Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00461
 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 12, 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: UF00028304:00461
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text





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2 Sections, 24 Pages
Volume 87 Number 243


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R.-.RY OF -'LORIDA HIS'OR
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GAINESVILLE F'L 32611-7007


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


ADC 3


Student cuts another at Marianna High


STAFF REPORT

A disturbance at Marianna
High School Friday afternoon led
to the arrest of a 16-year-old stu-
dent.
At the beginning of 5th period,


which starts just before noon. a year-old reportedly pulled a fold-
fight broke out between an ing knife and slashed at the 17-
unnamed 17-year-old male and year-old student. The 17-year-old
an unnamed 16-year-old male. received a "minor laceration" on
according to a release from the his back, according to the news
Jackson County Sheriff's Office. release.
During the altercation, the 16- The knife was seized, and the


16-year-old student was arrested
and charged with aggravated bat-
tery with a deadly weapon. The
16-year-old was released into the
custody of the Florida
Department of Juvenile Justice
and placed in detention, accord-


ing to the release.
Witnesses and the victim said
the altercation happened because
the 16-year-old student thought
the 17-year-old "had a bad atti-
tude toward him," according to
the news release.


Soldier



will be



honored



for Iraq



service

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Army Staff St. Christie Speights got
home from her third deployment to Iraq a
few weeks ago. She will be honored at a
gathering in Marianna's National Guard
Armory on Dec. 18. The event is being
organized by her family and friends.
The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce will be there to present a reso-
lution of commendation and appreciation
to the eight-year soldier.
She has earned two Meritorious Service
Medals, two Army Commendation
Medals, two Army Achievement Medals
and two Good Conduct Medals.
She is currently stationed at Fort
Stewart, Ga.
Speights was born and raised through
her fifth birthday in Jackson County,
when the Navy called her father, Deryl
Speights, to a new post in Jacksonville.
She still has many family members who
remain here, including her grandmother
Vernestine Thomas, her aunt Ernestine
Bowers, and others. Her mother, Betty Jo
Speights, moved back here a few years
ago.
Speights said it means a lot to her that
her sister Natalie Mesidor and other fami-
ly members worked so. hard to put togeth-
er the Dec. 18 party.
"I'm honored," she said, "It feels won-
derful. If everyone makes it to the event, it
will be something that I've been trying to
do for years, mostly for my grandmother.
I can't remember when all her kids were
in one place at one time. I'm a real close-
knit family kind of person, so I've tried
through the years to get everybody togeth-
er. It's very meaningful to me that they're
doing this in my honor, and for it to be
happening around the Christmas holiday
in Marianna is even more special. When I
was growing up, we spent a lot of holi-
days at grandma's house, and sometimes
on my summer vacations from school I
spent time at my Aunt Ernestine's house.
Marianna is definitely home to me."'
Speights returned to the United States
on Oct. 16, after 10 months in Iraq.
She deployed there the first time in
2003, shortly after she signed on for mili-
tary service. She was there eight months
during that first deployment, and then
spent a year there in 2005.
She was deployed to Korea for a period
in 2008 and 2009, as well.
Speights said she's glad to be back on
American soil.

See SOLDIER, Page 7A >


Army Staff Sgt. Christie Speights


Rmeembering Pearl Harbor


In 1941 Gail Moul was six years old and.stationed at Pearl Harbor with his parents. He is holding up a photo of an Army Air
Corps barracks burning on the base as he recounts his memories of the attack that led to the United States' entry into World
War II. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Graceville man recalls how

he and his family survived


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Next year, 75-year-old
Graceville resident Gail Moul
plans to return to Hawaii for
the first time since 1941, 70
years after he survived the
attack at Pearl Harbor.
Moul remembers the events
on Dec. 7, 1941 vividly. It was
a "casual" Sunday morning in
1941, and 6-year-old Gail and
his parents had just woken up
for breakfast.
At 7:55 a.m. the family start-
ed hearing loud explosions.
They lived about three blocks
from Pearl Harbor, at the
Army's Hickam Field.
Everyone went -outside to
watch what he or she thought
was a training maneuver.
They were close enough to
see bombs falling from the
planes, but thought they
weren't real.
Soon, Moul's father realized
the bombs weren't duds at all.
"They were very, very real and
very, very explosive," Moul
said.
They watched the destruc-
tion without knowing who was


causing it. Then, the planes
veered towards Hickam and
everyone saw the red insignia.
"It's the Japs," his dad said.
Moul said the planes flew
low and started to shoot any-
thing and everything that
moved. The planes were so
close you could see the
Japanese pilots' eyes, he said.
Moul saw the gunfire shoot
down his family's friends.
Bullets shattered the windows
of his family's home.
They got inside the house
and the phone rang. His father
was in the Army Air Corps,
and was in charge of a hangar
and had to go. He kissed his
wife and son goodbye. That
was the last time they would
see each other for two weeks.
Moul and his mother heard a
car was taking people up to the
mountains in Honolulu. They
ran through more gunfire and
smoke and piled into a car full
of women, children and their
pets. The car took them to a
naval commander's house in
the mountains.
Moul's father returned home
to find his house empty, and
had no idea where his son and


Gail Moul is seen with his parents on their first day in Hawaii.
- Contributed Photo


wife were.
From the roof of the house
in the mountains, Moul
watched Pearl Harbor continue
to be bombed. The next sever-
al days they hoped and prayed
Moul's father was alive.
Days went by, and the naval
commander returned to his
house to find it full of about 40


women and children. The com-
mander personally took mes-
sages to the men at Hickam
Field and brought messages
back.
. "It was a happy day when
we found out (my dad) was
alive," Moul said.
See ATTACK, Page 7A >


Men arrested for drug possession


STAFF REPORT
Two Sneads men were
arrested Thursday following an
undercover investigation into
the sale and possession of
pseudoephedrine pills used for
manufacturing methampheta-
mine.
The Jackson County Drug
Task Force and the Sneads
Police Department took part in-
the investigation. The target of
the investigation was James
David Carter Jr., 29. of 1700
Sinai Road. Sneads. according
to a press release from the drug
task force.


James
Carter Jr.


On Thursday
afternoon, an
informant work-
ing for the drug
task force met
with Carter and
Patrick Wayne
Mosley on
Chips Drive in
Grand Ridge.
Mosley, 35, of


1700 Sinai Road, Sneads, was
residing with Carter, according
to the news release.
The informant allegedly sold
Carter four boxes of pseu-
doephedrine pills to be utilized
in manufacturing methamphet-


Patrick
Moseley


amine, accord-
ing to the
release.
After purchas-
ing the pills,
Carter and
Mosley were
stopped and
arrested. Both
men were trans-
ported to the


Jackson County jail and
charged with possession of pre-
cursor chemicals to be utilized
in the manufacture of metham-
phetamine.
Following the arrests,
Carter's residence was


searched. During the search,
additional items used in the
manufacturing of methamphet-
amine were iodated, as well as
evidence and remnants of pre-
vious meth cooks, according to
the news release.
The Jackson County Drug
Task Force is. the combined
effort of the Cottondale,
Graceville, and Marianna
police departments, Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement and the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office,
including the Proactive
Criminal Enforcement Unit or
PACE.


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
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TEAM RAHAL MILLER MarcGaicia Curtis Rogers Jimmy"Parris. "MicsaelJohn"
TRAM RAHA&LMILLER ~
CHEVROLET-BUICK
- CADILLAC-NISSAN .
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna FL ,
'r;p:^. l^"2 -^ 3 ^ 51 1Used Car Manager a nSale s Manaer esManager Business Manager


SUNDAY


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2A Sunday, December 12, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook

P uril cloudy, turning very
Tod-V cold overnight, wind chills
od jay in single digits. AM shower
possible. -Jerry
[ 7 Tabatt/WMBB


H igh 43'
Low 22'

Tomorrow
Mostly sunny, very cold,
wind chills in the teens.



SHigh 57
Low- 380

Wednesday
Mostly sunny and
warmer.


00
3 c





SHigh 46
Low 23

Tuesday
Mostly sunny and
continued quite cold.



Z, High 66
Low 46'

Thursday
Mostly sunny and
warmer.


Si.a a l www.JCFLORIDAN.com


High: 50
... Low: 24


High: 53
Low: 28


'~) \


High: 50
Low: 24


High: 52
Low: 25


PRECIPITATION


24 hour
Month to date
Normal MTD


0.00"
0.00"
3.86"


High: 46
'" ., Low: 21


High: 50
" Low: 23



High: 55
Low: 27


High: 54
S... Low: 25


Year to date 41.4i"
Normal YTD 55.11"
Normal for year 58.25"


TIDES
Panama City Low 9:19 AM High 7:05 PM
Apalachicola Low 2:04 PM High 8:53 PM
Port St. Joe Low 9:24 AM High 7:38 PM
Destin Low 10:35 AM High 8:11 PM
Pensacola Low 10:35 AM High 7:21 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 42.51 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 5.06 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.13 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 2.86 ft. 12.0 ft.


. vJ I --



IT F'- j)Z it i ? LLLf *
.. ,.,,. -=---.,L-, I @S, .:
L..J~ ~ ~ ~~I .. .0-6: _rt,:_


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

0 1 ( 4 5 I


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:28 AM
4:39 PM
11:06 AM
11:17 PM


0000
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
"J1 ,iing 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
pfm. 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-
Homedelivery: $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 D
news published l
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free r
of charge. Submit your news or t
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery. Fees v
may apply for wedding, engagement, t
anniversary and birth announce- t
ments. Forms are available at the c
Floridan offices. Photographs must f
be of good quality and suitable for 0
print. The Floridan reserves the right 0
to edit all submissions. M


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.


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Sunday, Dec. 12
"A Jazzmatazz Christmas" by the Chipola
College Show Choir will be presented at 2
p.mr. Tickets ($10, adults; $5, 18 and under)
available in the Fine Arts Building; remaining
tickets on sale at the box office, 30 minutes
prior to show time. Call 718-2277 or e-mail
pricea@chipola.edu,.
Monday, Dec. 13
Lions Club of Marianna meets every sec-
ond and fourth Monday of the month, at
noon in Jim's Buffet & Grill. Call 482 2005.
The Marianna One Stop Center offers a
free workshop, "Successful Resume Skills,"
3:15 to 4:15 p.m. at 4636 Hwy. 90 East, Rim
Plaza, Suite E, Marianna. Call 718-0326.
The Jackson County Health Department
Closing the Gap Cardiovascular Disease
Program presents a free yoga class, 5:30
p.m. at Integras Therapy & Wellness Center,
4230 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-6221.
The Cottondale City Commission con-
venes 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
*.St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.
in Marianna, will have a December Special
Sale on Dec. 14 and 16 Half price on all
Christmas items and women's/children's
shoes. Hours are Tuesday and Thursday, 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Shop closes for the holidays
Dec. 21; re-opens Jan. 4.
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, dis-
cussing "Christians, Politics and Christmas."
Call 718-5411 or 352-4984.


The Optimist Club of Jackson CouInty
board meets at noon in First Capital Bank,
Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,
crocheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson
County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr.,
Marianna. Call 482-5028.
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
'.,ej,., 'of children on the autism spec-
trum 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 spouses are invited. R.S.V.P. to
482-3744 (leave name, number attending).
Cost: $10 per person.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Wednesday, Dec. 15
Eldercare Services will be giving out
USDA and Brown Bag food, 8 a.m. at 4297
Liddon St., Marianna.
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.


The Marianna One Stop Center offers a
free workshop, "Budgeting," 10 to 11 a.m. at
4636 Hwy. 90 East, Rim Plaza, Suite E,
Marianna. Call 718-0326.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12 to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Thursday, Dec. 16
St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.
in Marianna, will have a December Special
Sale on Dec. 14 and 16 Half price on all
Christmas items and women's/children's
shoes. Hours are Tuesday and Thursday, 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Shop closes for the holidays
Dec. 21; re-opens Jan. 4.
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is
offered at the Jackson County Senior
Citizens center, 3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes
and loose, comfortable clothing. No charge.
Call 557-5644.
The University of Florida IFAS Extension
Workshop, "Wild Hogs in Florida Using
New Technology to Reduce Hog
Populations," is 5 to 7 p.m. at the Jackson
County Extension Office, with speakers,
refreshments, displays and information.
Learn about wild hogs in Florida and new
technologies used for trapping large num-
bers of them. Fee: $5. Call 850-674-8323.
Jackson County NAACP meets, 5:30 p.m.
at 2880 Orange St., Marianna (behind Bryant
Enterprises). Call 482-3766 or 569-1294.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford
Sit-n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of
the month, 6 to 8 p.m. at the American
Legion Hall, Alford. Anyone interested in
quilting or sewing is welcome. Call 579-
4146 or 394-7925.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
owing incidents for Dec.
0, the latest available
report: One drunk driver,
wo accidents without
njury, one abandoned
vehicle, one reckless drive.
wo suspicious vehicles,
hree suspicious persons,
one information report,
our highway
obstructions,
ne mental
illness, one
burglary, one C IME
vehiclee bur-
;lary, four
'erbal disturbances, one
drug offense, one burglar
alarm, 28 traffic stops, one
ivil dispute, two follow up
investigations, one juvenile
complaint, two noise dis-
urbances, one dog com-
plaint, one fraud report.
our assists of other agen-
ies, five public service
alls, one open door or


window checked and one
threat/harassment com-
plaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for
Dec. 10, the latest available
report (Some of these calls
may be related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): Two hospice
deaths, one stolen vehicle,
three abandoned vehicles,
eight suspicious vehicles,
three suspicious incidents,
four suspicious persons,
two information reports.
two mental illnesses. one
burglary. three physical
disturbances, seven verbal
disturbances, one fire and
police response, one resi-
dential fire. one woodland
fire, one drug offense. 30


medical calls, two traffic
crashes, five burglar
alarms, one fire alarm, one
shooting in the area call, 19
traffic stops, two larcenies,
two criminal mischief
complaints, three papers
served., one civil dispute,
one trespassing complaint,
one found or abandoned
property, one assault, two
drug overdose-suicides,
one noise disturbance, one
animal complaint, one
horse complaint, one fraud
report. one assist of a
motorist or pedestrian, one
assist of another agency,
one child abuse report, 14
public service calls, five
transports, one patrol
request and one
threat/harassment com-
plaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the coun-


ASK ABOUT WATSON H*A*S

OUR HEARING TEST :
Medicaid Now Pays For Hearing
Aids If Medically Necessary. We Bill! HEARING V
....RING ...8 VIQ$


ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
Joseph Cogburn, 19,
2495 Lake Side Drive,
Alford. burglary of an
unoccupied structure.
grand theft, possession of
burglary tools, trespassing.
Austin Goll, 20, 2938
Leland Road, Marianna,
burglary of an unoccupied
structure, grand theft, pos-
session of burglary tools,
trespassing.
Harley Stubblefield.
25. 5371 Sink Creek Lane.
Marianna,. hold for
Calhoun County.
Patrick Mosley, 35.
1700 Sinai Road. Sneads,
possession of precursor
chemicals.
James Carter. 29. 1700
Sinai Road. Sneads, pos-
session of precursor chem-
icals.
Jennifer Staley. 28.
3070 Carter Mill Road,
Apt. G6, Marianna,
obstructing officer by dis-


guised person, driving
while license suspended or
revoked, violation of coun-
ty probation (disorderly
intoxication).
Jefferson Tyus, 38,
1747 Olie Road, Chipley,
DUI. '
Christopher Hutchinson,
51, 303, Meadowbrook
Drive, Andalusia, Ala., DUI.
Arthur Foreman, 31,
4469 Fairfax Road, (no city
stated in jail log), no valid
driver's license.
Carlton Key. 31, 2615
Wynn Road, Marianna,
violation of conditional
release (order to show
cause).

JAIL POPULATION:
183

To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.
7o report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 12, 2010 3A


Truthfulness is winning over deception


BY THOMAS VINCENT
MURPHY

The world today has been
permeated with trickery and
deceptions.
We live in a T
day and time
when it's
hard to tell
the differ-
e n c e
between
what's real Thomas
and what's Murphy
fake, or
who's lying and who's not.
Technology used in ,movies
and on television has gotten
to the point that you.have to
look hard to tell if what
you're looking at has been
created, or if it's a real life
object or thing.
Animation has made car-
toon characters look and act
as if they are as real as you
and I. And while we're on
the subject, be careful what
cartoons your children
watch on television. Some


of the cartoons our children
are viewing are full of adult
scenarios. Our children can
learn bad habits from being
entertained by cartoons.
The line between what's
real and what's not, and
what's true or not, seems to
be getting less easy to dis-
tinguish. This same uncer-
tainty has become a part of
everyday life in our country.
Deception seems to have
become an intricate part of
our society. From the big
executives of companies to
the dope dealers on the
streets of cities, a variety of
scams have been taking
place all over the country.
It's understandable to go
into a marriage as financial-
ly prepared as possible, but
more and more people are
basing their marriage plans
on how much money their
future partner has. Because
of deception, some mar-
riages don't last. When the
truth comes out, and the
person who looked like they


had a lot of money doesn't,
a marriage can quickly
unravel. What happened to
the love?
Quick marriages that take
place on a whim without
spending time learning-
about your future spouse
are not wise decisions. At
least try to get a solid idea
of who you are choosing to
spend your life with. These
days, it's very important to
try and learn who you are
dealing with, no matter
what the situation. Hasty
decisions that haven't been
thoroughly considered can
lead to disaster.
Many of our senior citi-
zens and 'the elderly have
been rushed into decisions
by con artists, and those
decisions have led to the
loss of their savings.
Confusion muddles situa-
tions that ran smoothly in
the past, because there was
more trust in the world. In a
strange way, trust and doubt
have become connected.


Even in the Deep South,
where handshakes used to
seal many deals, there is an
uneasiness that has crept
into the lifestyle.
Deception has caused
concern and confusion in
almost every aspect of life,
even within some of our
churches. The church has
always been one of the few
places that just about every-
one agrees will give a per-
son encouragement, relax-
ation, and a spiritual lift.
Lately, it has been well doc-
umented that some of the
leaders of our churches
have been involved in a
variety of negative situa-
tions, from child abuse and
homosexuality, to using
church funds for personal
enrichment. If you can't
believe in a person that is
supposed to be a man or
woman of God, who can
you believe in?
There are some great,
honest pastors out there
whose sincerity and dedica-


GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY


Sam and Joncye Murphy
of Greenwood celebrated
their 50th wedding
anniversary on Nov. 24,
2010. They were married
in South Carolina on Nov.
24, 1960.
The couple celebrated
by taking a family cruise to
the Grand Caymans and
Cozumel, Mexico. The
entire family enjoyed the
experience.
The Murphys have two
children, Michael Murphy
and Donna Doelman. They


are enjoying two grand-
children, Samantha Seigle
and Murphy Doelman.
Especially dear to them is
their great-grandson, Sam
Seigle.
Sam Murphy retired
from Alliance Laundry
Systems after 32 years as
an associate and employee
of the Unimac Company.
Joncye retired from the
Jackson County school
district as a teacher at the
F. M. GolsQn Elementary
School.


BIRTHS


Isabella Michelle
Gonzalez was born 4 a.m.
Nov. 25, 2010, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Isabella weighed 6
pounds, and was 20 inches
long at birth.
Parents are Jordan
Mercer and Misael
Gonzalez.
Grandparents are Joanna


Da'von Thomas Gardner

Da'von Thomas
Gardner was born 4:11
p.m. Nov. 26, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
Da'von weighed 6
pounds, 11 ounces and
was 20 inches long at
birth.
Parents are Antwanette
Carter and Irvin Gardner.
Grandparents are May
and Fred Rory, and Shelia
and Elton Batson.




BIRTHDAY


Press Nolen is 1

Lawrence "Press"
Nolen of Marianna cele-
brated his first birthday
on Nov. 2, 2010.
He is the son of
Hunter and Jennifer
Nolen of Marianna.
Grandparents are Tona
and David Skipper of
Marianna; Michael and
Lisa Sellers of Dothan,
Ala.; and Chuck and
Janie Nolen of
Marianna.
A party was held Nov.
6 at the honoree's home,
where he shared his spe-
cial day friends and fam-
ily.


Isabella Michelle
Gonzalez
Mercer and Wanda Perez


London Sturm-Rhudy
was born 4:24 a.m. Nov.
17, 2010, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
London weighed 6
pounds, 10 ounces and was
20 inches long at birth.
Parents are Megan and
Chris Sturm-Rhudy.
Grandparents are Vivien
Furren, Tammy and Mike


News, Events, Special
Programs, and Good

Books from

Jackson County


London Sturm-Rhudy
Patton.


Book


MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE


Books by Barbara
W. Tuchman

REVIEWED BY BARBARA GRANT
A LIBRARY VOLUNTEER

Barbara Tuchman started
writing history books in the
1950s. At that time, most
historians with a PhD in
history looked down on her
work because she did not
have a PhD. People, mostly
men with a PhD in history,
were writing stuffy
research work for each
other and their students.
Ms. Tuchman was writing
and interesting books on
history. Finally, because of
the huge popularity of her


books and because of her
excellent research, she was
accepted by the academic
community.
Her books include
"Bible and Sword"; "The
Zimmermann Telegram";
"The Guns of August," a
military history of the first
month of World War I;
"The Proud Tower," a por-
trait of the world before
World War I; "Stilwell and
the American Experience
in China"; "A Distance
Mirror"; "Practicing
History"; "The March of
Folly"; and "First Salute,"
about the War of 1812.
Both "The Guns of
August" and "Stilwell and


the American Experience
in China" won the Pulitzer
Prize.
Her books include maps
and pictures which help the
reader understand the sub-
jects better.
I find her books harder to
read than those written by his-
torian David McCullough.
They cover a large range of
time, with many characters
that are hard for me to keep
up with. Mr. McCullough's
books usually focus on one
character and therefore are
easier to comprehend. Still,
I recommend you try a
Tuchman book. They are
well worth the read.


Monday Tuesday
On the
BREAKFAST BREAKFAST
Breakfast Pizza Cheese Grits w/ Toast
Chilled Sliced Pears Applesauce
I n IFruit Juice Fruit Juice
Milk Milk
Jackson County LUNCH LUNCH
Schools Cheeseburger or Chili w/Grilled Cheese
Hot Dog Sandwich V2
Potato Tots Sweet corn
Fresh Apple, Orange or Chilled Fresh Apples, Oranges or
Dec. 13-Dec. 17 Sliced Pears Applesauce
Milk Milk

Wednesday Thursday Friday

BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST
English Muffins w/ Ham & Cinnamon Roll Egg & Cheese Biscuit
Cheese Chilled Mixed Fruit Pineapple Tidbits
Chilled Diced Peaches Fruit Juice/Milk Fruit Juice
Fruit Juice Milk '
Milk LUNCH
Roasted Turkey w/ Gravy
LUNCH Mashed Potatoes LUNCH
Chicken Nuggets w/ roll Cranberry Sauce Pepperoni Pizza
Sugar Snap Peas Cornbread Dressing Corn on the Cob
Fresh Apple, Banana or Sweet Potato Souffid Fresh Apple, Orange or
Chilled Sliced Peaches Desert Pineapple Tidbits
Milk Milk/Freshly Brewed Tea (for Milk
Adults)


tion can be felt when you
are around them; I hope
your pastor is of that magni-
tude. It's too bad that some
of their peers in ministry
have gotten caught up in the
money-making, scheming
ways of many in the rest of
the world. With all the
schemes and deceptions
that have become an every-
day part of life, some of our
naive, unsuspecting citizens
will definitely be taken
advantage of.
Those who are more
aware of the dangerous,
negative ways of the world.
should do their best to help
others who are vulnerable,
when they see them heading
toward a bad situation. Just
keep one thought in mind as
you go about your daily
routine when things get
their worst, the one you can
always count on without an
ounce of doubt rules this
earth, the stars, and the uni-
verse. You can always count
on God.


BIRTHS


Bailey Elizabeth
Alday was born 11:27
p.m. Nov. 25, 2010, at#
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
Bailey weighed 6
pounds, and 1814 inches
long at birth.
Parents are Samantha
Thomas and, Davis
Alday.
Grandparents are
Dennis and Deborah
Thomas, Nita Ledbetter
and the late Calvin
Alday.


Aliyah Marie Butler

Aliyah Marie Butler
was born 9:59 a.m.
Nov. 17, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
Aliyah weighed 8
pounds, 4 ounces and
was 20V2 inches long at
birth.
Parents are Audrey
Sterrett and Jeff Butler.
Grandparents are
Tonia Demarco and
Roberta Davis.


Mon (El
Mon. (MT)
Tue. (E)
Tue. (M)
Wed. (E)
Wed. (NMi
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. i(ND
Fri. (ED
Fni. (MNI
Sat. (E)
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E)
Sun. (M)


saturday 12/11
Wednesday 12/8


12/6 7-6-1
7-1-7
12/7 2-9-8
7-1-6
12/8 6-7-9
5-1-5
12/9 4-5-3
6-3-4
12/10 3-5-7
9-0-0
12/11 7-3-0
4-8-2
12/5 0-6-1
4-3-1


Not available
8-11-25-41-58


Winston is a 10-month-
old male Pekinese mix.


