Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00463
 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 15, 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: UF00028304:00463
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text


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_ assfiLd............ 573
Comics.................. 43
UJ Q-crwd ........... 43
Nati .............7-SA
- Obiuanis............... 7A
SOpinion .........A...4A
S sp ..............-B
" TV LLngs...........3B
2 Sections. 16 P ges
Volume 87 NVuremr 245


Inside


Malone Lady
Tigers beat
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AN MEDIA GENERAL NE SP-,PER






SLORIDAN


Man shoots himselflf at school board


WMBB NEws 13

PANAMA CITY The Bay
District School Board meeting
Tuesday afternoon was violently
disrupted by a man who pulled
out a gun while the meeting was


in progress.
The man, 56-year-old Clay
Duke, .: ii, ill, shot and killed
himself, according to The
Associated Press.
Panama City Police Chief John
Van Etten said no one else in the


building was hurt. Duke pulled out a spray can of
News 13's Nadeen Yanes was paint and painted a circle on the
covering the meeting at the time. wall with a capital letter "V*"
According to her and other wit- going through the center.
nesses at the scene. Duke Duke then pulled out what


approached the podium and said
that he had a motion to make.


School Superintendent Bill
Husfelt said was a large handgun.


Husfelt said at one point, the
gun was pointed directly at him.
"'It was a .45 caliber gun, but it
was so big it looked like a shot-
gun when it was pointed at me."
Husfelt said.
See GUNMAN, Page 7A >


catches fire


Marianna Fire Chief Byron Bennett ascends a ladder to fight a fire at Kentucky Fried Chicken Tuesday morning. The fire is
believed to have originated in the heating and air conditioning system, Bennett said. The majority of damage was confined
to the kitchen and the area above it, according to Bennett. Flames were showing when firefighters arrived around 11:30
a.m. Bennett said the fire apparently traveled from the HVAC system into the restaurant via air ducts. Crews had the fire
under control by noon, but continued to remove smoldering, pieces of the ceiling and other damaged and potentially dan-
gerous materials. Deborah Buckhalter/Floridan



Roof work set for another bid

County rejects all bids to work on Lewis Building


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FIORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The Jackson County
Commission rejected all bids
offered to replace the aging
roof of the Lewis Building, a
structure next door to the
county administrative offices
on Madison Street in
Marianna.
The county recently bought
the building, and plans to store
records there, in addition to
turning some of the space into
offices.
County Administrator Ted
Lakey said he wants to move
the county finance department
into the 5,000 square foot
structure, but will need county
commission approval to do so.
Before records or people go
in, however, the roof has to be
fixed and the interior renovated.
On Tuesday, the commis-
sion received the list of five
companies that bid on the roof
replacement. According to
county staff, only one was
qualified to receive the job.
Most failed to carry out the
county's required, process for
bidding. Some of the contrac-
tors failed to furnish papers as
required: they were required
to send the county a fax ahead
of time, stating they planned
to bid on the project. One con-
tractor also "has too many
requirements/liabilities of
owner," according to the
paperwork provided to corn-.
missioners.
The only company who
complied and was deemed a
viable bidder. Streamline


Carl Griffin and Ricky Robinson cut a piece of drywall to fit while working on the Lewis
Building Tuesday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Roofing and Construction,
was also the low bidder and
the only one who offered a
price on a metal roof as
opposed to a membrane roof.
County staff indicated that
Streamline CEO Ralph Davis
was verbally advised that he
could include a metal roof in
.his bid, if he wanted.
Although the bid specifica-
tions did not say what type of
roof should be offered, all the
bidders but Streamline offered
prices only on a membrane
roof. Streamline offered prices
on both.
At a pre-bid meeting, held
on the building's existing roof,
the companies and county
staff had a discussion that


could have implied everyone
should be bidding in an
"apples to apples" fashion,
according to an explanation
given after Tuesday's commis-
sion meeting. It was unclear
whether that referred to bid-
ding on the same type of mate-
rials, or whether that referred
to the fact that the county's
building next door has a mem-
brane roof and a match was
desired in the renovation of
the Lewis Building.
Davis was at Tuesday's
meeting. and said he thought
the others didn't include a
metal roof in their bids
because they didn't think it
could be built for a price as
low as he offered. He brought


some roofing samples with
him and was prepared to show
commissioners the benefits of
a metal roof over a membrane
roof, but the commission did
not hear that presentation.
Instead, because commis-
sioners have now decided they
may want to go with a metal
roof, the .item will be put out
to bid again, to give all con-
tractors the option of offering
either type.
As the roof bidding process
progresses, interior work on the
structure has already begun.
Walls have been prepared
for painting, old ceiling tiles
have been removed, and other
work is in progress, the com-
mission was informed.


KFC


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint


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NZ


WEDNESDAY


Officer



shot on



duty is



parade



marshal


Sneads

policeman

honored

for heroism
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FI.ORIDAN STAFF WRITER
A Sneads police officer who was shot in
the line of duty this summer will be the
parade marshal at his city's Christmas
parade Friday.
The selection for the honor was
announced Tuesday by Sneads Police
Chief Burt McAlpin.
Brett Preston was shot three times while
pursuing Lawrence Curtis Baker in a chase
this July. The chase ended in a field across
from Apalachee Correctional Institution.
Preston pursued Baker into a field and,
while sitting in his patrol car, was shot in
the hand and arm, and took a grazing shot
to the neck, McAlpin said.
Preston returned fire after Baker started
shooting at him, and struck Baker in the
foot and the lower torso. Both men were
treated and released on the same day they
were shot, July 3.
Baker has been charged with the
attempted murder of a law enforcement
officer and with being a felon in posses-
sion of a firearm. Florida Department of
Law Enforcement determined that
Preston's decision to return fire was a jus-
tified use of deadly force. In a letter relat-
ing to that finding, State Attorney Glenn
Hess wrote that Preston was justified in
firing at and striking Baker because Baker
pulled his pistol and shot Preston first, in
an attempted homicide of a law enforce-
ment officer. Hess based his finding on an
investigative summary by FDLE showing
that Baker is a habitual felony offender
with a history of violence, a fact known to
local law enforcement, and that he had
forced a woman to transport him in her car
against her will on the day of the shooting.
Hess went on to.say that the woman saw
a police officer when she was in the car
with Baker and tried to draw the officer's
attention. Preston was coincidentally try-
ing to make contact with that same
woman, about an incident she'd reported
which involved Baker. When the woman
stopped her car to talk with Preston, the
officer didn't realize Baker was inside it.
according to Hess. Baker tried to walk
away, and failed to stop when ordered to
do so by Preston. Preston then followed
Baker in his cruiser. Baker, by then on
foot, pulled a gun and shot Preston during
this pursuit, according to Hess.
Baker is currently set for a pre-trial
hearing at 1:30 p.m. on Jan. 4. 2011. on
the charges stemming from this case.
In addition to naming Preston Sneads'
parade marshal, McAlpin also presented
Preston with a plaque Tuesday night rec-
ognizing his heroism in the incident.
In a letter of commendation accompany-
ing the plaque, McAlpin wrote that
Preston was bleeding and in pain after he
was shot, but still had the presence of
See OFFICER, Page 7A >


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S2A Wednesday, December 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


WAKE-UP CALL www.JCFLR.com


Weather Outlook


Today Justin Kiefer / WMBB

High 510 .


Low 390



High .' High 72'
Low 50 -., Low 54'

Tomorrow Friday
Showers. Showers.




High- 67 High- 56
Low 36' Low 340

Saturday Sunday
Clearing. Sunny.



FLORIDA'S EA

PANHANDLE COUNTRY

MEDIA PARTNERSWJAQ1O.9F

6* 0 !


High: 50
Low: 39


High: 52
- Low: 36


_ Hig: 54
Low: 44


PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD


TIDES


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


0.00"
0.36"
1.90'


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


3:07
3:48
3:12
4:23
4:57


Reading
-- ft.
4.11 ft.
5.18 ft.
3.46 ft.


High: 52
. ._ Low: 40


High: 50
Low: 40



High: 52
Low: 44


Hiah 4:53 PM
High 12:35 PM
High 5:26 PM
High 5:59 PM
High 6:32 PM


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


High: 49
Low: 39


High: 50
L.o% 37


Year to date 41.79"
Normal YTD 56.93-
Normal for year 5S.25"


0-2 Low. 3-5 Moderate. 6-7 High.


8-10 Very High 11+ Extreme


0 1 2 3 4 5


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:31 AM
4:41 PM
12:33 PM
1:58 AM(Thur)


F- 77-F'---,

L.JLAL.-.L.-.- ,
Dec. Dec. Jan. Jaiin.
21 28 4 12


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FLORIDAN

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



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

Getting it


In ia story pubshcid in the
Tusida edition i thei Floridan. we
identificid theli wilig pcllol)n hlen
,tatin who alertedI Gaston "Junior"
Shit er thatl his houIC v,.s 1n o illr-e, It
%%a. real Shi\er'sW -I-IIl.-.\k BLud
DePe\ \\Wc also iicorrecil'a iated
thai Shi'cr uIC a \. heclchair ,and is
on o\' en lie iS not.


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 46 6
Hwy. 90 East, Rim Plaza, Suite E, Marianna.
Call 718-0326.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
noon 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, comfort-
able 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 numbers 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, 6-8 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-
sidn), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Dec. 17
-Staff and international English learners
from the Jackson County Public Library
Learning Center invite the public to
International Chat-n-sip, 8:30 to 10 a.m. at the
library's Marianna branch, 2929 Green St. Call
482-9124.
The Annual Hooe School Christmas


