Auto.Trans.$12s900 never9wrecked cusom1
firm 334-983-4941 Q .. Toyota Matrix '06 1- ;,) ''' finish mower, disk, up, 2.2 later, 4 cly., .=;
onR .-'c7nr M34K mi.a rd,u 4. 792 m l 4 spredder&boxblade will ell for|partse










































0oo dconi-gLinconHEV7LMK 239410-422 CD H M M E A
Save $25K or more. Chev Corvette TORCH RED io dealer m x ,c.r 'od ,:3 ,LrGroyoer'0 007- n n yur h e or I .34-689-9183
Diesel, 4'slingrdes 4300 WITH TAN INTERIOR W e ,.r' Cr,. t,p r a- Dodge '01 3500 Dual-2door, manual, good
mi, many upgrades343 WCHROME RO $WH1EESLS 6 : .oTrto n tire
2774 o Dmolit 1pionnurrM.,,r,..X Dr Foa -i .C.. [,:Lo.n, av, 5I red_ 4r -'el, ext.,cab, $2200 for more nfo
$159,700.C850-866- SPEE PADL SHI0FTLVD*Rtenio Po ,s Srs,1 ',A 0H'.4r e Insu,.
GC95C2774 ne LOADED 10,500 miles, 'dc I'.1M. blak 1.O ff*,udingfulfui.sur',o $12,500. 646- Call 334-894-2182
VnneA$49,500, Cr I ..-'-d Honda '08 Shadow r',:,, .,,-. 1drui $2eH use inr P20.9478 (Dothan) rerickssn@roadrunner.cm
r(334)268-3900 Honda O .'ic 7'E&. ...Ac.,o,1E.Lnd. v0i0lBpkmgLeel-mDodges'06Dakota
to '"es850CLEAN NICE CAR!I in,. ,vr ;r..O: p1anr, sge. '42 Br3tn Jeep 74MI o, A 4x4$200 down H
s. L -ivRLeriGOOD!1'6 $ Volkswagon '06 Jetta in'e K Road. $9,950 Firm Cherokee RUNS "'' $229 pEr mo. Call Ron
,: ... C 1i 8S') .2 1'.' 316 6 T( I t re 1-2329 G R E A T' T ra dc M -120 D T 4 x4 w / E llis 7 14 -0 0 28
.,4''x. ir, r dlie..;e uI rr:if. HONDA '98Valkyrie O,: .r. l $ .",0 Kubota loader120hp
r,20tl,,- ,t'.317.,iuiT, Tur,-r all original, C -16.." 0i1 4 Ic; LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 Ford '014X4 V-Ic CLASSIFIEeS
R VISION 2006 Trail 4' i.mieReduced Price
Lite, 26 ft., fully"r,er,, miles, runs great .hrs. oringinal tires 'inl b,71KMi
loaded, like new,,.. I mc.I.I' mi$i1l.6 1 -,a-.1ir.1$5,900. OBO t W50%, en-gine, fuel singleca, 7- i.
low mileage $38,500 Chevrolet '74 El '34'., '-23I 3l4."3-5454 tanks ok. REDUCED $7500229-220-0456
OBO334-616-6508 C'mir,.:..G.-..:,d,:r,. 11- Ho)da.'99Shad $" '.5 OBOor trade
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. $5500 308 334-699- Silver, Black Leatiher 1,.rrowLosLexus 07.RX350
by Gulf Stream 99' 1366 or 797-6925 Int. Premium pack- crtra u ard,
Immaculateond '02 Camaro age 7500 Mi. New 1959 2205 Mercedes saddlebags, mustang 08 T h,, LiT. -2',. 'o, -1., dlull,1 52 34d, _.e
must see!! Dothan Conv. 35th Anniv. Ed. Cod2-655-000 Restore or use for seat, & whitewall Miles, Gold Color,'Ex- 50k miles. $28,500.
must,50. Doth3n Cony. 35th An2-655-8971oparts. Best Offer! tiresLots of Chrome! cellent Condition, Call 334-333-1824
-r E,:. CE-.',Cnd;i,:,n 21.7 44n22 Must see! $3,500 $30,500. 685-3226 Toyota'05 4Runner
.--," 1968 Cherle 229-416-1051 2003 Nissan Pathfind- Limited, 105k miles "-'
c. 'mar,,-28 ., i r Kawasaki 2000 Clas. er SE, 110,990 miles, Gold w/tan leather- Tractor 30 Massey
05.1,6,. WI-,te w ,rv sic LT.2007 Under V6, 4 wheel drive, heated seats, V8, F-rI. d '
El ,:k -tr pE.c, m t :r, Warranty ti1 2012. black leather interi- 4WD, sunroof, trailer I -Ce ot ,, 1. 12oI. .,
iri lnut. ,ti,-r 'dtr il 2053CC Low mi. or, Bose 6 CD chang- hitch, grill guard, JBL I lr C.: ,_.it.,r,
j uJaguar"05 XJ8L r,t liture" $8500. 334-774-3474 er, $10,900 call An- stereo, $15,900 334- pi n,-re 5$31K 1
WINNEBAGO'02 4.d,,,,.r. Bla,:. Ovwnrir hll,rbl-i',r,.i,,m or334-791-1074 thony (334) 797-1342 685-6233 1 6925 or 334-699-1366
Brave, 2-slides, 2- pd.$Kr, e..A-ing 2512,, 157.E5
TV's, 2-Air, level $2 05 ,985. .5,'' 'o.'3-.7 Collector ,i-r,1:ed3.-
jacks, 19K m iles, che9''4 In l . s. 1'3. 24 0D .v _
$35,000 772-631-5065 RChevy .'0 2 ,,,1 m ,4 r, .i
"Jowl, Built ._ d Tan tr r .'
RVs/Campers Trnrl:. r .... er, i:mn:,,:th ',
WantedI I02 .410 4 ,'1r .,m [,:. drii r a"-o
Lexus "98 LS400 334 .7'7 .46k.3
5th '06 Fleetwood 2- 4 door, loaded-. "114KI,
slides, with 07' Great Gas Mileage. K miGold w/tan _______.......