Partners

for Pets

These pets would love
a home for Christmas.
They are available for
adoption at the Partners
for Pets shelter. It is
located at 4011
Maintenance Drive in
Marianna. The hours of
operation are Mondays
through Fridays, 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m., and on
Saturday, 8 am. to 1
p.m. Call 482-4570 for
more information, or'
visit www.partnersfor
pets.petfinder.com to
view the 80-plus cats and
dogs, and find out about
this area's only no-kill
shelter.


Gordo is a three-year-
old male beagle mix.


SHOW YOUR
SPIRIT!
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MANY TEAMS
The beads fit on most bracelets.
Enamel Beads $2800
Crystal Spirit Beads $5000


JEWELERS
4432 Lafayette Street
526-5488
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jcflordan^^o


9-9-7-3
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0-5-4-5
4-9-3-0
5-7-5-4
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PB X PPxX
PB 16 PPx4


Saturday 12/11 Not available xtra X
Wednesday 12/8 4-14-23-42-46-50 xtra 5
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


JACKSON COUNTY \


FLORIDAN


The Jackson County Floridan

office will be temporarily

relocating to

2944 Penn Avenue

Plaza Del Rio

Suite M 850-526-3614


FLORIDA LOTrERY
Cah3 Pa ats


E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
POERAL








- 4A Sunday, December 12,2010 Jackson County Floridan


- IU'



-'.1 " r i, ll
Td


Making This Right


Beaches

Claims

Cleanup


Environmental Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


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


"Now Gulf seafood is coming back on the menu, so come on down,
we're open for business."
Bryan Zar
Co-owner, Restaurant des Families
Crown Point, LA



I grew up bussing tables at this restaurant. Last year, my wife,
Brooke, and I bought it. We were working hard to build a
business, then the spill hit. BP said they would try to make
things right. But how was an energy company going to help
our restaurant?

Keeping Businesses Open
We figured they would tell us to take a number and wait in line.
Instead, they asked us if we could serve food to the workers,
engineers, scientists, and local residents they had hired to
cleanup the spill. It kept us busy round the clock. And we
weren't the only ones. They hired a lot of local businesses and
kept a lot of people working. They have kept businesses up and
down the Gulf open and it's still making a difference.

Open for Business
BP asked us to share our story with you to keep you informed.
Our restaurant's open six days a week. Customers are filling our
restaurant again and we think it's a good time to come down to
the Gulf Coast. And if we could make just one request, please
think of us when planning your next vacation. We're still here
and while it's been tough, we are still cooking. And we are just
one of the hundreds of great places ready to welcome you when
you come down. So don't wait. We're looking forward to
seeing you.


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


2010 BP, E&P


www.JCFLORIDAN.com









Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 12, 2010 5A


www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCALJC LIFE


Sneads elementary

students get generous


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

The character trait of the
month at Sneads
Elementary School is gen-
erosity. Students put that
trait into practice with a
recent service project.
The first grade sponsored
a canned food drive compe-
tition for the whole school.
The school had a goal to
raise 1,000 items, but ended
up collected nearly 2,100,
according to first grade
teacher Sharmon Daniels.
Daniels said she doesn't
know how long it has been
since the school did a
canned food drive, but the
students loved it and
responded well.
"The kids started bring-


Volunteers
Timmy and
Amanda
Rabon sort
through food
collected
during a
drive at
Sneads
Elementary
School
Friday. -
Mark
Skinner/
Floridan


ing cans to my room
(Friday) morning and they
were very excited," Daniels
said. "It was very much
worth it."
She hopes other schools
will see what Sneads has
done and be challenged to
collect even more.
"I just want the food
banks to be full," Daniels
said.
On Friday afternoon,
Chipola Family Ministries
picked up the items collect-
ed by the school.
Each class in the school
competed to collect the
most items. Brandi Perkins'
third grade class collected
the most, with 239 items,
and will receive a pizza
party, Daniels said.


BIRTH


Jamauri Deshawn
Jackson was born 7:30 a.m.
Nov. 17, 2010 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Jamauri weighed 6
pounds, 10 ounces and was
21 inches long at birth.
Parents are Shakala
Boston and Willie Jackson.
Grandparents are Annette
Williams, Gerry Boston
and Doris Thomas.


Jamuauri Deshawn Jackson


Friendship built on volunteering


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIID N STAFF WRITER
Louis Towson is one of
the most important and
devoted friends the
Jackson County Christmas
Fund has, according to
Fund Chairman Bonnie
Williams.
For the past 15 years,
Towson has volunteered to
do the "heavy lifting" when
it comes time to distribute
toys and other gifts to foster
children in the area.
Even on frigid mornings,
he shows up to carry bags of
things from contributors'
cars to the distribution
point.
Once everything's inside,
he helps sort the gifts for
packaging to various fami-
lies.
Then he helps foster par-
ents get the toys, clothes


and other items to their cars.
He's happy to do it,
working with a smile on his
face, no matter how long a
day he's had.
Williams said she and
Towson have a friendship
that spans more than 40
years.
They first met when
Williams was a teenager,
working summers at
Sunland, where Towson
lived at the time. They were
about the same age, and
Towson proved to be a
warm and energetic person
who wanted to help people
in any way he could.
After Williams left her
summer internship pro-
gram, the two lost touch for
a while.
Towson moved on to a
foster home, and lived there
through his late teen years
and beyond.


The two reconnected
again through Williams'
work with another agency,
and they picked up their
friendship where the left
off.
When Williams asked
him in the 1990s if he'd like
to volunteer in the
Christmas drive for foster
children, Towson readily
agreed.
Williams didn't know
then that she'd be getting a
long-time volunteer, instead
of one for just that year. But
she wasn't surprised that he
wanted to assist the next
year, and the next, and on
into 2010. It's in his nature
to help, she said.
For years, he also assisted
her brother, Travis Blanton,
with his high school basket-
ball program.
Every Christmas season,
if he doesn't hear from


Williams first, Towson calls
to find out when the distri-
bution will take place, so he
can be there to assist.
Williams said his help is
invaluable, and made even
more so because of the
friendship they share.
On Wednesday, they and
Anchorage Children's
Home representative
LuAnn Dean met at the
First Presbyterian Church in
Marianna to sort out this
year's gifts for Jackson
County children in foster
care.
There are about 20 chil-
dren this year, Dean said.
Anchorage handles foster
care case management
under contract with Big
Bend Community Based
Care, which partners with
the Department of Children
and Families in the foster
program.


Jackson Hospital is pleased to announce the I.; .-i of Chipola
& Specialties Sneads. Abby Strickland, .: ,
Serve the Sneads, i hoochee and surrounding
communities. As a Family Nurse ::.: .her, Abby ;,-vrides
care for patients of i; ages with well checks, treatment of acute
.. .- t of chronic '-.:, and education on the
ntion and medical :. .~ of disease.

Abby earned both her Master's and Bachelor's degrees from Florida
State University. She holds a. 'ida Advanced -r. :-.-.ed Nurse Practitioner license
and has 10 years' .- i tioner experience. She brings a solid range of clinical experience
to .. ,.gical Medical ..i ties Sneads. In addition to her Nurse Practitioner
experience, Abby's "ound includes t,. V* .',, : triage n'-. vir, charge nursing in a
primary care hospital unit, and home healthcare r' -.; -_ and clinical coordination.

C'... ;.gical & '. ; .. -ties Sneads is located at '.:.; Hwy 90 in Sneads.
us 'i of / ; .. ; as' i as new are welcome.
For an i I.. *', v:nt, please call :.' :

Again, please :us in w'. ,' Strickland, MS'. I to Chipola Sir.' &
Sneads.'


I m
r~
I .~ ,,. e..
a -'.at~


-. *-';/ .- -.. ? : .-. a


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6A Sunday, December 12, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion


No place


to park in


downtown



It's encouraging to see the growing
number of businesses in downtown
Marianna. But there is one long-stand-
ing problem that needs to be
addressed if more storefronts find ten-
ants and especially when the new
farmers' market is completed.
Where are people going to park?
Part of the problem rests with the
past. When downtown Marianna was
laid out, no one thought to zone cer-
tain areas for parking, or demand that
developers provide a set number of
parking spaces when erecting their
buildings.
The problem was exacerbated when
U.S. Highway 90 was developed.
Because it is a federal.highway, park-
ing allocations were limited.
Even in areas off the main road,
parking is limited and hard to find.
There is no real parking around the
courthouse, for example, leading
pedestrians to park elsewhere and dart
across traffic to get there. And the
owner of a restaurant on Caledonia
had to seek relief after a road
improvement plan all but wiped out
what little parking there was for the
business.
As the city commission reviews
road improvement plans, one area that
is going to be overdue for review is
parking and traffic flow downtown.
Parking along the east side is scarce
enough as it is. Once the farmers mar-
ket opens, it will only get worse.
Time to have another look at it.

CONTACT YOUR

REPRESENTATIVE

Florida Legislature

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

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

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

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

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


Is it education or politics?


BY MARSHA MERCER

While Washington obsessed
about the political drama
unfolding over taxes, President
Barack Obama flew to North
Carolina to talk about some-
thing even more important
than his future: ours.
"I came to Winston-Salem
because I believe that right
now there are bigger issues at
stake for our country than pol-
itics," the president said at a
technical college. "At this
moment, the most important
contest we face is not between
Democrats and Republicans.
It's between America and our
economic competitors all
around the world."
Let's see. Unemployment is
nudging 10 percent, the econo-
my is stalled and the presi-
dent has to leave Washington
to say that educating the
young for a global economy is
more important than partisan
bickering. We do live in inter-
esting times.
Obama's tax cut compro-
mise with Republicans and the
resulting Democrats' rebellion
dominated the nation's capital.
Business leaders praised the
president, and liberals likened
him to George H.W. Bush,
whose reversal on his "no new
taxes" pledge cost him a sec-
ond term.
No wonder Obama wanted
to change the subject by talk-
ing about education and the


world economy.
"In the race for the future,
America is in danger of falling
behind. That's just the truth,"
he said. "If you hear a politi-
cian say it's not, they're not
paying attention."
This president hasn't used
the bully pulpit much to galva-
nize support around national
priorities. Republicans defined
the tax cit debate, but an
across-the-board cut, while
popular, won't make our stu-
dents smarter or more compet-
itive against those in Asia.
Despite all the talk over the
last few years about leaving no
child behind, this country con-
tinues to lag behind much of
the world in math and science.
More bad news about the
global education race dropped
this week. An international
survey reported that teenagers
in Shanghai have the world's
top scores in reading, math
and science. The United States
ranked only 14th in reading,
25th in math and 17th in sci-
ence literacy, according to the
Organization for Economic
Cooperation and
Development, which oversees
the Program for International
Student Assessment, known as
PISA.
The PISA 2009 survey of
how well students in dozens of
countries are prepared for the
future found that American
15-year-olds are just average.


Students in South Korea,
Finland and Canada, among
others, scored higher than
those in America.
Ame Duncan, the education
secretary, said the report
should be "a wake-up call"
that many nations are out-edu-
cating us.
The mediocre performance
of America's students is a
problem we cannot afford to
accept and cannot afford to
ignore," he said.
It's not for lack of money.
We're falling behind even
though we spend more per stu-
dent than any other country on
Earth except Luxepnbourg,
Duncan said.
Here's another facet:
American 15-year-olds may be
only average in reading, math
and science, but they are more
confident of their academic
skills than students in virtually
any other country. Duncan
called the finding stunning.
"Students here are being
commended for work that
would not be acceptable in
high-performing education
systems," he said.
To be sure, dire reports
about American education are
nothing new. Politicians have
been vowing to reform or
transform the system at least
since the elder George Bush
campaigned for president in
1988, saying he wanted to be
the "education president."


Everyone pays lip service to
the notion that the United
States needs highly trained
scientists and engineers, but
our goals shift with the politi-
cal winds. Recent policy has
focused on raising the per-
formance of low-achieving
students, a laudable goal, but
the brightest achievers deserve
attention too. Can't we help
both?
Duncan suggests we can
learn from countries that are
doing education right.
Education ministers from
around the world will gather
in New York in March for a
summit. Some states are
already forging ahead in pur-
suit of higher educational stan-
dards and improved teaching,
he said.
Obama mentioned the PISA
report at a news conference
the day after he was in North
Carolina.
"So what are we doing to
revamp our schools to make
sure our kids can compete?
What are we doing in terms of
research and development to
make sure that innovation is
still taking place here in the
United States?" he asked.
The questions were rhetori-
cal. Instead of talking policy,
he segued into a discussion of
his coming debate with
Republicans over the fairness
of the tax code. It was time
again for party politics.


With Dems in a funk, Obama charts new course


BY BYRON YORK

What's wrong with
Democrats? Sure, they got
their butts kicked on Nov. 2,
but they still control the
Senate and the White House,
and they remain in charge of
the vast bureaucracy of the
executive branch. So, why do
they seem so lost?
"We're uniting," one key
House Republican said recent-
ly, "and they're disintegrat-
ing."
The lawmaker was mar-
veling.at the Democrats'
inability to come up with a
coherent position on the Bush
tax cuts. The party has hated
"tax cuts for the rich" for
nearly a decade, but now that
those cuts are sunsetting, they
can't decide what to do. Some
Democrats want to stand firm
against extending cuts for
high-income taxpayers, while
others agree with Republicans
that the Bush rates should be
extended for everyone, even
the "rich," if only for a few
years. Democratic legislators
can't even come together on
an alternative proposal to
extend all the cuts except for
people who earn more than $1
million a year.
Think about it: If today's
Democrats don't stand for
raising taxes on millionaires,
then what do they stand for?


For some in the Democratic
base, the party's current con-
fusion is the last straw.
Imagine if you had said this to
a lefty activist back in those
happy days of January 2009:
"By the end of 2010,
President Obama will have
escalated the war in
Afghanistan, there will be
50,000 American troops in
Iraq, Guantanamo will remain
open, some of the most con-
troversial aspects of the Bush
war on terror will still be in
effect, there will be no grand
climate legislation, no com-
prehensive immigration
reform, no second round of
stimulus, and oh, by the way -
they're going to extend Bush's
tax cuts for the rich."
It's no wonder true believ-
ers have sunk into a funk. "I
hope President Obama, who's
intensely intelligent, under-
stands that he needs to ...
stand tall, stand hard, stand
tough," the Nation's editor
Katrina vanden Heuvel said
recently. "It about morality,
principle, good policy, good
politics to stand tall on these
Bush tax cuts."
There has been a lot of
speculation among
Republicans about Obama's
ability to practice Clintonian
triangulation in the face of the
new GOP majority in the


House. Many Republicans
don't believe the president can
do it, that he's simply too
rigidly ideological to pull it
off. But if that's so, why did
he just announce a freeze on
federal workers' pay?
"He is totally capable of tri-
angulating," says a
Democratic strategist. "Look
at this pay freeze. Having the
unions shrieking is great for
him. I don't think he'll be
politically harmed at all. I
think he'll benefit."
Now, if Obama makes a
deal to extend all the tax cuts
and then embraces the recom-
mendations of the deficit
commission, he'll horrify the
editor of the Nation, but he'll
send the message that he can
work with the new
Republican powers on Capitol
Hill. Not just that they can get
along; the message will be
that they can work together to
fix the economy.
At the recent White House
summit between Obama and
congressional leaders, there
was general agreement that
the lesson of Nov. 2 was that
voters want leaders in
Washington to concentrate on
jobs and federal spending. So
. what do Democrats on Capitol
Hill do? They signal that
they'll push hard for action on
gays in'the military and the


DREAM Act.
It was just a year ago -
Christmas 2009 that
Democrats pushed through the
Senate a healthcare bill the
public didn't want. They were
full of power and confidence
then, with 255 seats in the
House and a filibuster-proof
majority in the Senate, and
with the healthcare law they
achieved something that had
been a Democratic goal for
generations.
Just 10 months later, as the
midterm elections
approached, Democrats in
both House and Senate put off
passing a federal budget and
took no action on tax rates
because they were afraid that
doing something would hurt
their chances in the midterm
elections. They lost anyway,
and now everyone is dealing
with the last-minute mess they
created.
Is there any question that
Obama has to triangulate
away from these guys? He's
tried to make the left happy.
Now, he can either keep try-
ing, and blow his chance for
re-election in 2012, or embark
on a new course that will
appeal to millions of inde-
pendent voters who have
abandoned Democrats in the
past two years. It would seem
to be an easy choice to make.


I-I''II i I I I I


1 s~a r- I -II_ __ I II I- r rl''








www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 12, 2010 7/A


Attack
Continued From Page 1A
Moul and his mother returned to
Hickam and reunited with Moul's
father on Dec. 21.
They spent Christmas day togeth-
er. They had Christmas dinner and
Moul got. a toy train as a present.
That same day, a bus picked up
Moul and his mother to take them to
the boat leaving the island.
They arrived in San Francisco
and took a train to Langley Field in


Virginia. Moul's father stayed in
Hawaii and served in the South
Pacific. Moul didn't see him until
May 1943.
The family rarely talked about
the attack. They were just grateful
to all be alive, Moul said.
However, the events on that
December day have lived with
Moul his entire life.
"It's an experience you just
don't forget," he said.
Growing up, everyone wanted to
play war games, Moul said. But he
couldn't play along. Even during


thunderstorms he would "almost
go crazy" because of the booming
sounds.
The experience was traumatic in
another way.
During the attack, Moul was
still in his pajamas and had to get
dressed to leave Hickam Field. He
was looking out the window of his
home and saw a bomb drop and
explode. He screamed and dis-
placed a nerve in his throat. It
caused him to have a stutter until
his 20s.
Throughout his childhood, he
q


was made fun of by other children
because of his stutter. It dramati-
cally affected his life growing up.
But the nerve gradually moved
back and the stutter eventually
went away, Moul said.
Moul went on to Furman
University, Southwestern Baptist
Theological Seminary, and then
received his master's degree at North
Texas State. He worked at Texas
Tech University and then moved to
Graceville to become a librarian at
the then Baptist Bible Institute.
He went on to serve the Jackson


County Public Library for 10 years
and has been a pastor for 19 years
in Holmes County at White Water
Baptist Church.
After retiring, Moul went back
to work for the Jackson County
School District as a custodian at
Graceville High School. He is the
third oldest employee in the school
system, he said.
He celebrated his 50th wedding
anniversary in June to his wife,
Emma Clarice, who is a Jackson
County school bus driver and
retired bookkeeper of 33 years.


Food pantry to hold benefit concert Saturday


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

A Cottondale pastor and her
church are on a mission to feed
the hungry, and the project is tak-
ing off fast.
Heaven's Garden Worship
Center food pantry in Cottondale,
led by Pastor Aida Spina, opened
in November and is growing
quickly.
Now, the pantry needs more
help to better meet the needs of
the community. The church is
hosting a benefit concert,
"Christmas from the Heart,"
Saturday. The concert is free to
the public, as the result of help
from local sponsors. The event
will take place at the Cottondale
Community Center.
Attendees will have the option
to make a tax-deductible donation
at the concert to help the food


pantry expand to meet the needs
of the community.
In its first month, the food
pantry fed more than 100 fami-
lies. This month, the pantry has
enough food to double that num-
ber to more than 200 families,
Spina said.
"Thanks to the Lord, USDA,
Second Harvest and Cottondale
Elementary, we are well equipped
to meet needs and make a differ-
ence for families this month,"
Spina said.
The pantry has plenty of food
this month; the problem right now
is storage. The quick expansion of
the food pantry has the church
building bursting at the seams.
"This is what everyone wishes
for, but we have just gotten there
a lot quicker," Spina said.
The facility is in "desperate"
need of a freezer and refrigerator
in order to be able to keep more


meat and produce items.
The pantry also has an immedi-
ate goal to get a storage building
put next to the church on an exist-
ing concrete slab. They need more
storage for the dry food items
they have been collecting, Spina
said.
She hopes the concert will
bring in enough donations to get a
storage building for the pantry.
Spina hopes the concert will
bring hope to the hearts of people
in Jackson County and the sur-
rounding areas.
The concert will feature record-
ing artist David Hugo. Hugo has
been singing and performing for
30 years. One reason he offered to
do the concert is he has property
in Chipley and is familiar with the
area.
Spina said Hugo is very excited
about the event and about helping
the food pantry. Hugo has been


working for months to get songs
ready for the concert, which will
feature Christmas music, includ-
ing his latest single "Jesus is the
Light," Spina said.
A band from the Panhandle and
Alabama region called Malichi
will open for Hugo. They will
also play Christmas music.
Spina said the concert is a fam-
ily event and the music will
appeal to all ages.
Heaven's Garden Worship
Center's congregation has been
working hard to promote the con-
cert and make it a success. Spina
said the concert is a token of grat-
itude to the community for its
overwhelming support of the food
pantry.
The concert is Saturday, Dec.
18 and starts at 7 p.m. Doors will
open at 6 p.m. at the Cottondale
Community Center, located at
2666 Front St.


The food pantry is open the
second Tuesday of each month,
including this Tuesday, Dec. 14,
from 10 a.m. to noon. It is first
come, first served, but there are
no lines allowed before 9 a.m.,
Spina said.
The pantry is located at
Heaven's Garden Worship Center
at 3115 Main St. in Cottondale, at
the comer of Church Street.
People must have identification
that shows they live in Jackson
County, and must fill out paper-
work for Second Harvest during
their first visit.
Spina said she is looking for-
ward to the second food drive.
"We have so much food I'm
excited about getting it all out,"
Spina said, adding "and there are
free hugs, on the house."
For more information on the
food pantry call Spina at 373-
7823.


Soldier
Continued From Page 1A
"Currently, they're saying
we'll have a two-year 'dwell
time', which means I should
be in the United States for a
two-year stretch, and I'm
really looking forward to
that. A lot of your freedoms
are taken away when you're
deployed. You can't drive
your own car, cook your
own food, or do a lot of the
daily tasks that you take for
granted when you're state-
side."
Speights said she plans to
teach elementary school
when she leaves the military.
She's not sure when that will


be, but said she is committed
to being an educator at some
point.
She said she was deeply
inspired by her own third-
grade teacher, Jennifer
Epping.
"She was really influential
in my life, and I will always
cherish her for her sincerity
and caring. Everybody goes
to school, but there's a dif-
ference when you've got
someone in the classroom
who cares if you learn. She
always stood out to me for
that dedication she had."
Speights said she can
hardly wait for Dec. 18.
"I value family, and gen-
uinely love all of them. I'm
really looking forward to
seeing everybody."


Marianna Duplicate Bridge Club results


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge on
Monday afternoons in the
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
Parish Hall.
For the week of Dec. 6,
the winners were as follows:
First place Douglas
Parker of Marianna, and
Kurt Opferman of Grand
Ridge.
Second place Jane


Sangaree and Dorothy
Baxter, both of Marianna.
Third and fourth place -
Libby Hutto and Lottie
Williams, both of Marianna,
tied with Lois Stanwaity of
Alabama and Bill Martin of
Donalsonville, Ga.
Also placing Lib
McRae and Drew Brown,
both of Marianna, John
Lewis of Marianna, and
Elaine Yost of Dothan, Ala.


Apply now for spring classes at Chipola


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

New students planning
to enroll in spring semester
classes at Chipofa College
are encouraged to apply by
Dec. 16.
Registration for return-
ing students for the spring
2011 semester will be Jan.
5. New and returning stu-
dents can register on Jan.
6. Classes begin Jan. 7.
Chipola offers AA
degrees, workforce pro-
grams and B.Sc. degrees.
The associate in arts
degree provides the first
two years of college for
students planning to trans-
fer to a university or into
one of Chipola's bache-
lor's degree programs.
Curriculum guides that
outline requirements for
specific majors are avail-
able on the college website
. at www.chipola.edu.
Chipola offers eight
bachelor's degrees pro-
grams: secondary educa-
tion with majors in mathe-
matics and science for
middle or high school, ele-
mentary education, excep-
tional student education,
business management and
an RN to BSN program in


nursing. The college also
offers an Educator
Preparation Institute,
which provides teacher
certification for persons
with a bachelor's degree in
a non-teaching major.
Workforce programs
include automotive tech-
nology, corrections, com-
puter systems technology,
cosmetology and law
enforcement. Associate in
Science programs include
business administration
and management, comput-
er information administra-
tion, criminal justice tech-
nology, culinary manage-
ment, early childhood edu-
cation, fire science, net-
work administration and
recreation technology.
The Health Science
Division offers training
programs for a number of
health-related careers. The
Associate Degree in nurs-
ing program is a 1+1 LPN
to RN curriculum.
Students are eligible to
take the LPN exam after
the first year and the RN
exam after the second year.
The college also offers an
emergency medical techni-
cian program and a para-
medic program. A new


Chipola College students Shelby Basford, left, and Paul
Gochenaur head to class on a cool fall day. New stu-
dents planning to enroll in spring semester classes at
Chipola are encouraged to apply by Dec. 16.
Registration for returning students for the spring 2011
Semester will be Jan. 5. New and returning students
can register on Jan. 6. Classes begin Jan. 7. For infor-
mation, call the Chipola Registration Office at 718-
2311, or visit www.chipola.edu. Contributed photo


paramedic to RN bridge
program is set to begin in
summer of 2011. Certified
nursing assistant classes
are set to begin in January.
Chipola's open-door
policy allows any student
with a high school diploma
to enroll after completing
an application and provid-
ing all transcripts from


high school or college.
Applications are avail-
able online at www.chipo-
la.edu. Students without
ACT or SAT scores must
take the College Placement
Test by calling 718-2284.-
For information, call the
Chipola Registration
Office at 718-2311, or visit
www.chipola.edu.