Program is at 9:30 a.m. All classes will partic-
ipate. All parents/guardians are invited.
Christmas lunch will also be served this day..
The Marianna One Stop Center offers two
free workshops, "Employ Florida" (10 to 11
a.m..) and "The Steps To A Great Career For
You" (3:15 to 4:15 p.m.) at 4636 Hwy. 90 East,
Rim Plaza, Suite E, Marianna. Call 718-0326.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
ups in a safe environment" at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner, 6 p.m.
(free for first-time guests); meeting, 7 p.m.
Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Dec. 18
The Jackson County Health Department
Closing the Gap Cardiovascular Disease
Program presents a free yoga class, 8:30 a.m.
at Integras Therapy & Wellness Center, 4230
Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-6221.
Author-Dale Cox will be signing copies of
his latest release, "Christmas in 2 Egg,"
between 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. at Chipola River
Book & Tea, 4402 Lafayette St. in downtown
Marianna.
The Alford Community Health Clinic will be
open 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 1770 Carolina St. in
Alford. The free clinic is for patients without
medical insurance who meet federal income
guidelines. Short-term illnesses, chronic con-
ditions welcome. Appointments :i- l.:id:il (call
263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins welcome.
Sign in before noon. (ACHC will be closed Jan.
1; regular schedule resumes Jan. 15.)
AmVets Post 231 north of Fountain (east
side of US Hwy. 231, just south of CR167)
hosts a series of turkey shoot fundraisers, 1
p.m. Saturday until Dec. 18. Cost: $2 a shot.
Call 722-0291.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church,, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Heavens Garden Worship Center presents
"Christmas from the Heart," a concert by David
Hugo and special guests Malachi, 7 p.m. in the
Cottondale Community Center, 2666 Front St.,
Cottondale. Free admission. Call 579-9963.
Monday, Dec. 20
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 Chipola Nursing Pavillion, 4294 Third
Ave. in Marianna, is :lii,:igj non-perishable
food items for the Chipola Family Ministries
Food Pantry through Monday, Dec. 20. Call
526-3191.
The Jackson County Health Department
Closing the Gap C.:', 1i :iiui.:r Disease
Program presents a free yoga class, 5:30 p.m.
at Integras Therapy & Wellness Center, 4230
Lafayette St., Marianna. Ca(l 482-6221.
The Alford Community Oii _ii- iioin meets
the third Monday of each month at 6 p.m. in
the Alford Community Center. New members
from The Town of Alford and :,i ,in, .,ijg
communities are invited to join. C .ill 579-4482,
638-4900 or 579-5173.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open n-ii-ini, 8
to 9 p.m at the First United -..l-i i:- C ,I ,:i,,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Tuesday, Dec. 21
Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
Christine. Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa. Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr., Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees'
monthly meeting is at 5 p.m. in the Hudnall
Building community room.
Jackson County (Cli -r, 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.
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. 22
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Jackson Hospital's Medwheels f'... free
screenings for cholesterol, glucose and lipids 9
a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. at F ,'.i 1 i1 .11-
Chevrolet, Buick, Cadillac, I -,. 4204
Lafayette St. in Marianna. Instant results. Fast
at least two hours prior to testing. Call 718-
2661.
The Marianna One Stop Center offers a free
workshop, uln- 10 to 11 a.m. at 4636
Highway 90 East, Rim Plaza, Suite E.
Marianna. Call 718-0326.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police
Department
listed the fol- ,
lowing inci- -----
dents for Dec. ,CRIME
13, the latest
available
report: One abandoned
vehicle, two suspicious
vehicles, two suspicious
persons. two information
reports. one funeral escort.
one power line down. 13
traffic stops. one larceny.
one civil dispute, one assist


of another agency and one
threat/harassment com-
plaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office listed the
following incidents for Dec.
13, the latest available
report: Three abandoned
vehicles, one reckless driver.
two suspicious vehicles, one
suspicious incident, six sus-
picious persons, one special
detail, two burglaries. one
verbal disturbance, one


prowler report, one wood-
land fire. 17 medical calls.
three burglar alarms. eight
traffic stops. two larcenies,
one papers served, two civil
disputes. one cow com-
plaint. one dog complaint.
two assists of other agen-
cies, two public service calls
and one threat/harassment
complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the county


jail during the latest report-
ing period:
James Brown Jr.. 30.-
2673 Highway 73.
Marianna. violation of
county probation (battery).
Tameeka Williams. 22.
4367 Kent Drive. Apt. B,
Ma-ianna. felony criminal
mischief.
Carlton Key. 31. 2615
Winn Road. Marianna. vio-
lation of conditional release
(manufacturing meth. prin-
cipal to child' abuse, princi-
pal to arson).
Arthur Foreman. 31.


Fairfax Road (no numeric
address in report).
Mariannan. no valid drier's
license.
Johnll Comption. 37.
2091 Kinsc\ Road. Perr\.
driving while iiclense sus-
pended or re\oked. DU1.

JAIL POPULATION:


I ri c/)li n (I rim ', ( !/
Crim('Sl7opp r\ i .26-
5000. To r/;)porl a w
vildalnn. < (1l / -N W-404/-
F-WCC C(0922).


Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
; 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL

... . ...-1,4 8 2 5 TaIm.-s m ales eam Sale Team rale "- ': -.
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ULTRA VIOLET.INDEX


Community Calendar






www.JCFLORIDAN.com


LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 15, 2010 3A


Cottondale student wins


district spelling bee


Winners of
the Jackson
County District
Spelling Bee:
second place
winner Logan
McCord, left,
and first place
winner
Summer
Hayes. -
Contributed
photo


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Cottondale Elementary
School fifth-grader
Summer Hayes recently
won the Jackson County
District Spelling Bee.
Logan McCord of Grand
Ridge placed second in the
competition. The bee was
hosted at Marianna High
School, where 11 students
from the county's fifth
through eighth grades com-
peted for the opportunity to
represent Jackson County at
the Regional Spelling Bee in
Tallahassee in February.


From left are Jackson County School Board member Betty Duffee; Logan McCord,
second place winner in the Jackson County District Spelling Bee; Summer Hayes, first
place winner; Superintendent of Jackson County Schools Lee Miller; arid Frank
Waller, director of middle schools and secondary education at JCSB. Contributed
photo


Severson is top

employee at Chipola


Elissa Severson, left, is congratulated by Chipola
President Dr. Gene Prough for being named Chipola
College's Career Employee for December. Severson
serves as a departmental staff assistant in Business and
Technology and has worked at the college since 2008.
- Contributed photo


MARRIAGES, DIVORCES

AS REPORTED FOR DEC. 6-10.


Marriages
Barbara Ann
Calhoun and Shawn D.
Miller
Candace Alison
Dowen and Cecil Gene
Mattison
Morgan Lee Black
and Kenneth Bruce Moses


Divorces
Erin Rebecca Bruner
vs. Joseph Brandon Bruner
Leeann Marie Opry
vs. James Robert Opry 11
Stephanie Brooke
Willey vs. Roger Travis
Willey
Patricia Blitch Ervin
vs. Monty Wayne Ervin


Free clinic open Saturday


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


clinic's staff of physi-
cians, nurses and assis-
tants provides health care"
to those" with short-term
illnesses as well as chron-
ic conditions.
Appointments are
available by telephoning
263-7106 or 209-5501,
and walk-ins are always
welcome. All patients are


Free screenings for

cholesterol, glucose

and lipids Dec. 22


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Jackson Hospital will
bring Medwheels to
Rahal-Miller, located at
4204, Lafayette St. in
Marianna, on Wednesday,
Dec. 22. Medwheels will
be offering free screen-
ings for cholesterol, glu-
cose and lipids from 9
a.m. to noon and also
from 1 to 4 p.m.
Screenings involve a
finger stick with instant
results. According to


Jackson Hospital, a
health coach will be
available to explain the
test results, and answer
any questions.
In order to receive the
most accurate results, the
.hospital is advising par-
ticipants to fast at least
two hours prior to testing.
Anyone is welcome to
attend and learn more
about their health. For
more information, call
718-2661.


urged to sign in before
noon.
The clinic, a ministry of
the Alford Baptist
Church, will be closed
Jan. 1, but will resume its
regular schedule Jan. 15.
ACHC is located at
1770 Carolina St. in
Alford, two blocks east of
Highway 231.


What's
happening
when?
Check the
Community
Calendar on
Page 2A.


mam tson


GEMOLOGISTS

www.watsoniewelers.com
Downtown Marianna
, 850.482.4037


FLORIDA LOTTrERY
Casl i 3 P ay ats


Mon. (E)
Mon. (M)
Tue (E)
Tue. (M)
Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)
t1iurs. (E)
Thurs.(M)
Fri. (E)
Fn. (M)
Sat. (E)
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E)
Sun. (M)


12/13 8-9-5
9-3-1
12/14 1-0-2
8-8-9
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
12/12 9-4-2
9-7-5


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


10-12-30-32-34
Not available
15-21-22-23-31
1-15-20-26-35
5-6-15-31-32
8-10-12-13-14
9-12-17-24-31


E = E\ening drawing. M = lMiddj drj ing
P*OWERmAL.


Ribbon cut at grand re-opening of Jema Boutique at its new location saturday 12/11
\\ednesdal 12/8


1-8-10-19-20
8-11-25-41-58


PB 23 PPx2
PB 16 PP\4


- ,- --~-_...n, ;, -
The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce conducted a ribbon cutting ceremony for Jema Boutique Inc. on
Friday, Dec. 10. Owner Vivian Bradford welcomed guests to the shop's grand re-opening at its new location,
4944-B Malloy Plaza East in Marianna. Following the ceremony, shoppers were offered lunch by Beef 'O"'Brady's
and cupcakes by Vivian. Jerna carrys luggage, jewelry and gifts, and has two party rooms available for rent. The
store can be reached at 526-5362. Contributed photo

c, ,, --iWh dt o6o MQT Sve 0the person [ .

S^...who has everjthinlq?
GIFT CERTIFICATES
AVAILABLE i ...whalo ret rns evertfa V j Afl GIFT FOR :
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Hours: 5:OOAM 8:00Pm. T a r "
Unique Gifts & Accessories id ClIubL
Hunting Supplies & Boots a s noc.r, "
S Youth Guns & Bows T | ..t' g rg tnd r
Infants, Youth, Women & J 11 i 1 5248 Clubhouse Drive
Men's Camouflage Clothing ULI ge 1d L M4rlanna, FL
We Have The lowest Prices
And Best Services Guaranteed! 3 A
^- You'l -find the i.
perfect gift for
your outdoorsman
at cCOY'S I -



COUPON I0


'$5
any purchase of
$100 or more
EXCLUDES GAS & GUNS 0
S Expires 1/1/11 e t
I One Coupon Per
Customer Per Visit
L .- j


Saturday 12/11 24-27-33-38-50-52 xtra 5
Wednesday\ 12/8 4-14-23-42-46-50 xtra 5
Fr ltom im-n,u imo,t. call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777

JACKSON COUNT"'-.

FLORIDAN'


The Jackson County Floridan

office will be temporarily

relocating to

2944 Penn Avenue

Plaza Del Rio
Suite M 850-526-3614


Save ,ves.


Give blood








4A Wednesday, December 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion t \ I I
-I' ,.m


The shape


of things



to come?

As we've noted in previous editions on
this page. while the recession may be
over. municipalities are only now just
beginning to feel the pinch.
With tax revenues falling, governments
in Jackson County will be forced to either
cut spending, raise taxes or both. A recent
decision by fire departments in Bascom
and Malone may point to another way to
handle it.
The two volunteer fire departments
have decided to merge. Increased training
needs and training costs forced the two to
look for ways to cut their expenses. A
merger was in the best interests of both
communities both get to keep their fire
departments, and at less cost.
There are approximately a dozen
municipalities in Jackson County. And
while most like to hang on to their inde-
pendence let's face it, that's the main
reason most chose to incorporate -
maintaining a free-standing bureaucracy
isn't cheap.
As these smaller communities try to
cope with falling revenues and tighter
budgets, consolidating and mergering
some services will come to make more
and more sense.
If the choice is between losing some
independence, or losing a vital communi-
ty service, mergers may be the only
viable option available.