good. 5-sp.4cy61 000 Cr .erm 2ited ngrd turrg e $5000.00. Since 1960 Panhandle Carpet I CalDeba Full Coverage, of Your Home"
060 334-726-6165 Cruiser Limited tion, blue with Call 334-899-4224laleaning B1t eA ailuoallaDebra
Edition, Loaded ground effects, one Cleaning sheM Roc A Beautiful Job Carpentry/Painting
Km NE TIRES! owner, garage kept, '92 Goldwn P.O. Every Time!" wsll s
Aviation $5,800 (334) 790-7959 only 7330mi, auto, miles, red, exc. paint Ri. Box 6198 RaomLF, 4a AMa Every Time!" Instal7ations
.-- &F Boss Stereo/CD, & running cond. Marianna. FL 32447 cEstimates CALL RAY General Repairs
like new $15,900 $7000 850-445-2915 2 394- 1-800-768-92358 w s n wReferences (850)482-2706 Rlliam H. Long Jr.
SJX Call 334-393-8864 leave message ....85:----0 Available Over 30 Yrs. Exp sur
Americans A avhopperxp. lnserc'd
1966 Cessna 310K for A0merican ron Chop se 850-526-2336 And Insured
sale or will take on/ 1500K mi. exc. cond. Auto & Cycle Flooring Sales &


haul Ron at 498- miles, Automatic,AT HONDA 2003 ai an'I MAPHIS T HAPPY HOMant to
3279 good condition, LIKE NEW! $8,500. Mazda ')9 Miata MXS Rancher 4x4 I FLOORINGInc raerREPAIR
green and white ex- (334)790-7959 Hardto Convertible TRX350FE3 Like new FLOORING, nc REPAIR sell your
terror, light gray inte- Chrysler '07 PT Loade, Bluetooth & $2,499 Land Clearing, Inc. Installation 25 Years Experience
rior, $105,00036330 Cruiser Low Mileage, Sirius Radio, Low mi. (334)797-6001 ALTHA, FL Services For Floor To Roof automobile?
(334)498-3279 loaded, LIKE NEW! $22,000 334-379-6749 Dirt Bike 07' Honda HEAT & 850762-94O Carpet Wood Big Or Small Jobs
ferrellr@roadrunner. $200 down $189 per r, CRF70 Excellent A/C SERVICE Cell 850-832-5055
com mo.CalRon s Toyota 07 Prius, Condition $925. Tile Laminate 2163 Post Oak Ln WELCOME
S714-0028 GPS, backup camera' 334-798-2337 WE OFFER C IPLEEVinyl Marianna. FL 32448 Same Day
ooiesisc. Corvette 94' 85K mi. JBL sound, tint, great Harley Davidson 02 a DBLunO, pO Ph: (850) 482-4442 Emergency Service
blue, original car like gas mileage, trans- Sportster 1200 cus- AAIROADBU G FREE QUOTES Classified A
Chevy 2010 Malibu LT new cond. REDUCED ferable warranty, tom llk mile, 2900 Borden St. SEMaN mmW Ca lOh Fax: (850) 482-3420
10K mi. on-star, XM $10,995. OBO 334- new tires asking chromed out, $6500. 20 YEARSB EVBME. Call Chris vV.tropictraler.com T /
radio, blue. $17,050. 618-9322 or 334-596- $14,500. OBO Call 334-691-3468 (850482-4594 (850)573-7482 r. ytr n op.ictrr t.
334-889-4226 1790 MUST SEE!!!! Call 334-470-3292 or 334-701-3855 j 31-81-1 i'i'80 37J') 37I48 -i,,TmTl l olo-da


WA.







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Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 10, 2010- 9 B


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Is Now Hiring Transportation Security Officers
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protecting airports and skies as you proudly secure your future.

Information Session Open House


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Friday, December 10, 2010- 9 B


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S0B Friday, December 10,2010 Jackson County Floridan


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


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* YOATHS


Sale Ends"
Dec. 13, 2010


ZERO DOWN WITH APPROVED CREDIT SPECIAL LEASE PROGRAMS
HUGE FACTORY INCENTIVES FRIENDLY STAFF
NO GAMES, NO GIMMICKS 7? YEARS OF SERVICE COME CHECK IT OUTt!!

11 II^V 1 Ad~si^ eulow-

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NEW AO L IA Ai TOYV A OOROLLA TOYOTA YARIS
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All pire and-l discounts adfer any far story ivbote. far loy t( dealer cash, DIU lnu tQll title & reglstrtlton, deltr fos incJludtd. 0.0% for O0
mionthi ter '1.2.3,*., S E E t I lance. with approved cfedil. SubIect to pteCsale.


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Pre-Owned Vehicles Super Sale!
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2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FLA as, Weu Drive
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