OBITUARIES


James & Sikes Funeral
Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332
850-526-4143 FAX
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com

Billie Bolden

Billie Bolden, 62, of Ma-
rianna died Saturday, Dec.
11, 2010 in Marianna.
Arrangements will be an-
nounced later by James &
Sikes Funeral Home, Mad-
dox Chapel of Marianna.
Peavy Funeral Home
20367 NW Evans Ave.
Blountstown, FL 32424
850-674-2266

Bobbie Boyer
Childs

Mrs. Bobbie Boyer
Childs, 77, of Altha passed
away Dec. 9, 2010, at her
home, surrounded by her
family.
Bobbie was born April
14, 1933. She served as an
elementary school teacher
for 23 years in Jackson
County. She was a lifelong
member of the United
Methodist Church faith
and was a member of the
Altha United Methodist
Church.
She is survived by her de-
voted husband of 46 years,
Walt Childs; their sons,
Walter Childs and Burt
Childs; their daughters,
Bonnie Fagen and Sally
Sanders; 10 grandchildren;
seven great-grandchildren;
and her sister, Nancy Boyer
Bridwell.
The graveside funeral
service was 11 a.m. Satur-
day, Dec. 11, at Herndon


Cemetery in Clarksville,
Martha Hyles officiating.
Interment followed. The
family received friends 6 to
8 p.m. Friday, Dec. 10, at
Peavy Funeral Home.
The family .request that,
in lieu of flowers, contribu-
tions be made to Emerald
Coast Hospice, Altha Unit-
"ed Methodist Church, the
Florida United Methodist
Children's Home, or an an-
imal shelter of your choice.
All arrangements are under
the direction of Marlon
Peavy at Peavy Funeral
Home in Blountstown.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL
32446
850-482-2332
850-526-4341 fax

Edward Leroy
Flowers

Edward Leroy Flowers,
77, of Sneads died Tuesday,
Dec. 7, 2010 at Bay Medical
.Center in Panama City.
A native of Steubenville,
Ohio, Mr. Flowers had re-
sided in Jackson County
since 1985. He retired from
River Junction Department
of Corrections as an LPN
and attended Welcome As-
sembly of God Church.
He was preceded in
death by his first wife,
Joanne Flowers; a daugh-
ter, Patti Lee Jones; his pa-
rents, Harry 0. Flowers Sr.
and Elizabeth Yeager; and
two brothers, Ted and Har-
ry Flowers.
Survivors include his
wife, Hazel Flowers of Sn-
eads; three sons, Michael
Flowers and wife Marsha,
of Bemus Point, N.Y., Wil-


liam Flowers and wife Sus-
an, of Langford, N.Y., and
Marcus Powell of Sneads;
stepsons Gary Powell of
Dellwood and David Po-
well of Oakland, Calif.; one
daughter, Susan Pawlus
and husband Pete, of Vir-
ginia Beach, Va.; three bro-
thers, Earl "Butch" Flowers
of Westfield, N.Y., David
Flowers of Hamburg, N.Y.;
and Jack Yeager of Grand
Island, N.Y.; two sisters,
Donna Mumm and Carol
Ann Mosher, both of Ham-
burg, N.Y.; 10 grandchil-
dren and two great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services will be
at 2 p.m. Monday, Dec. 13,
2010 at Welcome Assembly
of God Church with Rev.
Charles Jackson and Dr.
Thomas Batts officiating.
Interment will be in the
church cemetery with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
recting.
The family will receive
friends from 5 to 7 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 12, 2010 at
Maddox Chapel.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneral
homes.com.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home
Maddox.Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL
32446
850-482-2332
850-526-4143 FAX
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com


Charles E.
Jones

Charles E. Jones, 81, of
Sneads died Saturday, Dec.


11, 2010 in Marianna.
Mr. Jones is survived by
his wife, LaVelle Scott
Jones; one son, Bill Jones
and wife Jennifer, of Pana-
ma City; one daughter,
Cindy Abel and husband
Paul, of Sneads; three
grandchildren and one
great-grandchild.
Funeral services will be
at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 14,
2010 at Sneads Free Will
Baptist Church. Burial will
follow in Circle Hill Baptist
Cemetery with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends Tuesday, Dec 14, at
1 p.m., one hour prior to
services at the church.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
www.j amesandsikesfuneral
homes.coni.
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-526-5059

Jo Anne
(Roberts)
Mears

Jo Anne (Roberts) Mears,
62, of the Cypress Com-
munity passed away on
Thursday, Dec. 9, 2010 at
Signature Healthcare at the
Courtyard.
She was a member of the
Shady Grove Baptist
Church, and was an ad-
ministrative assistant at
Sunland Center, where she
had worked for 25 years.
Jo Anne was a loving
wife, mother and grand-
mother. She loved her
church and church family,
enjoyed fishing, and loved
to travel, often joining her
husband on a motorcycle


ride to Georgia and beyond
on the spur of the moment.
She had lived in Marianna
since 1970, having moved
here from Ocilla, Ga.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, Alton
and Johnny Roberts; and
grandparents, Roy and
Leona Bedwell.
Survivors include her de-
voted husband of 43 years,
Ralph Melvin Mears Sr. of
the Cypress ,community;
her son, Ralph "Rusty"
Mears II of Olive Branch,
Miss.; and grandson Wyatt
Gavin Mears of Olive
Branch.
The service for Mrs.
Mears will be 2 p.m. Sun-
day, Dec. 12, at the Marian-
na Chapel Funeral Home,
the Revs. Shane Mercer
and Jerry Mears officiating.
Interment will follow.Mon-
day, Dec. 13, in the Valley
Grove Cemetery pf Ocilla.
There was a time of visita-
tion 6 to 8 p.m. Saturday,
Dec. 11, at Marianna Chap-
el Funeral Home.
The family requests that
no food be provided.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.co
m.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332
850-526-4143 fax

Harold Shelby

Moore

Harold Shelby Moore, 63,
of Dothan, Ala. and former-
ly of Marianna died Thurs-


day, Dec. 9, 2010 at his
home in Dothan.
Funeral services will be 2
p.m. Sunday, Dec. 12,. 2010
at James & Sikes. Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel with
Rev. Charlie Frazier offi-
ciating. Interment will fol-
low at Carpenter Cemetery
in Grand Ridge with James
& Sikes Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel directing.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332
850.526.4143 FAX
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com


Pamela Ann
Rossner

Pamela Ann Rossner, 47,
of Marianna died Friday,
Dec. 10, 2010 at Jackson
Hospital.
Funeral arrangements
will be announced later by
James & Sikes Funeral
Home, Maddox Chapel of
Marianna.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332
850.526.4143 FAX
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com

Gary Sullivan

Gary Sullivan, 65, of Ma-
rianna died Saturday, Dec.
11, 2010 at his residence.
Arrangements will be an-
nounced later by James &
Sikes Funeral Home, Mad-
dox Chapel of Marianna.








8A Sunday, December 12, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


LOCALwww.JCFLORDAN.co


Grand Ridge Christmas Parade rings in holidays


Children hurl candy to the crowd from the Providence Baptist Church entry in the Grand Ridge Christmas parade.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan


Kids scramble for a better took around on the Grand
Ridge PTO float. Mark Skinner/Floridan



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Church brought its own
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Members of Cub Scout Pack 134 wave as they pass by
during the, Grand Ridge Christmas parade Friday. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


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Kaytlin Tyus waves at a rapidly approaching Santa
Claus during the Grand Ridge Christmas parade
_ Friday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


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tree for the
- Mark







www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 12,2010 9A


Sneads Winter Wonderland brings cheers and scares
-_Rudolph
shows off
NK his dance
"."moves for
Sneads
Elementary
4 q-41; "School
$ .f' third-
graders
Friday. -
Mark
-.,tSkinner/
'.. "-I -Floridan


The Grinch's arrival at Sneads Elementary School's annual Winter Wonderland inspired a wide variety of reac-
tions Friday. Mark Skinner/Floridan

,-,) On Friday, December 24, 2010 the Floridan will
publish it's aiuuai! ]v o .Ilmor page.
. ., .- ,If you would like to pay tribute to a loved one that
you have lost, send the following information along
r withll a photo and pa. ment of S.I .101 to:
Ino inLoin, Menmor
IS iC Jackso ('ount Floridan
P.O. Box 520
Kt Mariana, FL 32447
or drop by our office at:
. 4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna
between the hours of 8:00 't and 5:00Pm.


Dei .,e is;I DeI. eL"ll htrl I I
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10A Sunday, December 12, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


STATE


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Police: Fla. man cyber-stalked sorority pledges


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. A
Florida man accused of using
Facebook to harass Louisiana
State University sorority pledges
and pressure them into sending
him nude pictures also is a sus-
pect in other states, authorities
said Friday.
Campus police officers at LSU
and Florida Department of Law
Enforcement agents on Thursday
arrested 27-year-old Mitchell
Hill at a home in Key West,
where he works as a chef at a
Cuban restaurant.
He's facing only Louisiana
charges so far, but FDLE
spokesman Keith Kameg said
Hill is suspected in cyber-stalk-
ing investigations by police at the
University of Florida, Florida
State University and possibly
other Florida schools.
Similar cases also have been
reported at Auburn University,
the University of Alabama and
University of Tennessee, but


investigators said there probably
are others.
"It's really a huge sense of
relief' knowing there has been an
arrest, said 18-year-old Florida
State student Ashley Atchison.
who temporarily left school
because she was so traumatized.
Hill, who moved to Florida
from Cincinnati within the past
two years, was being held with-
out bond in the Monroe County
Jail after he refused to waive
extradition during a court appear-
ance Friday in Key West.
He is charged with two counts
of extortion, two counts of video
voyeurism and 12 counts of
attempted video voyeurism.
Extortion is the most serious
charge, which carries a maxi-
mum sentence of 15 years in
prison. The video voyeurism
charge can carry up to five years
in prison.
Hill's lawyer, Richard Fowler,
said he was representing Hill
locally on a drunken driving
charge and in extradition pro-
ceedings. He had no comment on
the charges.


This Dec. 9 booking photo
released by the Monroe County
Sheriff's Department shows
Mitchell W. Hill. AP
Photo/Monroe County Sheriff's
Department
Campus police in Louisiana
and Florida say victims in both
states were contacted through


I


Facebook by someone claiming
to be an alumna of the sorority
they were pledging. The stalker
used fake names that included
"Marissa" and "Lexie," asked
intimate questions, and demand-
ed that victims disrobe on camera
or send nude photographs.
If they didn't comply, the stalk-
er would threaten their standing
with their sorority, said LSU
police Sgt. Blake Tabor.
Atchison said in a telephone
interview from her home in
Jacksonville that she refused the
demands for images by claiming
she didn't have a camera. Then
"Lexie" began playing mind
games and suggested a couple
girls who were outside her dorm
would "handle" her.
"I started going to the counsel-
ing center because I was having
whacky dreams and I was put on
medicine because I wasn't sleep-
ing," Atchison said. "It's just kind
of creepy when somebody knows
where your dorm is, what your
class schedule is."
Hill was resourceful in finding
personal information about the


FPL customers pay to keep manatees cozy and alive


BY KEVIN SPEAR
ORLANDO SENTINEL

COCOA, Fla. The biggest
gathering of Florida manatees
ever observed survived a deadly
cold snap last winter by huddling
in warm water discharged from a
power plant on the Indian River
Lagoon in Brevard County.
The 1960s-era Florida Power
& Light Co. plant has since been
pounded into rubble. After recy-
cling or disposing of the debris,
the South Florida-based utility
will begin building a larger,
cleaner generator on that site, but
it won't resume a flow of life-
sustaining warmth into the
coastal lagoon until four winters
from now.
In the meantime, the utility has
installed $4.7 million worth of
heating equipment at the Cape
Canaveral location to turn its
canal there into a winter refuge
for manatees. The system is pow-
erful enough, if temperatures
plunge, to consume as much elec-
tricity as thousands of homes, at a
rate of $550 an hour.
FPL officials acknowledge the
utility has a moral responsibility
to protect the site's wintering
manatees, thought to make up
one-fifth of all the manatees in
Florida waters. But as wildlife
authorities have made clear,
ensuring a flow of warm water
for the animals throughout the
winter is also required by the
state permit and the federal regu-
lations linked to construction of
the new plant.
"When power plants began
more than 60 years ago and they
were dumping out warm water, it
was not on anybody's radar that


somehow manatees would find
that attractive," said Carol Knox,
an administrator for imperiled
species at the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission in Tallahassee.
It became obvious to biologists
over time, though, that such elec-
tricity plants play a key role in
the welfare of the endangered
species, especially with the
degradation of their native habi-
tat. The Cape Canaveral plant,
typical of coastal power stations,
used as much as 700 million gal-
lons of lagoon water each day to
cool its internal plumbing, which
raised the water's temperature by
about-12 degrees before returning
it to the Intracoastal Waterway.
Now that the old plant is gone,
Knox said, "They (FPL) have to
make sure there is not a cata-
strophic loss of manatees that
have grown over the past 50 years
to depend on that site."
Installation and operation of
the temporary heating system are
being paid for by FPL customers,
as are other required environmen-
tal measures, such as the controls
on chimney emissions that cause
smog and acid rain.
The 957 manatees spotted Jan.
14 at the Cape Canaveral plant
set a record for the most seen in
one place during a single day.
That count was made during
Florida's annual statewide survey
of manatees, which this year
found a record-setting 5,076 of
the marine mammals at nine
power plants, various natural
springs and other waters.
Biologists think the Cape
Canaveral plant, on the west
shore of the Indian River between


State Road 405


and the


A Nov. 23 photo shows canal and temporary water heaters at Port
St. John, where manatees will hang out at the Florida Power and
Light power plant this winter. AP Photo/Orlando Sentinel,
Ricardo Ramirez Buxeda


BeachLine Expressway, attracts
so many sea cows because that
stretch of water offers no other
way for them to escape the cold.
During winters with average
temperatures, about 500 mana-
tees would converge on waters
near the twin red-and-white
chimneys of the now-demolished
Cape Canaveral plant. But last
winter was on of the coldest on
record; during one brutally pro-
longed stretch of frigid weather
in January, all but 130 of the
manatees to be found along
Brevard County's more than 70
miles of coastal waters turned up,
at the FPL plant.
Those low temperatures put
this year on track for setting
another manatee record: As of the
end of October, 669 have been
found dead, with more than half
of those suspected of having suc-
cumbed to deathly cold waters.
Though wildlife experts are


hoping this winter won't be as
severe, FPL has taken steps to
ensure the reliability of its tem-
porary heating system at its Cape
Canaveral site.
.The utility installed a prototype
last year at its Riviera Beach
power plant, which is also shut
down for reconstruction. The risk
to manatees if something went
wrong there was relatively low,
because temperatures in the
Intracoastal Waterway that far
south in Florida rarely drop as
low as those by the Cape.
With lessons learned from the
prototype, FPL installed four
heaters at its Cape Canaveral site
and began testing them in
October.
The heaters are connected to
pumps and plumbing that dis-
charge warm water into a canal
just off the river that is about the
size of two football fields end-to-
end and has an average depth of


12 feet. Replacement parts such
as pump sealg, fuses and temper-
ature controllers have been stored
on site for quick repairs.
Manatees arrived by the hun-
dreds when the testing began,
even though the Indian River was
still relatively cozy.
"They can sense when water
temperatures are a minor fraction
of a degree above the ambient
(surrounding temperature)," said
Winifred Perkins, FPL manager
of environmental relations.
"Somebody described them as
like a heat-seeking missile."
At its highest output, the sys-
tem will heat the water 20
degrees at a rate of 4,000 gallons
a minute. It will be turned on
whenever the canal's water drops
to 65 degrees, or sooner should a
severe cold snap approach the
area.
Dave Hankla, field supervisor
in the Jacksonville office of the
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service,
said FPL was required by the
Endangered Species Act and the
Marine Mammal Protection Act
to continue providing warm
water for manatees during con-
struction of its new power gener-
ator.
The heating-system design was
reviewed by federal officials,
which barring negligence gives
FPL a measure of protection
from prosecution should any
manatees die during a cold snap.
The turn of events at the Cape
Canaveral site has reminded
Hankla and others that there
could come a time when coastal
electric plants are phased out and
replaced by improved methods of
power generation that don't dis-
charge warm water.


Ultralight planes lead

endangered birds to Florida


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MONTICELLO, Fla. -
Ten endangered whooping
cranes have landed in the
Florida Phandle.
The birds are three-quar-
. ters through their migration
from Wisconsin to Florida.
They flew into Jefferson
County on Friday after
traveling 979 miles.
They've got another 306
miles to go to reach their
wintering habitats at St.
Marks and Chassahowitzka
National Wildlife Refuges


along Florida's Gulf coast.
The cranes are six to
seven months old. They're
the 10th group of birds
learning the migration
route to Florida by follow-
ing Operation Migration
pilots in ultralight planes.
They'll return to
Necedah, Wis., on their
own in the spring. Next fall,
they'll teach younger birds
the way south.
Whooping cranes were
nearly extinct in the 1940s.
Only about 400 remain in
the wild.


-- -


About 25 people gathered at the Parrish Church of the
Nazarene Thursday Dec. 2 to watch as lead pilot Joe
Duff in his ultralight aircraft made a fly over with 10
juvenile Whooping Cranes following as part of
Operation Migration on their journey from Wisconsin
to their wintering habitats at Chassahowitzka and St.
Marks National Wildlife Refuges. This is a landmark
project led by the Whooping Crane Eastern
Partnership. There are now about 106 whooping
cranes in the wild in eastern North America thanks to
their efforts. AP Photo/The Birmingham News, Hal
jYeager
i


Couple pleads guilty to
forcing immigrants into labor


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MIAMI A Florida
couple has been sentenced
to prison after pleading
guilty to forcing 39
Filipino nationals to work
at country clubs and hotels
and threatening them with
deportation.
The Justice Department
announced Friday that
Sophia Manuel and
Alfonso Baldonado Jr.
have been sentenced to 78
months and 51 months,
respectively, in federal
prison.
Prosecutors say the cou-


ple conspired to obtain
cheap workers by making
false promises to entice
the victims. They were
then kept in poor living
conditions and put to work
for little or no pay.
Authorities say workers
who complained were
threatened with arrest or
deportation.
Manuel was also sen-
tenced for making false
statements to obtain for-
eign labor certifications
and visas under the federal
H2B guest worker pro-
gram.


Read our top stories, classified,

and obits online!

WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


Dinner cruise freed after running aground


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

JACKSONVILLE, Fla.
- A dinner cruise ship with
150 passengers and crew
onboard has been freed after
running aground in the
Intercoastal Waterway en
route to Daytona Beach.
The U.S. Coast Guard
says the 85-foot Starlite
Princess got stuck near
Ormond Beach on Friday.


Operators were able to free
the vessel by about 12:30
a.m. Saturday. The ship then
continued to its homeport at
Caribbean Jacks in Daytona
Beach.
Coast Guard rescuers and
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Commission officials
responded to the scene. No
injuries or pollution have
been reported. The cause
remains under investigation.


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victims on Facebook, Tabor said.
"What we're hoping is that
through this investigation that
it'll heighten people's awareness
of the information that they're
putting out there and just how
easily attainable it is," Tabor said.
LSU investigators had been
working on the case since early
October and finally got a break
when Facebook provided data
that led to Hill, Tabor said.
Authorities will ask Louisiana
Gov. Bobby Jindal to request that
Hill be extradited to Louisiana.
But that won't happen until a
drunken driving charge against
Hill is resolved in Florida.
FDLE agents also served a
search warrant when Hill was
arrested. They seized his comput-
er and turned it over to LSU
police, Assistant State Attorney
Mark Wilson said.
Atchison, meanwhile, is
returning in January to Florida
State.
"It's been a long time coming,"
she said. "But I'm very excited
he's finally caught and not going
to do this to any other girls."


a;x~x~ ~-~










www.JCFLORIDAN.comNATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 12, 2010 11 A


Madoff's eldest son hangs himself in apartment


BY COLLEEN LONG AND TOM HAYS
ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK Disgraced fin-
ancier Bernard Madoff's eldest
son hanged himself by a dog leash
in his apartment Saturday, exactly
two years after his father's arrest in
a multibillion-dollar Ponzi scheme
that swindled thousands of
investors of their life savings.
Mark Madoff, 46, was found
hanging from a ceiling pipe in the
living room of his SoHo loft apart-
ment as his 2-year-old son slept in
a nearby bedroom, two law
enforcement officials told The
Associated Press.
Madoff, who reported his father
to authorities, has never been crim-
inally charged in the biggest
investment fraud in U.S. history
and has said he and his brother
Andrew never knew of their
father's crimes. A law enforcement
official told the AP that Mark was
not facing imminent arrest and
hadn't spoken to investigators pur-
suing possible charges in over a
year.
But he and other Madoff rela-
tives have remained under investi-
gation and been named in multiple
investor lawsuits accusing them of
profiting from the scheme.
"This is a terrible and unneces-
sary tragedy," Madoff's lawyer,
Martin Flumenbaum said in a
written statement. "Mark was an
innocent victim of his father's
monstrous crime who suc-
cumbed to two years of unrelent-
ing pressure from *false accusa-


tions and innuendo."
A lawyer for Mark's mother.
Ruth Madoff, said, "She's heart-
broken."
Mark Madoff's body was dis-
covered after his wife, Stephanie,
became concerned when he sent
an e-mail to her early Saturday
morning that someone should
check on their 2-year-old son,
said the law enforcement offi-
cials, speaking on condition of
anonymity because they weren't
authorized to speak publicly
about the death.
Madoff's wife, who is at
Disney World in Florida with her
4-year-old daughter, sent her step-
father to the home. The toddler
was found unharmed, along with
a dog.
Bernard Madoff, 72, swindled a
long list of investors out of bil-
lions of dollars. He admitted that
he ran his scheme for at least two
decades, cheating thousands of
individuals, charities, celebrities
and institutional investors. Losses
are estimated at around $20 bil-
lion; making it the biggest invest-
ment fraud in U.S. history.
He was arrested on Dec. 11,
2008, after confessing his crimes
-to his sons.
The scandal put a harsh light on
members of the family. The
financier's brother, Peter, played a
prominent role in the family's
company. Mark and Andrew
Madoff both worked on a trading
desk at the firm, on a side of the
business that wasn't directly
involved in the Ponzi scheme.


Members of the New York City Office of Chief Medical Examiner
remove the body of Mark Madoff from the apartment building
where he lived in New York on Saturday, Dec. 1. AP Photo/
Louis Lanzano


In February, Mark Madoff's
wife petitioned a court to change
her last name and the last names
-of their two children, saying her
family had gotten threats and was
-humiliated by the scandal.
Just days ago, a court-appoint-
ed trustee filed a lawsuit seeking
to recover any money from the
fraud scheme that had been paid
to members of the Madoff family,
including Mark Madoff's two
young children.
At least a half-dozen Madoff
employees have also faced crimi-
nal charges.
A year ago, the trustee, Irving
Picard, sued several relatives,
including Peter, Mark and Andrew,
accusing them of failing to detect
the fraud while living lavish
lifestyles financed with the fami-
ly's ill-gotten fortune.