CONTACT YOUR

REPRESENTATIVE

Florida Legislature

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

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

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


U.S. Congress

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

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


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


II PAsT- DOK AINT CCBTL NUG:0oI


WikiLeaks spurs Big Brother to strike


BY DIANA WEST

WikiLeaks is exposing the
way our government conducts
"business." It is not a pretty
process. Sometimes Uncle Sam
limps along like a powerless
giant, as when secretaries of
State Condoleezza Rice and
Hillary Clinton vainly plead
with China to stop facilitating
the military rise of Iran. (But
don't let that stop you from .
buying that made-in-China flat-
screen TV for Christmas. Great
price.) Sometimes Uncle Sam
slimes around like the mob, as
when shutting down opposition
to the Copenhagen climate
accord is his racquet and bully-
ing is his game.
The rock-bottom worst of the
revelations, however, shows
Uncle Sam patronizing the
American people, lying to us
about fundamental issues that
any democracy catastrophically
attacked and supporting armies
abroad ever since doesn't mere-
'ly deserve to know, but needs to
know. Our democracy demands
it, if it is to remain a democra-
cy.
Most pundits, certainly on the
Right, disagree. As
Commentary editor Gabriel
Schoenfeld wrote in the WSJ
this week: WikiLeaks "is not
informing our democracy but
waging war on its ability to


conduct diplomacy and defend
itself."
Funny, but I feel more
informed and particularly
about what a rotten job the gov.-
ernment knows it's doing in
conducting diplomacy and wag-
ing war on democracy's behalf.
I know more about the govern-
ment's feckless accommodation
of incomparable corruption in
Afghanistan; its callousness
toward Pakistani government
support for the Taliban and
other groups fighting our sol-
diers in Afghanistan; its inabili-
ty to prevail upon "banker"
China to stop facilitating the
military rise of Iran (mentioned
above but worth a reminder)
and its failures to prevail upon
aid-recipient Pakistan to allow
us to secure its vulnerable
nuclear assets.
One running theme that
emerges from the leaked cables
is the U.S. government consis-
tently obscures the identity of
the nation's foes, for example,
depicting the hostile peoples of
Saudi Arabia and the Gulf
States as "allies." It's not that
such hostility is a secret, or
even constitutes news. But the
cables reveal that our diplomats
actually recognize these coun-
tries form the financial engine
that drives global jihad, or, as
they mincingly prefer to call it,
"terrorism." But they, with the


rest of the government, kept the
American people officially in
the dark.
Then came WikiLeaks,
Internet publisher of leaked
information, prompting the
question: What is more impor-
tant -the information theft that
potentially harms government
power, or the knowledge con-
tained therein that might sal-
vage our national destiny?
Whether such information
was originally "classified," the
body politic should be electri-
fied by the fact, as revealed by
the leaked cables, that nations
from Pakistan to Afghanistan to
Saudi Arabia are regularly dis-
cussed as black holes of infinite
corruption into which American
money gushes, either through
foreign aid or oil revenue, and
unstaunched and unstaunchable
sources of terror or terror-
financing. If this were to get out
- and guess what, it did the
foreign policy of at least the
past two administrations,
Democrat and Republican alike,
would be unmasked as a colos-
sal failure.
And maybe that's what
behind the acute distress over
WikiLeaks. Last week, I put it
down to political embarrass-
ment; this week, a new, more
disturbing factor has emerged.
The state power structure, the
establishment more or less,


believes itself to be threatened.
Its fearful response has been
quite startling. First, there were
calls for WikiLeaks' editor
Julian Assange's execution;
these have simmered down to
calls for trial. Amazon and
PayPal cut off service to the
WikiLeaks' website. Then, in a
twist or kink perhaps beyond
even Orwell's ken, Assange was
arrested without bond this week
on an Interpol warrant over very
fishy-sounding charges about
"unprotected" sex in Sweden -
a country, we may now ironi-
cally note, of draconian laws
governing sexual intercourse
and no laws whatsoever govern-
ing violent Islamic no-go zones.
Things went completely
"1984"-ish when the federal
government weighed in, actual-
ly warning federal employees
not to read the WikiLeaks mate-
rials still "classified," after
all. Creepier still, the Library of
Congress followed suit, volun-
tarily blocking the WikiLeaks
site from library computers.
Now, universities are warning
students not to post public com-
ments about WikiLeaks on
Facebook or Twitter lest Big
Brother takes note and holds a
federal employment grudge.
Suddenly, it's not about secret
information anymore, or diplo-
matic relations. It's about con-
trol. The atmosphere chills.


Tax deal 'government by hostage-taking'


BY DONNA BRAZILE

President Barack Obama
made good this week on his
word to listen to the voice of
the people who spoke this
past election: "We want con-
gressional cooperation and
jobs."
On Monday, President
Obama announced the frame-
work of a deal with
Republicans to extend an
array of tax cuts as well as
unemployment-insurance ben-
efits. The deal, if approved by
. Congress, will extend tax cuts
for both the middle class and
wealthiest Americans. It will
also give millions of
Americans scheduled to lose
their unemployment benefits a
lifeline for another year.
Many Democrats on the
Hill and elsewhere screamed
"capitulation." It seems every-
one was angry with him. He
even admonished his liberal
critics and referred to them as
"sanctimonious."
The president has chosen
compromise over combat, a
basic deal that some econo-
mists are arguing could
reduce unemployment and put
the country on a path to more
growth. In return, the wealthi-
est Americans get the gift of
two years of tax breaks that
are superior to everyone
else's.
The Los Angeles Times
called the deal: "a
Frankensteinian mishmash..."
saying its best part is its expi-
ration date.
In Congress, the far right
joined the almost-as-far left in
issuing apocalyptic threats of


party revolt and filibusters -
if they must to kill the
deal.
Only the amoral Republican
leadership was unashamedly
upbeat. Sen. Mitch
McConnell declared victory
for having benefited the
Republican Party's most
prized constituency: the rich-
est of the rich.
We're talking about superi-
or (better than anyone else's)
tax breaks for the nation's top
income earners. As a prior
result, 2 percent of the popu-
lation cornered two-thirds of
the country's earned income.
That left one-third for 90 per-
cent of Americans. This is
gross inequality.
In justifying the deal, the
president talked about com-
promise. The truth of it is this
tax deal was carved out from
the electoral flogging
Democrats received last
month. Was it as the president
refers to it during a press con-
ference government by
hostage-taking? Of course.
The president didn't cut a
deal. He paid the ransom the
Republicans demanded.
Al Hunt, executive editor of
Bloomberg News, told jour-
nalist Charlie Rose that the
president "did it because he
felt he had no choice,
Charlie."
Hunt added, "The question
(critics will raise), is could he
have gotten a better deal?"
Charlie Rose then asked
Hunt, "So therefore both sides
could have made a better
deal?"
Said Hunt, "Well, I don't
know if the Republicans


could have, because they got
exactly what they want."
"Frankly, the White House
didn't handle this very well,"
Hunt said. "But I will say the
Congress really botched this
up."
Hunt called the Dems' deci-
sion not to vote on tax cuts
before the election "a cata-
strophic political mistake."
He's right.
Neither, let me add, did the
president use his campaign
bully pulpit. He could have
lambasted the Republicans for
holding all issues captive for
party gain. He negotiated a
package that was written by
Republicans for Republicans.
For God's sake, the estate tax
deal is better than it was
under George W. Bush!
For everyone involved, I
call it political malfeasance.
Purely as a campaign strate-
gy, the Republicans blocked
everything, without exception,
that the president and
Democrats did to fulfill their
2008 campaign promises.
To those Democrats who,
feel the president "sold out,"
let me ask if they would meet
Republican ransom demands
if their political dreams were
beings sent back piecemeal,
first a finger, then an ear?
The Republican Leadership
talked compromise publicly.
Yet they voted down every
compromise. They voted
against extending unemploy-
ment benefits. They voted
against Wall Street reform and
paycheck fairness for women.
They hold up nominees to
important positions in govern-
ment and even treaties that


they once supported.
They vote against every-
thing if Obama is behind it.
Now they appear interested
only because they get every-
thing, not just a few crummy
amendments everything
they want out of a deal. These
Republicans are shameless.
But so are the Democrats who
failed to act before the lame-
duck session for fear the
Republicans would use it as a
campaign issue against them.
By worrying about 30-sec-
ond ads warning voters that
Democrats would raise taxes
or even being obsessed that
Republicans would "dema-
gogue" this issue if the cur-
rent tax cuts would be
allowed to expire, Democrats
created the crisis they now
object to.
President Obama was left to
cut the best deal.
Though many partisans on
the right vehemently disagree,
since taking office, President
Obama has tried to get
Republicans on many bills,
but the GOP leadership made
clear from Day One that they
would oppose everything,
starting with the economic
stimulus.
Things in Washington are a
lot different now. The presi-
dent can't just focus on
Democratic priorities. And he
can't give Republicans every-
thing they want, either.
Obama has to figure out how
to work with the Republicans
In Congress to get the things
he wants done, too.
Looks like this is where we
will start 2011. Like 2010.
Forever gridlocked.


I -II I





5AN Wednesday, December15,2010 Jackson County Floridan


Fresh 16 oz., Tennessee Pride Hot or Mild
Frozen 94< Roll $199
Hens ................ lb. Sausage............


Frozen Tray Pack Boneless
Fryer $
Breasts .............


Fresh Small 3-Pack
Pork
Spareribs...............
Carolina Pride 16 oz.
Cocktail :
Smokies...........


72
Ib.


158


24 oz. Farmland Hickory or Black Peppered
Sliced $SA66
Bacon..............


5 Lb. Bag
Fully Cooked
Hot Wings ....


$1100


16 oz., Royal Regular
Smoked
Sausage..........


12 oz., Reg. or Pork and Bacon
Farmland $128
Sausage Links ...


Large Oval
Roasting 72
Pan .............. 7


20 Oz.
Empress
Pineapple..


33.4 Oz.
A6 Folgers $A57
..... Coffee ..............


ShurFine
Brown & Serve
Rolls ....... 12 pk.


14.6 oz. Sweet Sue
Chicken
Broth........


99<


29 Oz.
Sugary Sam
Cut Yams.........
16 Oz, Mt. Olive
Sweet
Relish...... .......


116


16 oz., Nabisco
Premium
Saltines.........


8 oz., Jiffy
147 Corn Muffin 44
M ix...................**r


Washington State $2650 Florida Juicy Sweet $451
Red Delicious Apples...... 40 lb. $ Naval Oranges ...............8 lb. bag
*IL_


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l Ib.


_ I


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I L' I -- -


nwww.JCFLORIDAN.com


$199


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50.







STATE www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Helicopters used to save crops from rare chill


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.
- Dozens of helicopters
whir above Florida's valu-
able and sensitive veggie
crops, sent up by farmers
worried that an uncommon
freeze could wipe out their
harvests.
The choppers hover low
over green bean and sweet
corn fields, moving back
and forth in the early morn-
ing hours to push warmer
air closer to the plants -
and, the farmers hope, save
the plants from a deadly
frost.
Farmers are especially
nervous because an 11-day
freeze in January wiped out
many crops, from corn to
kumquats. Florida is the
largest U.S. winter produc-
er of sweet corn the kind
people eat.
It was too windy to use
helicopters Tuesday mom-
ing, but John Hundley, a
corn, bean and sugar cane
farmer in Palm Beach
County, said he would try
Tuesday night if winds
calmed and temperatures
did not warm up.
Asked what he would do
to protect his crops in the
meantime, Hundley sighed.
"I can get on my knees
and pray right now," he
said. "It looks like it's pret-
ty much out of our hands."


The stakes are high: In
2009, the value of produc-
tion of sweet corn from
Florida was $227 million.
"'They have hundreds of
thousands, millions of dol-
lars in crops." said Paul
Allen, president of the
Florida Sweet Corn
Exchange.
The helicopter technique
can be the last line of
defense, but it's expensive:
It costs about $2.500 an
hour to fly one helicopter
over the crops, and the
length of flights depends
on a mix of temperatures
and wind conditions.
Here's how it works: The
air 50 feet above the crops
is warmer than the air near
the plants. The helicopter
blades push the warm air
down and the temperature
goes up, said David Sui, a
University of Florida
expert on vegetables and
tropical fruits. The warmer
air prevents cold and frost
from settling on the plants.
"Even if it raises the tem-
perature a couple of
degrees it may save the
crops," he said.
The technique isn't a
new one, as farmers have
long hired helicopters to
keep their crops from
freezing. And growers in
California also have used
helicopters. But it's still
dangerous.


Last week. three helicpp-
ters crashed within a matter
of hours in South Florida
during missions to protect
crops from the cold. All
three pilots survived.
One helicopter went
down shortly after mid-
night last Wednesday near
a rural airport in Palm
Beach County. A second
helicopter crashed before
dawn when the pilot made
an emergency landing after
a tail rotor broke. He suf-
fered minor injuries. A
third pilot was seriously
hurt when his helicopter
crashed in a field a few
hours later.
Green beans and sweet
corn are cultivated in the
nutrient-rich muck soil
located near the Florida
Everglades, though farmers
in other parts of the state
are also scrambling to pro-
tect their fruits and vegeta-
bles, many of which are
near harvest.
Strawberry farmers are
spraying water on the
plants, so the heat lost from
the crop to the surrounding
air is replaced with the heat
released as water changes
to ice. Citrus farmers are
using ground-level heaters
to warm the air near tree
trunks.. And tropical fish
farmers are moving their
fish or covering the outdoor
tanks.


January's cold snap
damaged large swaths of
Florida's crops. including
strawberries and tomatoes.
Nearly all of the kumquat
crop died.
When Florida's crops
die. shoppers pay more at
the grocery store because
replacement produce is
.j i!I imported from out-
side the U.S.
Already this year, sever-
al hundred acres of green
beans have been lost.
Gov. Charlie Crist on
Sunday declared a state of
emergency because of the
threat of severe crop damage.
That news prompted orange
juice futures to rise over con-
cerns the weather would
damage this year's crop.
It's unusual for tempera-
tures to be this cold this
early in the season, said
Lisa Lochridge, a spokes-
woman for the Florida
Fruit and Vegetable
Association.
Temperatures are expect-
ed to dip into the teens in
north Florida, and in the
high 20s in central and
South Florida though
temperatures between 60 to
78 degrees are more com-
mon this time of year.
"When you're talking
about temperatures as cold
as those predicted, virtually
everything is in peril," she
said.


Revenue estimate adds $1B to budget gap


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- State economists have
significantly reduced their
estimate of general fund
revenue collections, a revi-
sion that will add at least
$1 billion to a potential
$2.5 billion budget short-
fall for the next fiscal year.
The new estimate -
based on an economic
forecast that last month
predicted Florida will
recover from the recession
more slowly than anticipat-
ed represents more bad
budget news for state law-
makers.
The economists previ-
ously forecast a $2.5 billion
budget gap between
expected income and
spending considered high
priority to critical in the fis-
cal year that begins July 1.
All factors that go into
the budget gap haven't yet
been calculated, so it could
grow to more than $3.5 bil-
lion, said legislative econo-
mist Amy Baker.
The shortfall also
depends on policy decision
that lawmakers will make,
Baker said. House leaders,
for example, want to set
aside $1 billion for a "rainy
day" reserve fund. That
would widen the gap to at
least $4.5 billion.
"Overall the adjustments
to the forecast are indica-


2 central Fla.
hospitals refuse
to hire smokers
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TAVARES, Fla. If you
smoke, don't bother apply-
ing for a job at two central
Florida hospitals. They
won't hire you.
Starting Jan. 1, Florida
Hospital Waterman in
Tavares and Florida
Hospital Fish in Orange
City will no longer hire
smokers. They join health
care facilities nationwide
who have similar no smok-
ing policies.
Authorities say job candi-
dates will be tested for nico-
tine during a pre-employ-
ment drug screening. If any
trace of nicotine is found,
the hospital will rescind the
application.
The new rule does not
apply to current employees.
The hospital offers free
smoking-cessation classes
for employees. Those who
quit smoking get a $10 dis-
count on health insurance
premiums each pay period.
Information:
WHEN: Starting January 1
WHAT: 2 hospitals in Florida
will no longer hire smokers.
Job candidates will be
tested for nicotine during
drug screenings. Current
employees are not affect-
ed.
WHERE: Florida Hospital
Waterman in Tavares and
Florida Hospital Fish in
I Orange City.


"I am confident that we can fulfill
our constitutional responsibility to
pass a balanced budget, maintain our
bond rating and secure adequate
reserves without raising taxes...
-Denise Grimsley
House Appropriations Committee
Chairwoman


tive of an economy that is
still in the early stages of
an abnormally slow recov-
ery," the economists wrote
in an executive summary.
The revised estimate for
the current budget year that
runs through June 30 is for
$24 billion in general rev-
enue, down $585.7 million,
or 2.6 percent, from the last
forecast in August.
The state has enough
money in reserve to absorb
that reduction and avoid an
unconstitutional deficit.
The new estimate, though,
will draw the reserve down
to only $249.2 million and
cut the anticipated carry-
over into the next budget
year by nearly $600 mil-
lion.
The estimate for the
budget year that begins
July 1 is $24.4 billion a
drop of $612.2 million, or
2.5 percent. Forecasts for
the following two years


also are down.
General revenue still is
expected to increase over
prior-year collections in
each case, just not as much
as expected.
House Appropriations
Committee Chairwoman
Denise Grimsley, R-
Sebring, was undaunted by
the gloomy forecast.
"I am confident that we
can fulfill our constitution-
al responsibility to pass a
balanced budget, maintain
our bond rating and secure
adequate reserves without
raising taxes on Florida's
families and businesses,"
Grimsley said in a state-
ment.
Gov.-elect Rick Scott
will use the new revenue
estimates to formulate his
budget recommendation to
the Legislature early next
year.
Economists revise the
estimates three times each


Elderly driver blacked out

before striking deputy


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WINTER HAVEN, Fla.
- An elderly driver says
he blacked out shortly
before his vehicle struck
and killed a sheriff's ser-
geant on Sunday.
Authorities say the
sports utility vehicle driv-
en by 79-year-old Leo
John Saunders plowed
through a 7-11 parking
lot where Polk County
Sheriff's Sgt. Wesley


Whitmore was making a
traffic stop. The SUV hit
the patrol car, which then
spun around and hit 60-
year-old Whitmore.
A passenger in the car
Whitmore had just pulled
over rushed to the
deputy's side and called
for help.
Officials say Saunders
is cooperating with inves-
tigators. No charges have
been filed.


year. The next update in
March will be used by the I
Legislature to draft the
2011-12 budget.
Last month's economic |
forecast was based in part
on an unemployment rate
expected to remain at or
near 11.8 percent through
the first quarter of 2011
before it begins slowly
dropping.
The current state budget
is slightly more than $70
billion. General revenue
accounts for about a third
of that total and is the only
segment over which law-
makers and the governor
have total discretion.
The bulk of the budget is
spending funded and dic-
tated by the federal govern-
ment as well as state taxes
and fees earmarked for spe-
cific purposes, such as fuel
taxes that must go for trans-
portation purposes.
Sales tax revenues,
which makes up 70 percent
of general revenue, are
forecast to fall below prior
estimates in virtually every
segment including autos,
other durable goods, con-
struction and tourism and
recreation.
Other major general rev-
enue sources declining
from the August estimate
include corporate income
tax, motor vehicle fees,
insurance premium tax and
beverage tax.




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Icicles cling to a sign outside a strawberry field Tuesday,
Dec. 14 in Springhead, Fla. Farmers spray a fine mist
of water on their crops to help protect the fruit from the
sub-freezing temperatures. Temperatures in central
Florida dipped into the 20's. AP Photo/Chris
O'Meara


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Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 15, 2010 7A


Finding a home for



county pageant float


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Fi Vin S'l.5 i V',I Uf!