The lawsuit accused Mark
Madoff of using $66 million he
received improperly to buy luxury
homes in New York City,
Nantucket and Connecticut.
"This is a tragic development
and my sympathy goes out to
Mark Madoff's family," Picard
said in a statement Saturday.
Said Bernard Madoff's lawyer,
Ira Sorkin: "This is a great tragedy
on many different levels."
Calls to the FBI and U.S.
Attorney's office were also not
immediately returned. Previously,
spokespeople for the brothers had
repeatedly denied that they had any
knowledge of their father's crimes.
Bernard Madoff is serving a
.150-year prison sentence in North
Carolina. Bureau of Prisons
spokeswoman Traci Billingsley
said Saturday she didn't have spe-


cific information on whether he
had been informed of his son's
death or would be allowed to
attend a service. In general, she
said, inmates are informed of a rel-
ative's death as soon as the institu-
tion is made aware of it and the
bureau does allow furloughs for
prisoners to attend memorial serv-
ices.
A police officer stood guard
Saturday morning in the lobby of
Mark Madoff's building, a 12-
story luxury condo tower with a
penthouse owned by rocker Jon
Bon Jovi.
The building sits on a busy
block abutting Broadway in an
area crowded with clothing bou-
tiques, cafes and art galleries. The
sidewalks and cobblestone streets
near the apartment were packed
with Christmas shoppers Saturday,
as dozens of reporters stood vigil.
Bystanders gawked as officials
from the medical examiner's
office removed the body early
Saturday afternoon. The medical
examiner will determine the
cause of death.
Nikolay Reva, a 28-year-old
salesman in the Prada boutique on
same block, said that Mark and his
wife would come in with their chil-
dren to shop, both before and after
the scandal broke two years ago.
Mark "was very sweet, respect-
ful, friendly," said Reva. "But
after his father's arrest, you could
see the person diminishing slow-
ly, you could see something start-
ed to happen physically,, and he
wasn't as talkative."


-I -_.. ASAFI Elizabeth Edwards' oldest daughter eulogizes mom


Elizabeth Smart walks away after giving a statement to
the media outside federal court following a guilty ver-
dict in the Brian David Mitchell trial Friday, Dec. 10. -
AP Photo/Colin E Braley
Verdict ends chapter of Smart's life


BY JENNIFER DOBNER
ASSOCIATED PRESS

SALT LAKE CITY -
After more than eight years
of waiting, Elizabeth Smart
has finally heard the word
she's been waiting for: guilty.
A federal jury on Friday
convicted street preacher
Brian David Mitchell of
snatching a then-14-year-old
Smart from her bed at knife-
point in the night and' forcing
sex on her while he held her
captive for nine months.
For Smart, 23, the decision
closes the door on one horrif-
ic chapter of her young life
and opens another. She'll
soon leave Utah for France to
complete a Mormon church
mission, then plans to finish a
music degree at Brigham
Young University.
Mitchell, 57, could spend
the final chapter of his life in
a federal prison. He'll be held
in the Salt Lake County Jail
until his May 25 sentencing,
which Smart's father noted
Friday is also National
Missing Children's Day.
Defense attorneys aren't
yet certain whether they will
file an appeal for a man who


loudly sang hymns and
Christmas carols in court and
never spoke to anyone,
including his lawyers.
"As an appeal process we
look for issues. We also have
to look at whether it's good
for him," said Mitchell's fed-
eral public defender, Robert
Steele. "That's a question in
my mind."
Steele said he'll now advo-
cate for an appropriate prison
placement for Mitchell,
preferably a federal prison
hospital. Steele maintains
that Mitchell is mentally ill
and noted that he also suf-
fered a seizure in court dur-
ing the trial. The decision
ultimately rests with the U.S.
Bureau of Prisons.
On Friday, Smart smiled as
the verdict was read, while a
bedraggled, bearded Mitchell
sat at the defense table, singing
hymns with his hands before
his chest, as if in prayer.
"I hope that not only is this
an example that justice can
be served in America, but that
it is possible to move on after
something terrible has hap-
pened," Smart said, after she
walked arm-in-arm with her
mother through the media.


BY MIKE BAKER
ASSOCIATED PRESS '

RALEIGH, N.C. -
Hundreds of family and
friends gathered Saturday to
honor the life of Elizabeth
Edwards, who has been
praised for her strength
amid a series of life
tragedies that included the
death of a son, a betrayal by
her husband and a battle
with cancer that eventually
led to her death.
The funeral was held at
Edenton Street United
Methodist, a Raleigh church
that Edwards turned to after
her 16-year-old son Wade
died in a car crash in 1996.
She was to be buried later in
the day alongside her son
during a private ceremony.
Speakers recalled
Edwards as a woman filled
with energy, intellect and
humor. They joked they had
trouble coming up with
what to say without the
woman who used to leave
notes of advice for those
close to her.
'There aren't words that
are good enough," said
daughter Cate Edwards,
whose eulogy contained a
passage from a letter her
mother spent years prepar-
ing to leave to her children
after she was gone.
"I've loved you in the best
ways I've known how," the
letter said. "All Lever really
needed was you, your love,
your presence, to make my
life complete."
John Edwards, her
estranged husband, did not
speak. The couple had four
children together, including
12-year-old Emma Claire
and 10-year-old Jack. Their
oldest daughter, 28-year-old
Cate, also talked of how her


Cate Edwards, oldest daughter of Elizabeth and for-
mer Sen. John Edwards, speaks at the funeral servic-
es for Elizabeth Edwards at Edenton Street United
Methodist Church in Raleigh, N.C. Saturday, Dec.
11. AP Photo/Robert Willett, Poo(


mother comforted those
around her as she lay dying
-- at one point barely able
to speak as she held her
daughter and John's hands,
looking back. and forth to
each, repeating, "I'm OK.
I'm OK."
"She was way more wor-
ried about us than we were
about her," Cate Edwards
said.
She talked of her moth-
er's strength and grace and
also of her witty advice
about everything from
clothing (there are always
fewer regrets wearing solids
than patterns) to marriage
(don't settle for the first boy
you ever meet).
"She's been a. lighthouse
to all of us a point of
guidance when we all feel
lost," she said.
The memorial brought
several political figures,
including Sen. John Kerry,
who led the Democratic
presidential ticket in 2004
that included John Edwards,
and North Carolina Gov.
Beverly Perdue. Two of
Elizabeth Edwards' long-
time friends, Hargrave
McElroy and Glenn
Bergenfield, also gave eulo-
gies.
McElroy spoke admiring-


ly of the fiery woman, telling
stories of Edwards' expertise
at any pursuit that required
intellect. She said Edwards
was always an optimist.
"She knew who she was.
She never held back. She was
without pretense," McElroy
said.


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S12A Sunday, December 12, 2010 Jackson County Floridan COTTONDALE CHRISTMAS PARADE


Cottondale Christmas

parade brings music,

fun and Santa Claus


SHRISTMAS


-, tt
w4~ -


Members of the Pride of Cottondale Marching Band play their way down the parade
route Saturday. Mark Skinner/Floridan
,e '.,


12' Trampoline with Enclosure
-pr 'fFinancing Available






S1001 Usem
4763 Hwy. 90 E., Marianna __.
Between Ramada Limited & The Bowling Alley S
(850)526-3797


Santa Claus waves to the crowd as he brings the Cottondale Christmas parade to a
Close Saturday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Subscribe to the
Jackson County
Floridan


Call 526-3614
or visit
www.jcfloridan.com
for more information and to read
all the latest news stories


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


B:







LU






Z


SECTION B

Crossword....... 7B
Classifieds...9-12B
Entertainment... 7B
TV Grids .........6B


Inside
Marianna boys soccer struggles
against undefeated Arnold




-2B


A MEDIA GENERALt NE\\ SI'lP-:ER


SPORTS


Marianna's
Kendall Leeks
tries for a
jump shot
Friday.-
Mark
Skinner/
Floridan


Bulldogs take down Braves

Pinkens posts The Bulldogs took a 20-11 Following the game, coach "We
lead into the second quarter. Travis Blanton said it was a Ve had 23
double-double when they opened things up good win.
offensively with 17 points "We played hard and got turnovers, we've
with 22 points posted to Walton's 11. At the the win, but once again my got to CUt that
and 17 rebound half. it was all Marianna 37- big concern is turnovers,"
and 17 rebounds 22.Marianna continued to he said. "We had 23 about in half."


BY SHELIA MADE
Fl ORcIDA CORRISrPONDENT
The Marianna High School
basketball team took care of
business at home Friday night
with a solid 70-49 win over
the Walton Braves.


lead the Braves in the third
quarter, outscoring their
opponent 16-14, giving the
Bulldogs a 56-36 lead going
into the final period of play.
Kruize Pinkens had a dou-
ble-double night with 22
points and 17 rebounds. Tre
Jackson matched him offen-
sively with 22 points.


turnovers tonight, and
we've just got to cut that
about in half for Tuesday's
match up against Chipley."
Asked about his team's
chances against their oppo-
nent on Tuesday, he saod
"Chipley's good, no doubt
about it, best I've seen in a
while We will have to play


-Travis Blanton,
Marianna head coach

solid and limit our mistakes,
that's for sure."
Marianna travels to
Chipley on Tuesday with a
7 p.m. varsity tip off.


Malone


beats


Munroe


handily


Ty Baker leads
Malone with
15 points.
Tiger Offense
stellar in first
half.


BY SHELIA MADE
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Malone Tigers
picked up another win
Thursday night at home
with a 65-24 blowout
win over Munroe.
The Tigers jumped on
Munroe with both feet
and never looked back.
At the end of the first
,period of play, it was.
27-12 Malone. The sec-
ond quarter was an
offensive showing, with
the Tigers posting 22
points while Munroe
could only muster three.
At the midway point,
it was 49-15 Malone.
With the bench

"We played
good, played
hard. We kind
of overmatched
them but we
still played
hard."
-Steven Welch
Malone Head Coach

cleared in the third quar-
ter, Malone still held
strong defensively with
Munroe posting three
points for the second
quarter in a row. In the
end, Malone proved just
too much for the young
Munroe team.
Ty Baker led the
Tigers with 15 points,
followed closely by
Antwon Johnson with
14. Andre Rogers was
on the board with eight
points, and Chai Baker
had seven points.
Following the game,
Coach Steven Welch
was pleased with his
team's win.
"We played good,
played hard, we kind of
overmatched them but
we still played hard," he
said.
Malone was scheduled
to take on Aucilla Friday
night at home, before
going on the road to
FAMU Saturday
evening.


Execution


on defense


Hornets take


care of Tigers


Graceville's Marquis White goes
Skinner/Floridan


up for a shot against Cottondale Friday.-Mark


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Cottondale
Hornets traveled to
Graceville Friday night
to take on their cross-
county and district foe
and picked up a 48-34
win. The 20-16 halftime
lead would be as close as
it would get for the
Tigers.
The Hornets came
ready to play and capital-
ized on every Tiger mis-
take. Marquese White
was the only Tiger in
double digits with 12
points.
On the other side of the
court, the Hornets had
two in double digits, with
Jeremy Glove leading the
team with 18 points and
ten rebounds. Tristen
White posted 12 points,
while Darrien Pollock
had seven points and 14
rebounds.
The win improves
Cottondale to 5-3 overall
on the season and 4-2 in
district.
Following the game,
Cottondale coach Chris
Obert was proud of the
win.
"We played real well,
stayed focused, kept it on


"We took care of
the ball against
the pressure and
we didn't allow
any points off our
turnovers."
-Chris Obert,
Cottondale coach

the defensive all night,"
he said. "We took care of
the ball against the pres-
sure and we didn't allow
any points off our
turnovers."
Graceville coach
Thomas Register was
obviously disappointed
with the loss.
"Honestly, about the
best thing I can say about
the game is midway
through the third quarter,
a bat flew into the gym,
stopping the game for
about five minutes," he
said.
"We didn't execute our
game plan and they did.
Coach Obert's guys did
everything he told them,
and we didn't."


Lady Tigers continue to make successful mark


Speigner nets
16 points. Free
throw shooting
key for the
Lady Tigers.


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Malone Lady Tigers
basketball team picked up a
solid win Thursday night at
home against Munroe. They
followed up Thursday's
blowout with a 57-39 win
over Aucilla Christian
Friday night for a packed
home crowd. The victories
improved the Lady Tigers to
7-2 on the young season.
Malone wasted no time in
taking command of the
Munroe game, with a 19-3
first quarter lead. The Lady
Tigers continued to domi-
nate in the second quarter.
taking a 28-12 lead into the
locker room at the half. With
a commanding lead, coach
Kendall Murdock gave her
bench some court time The
bench kept control of the
game and increased their
lead to 42-18 with only one


quarter to go.
The Lady Tigers were led We
in scoring by Autumn thelm
Speigner with 16 points, fol-
lowed closely by Tiara is exX
Brookes with 15. Following
the game, Murdock was we WT
pleased with her team's win ,d
Thursday. do.
We played really well," -K
she said. "We jumped on
them early, which is exactly M,
what I wanted to do. We shot
really well from the line, with ii
making 13 of 15. I1 was real- Mur
ly proud of them." another
On Friday, for the second FAMU
night in a row, Malone evening
jumped out to an early lead "We
against Aucilla and never made
looked back. At the end of said a
one period of play, Malone "Aucil
was leading 16-8 and us, wi
increased that lead to 28-18 will dc
half time lead. Tiara
Both teams went on an sophon
offensive run in the third pho
quarter, with 39 points come
between the twvo teams. The Mu
fourth quarter was all about
Malone with the Lady game.
Tigers putting up 20 points, "FA
while the defense gave up press a
only one point, securing the game
win. "We'll
The Lady Tigers were led They a
in scoring Friday by Tiara es us P
Brooks with 13 points, fol- The
lowed by Autumn Speigner in d
by 11 points. Also in double Saturd
digits was Vaneesha Hearns FAMU


jumped on
early, which
actly what
/anted to


?endall Murdoch,
alone head coach
0 points.
dock was glad to get
r win going into the
U game Saturday
g.
started out good,
some good runs," she
after Friday's victory.
la hung around with
which is what Aucilla
o. I was really proud of
(Brooks). She's a
more and she's really
around this year."
dock was cautious
Malone's Saturday
MU likes to run and
nd this will be a tough
for us," she said.
have to step it up.
are the team that caus-
problems in district."
Lady Tigers are 4-0
district going into
day's matchup at
J.


The Lady Tiger's Tierra Brooks slides past a Munroe
defender Thursday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Page 5B
Snake-choking not for the
sane


..... :-L _.iL -, -
--.-,t. '. A "- .'^'- ,-;- J ^ 17. -- ^." '. ',


SUNDAY


JOHN BRYAN
SALES TEAM


JOHN ALLEN
SALES TEAM


CRAIG BARD
SALES TEAM









2b Sunday, December 12, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTSwww.JCFLORIDAN.com


The Bulldog's Cody Barfield keeps hold of the ball after a try by a Freeport defend-
er Friday.- Mark Skinner/Floridan


Marianna falls at home to


Arnold in 7-2 blowout


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT

The Marianna Bulldogs
soccer team dropped a dis-
trict game at home
Thursday night with a 7-2
loss to Arnold. Arnold
came into the game with a
spotless record, and the
'Dawgs had their hands
full from the get-go.
Coach Garyn Waller
went with Michael Mader
in the net with Zac Davis,
Seth Gilley, Jeremy
Morrison, Jude Han, Paul
Gochenaur, J. T. Meadows,
David White, Enrique
Mannatrzio, Stevie
Blanchette, and Peter
Ratzlaff in the field.
At the half, the Marlins
had a 4-0 lead. Waller sent
Mader to the field and
Gilley to the box at the
start of the second half.
With a 7-0 lead, Cody
Barfield was sent in as
goalkeeper.
On a free kick, Mader
found the back of the box
for the first goal of the
night to make it a 7-1


"We pretty much
ran into a
buzzsaw, they
probably have
the best starting
11 since Fve been
coaching."
-Garyn Waller,
Marianna head coach

game.
Late in the second half,
Barfield returned to the
field, with Gochenaur
going to the box. Davis
picked up the second goal
for the Bulldogs on a shot
from inside the 18 yard
line.
On the night, MAder
allowed four goals with 12
saves; Gilley had three
goals scored with six
saves.
Barfield and Gochenaur
had no goals scored;
Barfield recorded five
saves and Gochenaur three.


"We pretty much ran
into a buzzsaw," Waller
said after the game.
"Arnold probably has the
best starting 11 since I
have been coaching soccer.
I was actually kind of
pleased with some of the,
things I saw from our
guys, too.
We were able to get
some guys some quality
.minutes who haven't seen
a whole lot this year. I tried
some guys in some differ-
ent spots midway through
the game and I liked some
of the things I saw.
"Of the nine goals
scored in the game, I
would say our two were
probably the better of the
night. Michael (Mader)
and Zac (Davis) had nice
goals. Right now we are on
a little slide. There is one
of two things that we can
do: pull an Urban Meyer
and walk away when
things are tough, or suck it
up and start a new winning
streak."
The Dawgs were sched-
uled to take on Freeport
Friday night.


Crawford hopes to add new

chapter in Sox left-field legacy


Rangers still


a possibility


for prized Lee


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DALLAS Texas
Rangers manager Ron
Washington has a gut
feeling about Cliff Lee.
"That he'll be here," he
said Saturday.
The Rangers and New
York Yankees are waiting
for a decision on which
offer the 32-year-old left-
hander will accept. They
are the two known bid-
ders for the $100 million-
plus pitcher, although
there may be others.
"I think everything that
needs to be done has
been done. ... We just
have to wait,"
Washington said.
The Yankees offered
Lee a seven-year contract
Thursday after making
an opening proposal of
six years for $137.5 mil-
lion to $140 million.
Rangers owner Chuck
Greenberg,, went to
Arkansas on Thursday to
personally present Lee
with multiple offers.
"They had a good
visit, and now we're
waiting for some type of
decision," Washington
said Saturday at a lunch-
eon where he was
inducted into the Texas
Black Sports Hall of


Fame.
Washington hasn't had
any conversations with
Lee and doesn't think
any are needed. He
knows the outcome is
crucial for both the
Rangers and Yankees.
"It would be huge sim-
ply because you'd have a
No. 1 starter,"
Washington said. "Since
we had him for 21V2
months, we know what
he brings. We'd like to
see that over the long
haul of a full season.
Once again it comes
down to waiting on Cliff
Lee and his family, and
they have to decide what
they want to do. It's
tough to speculate
because you don't know.
I told you what my gut
said."
The decision might not
come until Monday or
later in the week.
"I can wait until they.
decide what they want to
do," Washington said..
"When a decision comes,
it's going to be yea or
nay. There's nothing
more you can do about it.
I have no idea when he's
going to make a decision.
I don't think he needs to
make one until opening
day of spring training."


The New York Yankees made an offer to Lee, a six-
year proposal worth nearly $140 million.-AP
Photo


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

Chipola Kids' Clinic
Chipola will host a kids'
basketball clinic on Dec. 12 at
the Milton H. Johnson Health
Center.
There will be two sessions:
2 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 4 p.m. to
6 p.m., with cost $15.
For more information, con-
tact 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
AAU 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.


Do you have

Cute Kids?

E-mail your
'Cute Kids*' photos to
editorial@jcfloridan.com,
mail them to P.O. Box
520, Marianna, FL
32447 or bring them by
our offices at 4403
Constitution Lane in
Marianna.

*12 years or under, with Jackson
County ties. Include child's full
name, parents'name(s) and city of
residence. This is a free service. All
entries subject to editing.


HOWARD ULMAN
AP SPORTS WRITER

BOSTON Carl
Crawford was hoarse when
he spoke at his Red Sox
introduction.
Otherwise, he's pretty
much perfect for them.
"I don't know where that
came about," the speedy
Crawford said Saturday,
his words slow and
scratchy. "I can't believe it
happened at this moment."
And what a moment it
was for Boston as the four-
time All-Star buttoned up
his white Red Sox jersey
with his familiar No. 13 on
the back at the official
announcement that he had
signed a seven-year deal as
part of what may be base-
ball's best lineup.
"He's one of the most
dynamic players 'in the
game," manager Terry
Francona said. "He can
change the game all the
time on defense, on the
bases, at the plate and
not a lot of players can do
that. He's a really special
player."
This year, Crawford won
his first Gold Glove, stole
47 bases and posted career
highs of 19 homers and 90
RBIs. He hit .307, the fifth
time in six seasons he was
over .300. He also led the
AL with 13 triples. He's
led the league in stolen
bases four times in his nine
seasons, all with Tampa
Bay.
Now add that to slug-
ging first baseman Adrian
Gonzalez, traded from the
San Diego Padres a week
earlier, Kevin Youkilis,
Dustin Pedroia and' David
Ortiz, and opposing pitch-
ers may not enjoy taking
the Fenway Park mound
with the short right field
foul pole and the high
Green Monster in left.
"Before the season even
starts you tell in your mind
'World Series, postseason,
all that stuff' with Boston,"
the 29-year-old Crawford
said. "You know it actually
might happen."
Crawford had reached a
preliminary agreement


Wednesday night on a
$142 million contract after
becoming a free agent.
Gonzalez, 28 and entering
the last year of his con-
tract, is expected to sign a
seven-year extension in
2011.
Pedroia is signed
through 2014 with a club
option for 2015, Youkilis'
deal runs through 2012
with a club option for
2013, and center fielder
Jacoby Ellsbury can't
become a free agent until
after the 2013 season.
That's five key players
the Red Sox could keep for
three more years.
"It's a pretty rare oppor-
tunity," general manager
Theo Epstein said, "for an
organization to add two of
the best players in the
game, in my opinion,
under 30 to a core that I
feel is already young and
in its prime."
Beset by long-term
injuries to Pedroia,
Youkilis and Ellsbury,
Boston finished third in
the AL East behind the
Rays and New York
Yankees. The Red Sox also
got subpar seasons from
starters Josh Beckett and
John Lackey.
Comebacks from that
group would enhance
prospects for winning the
division and returning to
the playoffs after last sea-
son's absence.
Ellsbury, with a total of
120 stolen bases in 2008
and 2009, was limited to
18 games last season
because of rib injuries.
Almost fully recovered, he
and Crawford, called by
Epstein "a game changer,"
could provide a speedy
one-two punch at the top
of the order. Crawford said
he doesn't mind where he
hits in the lineup and
Francona indicated it
would be second or third.
"Our best team is when
Jacoby's hitting first,"
Francona said.
The Crawford-Ellsbury
combination could be just
as impressive on defense.
"I know there's a bunch
of historical names and I


just want to be part of that"
group of Red Sox left
fielders Ted Williams,
Carl Yastrzemski, Jim
Rice, Manny Ramirez,
Crawford said.
"Hopefully, I can go down
as one of the best left field-
ers that played here."
Red Sox scout Allard
Baird attended most of his
games in the second half
last season. On Nov. 30,
Epstein and Francona met
with Crawford and his
agents Greg Genske and
Brian Peters in Houston,
Crawford's hometown.
"We felt like we had
made a connection with
Carl at the meeting and
that he was really
intrigued by being part of
our lineup, especially after
we traded for Adrian,"
Epstein said.
The Los Angeles Angels
were the other serious bid-
der, but Crawford said he
preferred to stay in the AL
East.
"1 have a 6-year-old son.
I think he was a closet
Boston fan," he said.
"When I told him I was
coming to Boston he was
more excited than me. And
that's when I knew I had
made the right decision."
Overshadowed by the
signing of Crawford was
the return of catcher Jason
Varitek, 38, to the team for
a 14th season on a $2 mil-
lion plus incentives, one-
year deal announced
Friday. He's expected to
share playing time with
and be a mentor to 25-
year-old Jerrod
Saltalamacchia.
"More than any time in
my career, I had probably
the most interest from
other teams," Varitek said.
"It's awesome (to be
back)."
Now he doesn't have to
try to throw out Crawford,
who stole six bases
against him in one game
in 2009.
"He probably the most
athletic player that's in the
game," Varitek said. "Him
on the bases speaks for
itself. Him running down
balls speaks for itself."


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SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


New York Jets running back LaDainian Tomlinson
looks up at the score board late in the fourth quarter
of an NFL football game against the New England
Patriots, Monday, Dec. 6, 2010, in Foxborough,
Mass. The Patriots won 45-3.-AP Photo




Dolphins, Jets



still chasing in



AFC East

THE AssoCIATED PRESS back of your mind, but it's
time to focus on the
EAST RUTHERFORD, Dolphins. No time to feel
N.J. The Miami sorry for yourself."
Dolphins are trying to keep They've also been telling
things light as they consid- anyone who'll listen that
er their dwindling postsea- they believe they can shake
son chances. off the loss.
"I think the joke around "I think last week was
here is that coach says our just a bump in the road,"
backs are against the wall, quarterback Mark Sanchez
but we are inside the wall," said. "We'll respond really
running back Ricky well'and we'll know a lot
Williams said. "It is defi- about our team after these
nitely a must win if we next four weeks of playing
want a shot at the play- because we'll be able to
offs." bounce back.",
The Jets (9-3) certainly Sanchez better be right,
aren't joking when they considering it doesn't get
say they're treating their any easier after facing a
game Sunday at the desperate Dolphins team.
Meadowlands against the The Jets play road games
Dolphins (6-6) \ much the at Pittsburgh (9-3) and
same way. After what hap- Chicago (9-3) before fin-
pened to them Monday fishing the regular season at
night at New England, it's home against lowly
clear why they feel that Buffalo (2-10).
way. "This team can handle
They were embarrassed anything," Sanchez said,
on national television by "so we're ready."
the Patriots, falling 45-3 A loss certainly would-
and leaving plenty of doubt n't be as damaging to the
whether they are truly one Jets as it would to the
of the NFL's elite teams. Dolphins, but a 9-2 record
"It happened," wide can quickly become 9-6 if
receiver Jerricho Cotchery they don't get their act
said. "You keep it in the together in a hurry.