The Jackson County
Commission is trying to
help Jackson County's pag-
eant queens find a perma-
nent home for their float.
and a place' to decorate it
for various events.
The float had been tem-
porarily housed at the city-
owned. former Alliance
Laundry Service building
in the Marianna Industrial
Park.
With potential tenants
interested in the structure,
pageant officials were
asked to move it about a
month ago.
Marianna City Manager
Jim Dean said he regrets
having to ask that the float
be moved, but said it is
imperative that the city
keep the building unclut-
tered so that potential ten-
ants can go in at a
moment's notice to see the
250,000 square foot build-
ing.
"It was only to be a inter-
im space for the floats, and
1 hate having to ask that


Miss Jackson County.
Ellie Grace Clark,'
center, brought some
reinforcements with
her Tuesday as she
tried to get the
Jackson County
Commission to help
with some pageant
float repairs and to
find a storage space
for the float. Flanking
her are Little Miss
Jackson County
Emma Biggers, left,
and Petite Miss
Jackson County Trista
Williams. -
Deborah
Buckhalter/Floridan


they be moved." Dean said.
"But we had some people
who wanted to come in and
look at the space. I don't
think the company ulti-
mately decided to go in
there, but we have leads all
the time and need to do
everything we can to mar-
ket.it. When they'-come in,
they need to see it clean
and clear so they can get a
good idea of what's there
and how they could use it.
It has the potential to bring
in a multimillion dollar
business."
The. reigning Miss
Jackson County, Ellie
Grace Clark, Little Miss
Jackson County Emma
Biggers and Petite Miss
Jackson County Trista
Williams appeared before
the county commission at
the meeting Tuesday, ask-
ing for the county's help.
Commissioners hit upon
a potential partial solution.
The Jackson County
Health Department has a
storage shed, which is split
into two bays and located
next to the county's main
fire station off Caverns
Road. One of the storage


bays is not in regular use.
Jackson County Fire
Rescue Chief Tony Wesley
was directed to ask Jackson
County Health Director
William Long if one of the
bays might be used for the
floats, it's enclosed on
three sides and. in good
weather, should suffice at
least for a while. It may not
be a big enough space for
decorators to work in. how-
ever. leaving another prob-
lem to be solved in the long
run. -Pageant officials are
asking the county to use its
contacts to find a space for
that purpose, as well.
The commission took
other action Tuesday to
help with the expense of
some recent repairs to the
float. A private supporter
recently spent more than
$2,000 to fix some rotting
wood and other problems,
the commission was told.
Commissioners agreed to
contribute $1,500 toward
reimbursing the individual,
provided receipts for the
materials used are turned
into to the county finance
department.


House Dems stew over

Obama's handling of tax deal


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON The
struggle over tax cuts is seri-
ously straining President
Barack Obama's relation-
ship with House Democrats,
who have backed him on
key issues even when it cost
them politically.
Expressing hurt,
Democratic lawmakers say
Obama ignored them at cru-
cial negotiating moments,
misled them about his inten-
tions and made needless
concessions to Republicans.
The president has respond-
ed that he acted honorably
and drove the best bargain he
could. But even his explana-
tions offended some long-
time allies. Aides to House
Speaker Nancy Pelosi grum-
bled about' a Dec. 7 news
conference in which Obama
claimed that some liberals
would feel "sanctimonious
about how pure our inten-
tions are and how tough we
are" by refusing to compro-.
mise, even if an impasse hurt
the working class.
"Hardly anybody in the
Democratic- caucus here


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feels that the president tried
hard enough to deliver on
his campaign promises,"
said Rep. Alan Grayson of
Florida, one of dozens of
House Democrats defeated
in last month's elections.
Obama had House
Democratic leaders "go
through what turned out to
be Potemkin meetings with
his staff, when the real nego-
tiations were being done
elsewhere," he said.
Rep. Elijah Cummings, a
Maryland Democrat who has
strongly supported Obama
and won re-election last
month, told MSNBC the
chief House representative
"wasn't even in the room, and
we did. feel left out" during
the key tax-cut negotiations.
Hurt feelings can mend
over time, and it's not clear
how much political damage
Obamna will suffer because
of disenchantment among
House members. His allies
note that House Democrats
will be in the minority in the
new Congress, and it's
essential for the president to
negotiate with Republicans
to get things done.


Still, the estrangement is
.notable because House
Democrats have been
Obama's most dependable
allies in his first two years in
office. They passed a politi-
cally risky energy bill to cap
greenhouse gasses, only to
see the Senate ignore it.
When the Senate refused to
make further changes to this
year's hard-fought health
care overhaul bill, House
Democrats swallowed their
anger, accepting big conces-
sions to keep it alive.
Key liberal groups have
attacked the tax plan, which
would extend Bush-era tax
cuts for two years for all
Americans, poor and rich
alike. But the deal would tax
large, multimillion-dollar
inheritances at a rate lower
than many had expected, and
that infuriates many liberals.
. Some of Obama's long-
time allies have lashed out.
Illinois Rep. Jesse L.
Jackson Jr. said of the tax
deal, "If we recklessly cut
taxes for the wealthiest 2
percent, then Obamanomics
will look an awful lot like
Reaganomics."


Black segregation in US
drops to lowest in century


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON -
America's neighborhoods
took large strides toward
racial integration in the last
decade as blacks and
whites chose to live near
each other at the highest
levels in a century.
Still, segregation in many
parts of the U.S. persisted.
with Hispanics in particular
turning away from whites.
Segregation among
blacks and whites increased
in one-fourth of the


nation's 100 largest metro-
politan areas, compared to
nearly one-half for
Hispanics.
The latest figures reflect
new generations of middle-
class blacks moving to
prosperous, fast-growing
cities, said William H. Frey,
a demographer at
Brookings Institution who
reviewed the census data.
"In contrast, the faster
national growth of
Hispanics has led to
increased neighborhood
segregation," Frey said.


School bus rear-ended; no one injured


STAFF REPORT

A school bus loaded
with 31 children was rear-
ended by an SUV Monday
afternoon in neighboring
Washington County. No
one was injured in the
accident.
The driver of the SUV,
Westville resident Beverly
Bowers, was cited for
careless driving in the


incident, according to the
Florida Highway Patrol.
Bowers was northbound
on State Road 77 behind
the bus when she took her
eyes off the road and failed
to see that it had stopped
with its warning lights on
to drop off children.
The bus was driven by
Joan Walsingham of
Chipley.


Long legal fight ahead


for Obama's health law


THE ASSOCIATED PREss

WASHINGTON The
scorecard on the legal fight
over President Barack
Obama's health care over-
haul is two judges in favor
and one against.
But these are the early
rounds in preliminary
bouts. The one that really
counts a showdown at
the Supreme Court is at
least a year away.
The health care law suf-
fered its first major legal
setback. Monday when a
federal judge declared that
the heart of the sweeping
legislation is unconstitu-
tional. The decision handed
Republican foes ammuni-
tion for their repeal effort
next year.
The ruling by U.S.
District Judge Henry E.
Hudson, a Republican
appointee in Richmond,
Va., marked the first suc-
cessful court challenge to
any portion of the new law,
following two earlier rul-
ings in its favor by
Democratic-appointed
judges. A number of other
lawsuits were dismissed
early on, without rulings on
the substance of the law.
The law's central require-
ment for nearly all
Americans to carry insur-
ance is unconstitutional,
well beyond Congress'
power to mandate, Hudson
ruled. That put him in the
same camp as Virginia
Attorney General Ken
Cuccinelli the
Republican who filed the
suit and many of the
GOP lawmakers who will
take control of the U.S.
House in January.
But Hudson denied
Virginia's request to strike
down the law in its entirety
or block it from being
implemented while his rul-
ing is appealed by the
Obama administration.
"An individual's personal
decision to purchase or
decline to purchase -
health insurance from a pri-
vate provider is beyond the
historical- reach of the
Commerce Clause," said-
Hudson, a 2002 appointee


"Keep in mind this is one ruling by
one federal district court. We've
already had two federal district
courts that have ruled that this is
definitely constitutional."
-Barack Obama
U.S. President


of President George W.
Bush.
Another judge in Florida,
a GOP appointee, has not
ruled in another lawsuit -
brought by 20 states against
the legislation though he
has signaled trouble for the
administration. Arguments
in that lawsuit, which also
challenges whether the fed-
eral government can require
states to expand their
Medicaid programs, get
under way Thursday in
Florida.
Nevertheless, the White
Hduse predicted it would
prevail in the Supreme
Court.
"Keep in mind this is one
ruling by one federal dis-
trict court. We've already
had two federal district
courts that have ruled that
this is definitely constitu-
tional," President Barack
Obama said Monday in an
interview with television
station WFLA in Tampa,
Fla.
"You've got one judge
who disagreed. That's the
nature of these things."
Federal appeals courts
based in Atlanta, Cincinnati
and Richmond make up the
next set of judges who will
have their say on the law,
though their rulings are at
least months away. Justice
Department spokeswoman
Tracy Schmaler confirmed
Tuesday that the adminis-
tration will appeal
Hudson's ruling. Once
appellate judges have
weighed in, the next appeal
is to the -Supreme Court.
In April, Justice Stephen
Breyer predicted an eventu-
al high court hearing for the
health care overhaul. That
might not happen until after


.,-* '


'~ 4


Officer
Continued From Page 1A


mind to inform fellow law
enforcement officers of
what had happened
before he was taken to the
hospital. He supplied key
information about
Baker's route after the
shooting. McAlpin said,
helping direct other offi-
cers to the area where
Baker was eventually
found.
The recognition came


at a Sneads city commis-
sion meeting at city hall.
Preston was chosen to
lead the Christmas parade
because he put himself at
risk in fulfilling his duty
to serve and protect oth-
ers, McAlpin said. The
parade begins at 4 p.m. on
Friday, Dec. 17. It will
start at the intersection of
U.S. Highway 90 and
Green Avenue. It will


the 2012 elections, though.
In the short term, the lat-
est court ruling hands
potent ammunition to GOP
opponents as they prepare
to assert control in the new
Congress with promises to
repeal the law. Obama in
turn has vowed to veto any
repeal legislation and
appears likely to prevail
since Democrats retain con-
trol of the Senate.
Republicans also have dis-
cussed trying to starve the
law of funding.
Whatever the eventual
outcome, Monday's ruling
could create uncertainty
around the administration's
efforts to gradually put into
effect the landmark legisla-
tion extending health cover-
age to more than 30 million
uninsured Americans. And
it can only increase the pub-
lic's skepticism, which has'
not significantly receded in
the months since the law's
enactment, defying
Obama's prediction that it
would become more popu-
lar as Americans got to
know it. .
Obama aides said imple-
mentation would not be
affected, noting that the
individual insurance
requirement and other
major portions of the legis-
lation don't take effect until
2014. Some provisions of
the law took effect in
September, six months after
its passage, including free
preventive care, an elimina-
tion of lifetime limits on
coverage and requirements
for insurers cover children
with pre-existing health
conditions and allow adult
children to stay on their par-
ents' health plans until age
26.

Virginia
Attorney
General Kenneth
Cuccinelli speaks
about the ruling
from U.S. District
Judge Henry E.
Hudson that
declared the
foundation of
President Barack
Obama's health
care law uncon-
stitutional
Monday, Dec.
13 during a
news conference
in Richmond,
Va. Hudson
sided with
S. Cuccinelli, who
argued the
I. insurance cover-
age mandate
overstepped the
bounds of the
Constitution. -
AP
Photo/Richmond
Times-Dispatch,
Alexa Welch
Edlund


travel down U.S. 90 to
North Legion Road and
terminate at the Sneads
ball park off Legion
Road.
After the parade, the
crowd may want to move
on to Three Rivers State
Park to finish the night's
celebration. At 5 p.m., the
night will go bright with
Christmas lights as Three
Rivers puts on its annual
Christmas Light Show.
The display will continue
at 5 p.m. on Dec. 18 and
Dec. 19. as well.

after he had pulled out the
gun. The gunman then
pushed her to the ground
and. after a lengthy, ram-
bling discussion with
school board members,
fired several shots.
Those in attendance at
the meeting ran outside as
police entered the build-
ing.
Duke was reportedly
upset that his wife had
been fired by the school
district, and had a criminal
history of similar actions. L


Husfelt said the look on
the man's face "was
almost a smile."
"He had made up his
mind that he was going to
(lie today." Husfelt said
after the meeting. "He said
several times, 'I'm gonna
die.'"
Husfelt said Duke fired
several shots, but Husfelt
wasn't sure if they were


blanks, live ammunition or
a mix of both. Video of the
incident shows the man
fired a shot 'at Husfelt, but
apparently missed.
Van Etten said the gun
was loaded with real bul-
lets.
According to News 13's
Yanes. school board mem-
ber Ginger Littleton struck
the gunman with her purse


Gunman
Continued From Page 1A


----







8A Wednesday, December 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Yahoo preparing to lay off 600 to 700 workers


BY MICHAEL LIEDTKE
AP Tl li\ iF
SAN FRANCISCO -
Yahoo Inc.'s holiday trim-
mings will include 600 to
700 layoffs in the Internet
company's latest shake-up
triggered by lackluster
growth.
Employees could be
notified of the job cuts as
early as Tuesday. according
to a person familiar with
Yahoo's plans. The person
asked for anonymity
because Yahoo hadn't made
a formal announcement.
The planned cutbacks
represent about 5 percent
of Yahoo's work force of
14,100 employees. It will
mark Yahoo's fourth mass
layoff in the past three
years.
The latest two house-
cleanings have come


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON The
Federal Reserve said
Tuesday it will maintain the
pace of its $600 billion
Treasury bond-buying pro-
gram because a slowly
improving economy is still
too weak to bring down high
unemployment.
Fed policymakers said
they'll continue to monitor
the bond-buying program.
They left open the option of
buying. more bonds if the
economy weakens, or less if
t strengthens more than
expected. The'bond purchas-
es are intended to lower
long-term interest rates, lift
stock prices and encourage
higher spending.
Critics, however, contend
that the program would do
little to help the economy
and could hurt it by unleash-
ing inflation and speculative
buying in assets like stocks.
A broad tax-cut plan is
emerging in Congress and is
easing pressure on the Fed to
stimulate growth through its
bond purchases.
In deciding to stay the
course, the Fed said the
"economic recovery is con-
tinuing, thought at a rate that
has been insufficient to bring
down unemployment."
Other than spotlighting
the high unemployment rate,
the Fed's statement was
essentially the same as the
one issued after policymak-
ers adopted the bond-buying
program at their Nov. 3
meeting.
The statement had little
impact on investors, who
were more focused on
encouraging economic news
Tuesday that showed the


under the company's cur-
rent CEO, Carol Bartz, a
Silicon Valley veteran
hired nearly two years,
despite a lack of experi-
ence on the Web or in
advertising Yahoo's
main source of revenue.
This week's round of
reductions is expected to
be concentrated in Yahoo's
U.S. products group,
which already has been
undergoing an overhaul
since Bartz hired former
Microsoft Corp. executive
Blake Irving to run the
division last spring.
The job cuts won't
come as a shock. News of
the looming layoffs was
first reported last month
by two popular technology
blogs, TechCrunch and All
Things Digital.
Yahoo's feeble financial
growth, stagnant stock


fifth straight month for retail
sales gains. Stocks main-
tained their gains, but were
little changed after the Fed's
statement was released.
Unemployment rose to
9.8 percent in November, a
seven-month high. It has
exceeded 9 percent for a
record stretch of 19 months.
And some economists pre-
dict it could climb to 10 per-
cent by early next year.
Concerns about persist-
ently high unemployment
was the main motivation
behind the Fed's decision to
launch a second round of
economic stimulus last
month with the launch of the
bond-buying program.
Progress on its goal of
reducing unemployment has
been "disappointingly slow,"
the Fed said Tuesday, echo-
ing language it used last
month.
Looking at other parts of
the economy, the Fed said
noted that consumer spend-
ing is increasing at a moder-
ate pace, but still remains
constrained by high unem-
ployment, scant income
gains, weak home values
and hard-to-get credit.
Thomas Hoenig, president
of the Federal Reserve Bank
of Kansas City, dissented on
Tuesday for an eight straight
meeting.
All year, Hoenig voted
against the Fed's actions to
shore up the economy -
from holding rates at record
lows near zero to the $600
billion bond-purchase pro-
gram. Hoenig doesn't think
the economy needs the extra
help. He worried that the
Fed's actions will trigger
inflation and a wave of spec-
ulation in financial markets.


Bone-chilling cold plods into Northeast


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


BUFFALO, .N.Y. -
Hoods were up and heads
were, down as a storm that
plagued the Midwest for
days plodded into the
Northeast on Tuesday with
knifing winds and blowing
snow.
The storm, with its bone-
chilling cold, continued its
trek over the Great Lakes
and into Canada. More snow
was in the cards or already
falling Tuesday in parts of
Ohio, Pennsylvania and
New York. The frigid air


stretched into, the deep I
South, where hard freeze
warnings were in effect
overnight in much of
Florida. Hundreds of
schools were closed or open-
ing late.
By noon Tuesday, 20
inches had fallen in
Perrysburg, near the Lake
Erie shoreline south of
Buffalo. Forecasters said
some areas along the lakes
could get 1 to 2 feet of new
snow from this latest storm.
Northwest winds up to 25
mph dropped wind-chill
readings below zero.


price and recent manage-
ment defections have
raised questions about
whether Bartz herself
might be shown the door
before her contract expires
in January 2013.
The company's revenue
had edged up by less than
2 percent to $4.8 billion
through the first nine
months of the year,
reflecting the difficulty
Yahoo has had selling ads
while other Internet com-
panies such as Google Inc.
and Facebook are thriving.
Google's revenue
climbed 23 percent to
nearly $21 billion through
the first nine months of
the year. Privately held
Facebook doesn't disclose
its results but it is growing
so fast that it had to move
into larger headquarters
earlier this year.


Yahoo s stock price fell
31 cents to close Monday
at $16.70. a few cents
below where it ended last
year. Meanwhile, the
technology driven
Nasdaq composite index
has risen by 16 percent so
far this year.
The malaise has
spurred speculation that
opportunistic buyout
firms might put together a
takeover bid for Yahoo,
possibly in partnership
with another embattled
Internet icon, AOL Inc.
Bartz, 62, has repeated-
ly insisted Yahoo, which
is based in Sunnyvale, is
heading in the right direc-
tion, although she has
cautioned it might be
another year or two before
there's a significant
improvement in the com-
pany's financial results.


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A NEDIA GLNLRAL NE\wSPA\PER


SPORTS


WEDNESDAY


Lady Tigers post eighth win
BY DUSTIN KENT "I was pleased with how play. and everybody got in where we're at." she sa
oi

The Malone Lady
Tigers notched their
eighth win of the season
Monday night at home.
beating Chipley 66-48 in
their final game before the
Christmas break.
Autumn Speigner
scored 19 points to lead
the Lady Tigers. now .8-3
on the season, with
Curteeona Bielove adding
10.


Kyndal Murdock said
after the game. "The last
time we played (Chipley).
we only won by one. This
time, we jumped out fast,
and we were able to set
the game pretty much how
we wanted.
"We pressed a lot,
caused a lot of turnovers,
and scored off of those
turnovers. We were able
to rotate people in and
out. Everybody got to


Malone was coming off
of a seven-point road loss
to defending district
champion FAMU. the
same team that dealt the
Lady Tigers convincing
losses in each of last sea-
son's meetings.
Murdock said that even
in the loss to FAMU. her
team showed that it has
come- a long way since
last year.
"I'm really proud of


aid.
k is


pretty good. The last cou-
ple of games, we've real-
ly stepped up. We lost to
FAMU, but I'm really
pleased with how we
played against them. But
we've still got the rest of
the season to continue to
get better and better each
game.
The Lady Tigers will
next play on Jan. 4
against Aucilla on the
road.


Malone's Tierra Brooks works her way through a crowd
of Chipley defenders. to make a shot Monday.- Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Taking break early


"M .-a 'v *;,' .
Chipola's Will Ohaureqbe heads to hoop at a recent game.-Mark Skinner/Floridan


Indians trounced by St. Petersburg


BY DUSTIN KENT
Fl.ORII)AN S'ORIS EDITOR

The No. 7 Chipola
Indians suffered their sec-
ond loss of the season on
Sunday, falling to St.
Petersburg 104-84 at the
Florida Shootout in
Gainesville.
The Indians got off to a
horrific start, falling
behind 32-10 in the first
seven and a half minutes
of the game.
Chipola cut the lead to
53-44 at the half, but the
Titans were able to push
the lead back out in the
second half to roll to the
upset win.
St. Petersburg made its
first seven 3-pointers of
the game.


"They came out on fire,
and we got into some
early foul trouble,"
Chipola coach Jake
Headrick said. "There are
just not that many teams
that can come back when
you're down by 22."
The Indians got to as
close as six in the second
half, but never any closer.
"We just could never
get over that hump,"
Headrick said.
Geron Johnson led
Chipola with 19 points,
while Elijah Pittman had
18, Marcos Knight 15,
and Sam Grooms and
Rashad Perkins nine each.
Will Ohauregbe also
had eight points and 10
rebounds.
But the defense was just


not up to par, as the
Indians gave up 45 more
points than their previous
season average of 59
points per game.
Headrick said the tim-
ing of the' game could
have had an impact on the
performance.
"I think it was several
things, but the last game
before the guys go home
for Christmas break is
always a tough one to get
ready for," the coach said.
"The kids are always
looking forward to going
home. But we dug our-
selves such a hole that we
couldn't recover from."
It was the sixth straight
victory for the Titans and
coach Earnest Crumbley.
"They're playing really


well as a team," Headrick
said of the Titans. "From
the start, it seemed like
the game meant a lot more
to them than it did to our
guys."
The first day of the
Shootout saw the Indians
take a 77-70 victory over
Polk.
Shamarr Bowden led
Chipola with 20 points,
while Knight had 13,
Grooms 11, and Johnson
and Perkins nine each.
Chipola led 42-29 at the
half.
The Indians will next
play on Dec. 29-30
against Chattahoochee
Valley and New Horizon
before opening Panhandle
Conference play on Jan. 8
at Gulf Coast.