Bucs attempt to


rebound in D.C.


BY JOSEPH WHITE
AP SPORTS WRITER

LANDOVER, Md. -
The Tampa Bay
Buccaneers are in a bit
of a slide, trying to stay
competitive in a division
that already has two
solid playoff contenders.
They can no longer
afford to lose games
they've labeled as
"must-wins."
Sounds like exactly
the spot the Washington
Redskins were in a week
ago.
The Redskins failed
miserably, of course,
falling 31-7 to the New
York Giants to drop to 5-
7. The defeat put
Washington in play-out-
the-string mode literally
overnight, with players
now talking about audi-
tioning for jobs and fin-
ishing strong to kick-
start some sort of
momentum for next year.
The Buccaneers,
despite their first two-
game losing streak of the
season, would seem to
be in a much better spot
with their 7-5 mark, but
they're staring up at both
Atlanta (10-2) and New
Orleans (9-3) in the NFC
South: In fact, they'd be
in third place in every
NFC division except the
woeful West.
So it's time for the
.Bucs to stop the skid or
start thinking about
2011. They are 7-0
against teams that are
.500 or worse, and
they'll go for 8-0 when
they face the Redskins
on Sunday.
"It's not something we
go into as a desperation
thing," second-year
quarterback Josh
Freeman said. "It's kind
of 'Let's get 'em
because we can.'"
Should Tampa Bay
fail to make the play-
offs, the season won't be


seen as a failure.
They've already won
more than twice as many
games as last season's 3-
13 squad, and they have
the youngest roster in
the NFL. With rookies
accounting for more
than half of their touch-
downs (15 of 29), it's
hard not to envision
bright days ahead on the
west coast of Florida.
"We don't look at our-
selves as a young team,"
said second-year corner-
back E.J. Biggers, who
moves into the starting
lineup following last
week's season-ending
injury to Aqib Talib.
"We're a team that plays
hard, fast and consis-
tent. You play like that,
you have a chance to
win every week."
With so much youth,
it's inevitable to con-
clude that the Bucs have
hit the rookie wall.
"It's obviously a long
season," Freeman said.
"It's my first complete
season going through as
a starter. You just have
to go into it with more
of a vigorous approach
when it comes to prepa-
ration and film study
because it is a long sea-
son. You tend to not be
as sharp because of the
length of the season, but
I feel like I haven't
missed a beat from
Week 1. We've contin-
ued to improve, contin-
ued to prepare and
game-plan. I'm feeling
good, feeling fresh right
now."
The Redskins would
like to share such opti-
mism, both short-term
and long-term. They
have the oldest roster in
the NFL and need
upgrades nearly every-
where. Their main posi-
tive this week is that
they finally rid them-
selves of the Albert
Haynesworth headache.


New E
N.Y. Je
Miami
Buffalo

Jackson
Indiana
Housto
Tennes

Pittsbu
Baltimc
Clevela
Cincinr

Kansas
Oaklan
San D
Denver


N.Y. G
Philadi
Washing
Dallas

Atlanta
New 0
Tampa
Carolin

Chicag
Green
Minnes
Detroit

Seattle
St. Loi
San Fr
Arizona


NFL
All Times EST
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
England 10 2 0 .833 379 269
*ts 9 3 0 .750 267 232
6 6 0 .500 215 238
S 210 0 .167 243 333
South
W L T Pet PF PA
nville 7 5 0 .583 257 300
iapolis 7 6 0 .538 347 318
n 5 7 0 .417 288 321
see 5 8 0 .385 291 265
North
W L T Pct PF PA
rgh 9 3 0 .750 267 191
ore 8 4 0 .667 260 201
and 5 7 0 .417 229 239
nati 210 0 .167 255 322
West
W L T Pct PF PA
City 8 4 0 .667 295 237
nd 6 6 0 .500 283 269
iego 6 6 0 .500 323 253
3 9 0 .250 256 333
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
giants 8 4 0 .667 308 247
elphia 8 4 0 .667 344 281
ngton 5 7 0 .417 222 293
4 8 0 .333 294 336
South
W L T Pct PF PA
10 2 0 .833 304 233
Orleans 9 3 0 .750 299 227
Bay 7 5 0.583 243 251
na 111 0.083 154307
North
W L T Pct PF PA
o 9 3 0.750 246 192
Bay 8 4 0.667 303 182
sota 5 7 0 .417 227 253
210 0.167 278 306
West
W L T Pet PF PA
6 6 0 .500 240 289
lis 6 6 0 .500 232 237
ancisco 4 8 0 .333 203 259
3 3 9 0 .250 200 338


Thursday's Game
Indianapolis 30, Tennessee 28
Sunday's Games
N.Y. Giants at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Washington, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Green Bay at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Seattle at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
St. Louis at New Orleans, 4:05 p.m.
Kansas City at San Diego, 4:15 p.m.
Denver at Arizona, 4:15 p.m.
New England at Chicago, 4:15 p.m.
Miami at N.Y. Jets, 4:15 p.m.
Philadelphia at Dallas, 8:20 p.m.
Monday's Game
Baltimore at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 16
San Francisco at San Diego, 8:20 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 19
Kansas City at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
Washington at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Houston at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Buffalo at Miami, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
New Orleans at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Atlanta at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Denver at Oakland, 4:15 p.m.
N.Y. Jets at Pittsburgh, 4:15 p.m.
Green Bay at New England, 8:20 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 20
Chicago at Minnesota,'8:30 p.m.

BOWL GLANCE
All Times EST
Saturday, Dec. 18
New Mexico Bowl
At Albuquerque
UTEP (6-6) vs. BYU (6-6),2 p.m. (ESPN)
Humanitarian Bowl
At Boise, Idaho
Northern Illinois (10-3) vs. Fresno State
(8-4), 5:30 p.m. (ESPN)
New Orleans Bowl
Ohio (8-4) vs. Troy (7-5), 9 p.m. (ESPN)
Tuesday, Dec. 21
Beef 'O'Brady's Bowl
At St. Petersburg, Fla.
Louisville (6-6) vs. Southern Mississippi
(8-4), 8 p.m. (ESPN)
Wednesday, Dec. 22
MAACO Bowl
At Las Vegas
Utah (10-2) vs. Boise State (11-1), 8 p.m.
(ESPN)
Thursday, Dec. 23
Poinsettia Bowl
At San Diego
San Diego State (8-4) vs. Navy (8-3), 8
p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, Dec. 24
Hawaii Bowl
At Honolulu
Hawaii (10-3) vs. Tulsa (9-3), 8 p.m.
(ESPN)
Sunday, Dec.26
Little Caesars Pizza Bowl
At Detroit
Toledo (8-4) vs. Florida Intemational (6-
6), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Monday, Dec. 27
Independence Bowl
At Shreveport, La.
Georgia Tech (6-6) vs. Air Force (8-4), 5
p.m. (ESPN2)
Tuesday, Dec. 28
Champs Sports Bowl
At Orlando, Fla.
North Carolina State (8-4) vs. West
Virginia (9-3), 6:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Insight Bowl
At Tempe, Ariz.
Missouri (10-2) vs. Iowa (7-5), 10 p.m.
(ESPN)
Wednesday, Dec. 29
Military Bowl
At Washington
East Carolina (6-6) vs. Maryland (8-4),
2:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Texas Bowl
At Houston
Baylor (7-5) vs. Illinois (6-6), 6 p.m.
(ESPN)
Alamo Bowl
At San Antonio
Arizona (7-5) vs. Oklahoma State (10-2),
9:15 p.m. (ESPN)
Thursday, Dec. 30
SArmed Forces Bowl
At Dallas
SMU (7-6) vs. Army (6-5), Noon (ESPN)
Pinstripe Bowl
At Bronx. N.Y.
Syracuse (7-5) vs. Kansas State'(7-5),
3:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Music City Bowl
At Nashville, Tenn.
North Carolina (7-5) vs. Tennessee (6-6),
6:40 p.m. (ESPN)
Holiday Bowl
At San Diego
Nebraska (10-3) vs. Washington (6-6), 10
p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, Dec. 31
Meineke Bowl
At Charlotte, N.C.
Clemson (6-6) vs. South Florida (7-5),
Noon (ESPN)
Sun Bowl
At El Paso, Texas
Notre Dame (7-5) vs. Miami (7-5), 2 p.m.
(CBS)
Liberty Bowl
At Memphis, Tenn.
Georgia (6-6) vs. UCF (10-3), 3:30 p.m.
(ESPN)
Chick-fil-A Bowl
At Atlanta
South Carolina (9-4) vs. Florida State (9-
4), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Saturday, Jan. 1
TicketCty Bowl
At Dallas
Northwestern (7-5) vs. Texas Tech (7-5),
Noon (ESPNU)
Capital One Bowl
At Orlando, Fla.
Michigan State (11 -1) vs. Alabama (9-3),
1 p.m. (ESPN)
Outback Bowl
At Tampa, Fla.
Florida (7-5) vs. Penn State (7-5), 1 p.m.
(ABC)
Gator Bowl
At Jacksonville, Fla.


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 12, 2010 3b


SCOREBOARD


Michigan (7-5) vs. Mississippi State (8-
4), 1:30 p.m. (ESPN2)
Rose Bowl
At Pasadena, Calif.
TCU (12-0) vs. Wisconsin (11-1), 5 p.m.
(ESPN)
Fiesta Bowl
At Glendale, Ariz.
Connecticut (8-4) vs. Oklahoma (11-2),
830 p.m. (ESPN)
Monday, Jan. 3
Orange Bowl
At Miami
Stanford (11-1) vs. Virginia Tech (11-2),
8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Tuesday, Jan. 4
Sugar Bowl
At New Orleans
Ohio State (11 -1) vs. Arkansas (10-2),
8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Thursday, Jan. 6
GoDaddy.com Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
Miami (Ohio) (9-4) vs. Middle Tennessee
(6-6), 8 p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, Jan. 7
Cotton Bowl
At Arlington, Texas
Texas A&M (9-3) vs. LSU (10-2), 8 p.m.
(FOX)
Saturday, Jan. 8
BBVA Compass Bowl
At Birmingham, Ala.
Pittsburgh (7-5) vs. Kentucky (6-6), Noon
(ESPN)
Sunday, Jan. 9
Fight Hunger Bowl
At San Francisco
Boston College (7-5) vs. Nevada (12-1),
9 p.m. (ESPN)
Monday, Jan. 10
BCS National Championship
At Glendale, Ariz.
Auburn (13-0) vs. Oregon (12-0), 8:30
p.m. (ESPN)
Saturday, Jan. 22
At Orlando, Fla.
East-West Shrine Classic, 4 p.m.
Saturday, Jan. 29
At Mobile, Ala.
Senior Bowl, 4 p.m., (NFLN)
Saturday, Feb. 5
At San Antonio
Texas vs. The Nation All-Star Challenge, 2
p.m.

NBA
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 18 4 .818 -
New York 15 9 .625 4
Toronto 8 15 .348 101'
Philadelphia 7 15 .318 11
New Jersey 6 17 .261 121h
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Miami 16 8 .667 -
Orlando 15 8 .652 /
Atlanta 15 9 .625 .1
Charlotte 8 14 .364 7
Washington 6 16 .273 9
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 13 8 .619 -
Indiana 11 10 .524 2
Milwaukee 9 13 .409 41h
Cleveland 7 15 .318 6h
Detroit 7 17 .292 7%
Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 19 3 .864 -
Dallas 18 4 .818 1
New Orleans 14 8 .636 5
Memphis 9 14 .391 10/
Houston 8 14 .364 11
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Utah 17 7 .708 -
Oklahoma City 16 8 .667 1
Denver 14 8 .636 2
Portland 12 11 .522 41/
Minnesota 6 17 .261 102
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
LA. Lakers 16 7 .696 -
Phoenix 11 12 .478 5


Golden State 8 15 .348
Sacramento 5 15 .250
LA. Clippers 5 18 .217
Friday's Games
Indiana 100, Charlotte 92
Denver 123, Toronto 116
New York 101, Washington 95
Chicago 88, LA. Lakers 84
Minnesota 109, Detroit 99
Oklahoma City 97, New Orleans 92
Milwaukee 97, Houston 91
San Antonio 108, Atlanta 92
Portland 101, Phoenix 94
Utah 117, Orlando 105
Miami 106, Golden State 84
Saturday's Games
Memphis at LA Clippers, 3:30 p.m.
Indiana at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Boston at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Toronto at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Utah at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Cleveland at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Miami at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Denver at New York, 12 p.m.
New Orleans at Philadelphia, 12 p.m.
LA Lakers at New Jersey, 1 p.m.
Portland at San Antonio, 3:30 p.m.
Cleveland at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m.
Orlando aA. Clippers, 9:30 p.m.
Monday's Games
New Orleans at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Indiana at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Portland at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Milwaukee at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Golden State at Utah, 9 p.m.

NHL
All Times EST
Eastern Conference

Atlantic Division
GP W LOT P GF
Pittsburgh 30 20 82 42 96
Philadelphia 30 18 7 5 41 103
N.Y. Rangers 30 17 12 1 35 88
New Jersey 28 8 182 18 52
N.Y. Islanders 26 5 16 5 15 55
Northeast Division
GP W LOT P GF
Montreal 29 18 9 2 38 77.
Boston 27 16 8 3 35 80
Buffalo 29 12 13 4 28 76
Ottawa 31 13 16 2 28 68
Toronto 28 10 14 4 24 62
Southeast Division
GP W LOT P GF
Washington 30 18 9 3 39 96
Tampa Bay 29 15 10 434 89
Atlanta, 29 15 11 3 33 90
Florida 27 1314 0 26 71
Carolina 27 11 12 426 76
Western Conference
Central Division
GP W LOT P GF
Detroit 27 18 6 3 39 92
Chicago 30 16 12 2 34 95
St. Louis 27 14 9 4 32 71
Nashville 27 13 8 6 32 68
Columbus 27 15 11 1 31 71
Northwest Division


Vancouver 26 15 8 3 33 85 68
Colorado 28 14 10 4 32 98 88
Minnesota 27 12 11 428 66 78
Edmonton 28 11 12 5 27 76 99
Calgary 30 12 15 3 27 81 89
Pacific Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Dallas 28 17 9 2 36 81 75
Anaheim 32 15 13 4 34 81 96
Los Angeles 26 16 10 0 32 71 62
Phoenix 27 13 8 6 32 76 75
San Jose 28 14 10 4 32 86 83
NOTE:Two points for a win, one point
for overtime loss.
Friday's Games
Dallas 2, Carolina 1, SO
Edmonton 4, Tampa Bay 3, SO
Anaheim 3, Calgary 2, SO
Detroit 4, Montreal 2
Ottawa 3, New Jersey 2
Colorado 4, Atlanta 2
Saturday's Games
Philadelphia at Boston, 7 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Buffalo, 7 p.m.
Montreal at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Detroit at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m.
Colorado at Washington, 7 p.m.
N.Y. Rangers at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Carolina at St Louis, 8 p.m.
Florida at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Dallas at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
Chicago at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Washington at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Vancouver at Edmonton, 8 p.m.
Minnesota at Anaheim, 8 p.m.
Monday's Games
Los Angeles at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Atlanta at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
N.Y. Islanders at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Colorado, 9 p.m.
Columbus at Calgary, 9p.m.
Dallas at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.

TV SCHEDULE
(All Times Eastern)
Schedule Subject To Change And/Or
Blackouts.
Sunday, Dec. 12
Golf
9:30 A.M.
TGC European PGATour, Alfred
Dunhill Championship, final round, at
Mpumalanga, South Africa (same-day tape)
3 P.M.
NBC Shark Shootout, finalround, at
Naples, Fla. (same-day tape)
Men's College Basketball
4 P.M.
FSN Boston College at Maryland
6 P.M.
FSN Clemson at Florida St
Nfl Football
1 P.M.
CBS Regional coverage, double-
header
FOX Regional coverage
4 P.M.
FOX Regional coverage
4:15 P.M.


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4B Sunday, December 12, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


Heat gathering steam;


extend winning streak


BY JANIE MCCAULEY
AP SPORTs WRITER
OAKLAND, Calif. -
LeBron James and the
Miami Heat still have plen-
ty of improving to do, the
kind of strides James hopes
will put this team in the
championship hunt come
June.
But things certainly seem
to be clicking for the Heat at
last following a recent funk.
Dwyane Wade had 34
points, nine rebounds and
seven assists, James added
25 points, nine assists and
seven rebounds and Miami
won its season-best seventh
straight game with a 106-84
victory over the cold-shoot-
ing Golden State Warriors
on Friday night.
Miami also established a
franchise best with seven
consecutive wins by double
digits, topping the six in a
row in February 1999.
"Me and D-Wade have
figured it out," James said.
"We just started going back
to our games, what made us
who we are in this league.
It's resulted in us playing
good basketball, offensively
and defensively."
The Heat, who lost three
of four from Nov. 20-27,
moved into first place in the
Southeast Division for the
first time all season after the
Orlando Magic lost their
season-high fourth straight
at Utah.
Monta Ellis had 20 points
and seven assists and Dorell
Wright, who spent his first
six seasons with Miami
before joining the Warriors
this year, added 12 points,
10 rebounds and four assists
in Golden State's season-
worst sixth straight loss.
Chris Bosh added 16
points and seven rebounds
in the Heat's fifth consecu-
tive win over Golden State,
mired in a 1-11 stretch. The
Warriors dropped their fifth
straight at Oracle Arena
after beginning the season
5-0 at home. They haven't
won on their own floor
since Nov. 15 against
Detroit.
I'm not worried, because
I think they are playing
hard," first-year Golden
State coach Keith Smart
said. "I would be worried if
this team didn't want to
work anymore, if they did-
n't look like they were com-
peting on the floor, then you
would have some flags."
Golden State played
without do-everything
guard Stephen Curry, who
could be sidelined for an
extended period with a


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FOR %@W YM1 I


Vta.e a iorsl l ..rl-l




Miami Heat's LeBron James, left, lays up a shot over
Golden State Warriors' Dorell Wright during the first
half Friday, Dec. 10, 2010, in Oakland, Calif. The Heat
won 106-84. James scored 15 points in the third quar-
ter.- AP Photo


sprained right ankle that he
re-aggravated in a 111-94
loss Wednesday at San
Antonio. He will be re-eval-
uated in a couple of days
once the swelling goes
down.
James, booed regularly
by the standing-room-only
sellout crowd of 20,036,
shot 10 for 18 and scored 15
of his points in the third
quarter before sitting'out the
fourth. He took only 10
shots in the first half for 10
points, but dished out six
assists.
Wade, averaging 34
points in his last six games
against the Warriors, was 12
for 20 and converted 10 of
13 free throws to help
extend the team's longest
winning streak since run-
ning off nine in a row from
March 20-April 7 last sea-
son. The Heat earned a
fourth straight road win two
days after a decisive 111-98
victory at Northwest
Division-leading Utah.
They wrap up this trip
Saturday night at
Sacramento.
"It's good but it doesn't
mean anything. It's still
early in the season," Wade
said. "Right now what's


good is that we've wvon
seven straight playing good
basketball. We have a tough
game tomorrow, probably
the toughest game on this.
road trip because it's the last
one and it's on a back-to-
back. We can't have any let-
downs."
Wade took an elbow to
the head from Andris
Biedrins 52 seconds into the
game while defending Ellis
on his first points of the
night. Wade was down for
about a minute before com-
ing to the bench to be exam-
ined. He returned at the 8:14
mark.
Miami won for the sixth
time in seven games at
Oakland but didn't look
great in the first half, lead-
ing just 48-45 at the break.
But the Heat opened the
third quarter with an 18-3
run to take control.
The Warriors hadn't
dropped five in a row at
home since a six-game skid
from March 1-24, 2002.
Golden' State's. most
recent six-game slide
occurred from March 2-11,
and started with a 110-106
loss at Miami as Wade
scored 35 points in the most
recent matchup.


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UM has practice


with Stoutland


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CORAL GABLES-
The Miami Hurricanes
returned to the practice
field Saturday for the first
time since the dismissal of
head coach Randy
,Shannon in preparation for
the Sun Bowl against
Notre Dame.
Jeff Stoutland, who has
been the offensive line
coach the last four seasons,
stepped into the interim
coach role after Shannon
was fired Nov. 27.
"Whenever you go
through turmoil, tragedy,,
any type of distress, time
kind of heals everything,"
Stoutland said. "These are
young people we are deal-
ing with and they're
resilient."
Saturday's practice was
the first of nine practices in
Coral Gables before travel-
ing to El Paso, Texas.
"There was a lot of ener-
gy out there," Stoutland
said. "I guess it's like
being cooped up in your
house for so long and all of
a sudden, you're allowed
out."
The Hurricanes went 7-5
in the regular season with
disappointing losses to
Florida State, Virginia, and
South Florida. Ohio State
and Virginia Tech also beat
Miami.
Stoutland has watched
all 12 of Notre Dame's
games already as both
teams enter the Dec. 31
game with identical
records.
"They have a lot of
really good players," he
said.
_J While the Miami assis-


tants are preparing for the
bowl game, their own fate
with their future at the
school is undetermined.
"When you go through
a bypass or a heart trans-
plant, you don't worry,
you can't worry," said
Stoutland, who went
through triple-bypass sur-
gery in May. "It's not in
our hands. We are just
going to do a great job.
We are going to be profes-
sionals, we are going to
finish this off the right
way and then whatever
happens, happens."
The Hurricanes are in
the process of finding a
new head coach. It is
believed that
Connecticut's Randy
Edsall, Temple's Al
Golden, Texas Tech's
Tommy Tuberville, and
Marc Trestman, head
coach of the CFL's
Montreal Alouettes are
among the finalists for the
job.
On the field, it has not
been decided who will
start at quarterback for
the Hurricanes as junior
Jacory Harris, who is 15-8
as a starter, is competing
with freshman Stephen
Morris for the starting
nod. Battling for the start-
ing job is not something
Harris objects to.
"I don't have any prob-
lem with it," Harris said.
Stoutland's first day as
the primary decision-
maker had a couple of
changes as backup quar-
terback A.J. Highsmith
was moved to defensive
back and linebacker
Jordan Futch switched to
tight end.


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Snake-choking



not for the sane


Southerners, particularly
those of the outdoor per-
suasion, are quite familiar
with snakes. Down here,
old No-Shoulders slithers
about pretty much year-
round. I've even stumbled
upon the occasional rat-
tlesnake sunning near its
den in temperatures as low
as 40-plus degrees.
A -few of us, of course,
adapt pretty well to this
phenomenon and develop a
live-and-let-live attitude of
vigilant avoidance. Others,
however, have a difficult
time getting past the feeling
of sheer terror a legless rep-
tile can induce.
A person who is truly
afraid of snakes is usually
devoid of logic and quite
nonspecific in his thinking.
It makes little difference to
him if an individual snake
is venomous or non-ven-
omous, potentially danger-
ous or utterly harmless. His
attitude is a snake is a
snake is a snake. Period.
My childhood friend
Ernie, for instance, became
evermore petrified over the
mere thought of all things
"snakey" the day a large
gray rat snake showed up
inside his overalls. The fact
that Ernie was occupying
the overalls at the time
made it that much worse
for him. The fact that I put
the snake there in the first
place made it pretty bad for
me as well. Ernie was
always an ill-tempered sort
and prone to beat up on me
for far less-serious infrac-
tions.
Snake haters all seem to
have one thing in common.
In the presence of a snake,
any reason they might oth-
erwise possess completely
escapes them. My buddy
Cletus Monroe, whose
common sense is marginal
at best, is an example.
While fishing in a pond a
few years ago, Clete and I
paddled our johnboat
beneath a bankside willow
tree and accidentally dis-
lodged a snake, which fell
into the boat between us.
Clete mistook the harmless
brown water snake for a
cottonmouth (not that it
would have mattered) and
snatched a fully-loaded .38
revolver from beneath his
seat. He fired six succes-
sive rounds into the boat's
flooring, scaring the unwel-
come passenger out 6f its
wits and back into the
water.
Snake problem thus


Bob Kornegay

"solved," we next turned
our attention to our bullet-
riddled and sinking vessel.
Instead of sharing a boat
with one offending serpent,
we soon found ourselves
sharing a pond with untold
dozens.
Snakes have other ways
of conjuring up excitement
during outdoor excursions.
One summer morning
Clete and I were settled on
a creek bank, happily
catching and stringing up a
fine mess of bluegills, red-
breasts and bullheads. My
buddy unhooked a hand-
size bream and reached for
the rapidly filling stringer
between his feet. As he lift-
ed it from the water, he dis-
covered a three-foot water
moccasin (for real this
time) with its teeth imbed-
ded in one of our previous
catches.
In uncharacteristic fash-
ion and with incredible
calm and cool bravado, he
reached down and grabbed
the "trespasser" behind its
ugly sinister-looking head.
I looked on in astonishment
as he tightened his grip and
in vise-like fashion slowly
and deliberately choked the
snake to death. Tossing the
would-be fish thief aside,
Clete calmly arose, gath-
ered his gear and said,
"Let's go."
Too dumbfounded to
reply, I picked up my own
equipment and followed
him back to the truck.
When I was at last able to
speak, I said, "I'm still not
believing you did that."
"Why?" Clete asked.
"You didn't think I was
gonna let that sorry son-of-
a-gun take our fish did
you?"
Back at the truck, Clete
continued to act as if the
whole thing was no big
deal. He was still quite col-
lected when he said, "Old
buddy, you know that pistol


you made me leave in the
glove compartment
today?"
"Uh huh," I replied.
"Reach in there and get
it."
"Why?"
"I want you to take it and
shoot me right between the
eyes."
"What? Man, you're
crazy!"
"You got that right,"
Clete avowed. "Way yon-
der too crazy to be running'
around loose!"


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


LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass have been good lately
and cooler weather has
caused the fish to concen-
trate and actually show
signs of prespawn activity.
Approaching cold weather,
however, is likely to put an
end to this. At this point,
largemouths can be found
in the migration "ditches"
and on main-lake grass flats
where they have been hit-
ting crankbaits and Texas-
rig worms. Expect the bass
to move deeper over the
next several days.
Crappies have been fair
to good where concentra-
tions of fish can be located.
The best bait choice is live
minnows. Good sizes are
reported.
Bream continue at a
standstill and catfish are
extremely slow for now.
LAKE EUFAULA -
Though sizes are not all
that impressive, bass have
recently been taken in good
numbers using a variety of
methods. Ledges and points
have produced some rea-
sonably good crankbait
fishing. For a slower pres-
entation, try a Carolina-rig
lizard in these same areas.
Spinnerbaits and crankbaits
have been paying off up the
creeks. If current weather
reports for early qn the
week prove accurate,
expect the bass to possibly
return to deeper water and
suspend.
Crappies may still be
caught using typical cool-
weather methods. Fish size
remains good. Crappie


activity should continue,
hinging on anglers' desire
to brave the cold weather.
Bream are on hold until
the next consistent warm-
up and catfish remain slow
for now.
LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER For bass, move
into the main river and fish
the ledges with jig-and-pig
combos. Most fish are com-
ing from ledges in spots
where current flow is at a
minimum. Deeper tributar-
ies may also hold a few
bass that will fall for a
slowly presented Carolina-
rig.
Crappies are slow in the
main run of the river, but
some fair catches may be
taken from deeper structure
near some of the creek
mouths. Some bank fisher-
men have taken some crap-
pies from the tailwater
areas of both dams.
A few hybrids will hold
on the main river ledges
with the largemouths this
time of year. Try a vertical-
ly fished %-ounce jigging
spoon now and then.
The tailwaters are the
only places to go for catfish
at present.
There are no bream
reports.
Generation schedules, pool
levels, and other such infor-
mation for area waterways
may be obtained by calling
toll-free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instruc-
tions and access the touch-
tone for the Apalachicola
River System.


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 12, 2010 5B


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FISHING REPORT


Fishing reports


for Dec. 12


""*-.


WWW14ZCCP1r WOIT~mIDI I HI(C












6B Sunday, December 12, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


TELEVISION www.JCFLORDAN.com


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 12, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:0017:30 8:00 8:301 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 11:30 2:00 12:30 3:0013:30 14:00 14:30 5:00 5:30
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33 AMC Stooges Stooges "Do Not Disturb"** (1965, Comedy) Doris Day. 'NR' Overboad** (1987, Comedy) Goldie Hawn.'PG' 'EverAfter A CinderellaStoriy'*** (1998)'PG-13' "Dave"*** (1993, Comedy) Kevin Kline. 'PG-13' 'Nanny McPhee"PG'
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SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 12, 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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MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 13, 2010
1_ M6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:001 0:3011:0011:30|12:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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MONDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 13, 2010
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www.JCFAN.comENTERTAINMENT


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 12, 2010" 7B


Tribute to classic



Christmas movie


BY BEN DOBBIN
ASSOCIATED PRESS

SENECA FALLS, N.Y. -
For years, civic boosters
have pointed out intriguing
parallels that suggest
Seneca Falls was the inspi-
ration for Bedford Falls, the
make-believe New York
mill town in "It's a
Wonderful Life."
Those musings are now
embodied in a museum of
sorts that showcases Frank
Capra's Christmas movie
classic. And who cut the
ribbon at Friday's grand
opening? Zuzu, of course.
Former child actress
Karolyn Grimes, who
played George Bailey's
daughter Zuzu in the 1946
drama, traveled to central
New York to launch "The
Seneca Falls It's a
Wonderful Life Museum."
Grimes called the exhibi-
tion of movie posters, pho-
tographs, magazine covers
and memorabilia "a great
leap of faith ... in a wonder-
ful place that's just so much
like Bedford Falls."
At Christmastime, the
village of 6,600 is adorned
with white lights and


wreaths strung across the
mainr street like the snowy
movie set erected near Los
Angeles 64 years ago.
With "exalting the worth
of the individual" at the apex
of his filmmaking philoso-
phy, Capra once said, he
strove "to champion man,
plead his causes and protest
any degradation of his digni-
ty, spirit and divinity."
Those quotations from
the late director line the
.walls of the one-room dis-
play at the Center for the
Voices of Humanity run by
Anwei and Henry Law at
the former Seneca Theater.
The couple hopes the exhi-
bition, which is open free
of charge on weekdays,
will in time become an offi-
cially designated museum.
A big part of the film's
enduring appeal is its joy-
ous closing scenes in which
townspeople rally behind
Jimmy Stewart's character,
a downcast small-town
money lender who comes
to his senses with help from
Clarence Odbody, a
guardian angel.
"Maybe we like it (the
film) because we know
what the ending's going to


Ask Mr. Know-it-all
BY GARY CLOTHER dropped 25 pounds by going
14 months without alcohol
Q: What do you know and almost no sugar. Murray
about Tom Bodett? He turned 33 on Nov. 15.
worked on radio many years Q Regis Philbin has been
ago and is spokesman for the married to Joy Senese for 40
hotel chain Motel 6. He also years and has two daughters.
authored a humorous book, Did he have children with a
which I would like to find. previous wife? P.S.,
- S.M.L., Carson, Calif. Chestertown, Md.
rsn ai A Regis Philbin (1931-)
A Born in Champaign, has been married twice. His
ll., on Feb. 23, 1955, Tom first marriage to Kay Faylen
Bodett is a radio host, author lasted 13 years (1955 to
and voice actor. An advertis- 1968) They have two chil-
ing executive heard Bodett dren, Amy and Daniel. He
during a radio gig and hired married Joy Senese in 1970
him for the Motel 6 commer- and has two daughters with
cials in 1986. He ad-libbed her, Joanna and Jennifer.
the famous line "We'll leave Q: In the 1930s as a young
the light on for you." Bodett child, I faithfully watched
continues to work on public Buck Jones movies. What
television and radio, and now can you tell, me about my
lives in Vermont. He has childhood hero? A.C.T.,
authored several books, most Arlington, Va.
of which can be found at A: Charles Frederick
Amazon.com. Gebhart entered the world in
Q:.I watch "NCIS" every Vincennes, Ind., on Dec. 12,
week and have noticed that 1891. After serving in the
Sean Murray, who plays military, he secured a job in
agent Tim McGee, has lost a Oklahoma as a cowboy. He
lot of weight this year. got married in 1915 and
What's the story behind the started touring in a Wild
weight loss? Is he healthy? West show. Moving to Los
Has he been sick? A.T., Angeles, he found a job as a
Indian River, Mich. stuntman in the film industry,
A: According to Seafi for which he changed his
Murray's Twitter posts, he name. In 1920, he first


be in our lives, we
don't," Anwei Law said.
"No matter what's going
on, George Bailey is going
to be that richest man in
town because he's spent his
life enriching others and
just being who he is, that
person who is there for
everybody."
While Capra was never
quoted as mentioning a
visit to Seneca Falls, he
could have passed through
while visiting an aunt in
nearby Auburn. A local bar-
ber claimed he cut Capra's
hair before the movie was
released.
Characters in the film
mention nearby cities like
Rochester and Elmira. Both
the real and mythical vil-
lages, have classic
American main streets. And
the steel truss bridge here
looks remarkably like the
one where George Bailey
pondered his mortality.
An old plaque on the
bridge tells of similar real-
life heroism but with a trag-
ic twist how Antonio
Varacalli leaped into the icy
Seneca River in 1917 to
rescue a woman but then
drowned.


Philbin


became a bankable star in the
movie "The Last Straw."
During his acting career, he
appeared in more than 160
films. One of the 492 victims
of the 1942 Cocoanut Grove
fire in Boston, Mass., Buck
Jones died two days after the
Nov. 28 blaze.
Q: Why is it called
"English" when you put a
spin on a ball in billards? -
B.Z., Vama, Ill.
A: As I so often write with
questions such as this one,
nobody knows for sure. I did
come across one explanation
that impressed me. After
1800, billiard equipment
began to improve rapidly.
With the introduction of
chalk and leather cue tips,
players could apply sidespin
to the ball. Visitors from
England showed Americans
how to apply spin, which of
course brought about the
term "putting English on the
ball." The British refer to it
as "sidespin."


Dealing with a terrible twin


Dear Annie: My boyfriend and I have
been together for three years and plan on
marrying. "Jack" is wonderful with my fam-
ily. Here's the problem: My sister, "Ellen,"
has 8-year-old twins, and unfortunately, one
of them, "J.J.," has e a temper and a
mean streak. When he's angry, he
says he hates me and wishes I were
dead. Last year, at a family func-
tion, Jack and my adult son,
"Rob," were in charge of the 11B
kids playing outside. J.J. was
being defiant and reckless with a
set of steel horseshoes, and fearing
someone would be hurt, Rob and Jack
took the horseshoes away. Now, nearly a
year later, Ellen has uninvited Jack from
the twins' birthday party. J.J. told her that
Jack hurt him when he took the horseshoes
away. I suggested Ellen call Rob to get the
truth, but she insists J.J. would never lie to
her. I feel betrayed. How could Ellen believe
Jack would hurt one of her children? I have
not spoken to her in weeks, and it hurts to
think we may be permanently estranged. I
want to fix this, but I worry that if I apolo-
gize, J.J. could frame one of us for some-
thing much worse. Is there any hope for the
relationship? Hurt Sister


Dear Sister: As, you undoubtedly know,
parents tend to be rather defensive of their
children. Ellen may not see J.J.'s behavior as
a problem until the evidence becomes over-
whelming, or comes from his school and
others outside the family. We agree she's not
doing him any favors, but it's unlike-
ly that you will win this argu-
/ ment. If you want to maintain a
a relationship with Ellen, it will
have to be on her terms. (And
we'd interact with J.J. only
when witnesses are around.)
A Dear Annie: Last week, two
little girls came to my door at
dusk selling goods for school. I
asked them in and looked at
their brochures. I also warned
them about going into strangers' homes,
and they said, "But you were nice." I
explained that a lot of evil people seem nice,
and told them to go straight home. I under-
stand the brochure instructions explicitly say
not to go door to door, but most kids don't
read this warning, and many parents are too
lazy to go with them. I am begging parents
everywhere not to let their children sell items
to strangers by themselves. Worried
Great-Grandma in Jacksonville, Fla.


BRIDGE


W. Somerset Maugham claimed, "I dare say one
profits more by the mistakes one makes off one's own
bat than by doing the right thing on somebody's else
advice."
In theory, one tries to learn from one's mistakes.
However, it is as good to learn from others. Look at
the West hand and the auction. The opponents cruise
into four hearts. North was aggressive in jumping to
four hearts, but he hoped partner could ruff some
spades in the dummy. Of course, if he had settled for
three hearts, South would have raised to game.
When they reached four hearts, you were probably
patting yourself on the back for not making a two-
heart overcall. But if you do double, you had better
know what to lead. If, for example, you choose the
club queen, South can win in the dummy, play a
spade to his ace, ruff a spade in the dummy, lead a
diamond to his hand, trump another spade, take his
other two diamond winners, and ruff a third spade,
being happy when East cannot overruff the dummy.
Then declarer runs dummy's remaining trump and
endplays you.
Since spade ruffs in the dummy are predictable,
lead the heart ace and continue with the heart queen
(or a low heart). Then the contract must fail. Declarer
will take one spade, two hearts, three diamonds, one
club and only two spade ruffs in the dummy.


North


A

4

West
A K J 10 3
VA QJ 6 2
8 7 4
4 Q


12-11-10


4
9 8 7 5 -

AK 8 7 2
East
A Q 9 7
V -
10 9 5 2
10 9 6 5 4 3


South
A A 8 6 5 2
K 10 4 3
AK Q
4. J
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West


South
1 A
2
Pass


West North East
Pass 1 NT Pass
Pass 4 V Pass
??
Opening lead: ??


HOROSCOPES

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Even if infringing
responsibilities are vying for
your attention, your real priori-
ties will center on your domes-
tic affairs, which is where
emphasis rightly belongs.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Although your ideas
and concepts are exceptionally
good, it isn't likely that you will
use them to their fullest advan-
tage. For some reason, you
may think you need to do what
others want.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) If your sixth sense is
telling you to be reluctant
about lending out something
you cherish, don't be afraid to
say no. Better that than taking
a chance on losing something
meaningful.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
-There is nothing wrong with
your leadership qualities,
except all the doubts you har-
bor about them. In order to uti-
lize your natural-born abilities,
behave like the take-charge
person you are.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- It is likely to be one of those
days where you prefer to be
alone, doing your own thing, or
doing nothing at all. Everybody
needs one of those times to
recharge the old triple-As.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Simply being with a good
friend who makes no demands
on you can have you feeling
that all is well with the world.
All those little things that have
been bothering you will melt
away like rich creamery butter.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Pursue objectives that are
unobtrusive and don't demand
careful scrutiny, because
although you may want to be
kept busy, you really don't
want to think about what
you're doing.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Don't allow anyone to put
pressure on you to do some-
thing that you really don't want
to do. Make your own plans for
the day and do what is best for
you and your needs.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Shopping might be a mixed
bag for you at this point. You
could discover some great
finds in some instances and, at
the same time, feel there is
nothing out there that you want
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- People in general tend to
not want to be bothered with
the problems or plans of oth-
ers. You, too, might simply
want to be left alone.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Even though you are presently
in a good cycle for fulfilling
your objectives, you may have
only limited drive and energy to
do certain jobs that you want
done right.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- People who love you are
likely to be even more enam-
ored with you because of the
obvious concern you are
showing for their well-being,
desires and needs.


WORLD

ALMANAC
Today is the 346th day of
2010 and the 82nd day of
autumn.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1901, the first transatlantic
radio transmission was
received by inventor
Guglielmo Marconi in
Newfoundland.
TODAY'S BIRTH-
DAYS: William Lloyd
Garrison (1805-1879), jour-
nalist/abolitionist; Gustave
Flaubert (1821-1880), nov-
elist; Edvard Munch (1863-
1944), artist; Edward G.
Robinson (1893-1973),
actor; Frank Sinatra (1915-
1998), singer; Bob Barker
(1923- ), TV personality;
Jennifer Connelly (1970- ),
actress.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "To
be stupid, selfish and have
good health are three
requirements for happiness,
though if stupidity is lack-
ing, all is lost." Gustave
Flaubert
TODAY'S FACT': Frank
Sinatra once wrote that rock
'n' roll music was "the most
brutal, ugly, degenerate,
vicious form of expression it
has been my displeasure to
hear."
TODAY'S NUMBER:
537 number of popular
votes by which George W.
Bush officially won the state
of Florida's electoral votes
in 2000.
TODAY'S MOON:


Between new moon (Dec. 5)
and first quarter moon (Dec.
13).


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Shirt or
blouse
4 Prune off
7 Feed the
hogs
11 Phone co.
12 Treaty
13 John
Dickson -
14 Concert
performers
16 A gemstone
17 Percentage
18 Leafs out
19 Type of
cookie
20 Edge
21 Seize
forcibly
24 Genghis'
grandson
27 Yo!
28 Revise
30 St. -'s fire
32 Fabric mea-
sure
34 Blissful
spot
36 June
honoree
37 Like some
crystal
39 Kudu
cousin
41 Sales agent
42 Carpet pile


43 John, in
Germany
45 Tried
to persuade
48 Sherpa's
sighting
49 Galloped off
(2 wds.)
52 Tailor's
need
53 Confirm
54 "Down
under" bird
55 Twinge
56 Pit stop
purchase
57 Aunt or bro.
DOWN
1 Knock gently
2 Elevator
guy
3 Nile god
4 Hologram
maker
5 Harvest
Moon mo.
6 Qt. parts
7 Qualm
8 Speak
highly of
'9 Planets or
moons
10 Apply
a jimmy
12 Steal
software


Answer to Previous Puzzle











15 Catches a 40 Links org.
crook 42 Renoir
18 Type of models
overalls 43 Jealous
20 Sitar kin goddess
21 How come? 44 Like--
22 Not bogus of bricks
23 Bronte 46 Ornamental
heroine pitcher
Jane-rook 47 Woman
24 Notorious of rank
buccaneer 48 Puppy
25 Swit co-star plaint
26 "--- Old 49 Dust cloth
Cow Hand" 50 Eggs, in bi-
29 Far down ology
31 Weird 51 "West-
33 Sock-mend- world"
ing name
35 Closer
38 Moines


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


12-11 @2010 by UFS, Inc.


ACROSS
1 Cat or
turkey
4 Red-tag
event
8 Flow back
11 Iowa city
13 Deuces
14 Sock part
15 Garden soil
16 Helpful
thing
18 Pina-
20 Scuba site
21 Cornfield
sound
22 Fabric
meas.
24 Obstinate
27 Zoo build-
ing
30 Anguished
wail
31 Well, to Yves
32 Golfer
Woosnam
34 Cut down
with an ax
35 Mires
36 Tree trunk
37 Concert
bonus
39 Like some
communi-
ties
40 Address
part


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


12-13 @2010 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created rom quotations by famous people, past and present
Each letter in the cipher stands tor another.
Today's clue: H equals U
"TZ LAYZ KA VAIZ GAK UF MBGCBGS
KNZ WZDMZLK WZDJAG UHK UF
VZXDGBGS KA JZZ XG BYWZDMZLK
WZDJAG WZDMZLKVF." XGSZVBGX
RAVB Z
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "It is a loss for us not to have Tom (Bosley) with us
anymore... he was a very genuine individual." Angela Lansbury
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 12-11


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
SNO THAT I CAN HARDLY BELIEVE IT TH1 IS A WHY? YOU STILL .HAVEN't BECAU-,E.
i CAN'T' BEOUZ m T MYSELF BUT 6UZ AND TUNK (CAT. TROPHE TOLD ME WHAT'S HAPPEN ;* .u'1 N6 '. N
CAN'T STAY AWAY HAVE BECOME FAST FRIEND ./AROUND HERE, AND WHY DO YOU ( GuZ, P4C ONT
FROM MOO WHILE I EXLE ,,-- -EED 6UZ 0 DESPERATELY? .'

rnr*


41 Thai temple
42 Comics'
Miss Kett
45 Intending
49 Epicure
53 Hot--
oven
54 Menacing
sound
55 Hudson Bay
tribe
56 1492 caravel
57 Urge
58 Anatomical
passage
59 Farm female


Answer to Previous Puzzle
TOP= LO IP SLO0
IANlSTs RUR



AETI RODEAW
P ON AS
PA EA Y I R
LEADED ELAINI
RE P NAP
YHANSROURGWED
I RON AVER EM|
PANG GAS RE


DOWN 22 Jacques 39 Moo goo -
Cousteau pan
1 Baby 23 Uproar 41 Heron or
soother 424 Derisive egret
2 Melville snort 42 Like
work 25 Helm custard
3 Lunch, e.g. position 43 Shredded
4 Wheat stem 26 Grassy 44 Rotate
5 Floor area 46 Osiris' wife
6 cit. 27 Helper 47 Prefix for
7 Paul Arika's 28 Disorder second
"- Beso" 29 Kind of lock 48 Chew at
8 Raison d' 31 Impolite 50 Roman
9 Brand of sound 1101
speakers 33 Jarrett of 51 Museum
10 Red meat NASCAR contents
12 Loud kisses 35 Me, to Miss 52 Once
17 Big Dipper Piggy named
bear 36 Masked
19 Dawn superhero
to dusk 38 Despot


--






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www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, December 12, 2010- 9 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