Lady 'Dawgs


beat Sneads


Shamiqua
Davies leads
Marianna with
16 points
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Marianna Lady
Bulldogs got off to a fast
start and held off the
Sneads Lady Pirates for a
50-40 victory on Monday
night in Marianna.
Shamiqua Davies
scored 12 of her 16
points in the first half to
lead the Lady Bulldogs,
who jumped out to a 12-
0 lead to start the game,
and a 14-4 advantage at
the end of the first peri-
od.
La'Tilya Baker scored
nine of her game-high 24
points in the second quar-
ter to keep Sneads within
striking distance at 26-16
at the half.
Baker added nine more
points in the third quarter
to keep the margin at 10
points at 37-27.
Sneads got back to
within single digits at
eight in the fourth quar-
ter, but the Lady Pirates
were unable to get any
closer.
The Lady Bulldogs
had previously played on
Dec. 3 against Walton..
Marianna coach Chucky
Brown said the time off


was evident in Monday's
performance.
"You could definitely
tell we had a week off,"
he said. "We were very
up and down, and had
several turnovers. A lot-
of the fundamental stuff
was not there."
Treshae Patterson
added eight points for
Marianna.
The Lady Bulldogs
had difficulty containing
Baker for much of the
game, finding more suc-
cess with a zone defense
than with man-to-man.
"We were able to con-
tain her somewhat with
the zone," Brown said.
"But when we switched
to man, she fed off of
that in the second and
third quarters. She was
on fire. We had great
defense on some of her
shots, with a hand in the
face. She was just consis-
tently knocking down
mid-range jumpers.
"When we started
pressing more and taking
the ball out of her hands,
we were able to pull
away."
Marianna will next
travel to Chipley on
Thursday to take on the
Lady Tigers at 7 p.m.
Sneads was scheduled
to take on South Walton
on Tuesday night. and
will stay on the road
Friday for another dis-
trict game against
Blountstown.

Marianna
Latia Bass
tries to
shoot
against
Sneads
Monday.
-Mark
Skinner
/Floridan


Cottondale cruises past Blountstown


Shay Wright leads Lady Hornets
with double-double in win


BY DUSTIN KENT
F ORID).\\ St'ORS EDI TOR

The Cottondale Lady
Hornets took a 64-48 vic-
tory over the Blountstown
Lady Tigers on Monday
night in Cottondale.
Shay Wright scored 21
points and grabbed 13
rebounds to lead the Lady
Hornets to the win.
The senior center also
added four assists and two
blocks on the night.
Blountstown actually
led 13-10 through one
period, but Cottondale
fought back to take a 29-
23 advantage into the
halftime break.
The Lady Hornets
extended the edge to 46-
36 in the third period, and


.*:, S -'. I Cottondale's
Tsara Peace
Goes for a
two pointer

mat "a* match last
week.
M., -Mark
Skinner
/Floridan


controlled the fourth
quarter 18-12 to take the
win.
Khadejah Ward also
had a big night for
Cottondale, putting in 22
points, eight rebounds,
seven assists, and three
steals.
Lady Hornets point
guard Jakia Grimsley
contributed 18 points,
nine assists and four
steals on the night, as the
"Big Three" for
Cottondale accounted for
61 of the team's 64
points.
The Lady Hornets will
next play host to the
Graceville Lady Tigers on
Thursday at 5:30 p.m.,
and 7 p.m. in another dis-
trict contest.


Lady Indians take

two in Melbourne


BY DUSTIN KENT
FI ORIDAN SP'ORS EDIaOR

The No. 16 Chipola
Lady Indians scored a pair
of victories over the week-
end in Melbourne, topping
Central Florida and Florida
Community College of
Jacksonville.
Chipola took on Central
Florida on Friday and took
a 64-57 victory, rallying
back from an early deficit.
Central Florida led 23-16
with just over five minutes
left until halftime. The
Lady Indians used a 17-0
spurt that extended into the
early minutes of the second
half to go up 33-23.
"We came out and
played very well at the start
of the second half." Chipola
coach David Lane said.
"Central Florida threw a lot


of pressure at us. a different
type of press than we had
seen. We didn't do very
well at times, but we kind
of fought through it and
ended up doing all right. It
was a big win."
Ance Celmina led
Chipola with 14 points in
the game. with Carleeda
Green adding 13.
In the win over FCCJ. the
Lady Indians again found
themselves down early.
trailing 9-2 to start the
game.
Chipola responded to go
up 27-20 at halftime, with
FCCJ rallying back to cut
the deficit to two at 32-30
with 12 minutes to play.
The Lady Indians
answered with a devastat-
ing run to regain control.
outscoring FCCJ 29-7 to go
See INDIANS, Page 2B >10


LI







z


_ -- I -- ~~


;Irc


11









2B Wednesday, December 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Dolphins defense


among the NFL's best


Sparano still sees
areas where his
team can improve
DAVIE The Miami
Dolphins"' defense is keep-
ing the team's slim playoff
hopes alive. While the unit
is ranked fifth in the NFL,
they could be doing even
better.
The secondary has
dropped at least four
potential interceptions this
season that could have
been returned for touch-
downs.
During Sunday's 10-6
victory road victory
against the New York Jets,
cornerback Sean Smith
dropped a potential pick-
six on the third play of the
game.
Coach Tony Sparano
didn't have to look far to
find one area of improve-
ment for his defense.
"Well, I don't want to be
an idiot here," Sparano
said Monday, "but I guess
we could've had more
turnovers."
Still, Miami's 3-4
defense, which hasn't
allowed more than 17
points in a game the last
four weeks, has been stur-
dy.
The Dolphins (7-6) can't
win the AFC East because
New England (11-2) has a
four-game lead with three
games remaining. But the
Dolphins, who host Buffalo
on Sunday, still have scant
wild-card hopes.
"There are so many
things that have to happen
that are out of our control
from a playoff standpoint,"
Sparano said. "All I know
is that in Week 14 we're
still alive."


Miami Dolphins head
coach Tony Sparano
reacts after a play during
the first quarter of an NFL
football game against the
New York Jets at New
Meadowlands Stadium on
Sunday in East Rutherford,
N.J. -AP photo

That's due largely to
Miami's stubborn defense.
Offseason acquisitions,
including defensive coor-
dinator Mike Nolqn and
linebacker Karlos Dansby,
have helped greatly.
Nolan, a former San
Francisco 49ers head
coach who was Denver's
defensive coordinator last
season, has pulled together
a group that only has one
career Pro Bowl appear-
ance strong safety
Yeremiah Bell last year -
and made it a force.
Dansby (team-best 93
tackles), who helped lead
Arizona to the 2008 Super
Bowl, has had a similar
role on the field as the
defensive leader.
But the evolution of
other players such as out-
side linebacker Cameron
Wake, the NFL sack leader
(14), cornerback Vontae


"Well I don't
want to be an
idiot here, but I
guess we could
have more
turnovers."
-Tony Sparano
Dolphins head coach
Davis. the younger.brother
of 49ers tight end Vernon
Davis, and nosetackle Paul
Soliai has also greatly
enhanced the performance
of a suspect unit at the start
the season.
Wake was a mortgage
broker in 2006 before re-
entering pro football and
becoming a two-time
Canadian Football
League defensive player
of the year. Davis, a rook-
ie starter last year, was
called the best corner-
back no one has heard of
by Minnesota quarter-
back Brett Favre earlier
this season.
Soliai, foundering in his
previous three years,
anchors the middle.
For Miami's defense, car-
rying the flag for a so-so
special teams unit and a
struggling offense is neces-
sary, and it's not unprece-
dented in recent NFL histo-
ry.
"You have to understand
it has been done before,"
Dansby said. "Look at
teams like the 2000
(Baltimore) Ravens ... We
have to set our sights on try-
ing to be perfect and strive
for perfection. If we do that
and we execute, we can
have a lot of success down
the stretch."


said. Chipola will take on
Indians Green led the Lady Daytona Beach on Friday,
Indians with 14 points, then face FCCJ again on
Continued From Page 1B with Jasmine Shaw adding Saturday.
12, Mikell Chinn 12 and The Chipola women will
go up 61-38. Sara Djassi eight points then have one last pre-con-
Chipola coasted to the and 10 rebounds. ference tournament on Dec.
finish for a 65-46 win. The Lady Indians (11-3) 29-30 in Gainesville before
"We played pretty well, will be back in action this opening Panhandle
except for the first four min- weekend at the Gulf Coast Conference action on Jan. 8
utes of each half," Lane Classic in Panama City. at Gulf Coast.




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One Tough Animal M


Miami's LeBron James (6) drives around New Orleans' Quincy Pondexter (20) for
a two point shot during the second half of an NBA game in Miami on Monday.
The Heat won 96-84.-AP Photo


James doesn't plan to


be quiet when Cavs visit


TIM REYNOLDS
AP SPioTr, WirrIK


MIAMI No extra
security this time. No con-
cerns about unrest in the
stands. Probably not much
in the way of organized
"Akron Hates You,' chants,
either.
LeBron vs. Cleveland,
Round 2 awaits in Miami
on Wednesday.
And it won't have any-
where near the cache of the
first meeting.
James took notice of that
truth on Tuesday when the
Heat finished practice and
only a dozen or so
reporters were in the gym,
as opposed to the "300," by
his own estimate,, who
were around the team for
the buildup to Miami's trip
to Cleveland back on Dec.
2 the two-time MVP's
return to the city he jilted
by signing with the Heat.
Led by James, Miami
won by 28 that night, even
with fans chanting that his
hometown hates him and
other rather colorful things
for much of the evening.