ARKETPLACE


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


announcements pets&animals real estate realestate Lots-Acreage Boats Boats s Boats Boats
Sresidentialforrent commercial for rent ate '02 Pontoon by Sport Gheenoe Camo 13' 5'- *S-"
m BY OWNER private Crest. Less than 15 w, iraer.2HP rmtr.32 .W I
/ C setting, four -5.5 & hrs. Great Condition .... Ihrut trolling mrir ...- -
two- 7.8 acre $6,400.334-447-5001 $1 SOF.rm334-793-
from Dothan '09 G3 15', 20h 4str 3432 Night: 617-56)5,
Free Pet Policy airport, 8 miles Yamaha 25hrs ex- CHRYSLER 78 Mariner motor 4hp. -- 89 2
from Headland tended warranty, Fish-n-Ski, 15ft, low hrs. runs great. Sailboat 76-Catalina Center Console, boat,
t Your pet deserves a lov- Apartments- square, paved trailer, 2 seats, gear 40HPChryslermotor, shortshaftfreshwa- 30, 2 cyl.Yarmardie-
Lost ing, caring home. An ad Unfurnished Bui es= road, county box, wired for trol- motor & trailer, 95
Sg ay dr nfurnishedwa Busine, ng mot or, excellent $1,500 OBO 334-687- ter used only $525. sel eng. Very low hrs 225HP Johnson Mtr,
for a free pet may draw ease water,phone & ling motor,695-2161 334-441-8421 less than 250. Roller DuaAxleTrw/
Lost cat in auto acci response from individuals ForLease electric service. condition, $7000 obo 6863, 695-2161 334-441-8421 furling, bimin, head ual Axle Tr. w
dent on 1-10 exit 151 whowillsellyouranimalfor 1/1 & 2/1 apt., in owner will Finance, 334-268-4200 Fisher'0 Hawk 18 Pontoon Boat 9519' micro, fridge. Good brakes,wh. runs
late Nov. REWARD research or breeding pur- town, $450. mo. No Dwntwn 90 Front Ste at 6.5 % interest STREAM Class 2, with 115 rated for 12 people, cond. Docked cleanSnug Gratc $5
850-526-4031 poses. Please screen re- pets. 850-573-0598 1500 sf, ADA-okPkg $4,750. per acre. 16FF GLASS STREAM Class 2, with 115 rated for 12 people, condo. Docked @ Snug Great cond.$5,500.
lot. ALSO avail, fully 770-378 -15 trolling motor, depot motor with trailer, 2 exc. cond.$5000 673-0330. REDUCED Columbia, AL
nmense InI n cIeuly w enb 727-433-RENT 232-4610 motor, access ladder,
8 8Bemini,AM/FMra- Stratos'95285Pro NW aelewhil? STRATOS '00 22FT
(MiscellaneousPets 24' Pontoon Boat'95. d;o. on board charge, XL. Dual console. i Tournament Ready,
Quaint Studio apt. realestate run: gre-t. $75i0 over. very elli kept Johnson Fastrike 175 Clit 0illlili 225 motor, kept in-
Sfor Sale ,walking distance to + sidential for sale 5-5713-92 i ,nr shelter. 2 depth finders, gps, side, $11,900 Must
uail forSale Chipola$275/mo. + $14.000. 33J-685 73 q deck extension $7000 see! 229-321-9047
flight condition dep. 850-557- 334- 671-9770 Seado RXP '05, Jet
Ready for hunting 0893/526-1120 Procraft '06 Bass Ski, 60 hrs, very Csiifledshave wh
850-326-3016 boAt 16.5 ft. 9uhp. You name it... clean, life jacket &
-30 Duplex/Triplex Mercur,' Oplimax Classified has itll cover incl. $5500 850- yOU arelooking lof,
LrCnc in g LR, BR, Kit, C A -- 3 35 B $8.00.334 266 5562. 527-4455
i an '99 l .rriltr.-y 27 h.
farmerS MAet iLgLRnBRiKtCH/A, Cruiser $18,900.
quiet neigho ff Call 850-210-4166 JACKSON COUNTY
-- $295/mo, 1221 Griff '07HondaTRX904- Call850-210-4166I
St. Chattachoochee Condominiums ,heel, r rel. e, : JA KI SV C U
251-391-9253 :rd nci cstr Bass Tracker 06
"-iiuh Auburn,StudentPro-team 175,
Auburntudet Mercuryout FLORIDAN CLASSIFIEDS
across from Vet '08 Honda TRX250 4- trailer, not used
/1 concretebo School. Wire Rd. on *,,relrr..e,. off the showroom WAE IM
KohlerCampbell Pia Fruit&Vegetables home fonr rent, tile Tiger Transit route, floor, shelter CHRISTM AS DEADLINES
no 58"W alnut. Origi- floors, washer h/u, Appliances2yrsold. $ q,c c .,[i ,-ii 25 0') maintSgO00.
no 58"Walnut. Origi- pets ok, $300/mo + Convenient location. 334.. 7,2337 Call 229-723-9277
nal owner, ex. cond. CHEROKEE $30 credit/bkgrnd ck $91,500, 334-501-2045 THURSDAY 12/23
$1,400, Donna cell SATSUMAS AND LEE 850-263-5753 gunwright@bellsouth P & URSDa YI A2/ J
(850) 573-2075 or TANGERINES, sweet, .net -
-8502- 2 40 e MrsN a 2 e 589 M. nRead Deadline is WEDNESDAY 12/22 @ 1:00 PM
randdbb@indianspri cally grownMin 2 a rship F
ngegolfcourse.eet no, FL (850)209-5506 C'dlale $650/mo + FRIDAY 12/24
S Furniture D p 3/1 Brick home, 8mi Bass Tracker 09 Pro Deadline is WEDNESDAY 12/22 @ 2:00 PM
Tomatoes,Turnips EofMalone, $575/mo 2005 John Deere. 160 like new, 16ft
Coardsustards + $500dep. lyr lease RESULTS!!! 500 Buck 4x4. 30HP Mercury w/ SUNDAY 12/26
Frozen Peas! 850-569-5940$4,999.00. power trim, trolling
Looking for 850-569-54 Call: 850-210-4166 motor, dept & fish Deadline is THURSDAY 12/23 @ 10:00 AM
Christmas ideas? Austin Tyler & Assoc finder, Shr on motor
Look no further! Quality rentals a I 2008 Kawasaki Kfx 90 $8300. 334-493-7700
S32" RCA T1/- {I Hay & Grain D 850- 526-3355 ATV Kid's model
$75 great cond. "Property Mgmt is 36345 (334)726-2168 Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp
3p. Oak Ent. o ur ONLY Business"T h jqwcpa@live.com motor w/new trailer
Center. Hay for Sale:Coastal/ 1500.00 exc. cond. $1450.
Very nice w/lots Tifton 85 $35-$45 per Cottondale 4/2, new 334-596-1738
of storage, $250. roll depending on ly renovated. Close Honda 2007 TRX 90
SOak Glider unity. 850-209-5932 to 110, off 231. $800 Classifieds Youth4 wheeler.X 90 Correct Craft Torno
Rocker blue +dep. 850-209-1351 Almost New! Elec. 17ft. complete refit
pholste,8 Start, Red, Low hrs, '07 350CID/450 hp
all 334-794r $-2210 employment Large 2/1, Family HomesforSale Garage Kept. $1,500. Penta outdrive, gar,
room, extra nice, OBO. 334-796-3721 kept. exc. cond. very
apr.v.arE 1.-. '.f' fast!!! $10,750.O B E V N E FCmH IS M
Hig., 7 3 om An-r :,.n.o ,, ,, Honda '96 300 4X4, ) 334-347-7930
$fi "0 S'' R'-'7'' AR AIN--. e,,:-llent condition.
a1,996. 334-791-8238
216 Primrose Drive Honda '97 TRX90
Sp2Honda '97 TRX90
J 4-wheeler
IaRe I LCareerSeeker ike New Cond.
J$1500. 334-792-8018
pes &anJ.mal Polaris 500, '06 4x4
FA 2Automatic, low hrs &
First nid 3 BA 2 ER WetV miles, $4200 850-482-
Melhodist Church mainta ned home, 8717
isnow nd o51n9sq ft. Fenced
yard All appliances Polaris '6 2x4
11M29,9Mobile Homes stay $129,900 Ma num 425hpAdetsyor"OLT UFFfrRE bviitn". a r- See.. ...retls
Free Pets Policy Must love to work for Rent ike (334) 550-9748 4w eeler Good
tret dets ochwdre, fMia4condition $1750 2 cushion 7ft couch, COAT WOOL IVORY Fisher Price Smart Izuzu 23 Longblock Sewing machine,
Your pet deserves a Education rend arianna 334-792-5253 good cond. $75 850- TOGGLE WMNS Cycle for Toddlers, engine w/ accesso- SINGER NIB 30 stitch,
ing, caring home. An ad x erience a us. 2/2 clean Dbl-wd, no BA 2 BR CH/A 1900 sq ft You name it... 482-8700 42"NICE (XMAS) $40 hooks to TV $30 ries $400 OBO,9-5 model 1725,$100 850-
for a free pet may draw ets or smoking, lyr (850)592-2507 850-526-3426 850-352-1255 526-3426
response from individuals0-8700 Classified has it le 3 Blade Elec4 trick Pla- O 85052-2 - 6 53 5 526-3426
whowillsellyournimlfor Must be able to + dep 850-718-8158 0-272-8700 ner w/case $75 850- COIN RED BOOKS FISH TANK WITH Magnetic Therapy SMOOTHIE MAKER
research oribreeding pur- p e o 482-5634 SET- 1965-1989 ALL STAND -c60 GAL FISH Insoles $10/pair GE- LIKE NEW $15
poses. Please screen re perform minor 2/2 Located btwn GR $20 (850)592-2507 TANK WITH STAND 850-526-3426 (850)592-2507
maintenance & Sneads water/!--44'"O W 3storywood doll
projects and garb. incl. $375 /mo house 58x39x15, new, Craftsman 12" PUMP,HEATER, 6 Model Airplane Sparx Motorcycle
oanma e accome Ish 850-573-0308. not assembled, $35 Bandsaw $250 850- SHARKS, $350wooden toolbox $25 helmet, XXLfullface
2C&mteBR Mh C'dae 850-526-3426 482-5634 (850)352-4046 850-482-8700 almost new $35 850-
minimal2lifting. & 3 BR MH C'dale. V482-8700
is ad f W| $500&-up H20/garb/ 40 ft. free pole tower Craftsman 13" Planer Floor Lam W/adj New Port. Keroscene 482-8700
Cats descriptions sewer cil. http:// 200 Customer Service Associates $200. 12' in. speakers (professional) $300 arm & shade, $25 Forced Air Heater Stroller for 2 $40
Free kittens, 4 avail are available upon www.charloscountry 10AM7PM Shift 12PM9PM new in box $175. OBO 850-482-5634 850-26-3365 125k BTUcost $20 Single stroller $0
ble 850-557-2846 request living. com. 850-258- 850-482-7434 CRAFTSMAN/STARRE $0 p. $e4c 125B 50-482-6022 850-526-3426
4868/209-8847 2PM-11PM with a weekend rotation 4 sz 17 truck tires T MACHINIST Fender DeVil le, 65w, NordicTrac Treadmill SUEDE/SHEARLING
Free kittens to good 2 & 3 BR MH's in Competitive Pay and Benefits Package like new $125 850- BXS&TOOLS $175-325 4x10, all Tube, $500 pd $1200, few mnts JACK ET WMNS M-L
home. 850-482-4896 HealthCare Marianna & Sneads 352-4528 (850)592-2507 850-482-7056 old, asking $475 850- (XMAS) $20 (850)592-
Free:multi-colored, (850)209-8595. Background Check and Drug Screen 766-5725 2507
ter trained kittens. Required AIR COMPRESSOR Delta Rooter Shaper Hilachi Bradnailer
850-482- 5880/850- NEW Cardiology 2 BR MH for rent, Required LIKE NEW CAMPBELL Table Top $100 850- w/case $65 850-482- Pure Gold American Tool box $120
303-9727 Practice in monthly & wee Visit for job HAUSFELD 60 GAL 482-5634'5634 Eagle, 1/10th ozd Gun Cabinet $125
303-9727Marianna, FL rates avail. in C'Jale V n i. r $350 (850)592-2507 Dinnette w/4 padded Hopper Sprayer for $200 850-569-2194 850-352-4528
Physician Practice34: p.., Ben, Tp Dl Press chairs on rollers, Sheetrock $50 850- Quick Cut Saw 14" Weed-Trimmer, as
S Manager, FT, days 3 2.2 ,r. ~c. O 482.563 cel. cond.$250 OBO 482-5634 Hitachi $50 850-482- operated, Still inbox
Pleaseapplyonline r' p-c-.CH A S-15 850-526-2646 5634 $75 850-569-2194
Boston Terrier Pup- atwww.tmh.org 5500i 5,,.2,.5.l',,I94 I plk. ..L.-c F tr:.nrn --ill- .1Pftl BOOKCASESt5 DK ElectricCon Saw HospitalBedvery
pies, CKC Registered EOE D/F/W/P mJ eaige OAK- FINI SH $75ric C850-482o5n634 good condition $150 Retile aquarium White wedding dress
$250 850-557-2346 30 %6'EA LIKE NEW OBO 850-592-9227/ w/ id & lights, Ig with train veil includ-
Chihuahua 2F-1M&7U"--tle HcmnezS300 t85,0592-2507 Elephant collection, 850-557-2394 $85 850-526-3426 ad like new size 18-20
C h ih uah ua 2F-1M . *, -~, ni-c a~r .rr-i lC ri rg 'b gray porcelain $17 5 H $300 850-272-1233
S/W 9 wks old. $300. seeking motivated, in r Broyil China Cab HP Computer note- Ryobi 6 % Varible
Ready Now!!! 334- st- n w ,atcrirg buf 850-526-2646 book w/Windows 7, Speed Bench Top XBOX 360 w/6 games
-4144Ready Now!!! friendly professo- 631 fet. all wood 375 Family size Waffle brand new $200 850- Paner $200 850-482- & 1 controller $150
Cute Chihuahua f o .."c u .H26:' : 850-526.3365 Baker, still in box $25 526-2646 5634 850-661-8777
C044 Hhiduahdaalf ,r 1-,t H' ."est R 'arl crvhl 850-569-2194 b
puppies Readyfor Fax resume' to 850- ,rt Itv.n ne. ,75. Chest Freezer. new 850-569-2194 " Hyobi Hammer Skilsaw 2hp, 8 Ta XMAS TREE IVORY
Christmas $200. 526-5337 OR mail to .1575 Long term RVi cond. 30A28 $100 Lincoln AC/DC Weld- Drill $65 850-482- ble Saw $200 850- 3FT- OLD but nice $5
334-712-2121 PO Box 6054 Lots avail. Joyce 850-526-3426 er 300 850-482-5634 5634 482-5634 (850)592-2507
334-691-5601 Marianna, FL 32447 Riley RE 850-209-7825
Great Dane puppies, Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Sunday, December 12, 2010
all black 2 F 1M, Classifleds have what MH's. Lot rent incl.
12wks, $500/ea 850- you ore looking for. For details 850-557-
352-4342/272-5905 3432/850-814-6515

21A Jackson PFriday's
...'_. WASABI SOLUTION


Jackson Hospital, a 100-bed acute care hospital located in Marianna,
Florida, has an immediate need for the following positions:

Full-time 0.R. Scrub Tech/Nurse needed to work day shift Monday -
Friday with call obligations. Qualified candidates must live within 20
_ minutes of the hospital. O.R. experience preferred,

Full-time O.R. Circulator needed to work day shift Monday Friday
with call obligations. Qualified candidates must live within 20
minutes of the hospital and possess a current Florida RN license.
Previous 0.R..experience preferred.
~ma ,a. i a RNA


THE SUDOKLI GAME WITHi A KICK!
HOW TO PLAY -
Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.
There is only one correct solution '
for each puzzle.
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINE!
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r Campers/Travel
Trailers


'01 Coachman Catali-
na 30ft. no pull outs,
$7,195. Must Sell!l
exc. cond. 334-655-
8462 or 334-655-8461
'06 Travel Trailers
for sale, self con-
tained 334-793-4438
or 334-793-4448
30 ft. 5th wh. '05 Sid-
ney OB Keystone 1 Ig.
slide, Q-bed, sofa, 2s
rockers, white cabi-
nets, many extras,
very pretty. $16,000.
334-803-7726 or 334-
803-7705
Camper $500. -
$3000. Needs work
334-678-0031
CARRIAGE '02
CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides
well kept includes
super slide hitch
$15,000 334-687-9983





Dutchmen 40 ft.
Travel Trailer '06 ,
38B-DSL, Sleeps 8,
2 Slideouts, Loaded,
Like new. $18,750
334-406-4555
FLEETWOOD '05
Prowler AX6, 5th wh,
36ft, 4 slides, large
shower, 30/50AMP.
$26,000 OBO 334-695-
4995, 334-687-7862
Fourwinds '06 30'
Travel trailer. Double
slide-out 2BR.Awning
Microwave,stereo,
ch&a, loaded. Like
New. Must sell imme-
diately $11,500 OBO
Cell: 585-269-0244
Jayco '08 Flight 27'
w/super slide, Ig
bath, used 2x's,
$10,500 850-482-8717






JAYCO '09 34 E LIl'n
New, 2 slides, 27" flat
TV, loaded, very nice,
$19,000 334-687-3606,
334-695-1464
Mountaineer '04
Montana 5th Wheel
sleeps 6 comfortably
exc. cond. no leaks.
Great for family fun'
Lots of cab. & drawer
space. Ser. Inq. On0l.
850-546-0636
Outback 04' 29FBH-S
all alum. structure,
super glide 5th wh.
hitch / short bed
$20,000 334-726-6594
Sabre by Palamino
'08, 28 ft 5th wheel
camper, 3 slides,
many extras, clean,
sacrifice @ $29k 850-
593-5675
Sunny Brook TT1 '02
2750SL 28' w/slide
out. Q-bed,Like New,
kepted under shelter
compare to showrm.
price $30K, Will sell
$12K 334-447-5001


Sydney '10 Outback
31ft. Only used 3
times, dual slide
outs, sleeps 10, 2-
entrance doors,
in/out ent. center,
outdoor stove, elec.
awning, 28" flat
screen TV, $26,000
OBO 229-310-7252

Motor Homes/RVs


Concord Coachman
'05 Motor Home.
23' long 2700 mi.
Take over payments.
850-593-5103
Cruise Master LE, '05,
36ft workhorse chas-
sis 8.1 gas engine,
22k mi., no smk, 7kw
gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2
A/C, auto leveling, R
cam. Roadmaster
tow/brake system,
'05 Jeep Wrangler
Unlimited, 41k mi,
Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
w/jeep, $60k without
jeep, both in great
cond. selling due to
health. 850-352-2810
Damon 2000 Ultra
Sport. Cummins
diesel. 12K mi. slide,
Leveling jacks, diesel
gen. $52K 334-701-
7787 or 706-681-5630
DAMON DAYBREAK
'06,34ft. 6K mi. 2
slides, like new, big
Ford engine 12mpg.
$61,000. 334-446-1094
or 850-227-5606


VE


Georgian Boy 94' 35ft
460 engine, 7200k mi,
sips 6, leveling jack,
all new int, frig,
lights, steps, and
batteries. 2 TV's $15k
firm 334-983-4941
Monoco Knight'06,
Save $25K or more.
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300
mi, many upgrades
959.700 6 5f,:m,8:
27;4





R-VISION 2006 Trail
Lite, 26 ft., fully
loaded, like new,
low mileage $38,500
OBO 334-616-6508
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft.
by Gulf Stream 99'
Immaculate cond.
loaded w/ options
...-q- .,11 nni4han,,


I CarSeeker j

4-Wheel Drive J

'00 F150 Good condi-
tion 94,000 mi 4.3
v6,automatic
transmission,green
exterior 4WD,$7500
OBO (334)237-8933
Ford 77 F-150 4WD
Runs, in good shape,
$4500 334-447-5316


GMC '95, Conversion
Van, new A/C, runs
grt, $2500 S & M Au-
to Sales 850-774-
9189/ 850-774-9186
Jeep '98 Wrangler
117k mi. New tires &
wheels. Looks/drives
good. 5-sp.4cyl'$8000
OBO 334-726-6165

S Aviation )


1966 Cessna 310K for
sale or will take on
partner. Colemill up-
grade. 110 hours
since engine over-
haul. Call Ron at 498-
3279 good condition,
green and white ex-
terior, light gray inte-
rior, $105,000 36330
(334)498-3279
ferrellr@roadrunner.
com

[Auk nri.lbile.i.U,".: )

Chevy 2010 Malibu LT
10K mi. on-star, XM
radio, blue. $17,050.
334-889-4226

SAutonobiles
forSale







'05 Beetle convertible
GLS, 5-sp, leather,
loaded, only 19K mi.
exc. cond. $13,900.
Call 334-714-714-4001
'09 Toyota Corolla
Sport ch. gray 31Kmi.
warr. 5-sp. 16"
wheels power locks,
windows, cd, $12,000.
334-475-3370 or
T34-i4.-17n0


CLASSIFIED


Automobiles Automobiles
for Sale for Sale


BMW '05,325 Sedan,
Blue w/tan leather,
45k mi, one owner,
No paint work,
$14,900
334-685-6233
Buick '02 Regal LS,
bronze in color,
leather CD player,
PW & seats, $5300
850-526-5832


Chevy '05 Cobalt
I door, loaded.
Great Gas Mileage.
5200 down $200 mo.
Call Steve Hatcher
,34-791-8243

Chevy '08 Impala
LT. 3.9L Leather,
CD changer,rear
spoiler, New back
tires, keyless entry
w/remote start.
Like New Cond.
Auto.Trans.$12,900
334-475-0237


BuicK '98 LeSabre
(BY OWNER) low -
miles, leather, load-
ed, new tires, tune- '
up,new rad.$3495 .S -
B0 850-592- "Chevy 81" Corvette"
2832/693-6835 Red, Auto, Mirrored
Cadilac '07 DTS fully Tops, 52K mi. New
loaded, leather ilot. Tires, Calipers,
tan in color, 29K mi. Brakes & Shocks.
$21,000. 334-693-3980 Garage kept. $13,500.
non0 334-596-2376
CADILLAC '05 Chrysler 00" Sebring
DeVille Dts loaded Conv top, runs/looks
with moonroof, fac- great, loaded, 140k
tory nav & dvd, heat- miles, $2900. OBO
ed & cooled memory Call 334-596-5032
seats, 95,000 high-
way miles, $9500 obo
334-797-2320 i ,_
Cadillac '89 Seville,
STS, special edition,
pearl white, 138K mi,
runs great. $1700.
334-648-3171 -rry 0.-r ,12 F-,T
4 1Cruiser Limited
Cadillac '99 Deville Edition, Loaded
white w/ tan leather 97K mi, NEW TIRES!
int. new tires, air & $5.800 (334) 79n-7959
front end. good cond. .
$3,600. 334-774-5333 : ,i S-' ,i -




Chrysler '07 PT ,
Camaro "02 Z28, C ru i r. Loaded, 48K
white, loaded, exc. miles, Automatic,
cond. original owner, LIKE NEW! $8,500.
gar.kept. $8900. OBO (334) 790-7959
334-795-6255 hrler 07 PT
kimdbrown73@yahoo.com Chrysler '07 PT
kidbrown73yao Cruiser Low Mileage,
LOOK loaded, LIKE NEW!
| )$200 down $189 per
L0 1 mo. Call Ron Ellis
714-00289
Chrysler '07 Sebring
S .-. 4,o,:o,:,r. pwr.
Ci-iEVROLET I nd, v.:,. tilt, cruise
} NE RuLCL, E ,-,r. r-.I1 A FMFM/CD.
CrrT-TORCH iEO NICE CAR! $200 down
WITH TA IrTERE:L $25U rm. Call Steve
CHROME WH.EEL.S.__ Hatcher 334-791-8243


SPEED PADDLE SHIFT
LOADED l, mi-i,,
'14'?.500.
1334)2.,8'190C''



SAi


msINNEBAGO02 Beetle *t. han d
$49.500ave, 2- S334-803-3397Leather 33Chevrolet '74 El
Ned mnjacks,19Kmiles Au .9
5$35,000772-631-5065 33 9
13F.6 .:,r 1,r 97 69725
sChevy '02 Camaro
Cony2-Arirlel- ,l.CR1

WINNEBAGOd '0 2r.E,:. Crd
Brave, 2-slides, 2- Sunroof, Leather, $7300 334-596-9966
jacks, 19K miles, Autc-matic' $500.9 -
$35,000 772-631-5065 C ( il 0 .2 I,'.4 1 6 .t'6

IRVs/Campersw ,''' ii


5th '06 Fleetwood 2-
slides, with 07' BMW 04 3251 Chevy 04 i pail.-
Silverado 250 work red, beige leather RUNS GOOD!
truck as package interior, exc cond, Newly Built
payoff $36,000 93k mi, $10,900 OBO Transmission! $3,950
334-470-8454 Call 256-497-8985 Call 850-210-4166


----- ---- ^ B





Corvette ';to Al
rii,,-, i, ,Matching
nunb'jr Classic,
C I.i-i.:'.r, Item.
Call 850-210-4166


oUrvette7 O1
Automatic 350
.sil .r -ell a- i
4',:,.. OBO0
'-4 ;74 I9],S.
Corvette 88' Stingray
converitlh l .':. rr,.
$9.,':0i. 33-4.191 30:S
Corvette 94' 85K nmi.
Llu-:, .:..: ,r ,Ir -r i .:
new cond. REDUCED
$10,995. OBO 334-
618-9322 or 334-596-
1790 MUST SEE!!!!


r T r


SAutomobiles I
for Sale








Cruiser '01 PT
Leather, Sunroof,
Local Trade $ 3,395.
Call 850-210-4166





Ford '02 Taurus SE
Loaded, LIKE NEW!
ONLY 15,125 miles
$6,725. CALL:
(334) 790-7959
FORD '03 Mustang
GT 96000 miles, CD,
leather, PL, PW $8500
36330 (334)494-6480
Ford '05 Crown Vic,
exc. mech. cond., lite
blue, 139k mi, $6750
OBO 405-615-
1099/850-573-3426

.....--
-SS" 'ao'- <



Ford 06 F250 diesel
king ranch lariett,
leather/seats, 4wd
heated/seats, all
power. low mileage.
exc cond. asking
34 900 obr.-
," ?4.3'1.,:, 1
Ford 06" Focus SES 4-
, Jr r.-31..aur,. I- other,
Hhur, r.:l. iA r d,.r like
3OEO 4 13 4 0, or
334-726-9500-
Honda '05 Accord,
White 100K Mi. Ithr .
seats. Exc. Cond.
$9800 334-446-1943
or 205-799-8988







Honda i:.,
CLEAN NICE CAR!
RUNS GOOD! $3,495
Call 850-210-4166





Infinity '10 G37

age 7500 Mi. New
Cond.$29,500 OBO
912-655-8971






Jaguar '05 XJ8L
4-door. Black. Owner
pd $PSKne-w Akinr


Lexus '98 LS400
114K mi.Gold w/tan
Ithr int.heated seats,
exc cond $9,800 334
333-3436 or 671-3712


Automobiles I
for Sale

Lincoln '00 Town car
signature series,
beautiful Birch Silver
loaded, 60/40 leather
seats am/fm/cd
crews, tilt computer
69K mi. mint cond.
never smoked in,
never wrecked
$15,250. 334-791-7330
Lincoln '01 Towncar,
Signature series w/
101,130 mi $6,000
850-579-4467 after
6pmr
Lincoln '07 MKZ,
Light tan w/beige in-
terior, leather heated
seats, ABS, side
airbags, 37k mi, NA-
DA $21,175 sell for
$17,900 850-814-0155
Lincoln Congression.
al Town Sedan 03'
142K mi. white w/
tan leather top,
seats, loaded $6000.
334-693-2274
Mazda '01 626 LX
158K Mi, Loaded!
Pwr everything, cd
player, White, tan int.
$3750 334-692-4084
S4. 9,4*.)"
Mazda '06 Miata MX5
grand touring edi-
tion, blue with
gound -ffI:f one
i.,,',-r. jra e kept,
only 7330mi, auto,
Boss Stereo/CD,
like new $15,900
Call 334-393-8864






Mazda '09 Miata MX5
Hardtop Convertible
Loaded, Bluetooth &
Sirius Radio, Low mi.
$22,000 334-379-6749






Mazda 3 "08 5sp. 4-dr.
n':,;;. ,l re jr "p :',I'
er, nee, lrit-. $10,9,05
334 -805 061..
Mercedes '73 450 SL
Convertible
(hard/soft top)
T12.nn0 OBO 904-368-
1 It L ."-e rnr-.g
Mercedes *3 J50 SL
liard i.:., [,?i'p
S., C181., ,-':B) '404-368-

Mercedes 82' 380SL
93K mi. H/S tops
chalk brown
PWRS/B, windows,
ant: auto, AC,
upgraded sound
system, car cover &
top storage rack,
clean, well main-
tained w/ records.
SREDUCED $11,500.
334-792-9789







Mercedes-Benz '03
C240. White pearl
Ext. w/camel leather
int. Sun roof, power
sunshade. 6-disc CD
changer. $11,545
334-718-5251


Automobiles
for Sale

Mercury '05 Grand
Marquis LS, white,
leather seats, wood
dash trim, 170,780
mi. $6,500. Call
Polyengineering, Inc.
334-793-4700 ext. 134
Mustang '68 good
cond. teal green,
newly rebuilt engine







Nissan 11 lirhrr,,
205 Liter.
Priced to Sell! $5,950.
Call 850-210-4166
Nissan '07 350Z
Convertible. Black &
Tan 6-speed. 25,500
miles 1 owner.
$20,000 334-701-5380





Nissan '10 Rogue SL,
Black, Excellent
Tires, Power Seat,
Power Windows, 4Dr,
2wd, with 15,300
miles. It is in excel-
lent condition
asking $20,500 OBO.
Call 334-714-9809
Oldsmobile 04 Alero
low miles, very nice,
are, .-'i, new tires
$5.i3:1. 334-726-1215
Toyota 07 Prius,
Bia.::.. 61k, Exi. Cond,
CPS, backup camera,
i6L sound, tint, great
gas mileage, trans-
erable warranty,
new tires asking
$14,500. OBO
Call 334-470-3292






Toyota 1'9 Ciiriry LE
CLEAN CAR!
RUNS GREAT! $3,495
Call 850-210-4166
Toyota Matrix '06 1-
:,w,-,r 3JK mi r 'd.
Je ,1.r .T,.,ni r.1Fne d,
$12.6:111. 3:34 .* ,:,3-:i397






Volkswagon '06 Jetta
TDI. Grey w/gray
Slthr.diesel, sunroof,
heated seats, alum.
wheels, sat. radio 40
mpg. 120K mi $11,800
334-685-6233

Classics & Antiques)


1959 220S Mercedes
Restore or use for
parts. Best Offer!
2 1 ;747 4:22
1968 : he I rO,.:
C mnar,:- Z2i_ .as.ing
Bi:k sIrip.-pe. mrtaLr,
;ing nurnber-. detail
rnd p.':ur.:
hllyrbl@msn.com /
251-650-1577.
Need a New Home?
Check out the Classifell s


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Classics & Antiques

Collector Mercedes
1983, 240D in very
good cond., rare 4-
speed man. trans.,
very smooth shifting,
a dream to drive, a
bargain at $6,800
334-797-4883

( Motorcycles


-


'02 Custom made VW
power Trike all
chromed eng.
.:u stom, one of a kind
paint job & wheels,
Adult ridden, fire
eng. red. 23K mi. new
tires, gar. kept,
custom cover, am/fm
cb, $22,000 OBO
$44,000 invested
239-410-4224
'02 Yamaha TTR 125L
exc. cond. $700. 334-
790-2508





08 Suz BLVD S83
1400cc, black, 1-
owner/gar kept, hel-
met & jacket incl, 900
mi, $5800BB asking
$5000 OBO (334)718-
6338
2008 Honda 750
Shadow Spirit Motor-
cycle Low miles Like
new $5000.00.
Call 334-899-4224
'92 Goldwing, 60k
miles, red, exc. paint
& running cond.
$7000 850-445-2915
leave message
American Ironhorse
'07 Texas Chopper
500K m ; e. ,:. c '-:.. -d .
$14,5',") ii4. 447.2111

ATV H oa 10:13
jrancher ,4-4
TRX350FE t:lLI.ir ne,
$2,499

Dirt Bike 07' Honda
CRF70 Excellent
Condition $925.
334-798-2337







: pa[ ;:crearr i a .
gag-. rpa", _%r. aJm.h,,Id
$6-900 3919b.3 3.3l6



Harley 2009 FXSTC
softail Fwd ctrls exc
cond 4500 mi
blk/chrome intake kit
slip on exhaust lug-
gage rack etc. a must
see $13,999 obo -
334)618-3118
robert6500@gmail.co
m
Harley Davidson 02
Spo:.rster 1200 cus-
ion, Ilk mile,
chrmed out, $6500.
Call 314-691-3468
.:.r 3'4-701-3855
Harley Davidson 1992
Sporster 1200 custom
mid 50's K/KH exc.
cond. $5,500. OBO8
794-2665 334-805-
0810


I Motorcycles )



L" '" E'-


Harley Davidson '03
Ultra Classic. Black &
Purple custom paint.
Max. chrome. Garage
kept. 12K mi. $14,500
334-792-8701
Harley Davidson '05
1200C. 11K mi. $3000.
in extras, clean $6750
OBO 334-449-3713







Harley Davidson '08
Ultra Classic Scream -
ing Eagle Anniversa-
ry Ed. Very low miles
$26900. 334-685-0380
Harley Davidson 1986
FLTC w/ side car.
exc. cond. $10,500.
OBO 334-794-794-2665 or
334-805-0810




Harley Davidson 98'
exc.cond.orange,
loaded, Must See!
$8,000. 334-791-4799
Honda '02 XR250R
Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond.
$2200 Firm. Please
Call 8PM-11PM
334-684-9129
HONDA '06 Shadow,
2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only,
$5,200, 229-334-8520
or 229-296-8171






Honda 'u06 U 1i300.
3,000 miles, $4,900.
Call: 850-210-4166






HONDA A', CBR. 600.
I,,a' ,d. 4.00") 1 ul,m ls,
trecI,:i lioivered. 2
tr.:triher e: h u1,t.
6.2'0 3i34- 355 0454






Honda '08 Shadow
750. Exc. cond. Low
mi. 5-yr srvc plan
incl. $5K OBO
334-701-2329
HONDA '98 Valkyrie
Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great
asking $5,900. OBO
334-693-5454
Honda '99 Shadow
1100 Arrow Lots of
Xtras Full W/S
chrome mtr guard,
saddlebags, mustang
seat, & whitewall
tires,Lots of Chrome!
Must see! $3,500
229-416-1051
Yamaha '99 XVS1100
42K mi. Asking $3200
OBO 334-726-1215 or
334-477-3152


Dothan Regional Airport


Is Now Hiring Transportation Security Officers

See yourself in a vital role for Homeland Security. Be part of a dynamic security team

protecting airports and skies as your proudly secure your future.



Information Session Open House


Wednesday, December 15th 8am 11am

Dothan Career Center

787 Ross Clark Circle

Dothan, AL 36303



Part-time

Federal Benefits Paid,.ongoing training



Apply online: https://tsajobs.tsa.dhs.gov or call 1.877.872.7990


- Transportation
. security
Administration


U.S. Citizenship Required.
Must be 18 Years of Age to Apply.
TSA is an Equal Opportunity Employer.


- I II L I I I












www. CFI.ORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan


F
Sunday, December 12, 2010- I1 B


SMotorcycles j SportUtilityVehiclesjl Vans Trucks-HeavyDuty]


In time for cooler
weather '05 Honda
Trike, cranberry red,
to many ad on to list
6000 mi. $26.000
Cash or cashiers
check. 334-687-0225
Kawasaki '09 KXF250
Motor by BPM, 2
brothers perform-
ance pipe. Very fast
bike for the motor-
crossing extremist
334-726-3842
Kawasaki 2000 Clas'
sic LT.2007 Under
Warranty til 2012.
2053CC Low mi.
$8500. 334-774-3474
or 334-791-1074
Mojo Motor Scooter
'05, 200mi, Blue,
$1650 850- 258-1638
Suzuki '05 Boulevard
Black/Gray 2K mi on
it. Gar. Kept. Lots of
extras $3800 334-798-
4751
Yamaha '05 V-star
650 Silverado,Saddle
bags, wind shield,
back rest.<1K mi.
gar. kept $3750 obo
334-701-7552
Yamaha '06 R6
Raven Edition Track
Ready. Lots of Extras
Exc. Cond. $5500 OBO
334-432-5800
Call for details
Yamaha '07 V-Star
1100, 11,600 mi, new
rear tire, and extras,
asking payoff of
$5900. 850-762-
2071/718-5069 after
4pm
YAMAHA '08 V-star
250, Burgundy,
Low miles! Like new!
REDUCED $2,250. 334-
693-5454
Yamaha 2004 V-Star
1100 Classic. Black &.
chrome, excellent
condition. $4500 OBO
334-618-7525
Scooters/Mopeds ]





Geely Scooter
Good cond. $550 OBO
Not street legal
334-796-6613
M **-


GMC '00 Jimmy,
great cond., $4200
OBO 850-526-2491
ask for Tom
Honda '03 Santafe
137K mi. burgundy,
good cond. new tires.
$6,000 OBO 334-449-
6071
Honda '04 CRV LX
Black, Excellent Cond
77,800 mi. Pwr win-
dows $9800 Negotia-
ble 334-333-2239
Jeep 06 Wrangler,
both tops, AC, auto,
loaded, 22K miles
$17,000 OBO
Call 334-726-1530
Jeep '94 Wrangler
very low miles, alum
ill,:, I l l r
-.r '.rrI
nt v. r i







Jeep '95 Gr a
Ch.- ro-e R.PULNS
CRE" T' Tade"3
,:,: .'- ,,:.3.:r,-d i ; ".'




Lexus 07 RX350
, t.' ,: .: u rl .:.:.l,:,r
V6 -I 3. lull, I.:. ,:I .1.
ol. rr,,le" 4;'u 5 :
C :i1 J14.:,> i2 3






Nissan '0, MIur jn.-.
NICE CAR!
MUST SELL! $10,900





Nissan '05 Pathfinder
4 '.4. l a -,i.r. l. lir.r
MUST SELL! Creat
.:,ni i, ,.*00 Li :ad ,3C !
160-. 0O .059 -


. "Toyota '02 Highland-
.. WD Lint r. rin.
11 '] I.5,', OeO 3.0 ..9(,.
T, ,It a '0u 4Purini,: r
U.M. 08 250cc. Seats Lmrited n1:60 ,Tnl."
2, 2 helmnr" L,.::.1Gl'3 VIi I-t, iht.r
Sc,"',:,ler 80rpm p-,r rcaltd e r_. Ve,
gall-r, li:li)O|i | F3, : F JV DL [ unrr,.-:it. rrr ilii
rranr, $2:"1) ,.) iO rit: h. grnl .guJrd, JbL
Call i334-44S 7,:3'2 r ,. $l ." ii 734

SPortUIC niciJ.. i-
'02 GMC Sierra. white -
lE'15I) LE :0Or. i,-na o
wneeld booae 176,51 0 -
mi. $4,000. call Volvo: 07 *,C90 SuV
Polyengineering, Inc. Sport, 8 Cyl 4WD
334-793-4700 ext. 134 Loaded, Black Ext/
Black Int 49,000 Miles
$28,500 334-797-7116
L rTr jmr'.Tr3,:r,:,r"

'04 CATAPILLAR TH
350 B AtF I ItLt.
S COPE, .- hr:. Il l

"05 QE rra 83 5 r,
miles. Great Condi- 4430 John Deere w/
tion Original owner. cab & air, good cond.
Rockford Fosgate new clutch, good
premium sound w/ 6 paint and tires.
disc mp3/CD. Off- $18,000 334-899-3914
road package. Call 555C Backhoe
790-4201. Leave mes- For Sale $13,500
sage. 742 Branton Call 334-886-9003
Road. $9,950 Firm. or 334-726-4661
612 G0 ri. lo: sed trailer
*, i .,de door &dbl
,doorhr.rack $1900
S ev roundond 850-933-
9228/643-8312
6X12 enclosed trailer
w/1 side door & dbl
doors in back $1900
new condo 850-933-
08 Tahoe LT, 29K 9228/643-8312
Miles, Gold Color, Ex- '91 16x56 Trailer SO
cellent Condition, breeze exc. cond.
$30,500. 685-3226 $5000. 334-618-4570
2003 Nissan Pathfind- Bison '91 Tractor
er SE, 110,990 miles, 28hp, runs very good,
V6, 4 wheel drive, all works, looks great
black leather interi- too. $2500. OBO 334-
or, Bose 6 CD chang- 655-8966 -714-2480
or, $10,900 call An-n
thony (334) 797-1342 Cummings/Onan
generator 703 hrs.
Chevrolet K5 Blazer 85KW 400amp, auto
'85 fully restored, 450 switch runs 4 poultry
hp engine, 411 rear house $15,000. OBO
end, 1000K mi since 4-40X400 poultry
restored. $12,900. house of Lubing nip-
407-353-3629 ple drinkers 334-726-
Chevy '01 Tahoe 0978 or 334-795-6101
155k mi, 3rd row FARM EQUIPMENT IH
seat, fully loaded, 1440 Combine w/
.$5,900. 646-620-9478 heads $10,000. CAT
(Dothan) Dozer D4b & root
Chevy Blazer LS '03 rake 850-415-0438
4-dr. gold, air/power
windows, exc cond.
$5,500. 334-792-8058
334-791-2360

; ;.. *'T ~ g Ford Tractor 600
New p.spr,i. Runy
gr.oo, MJum ull,
IN 1440 Combine,
FORD '03 Expedition el Read, Grain
Eddie Bauer, fully Head and Corn Head.
loaded, third row $9,500. 850-415-0438
seat, 187K miles,
$8,000 334-689-9135 John Deer 05' 48 HP,
full wh. drive, front
end l,.-edr, tu'hhbog.
ir,-,r m-.v,'tr. a Sc,.
spred.ler r-.t,,, blade

M6040 Kuti:rm Tr.,:
tor 60hp r '351i nr.
Ford '04 E ppl:'r,-r :H1 c.4* I0. Full H,
U'.:,T :ELL' .r auli.: 2 ..i:I I:I:i inl
RUNS GREAT! Trades plements also avail.
Considered. $ 6,950 334-791-9107
Call 850-210-4166 .____,_,__ ,,
,-_ "/ M-120 DT 4x4 w/
Kubota loader 120hp
S LA1601 (cabfire) 3100
.__M_ _,_. hrs. original tires
50%, engine, fuel
FORD '08 Escape tanks ok. REDUCED
white, limited $9,995. OBO or trade
..... .... .1.1 for tr-rtnr


tda~ii.n. 1.j[, r inT.
i.-7i.,,3i. ,..i.; -i2'
p 3ii1r. .i.'i. 4 ,-t
'i'uu n.i i 4 1-.9:I
i:-,31l : 3J. 7 :iJ.J- :i l


Jo-


ror '.. t ,l..'-er
" "TPA CLEAN'
IJEWV TIRE-' :'".

-9m



FORD "99 Ec- iti.:..
.l -il lull. i. .3di .
!",F m .rle- ,-, .

Ford '99 Expedition
:dli B 'J.r .,1 lu-
S r. ,,:,,:., ,:,:r..3
I:l l -


Tractor 30 Massey
It-rgul.J.i-. *,, i ':4 ,
] ; I,- b,.rr,- ,T, l.,,, 1 .
I ": r t :. ,j.f r.:.,-,
6925 .,r :ii, 4 r4 ii.l -
Tractor Equip.
H jrro: f. 8,:,, 13,,: .




1939 f,: .r. W i'-i, ]i r
,',r. L h i] e r ,,:I 3u .
al -r .hr.. .1.:..:.. (
. ,r: .:.1.3 ..:r, r.:.
,01.: rni.: .13 c.r.1 ,

CHRYSLER '06 Town
S( ,,,,-.l', i, .- E :
:.:,:..-. 1 ..- 1r : 7
n 6,: 1 -4 ,' 'A I' J


Chevy ASTO '97 con-
version Van raised
roof, loaded, new
tires, 51K mi. $9,500.
334-897-2054 or 334-
464-1496
Dodge '97 Caravan
t 3,:,]: P.h.,:.r P- .- ,,


GMC 95, Conversion
Van, new A/C, runs
grt, $2500 S & M Au-
to Sales 850-774-
9189/850-774-9186

Wanted:
Automobiles





WANTED




T,:,, t C ,:,-,:,".,' ,:,r 'ih
5 hI,ai.:.t., 3: .:.' 9 *(
F.:r F i,..: ir:-
;ft. .5077.2.243
[ Tru,: -.H .. ,[1'1,1

'01 Frieghl Liner FL60
,';. ,r C :.ri .: r 3 r
i:,arnh,.: ii,-r Aii ..:.-
juri. .rr)anr I 21h T.
5i "45 ', j. .1 7 1' :2
*06 Chevy SIlverado
L r I a: :.,' J -r--"l
',:, p .:.',. r ",, ',, ,:- .'. .:,r
i_..: 1 z ni ': T.
j 1 1.l:"ll6 :,r jlA 1",,, .,
'92 GMC Sonoma V-6
- rj. ,'ur- l t
i., '"' 0, i 1 .7';.'.
t7,. .i4 6.9L.295
'96 Cr:h,. .., r l..
_"-0U ,-. *. aur:. -,r ri,,"
great $2,800 OBO
334-691-2987
Chevy ',i ,I ,"h ,c.:.[o
wi.iu,,,'r- iiUr 1 'r, 4





Chevy 91 10 Z6 Au
.I, ,"r.,.Te rim:
n, r, n:. C %2i:.ui
..,ll :21 .62 1 -9'i7 :.r
I




Chevy 93 Silverado
-I'.,1. i : a- tat. p ". r
,.n'3.,. .i. D.:..:.r
140:' :,BO
iC 9 7J j 4 .-.

CHEVY "96 l: ,)..:
ui,. 2.2 I i- r. 4 ., .

Dodge '01 3500 Dua-
ly, 135K, great cond.,
4 wheel, ext., cab,
auto, $12,500. 646-
620-9478 (Dothan)
Dodge '06 Dakota
XCAB 4x4 $200 down
$229 per mo. Call Ron
Ellis 714-0028


DODGE '99, 2500 RAtM
quad cab, short bed,
6cy turbo diesel,
auto, 4wd, near Two
Egg. 170K, $7000.
OBO. 850-557-2627


r


Ford '01 4X4 V-10
Reduced Price
single cab, 71K Mi.
$7500 229-220-0456




Ford F","
Triton 5.4 V-8
LIKE NEW! 15,800 mi.
$9,800. 334-790-7959
FORD '02 LARIAT
F250 Diesel, Crew
Cab, 123K miles
$16,000 334-687-9983
Ford 04 Ranger XLT
blue, V6 speed man,
,-,-. air.-. r.:.Ilbox,
I: -ii : -. .0348



Fod'05 Expedition
tdI,- E'. ,i," all op-
i .W '. ri.-,. tires, good
,:.'i,-,, I ..wner
1 '.,"' ,:n'L-0 104K
hi., ,ini.
334 347 3441


STrucks-Heavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Duty


T- j] '-.



FORD '07 Explorer
Sport Trac, Limited,
V-8, Fully Loaded,
56K Miles, Blue
$20,500, 334-687-4686

Ford 86 Bronco 2
runs, good body,
4W/D, new parts,
rebuilt engine, $2400
OBO 334-794-5780

Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
grt, lifted, mud tires,
excel, cond. $3500
OBO trade 850-774-
9189/774-9186






FORD i', F '-., r,,
4x4 Auto, $4,600,or
reasonable offer 229-
334-8520, 229-296-
8171


Ford '96 Ranger
4 cyl. 5 speed, 75k mi.
LIKE NEW! Set up
to tow behind RV.
$3,995. 334-790-7959
Ford '98 F150, great
cond, 165K mi New
Brakes, alternator
and battery.Cold
Air,Elec windows &
door locks.$4800 obo
334-701-7552


i~i ,,i. -i .-.



Toyota '85 SR5 truck
2door, manual, good
cond, new tires,
$2200 for more info
Call 334-894-2182
rerickson@roadrunner.com


I L


Sniff Outa Great Deal


in the Classifieds.

Shoppers with a nose for bargains head straight for the
Classifieds. In the Classifieds, you can track down deals
on everything from cars to canine companions. It's easy
to place an ad or find the items you want, and it's used
by hundreds of area shoppers every day.

Go with your instincts and use the Classifieds today.

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN

(850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557


I U


a- i


'Call-526-6141
toBpac yurd.


Bulldozing





(.r.dahi I'.in
l .[d.il..'r
Dtp lrl ii D.r
lIulhl,,z r



Lnr Ini ,'n

"**il, I'ri n





Sincc 1960l





Auto & Cycle
Services


2900 Borden St.
(850)482-4594


ICarpet & Upholstery
CIPeninq 3

J CARPETL
CLEANED
Ir ',our nmorre or
pla,- oir bLi.irie
Dl
Voui Schr ader
LhIX Dr, Foarn
E.tr.ctionr
S',-tvn] *l


No fuss
No muss
No odor


I..


a


Panhandle Carpet
Cleaning
i 0 ,.:. 619d
Maln.r..-,a. fL 3.1147
1 800-768-9235

Auto & Cycle
Services


* Oil Changes Brakes
*Tune Ups & much more
Call for more information
7989 Hwy. 90
Sneads, FL 32460

-:,' 'l'Y [:


SelfStorage Services Offered


.: L2-
mi 1.. n. 'p.1
12i 20 '3,199 Toin
32 Years in Business






- I.r K i .a.-_[



- S5w? Rack
- Ce m i|r..cI .tr'lS
* PoiP.es & BeIS
* W hi t l, liUi aw"'rd
orchas & Dam
*W3|ll 1.1 slwmAPS


Chly O'Neil's
Land Clearing, Inc.
ALTHA, PFL
850-762-9402
Cell 850-832-5055
WE OFFER COMPLETE
mDaMJI POAD DN
AD nOAD BU//,.DING
SBERWCES OHVB
X VEQsEXPMB cE.
mmm I


H,:,r1JEtMAE ,--AKES
ND PIES MADE
FpOr. M':,:C>H
rJO MI'.ES rNO
FR':-El PIE C RUST'I
VPIET', OF C AE"
ArJl PiES.





For General
House
or Office
Cleaning
Call Debra
Free
Estimates
References
Available
850-526-2336

Flooring Sales &
Installation

MAPHIS
FLOORING, Inc
Installation
Services For:
Carpet Wood
Tile Laminate
Vinyl

FREE QUOTES
Call Chris
(850)573-7482


-%




- ... .- *J



.-. ---- ,.wa------ --


- I U 31 sL


,.,0 ~,.5


INTERIOR
PAINTING
Free Estimates .
"Near Edging,
Full Coverage,
A Beautiful Job
Every Time!" Inlerior Exlerior
CALL RAY 850)209-9395
18501 482.2706
Over 30 Yrs. Exp. Fr E in.mte:
And Insured l.:-. --. Irn-ur..3

JB llP-^^. I- |Hi~iHomre lTpr,:...errint

HAPPY HOME
"' REPAIR
cuia.o.ia, |, 25 Years Experience
24n'A A *UED A Floor To Root
7 OASh A V'icE',
52 WEEIA ,A A Big Or Small Jobs
.Ji a ci,C.< A, WELCOME
V..t tSame Day
,: ,,-.au. i Emergency Service


ug mahhppy)om erepairiplOl ,io, com
i Hauling | ,Readership


Trailer



2163 Post Oak Ln.
Marianna, FL 32448
Ph: 850) 482,4442
Fax: (850) 482-3420
www.tropictrailer.com
troplctrallernorth@ yahoo.corn


Gets

RESULTS!!!

Call

The

Classifieds


METAL
RooFIN, INC.

". / li' A'i. [. /,I





Place your

ad in our


and grow your

business!!!

Home Improvement

HOME REPAIRS
BY
HOMEWORK
"Beautification
of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting
Installations
General Repairs
William rH. Long, Jr.
Insured
NNN;ii


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12 B S d D b 12 2010 Ja kso n


DECLASSIFIED


- un a
y, ecem er c y


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Tim & Patsy
Sapp
Broker Owner/Reahor,
Licensed Agent
(all I % ,For ll ),,o r
Rtal EuaiA t_





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THIS I BRJIBA CABIN AT WATERS
EDGE ji ,. ..tI- n .t i 1 i. l- j' 1:'I,
ih . i. . rI.n ., ,irc. Ti ,l I ..I ,',Iu I'il'
..r, h I..T C.:.. r.i C [,:. yr'f iir.)
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II,. .J B1 ..r,, '-:.IJ '. I D I. I r 1
Th,,: ,., NMLq 240238 589.900 CALL
ORA TOD.Al


INDIAN SPRINGS BEAUTY

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Dixi. Dr. 3 a rI t>-urp, L.Ai, jth,Oluil.
Nit S 221-sl,
Dnfotrd Bin Ri 2' .trsi 4.in
NIL.' 2416xl11
%,.ulli Inn 11 NLI II It I. t $ii.iiitn


t..ill NLn. SI-.526-.2 fI..i lurlher
inl.,rm.TIn.- ."r llth r Iilin -.


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IP I f I I I, I h h i J ,',I. .. I. .


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