The Heat haven't lost
since. Cleveland hasn't
won since.
"It doesn't feel like just
another opponent," James
said.
That's because, well,
Cleveland isn't just anoth-
er opponent. Not to James,
anyway.
He was criticized for
talking to some Cavs' play-
ers, longtime friend Daniel
Gibson in particular, and
Cleveland's bench during
the game two weeks ago.
More heat might be
coming, because James
apparently has more to say
to his old team. ,
"I'll probably be talk-
ing to them ... again," said
James, who insisted that
there was no joking
around going on during
the exchanges he had in
the Dec. 2 inatchup.
Not much is funny to
Cleveland these days.
Losers of eight straight
- four of those by at
least 20 whatever good
feeling there was over a
5-5 start without James is
long gone now. Cavaliers


guard Mo Williams
downplayed the rematch
between teams headin- in
opposite directions.
"Our concern is not
them right now, it's us,.
Williams said following
practice Tuesday. "We're
going through a tough
time right now and we
need to get a win. We
need to stay positive and
stay focused and this
thing will turn around."
As if the James-Cavs
stuff wasn't saucy
enough for a story line,
there's also the matter of
Miami looking for ,BA
history.
According to STATS
LLC, only three teams
have won 10 consecutive
games by at least 10
points apiece. Miami has
won nine straight, all of
them by double figures,
and could join the 2007-
08 Houston Rockets.
2003-04 New Jersey Nets
and 1946-47 Washington
Capitols in that exclusive
club if they beat the Cavs
by 10 or more on
'Wednesday.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS




The Golden touch


Hurricanes new
coach lays out
the groundwork
for success
TIM REYNOLDS
AP SPORTS WRIITER

CORAL GABLES -
Miami coach Al Golden
was to be picked up for
his first day in the
Hurricanes football office
at 8:15 a.m.
He was ready at 8:14.
And that might have
been the only unsched-
uled minute of his first
full day with the
Hurricanes.
Golden woke up
Sunday as Temple's foot-
ball coach; when his day
started Tuesday, his wife
was looking for a new
South Florida home, he
was trying to figure out
which of his new keys fit
into what lock, and ham-
mering out final details of
his five-year contract
with the Hurricanes that
could be worth up to $2
million annually if cer-
tain incentives are
reached.
"I'm here now and I'm
ready," Golden told The
Associated Press in a rare
quiet moment in his new
office, where the sounds
of football players clang-
ing iron in the weight
room below could be
clearly heard. "But
there's a million things
that have to be done."
There were some major
things on that list. Some
not-so-major ones, too.
Golden is living in a
Miami dormitory for
now, and his parking spot
was unfilled Tuesday a
car provided by the uni-
versity will be coming
soon.
In his office, a few
shirts were strewn over
one chair, his suit jacket
over another at the end of
the long conference table
by windows overlooking
the practice fields.
And by the door, a new
carry-on suitcase and lap-
top bag, both with his
name, sat with the tags
still attached.
"There's so much going
on, a lot going on,"
Golden said.
He did a few inter-
views, met with athletic
and academic staff, and
got a briefing from Corey
Bell, the team's director
of football operations,
about where certain
things stand. There were
some little details get-
ting his wife directions to
the bookstore so she
could pick up some
Miami gear for their kids
to tend to, along with
.big ones, like a long list
of human-resources
requirements.
"A lot of what's going
on is being driven by the
sensitivity of the recruit-
ing calendar," Golden
said in the morning.
"There's kids that we
have to call and go see.
But I'm not even hired
yet. So we have to for-
malize that."
By the afternoon, it was
formalized, signed and
sealed. Golden was
cleared to recruit as a rep-
resentative of the univer-
sity.
With recruiting having
been largely paused dur-
ing the transition to
Golden, there was no
time to waste.
Outside the wooden
doors leading to his
office, a steady stream of
well-wishers approached,
many of them turning
away after hearing that
Golden was in one of his
many meetings.
Kicker Matt Bosher,
whose time with the
Hurricanes will end with
the Sun Bowl against
Notre Dame on Dec. 31,
was one of the visitors
who simply decided to
come back later.
"Just wanted to intro-
duce myself," Bosher
said. "It can wait."
Even athletic director


Kirby Hocutt was waiting
outside for a while. A
technician summoned
to get the Internet work-
ing in the office was
whisked right inside.
And immediately out-
side the double doors,
Myrna Schneider, who
has been a secretary for
Miami coaches since the


Miami head coach Al Golden talks to reporters during a news conference in Coral
Gables, Fla., Monday, Dec. 13, 2010. Golden was introduced to the Hurricanes'
community on Monday evening.-AP photo


Lou Saban era in the late
1970s, only looked up
frbm the four piles of
mail on her desk to
answer the phone.
"Coach Golden's
office," was her typical
greeting.
Schneider is as much a
part of Miami's proud'
football history as any-
one, a confidant for
Saban to Howard
Schnellenberger to Randy
Shannon and every coach
in between. After four
years of saying "Coach
Shannon's office," she
broke that habit quickly,
just as she had after the
seven other coaching
changes in her tenure.
"I almost slipped up,"
Schneider acknowledged.
"Once."
Schneider took a lot of
messages. A few callers
caught Golden in a
moment when he could
talk, including Miami
Dolphins general manag-


er Jeff Ireland. Their con-
versation lasted a whole
minute, which was
lengthy on this day.
A recruiting meeting
with Miami's current
staff Golden's staff,
for now, anyway was
set for the afternoon, and
the Hurricanes' new
coach was set to make
calls to players for much
of the remainder of the
day.
Golden also made some
calls about some poten-
tial hires for what will be
his staff in 2011, and was
briefed on plans for a
recruiting weekend start-
ing Friday.
Hectic, yes.
Exciting, absolutely.
"I brought three bags
on the plane and have got
everything I need for
now," Golden said.
"Hopefully my wife will
find us a place to live
here in the next day or
two. But I'm here. And


"I'm here now

and I'm ready.
But there's a
million things
that have to be
done"
-Al Golden
Hurricanes coach

I'm excited."
Part of his campaigning
for the Miami job includ-
ed him creating a 300-
page book he calls
"Deserve Victory," with
one word written in
green, the other in orange
- Hurricane colors.
It's his own how-to
manual. Nothing in that
book prepared him for the
pace of Tuesday in his
office.
"It's a busy time,"
Golden said. "This is go
time for us."


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 15, 2010 3B


I SPORTS BRIEFS


High School Boys
Basketball

Thursday- Sneads at
North Florida Christian,
4:30 p.m., and 6 p.m.;
South Walton at
Graceville. 5:30 p.m.,
and 7 p.m.

Friday- Marianna at
Pensacola Catholic, 6
p.m., and 7:30 p.m.;
Sneads at Blountstown, 6
p.m., and 7:30 p.m.;
Bonifay at Graceville,
5:30 p.m., and 7 p.m.

High School Girls
Basketball

Thursday- Graceville
at Cottondale, 5:30 p.m.,
and 7 p.m.; Marianna at
Chipley, 5:30 p.m., and 7
p.m.

Friday- Sneads at
Blountstown, 4:30 p.m.,
and 6 p.m.

Subway Classic

Area basketball enthu-
siasts will have an oppor-
tunity to witness some of
the best high school bas-
ketball that the Florida
Panhandle has to offer
this weekend, as Chipola
College plays host to the
second annual Subway
Panhandle High School
Classic. ,
The two-day event will
begin on Friday, with
games starting at 4 p.m.
On Saturday, games will


begin at 3:30 p.m.

Friday's games:
Cottondale vs. Interlachen
(Jacksonville), 4 p.m.:
Bainbridge vs. Andrew
Jackson, 5:30 p.m.;
Malone vs. Houston
County, 7 p.m.
Saturday's games:
Choctaw vs. Interlachen,
3:30 p.m.; Cottondale vs.
Houston County, 5 p.m.;
Malone vs. Andrew
Jackson, 6:30 p.m.;
Marianna vs. Bainbridge,
8 p.m.

Chattahoochee
Red Birds

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





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


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 15, 2010
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    4B Wednesday, December 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


    PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ


    BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
    i t~tM 5URE o UK .tA Ni5 t 0JU ST ROPP'E T-EM ALPL
    CkF .5 OUL>N'T E LkETRIA5 IN THE
    YER! I 5lG&NEDk -D-.-- POST BOX)! FIFTY? TRE.--


    BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


    GUYS, WE SOUND
    TERRIBLE' WE'LL
    NEVEP, BE READY FOK.
    THE DANCE AT
    THIS RATE'
    OF COURSE WE
    SOUND TERRIBLE'


    3II L\?


    WE'RE FREEZING!
    WHY DO WE HAVE To
    REHEARSE IN THE
    GARAGE?
    BECAUSE WE'RE
    PAYING OUR
    DUES, FRANCIS!
    rQW3


    SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


    FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES






    WANTED


    GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


    ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
    IF YOU'RE SAD, YOUKMOW YOU &ETA SOCK FULL OF
    WHAT THEY SAY, COAL CHRISTMAS DAY.









    ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
    YOU COOURE' .': -1 Ec ,'-E- E 5
    ,. ..RY -"- -, -,'r E- .
    1,M ,UNGRY' .,.'..EE"



    4'.


    MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


    KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


    BOT IF THEY GlVE YOU
    , TH'IZ/
    TELL 11-1HEM4 HOW IT 16,


    AT LEAST IT WAS MADE.
    IUTHE U6.0FA.




    "S O.


    THE GNOMES
    LOCKED ME OUT.
    ONE HAS
    A CROSSBOW \ .
    POINTED AT ME.







    HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


    1215 LagI nSlocIkl'Pnalmnal!nclrdst tbyUFSlnc 20'0
    "Good evening. I'm Andre, your
    Heimlich Maneuver specialist."


    ENTERTAINMENT


    NEA Crossword Puzzle


    ACROSS 40 Stimpy's
    buddy
    1 Late-sum- 41 Knock off
    mer sign 45 Classical
    6 Chewy roll poet
    11 Oater brawl 47 Bright
    locale 48 de corps
    12 Fancy 51 Viking,
    13 Liver go- maybe
    with 52 Kind of pig
    14 Hollow rocks 53 Motorcycle
    15 Lacking race
    sense 54 Toes the
    16 Orchard line
    product 55 Attack on
    17 Fill the hull all sides
    18 Stein filler
    19 "Dancing DOWN
    Queen"
    group 1 Pat's co-
    23 Arizona city host
    25 Lurk 2 Homer opus
    26 Faucet word 3 Mickey or
    29 Chocolate Andy
    bean 4 Absent
    31 Aloha token 5 Switch
    32 Luau positions
    strummer 6 La-
    33 Dalai Lama's tar pits
    city, once 7 Parka
    34 Coffee- 8 Traipse
    break treat about
    35 Persona 9 Riviera
    non summer
    37 Reproving 10 Brown of
    clucks renown
    39 Cummer- 11 Erosion
    bund loss


    Answer to Previous Puzzle

    U RIE Al IR S ONUs
    12 Curved 38 Ten-armedCH





    16 Soothed 40 Hayworth

    20 Thermom- 42 ExcessiveN






    21 Roquefort 44 Rookie
    24 West Coast 47 Levelheaded


    E IR EPEE SAC

    12 Curved 38 Ten-armed
    molding animals
    16 Soothed 40 Hayworth
    18 Bombay of old
    nanny movies
    20 Thermom- 42 Excessive
    eter base 43 Sluggish
    21 Roquefort 44 Rookie
    hue 46 Strives to
    22 Similar win
    24 West Coast 47 Levelheaded
    sch. 48 Id companion
    25 Overcharge 49 Long
    26 Warm sandwich
    welcomes 50 Slapstick
    27 Green missile
    pod 51' Dixie
    28 Drinks with fighter
    scones
    30 Part of NBA
    36 Prickly


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


    12-15 @2010 by UFS, Inc.






    CELEBRITY CIPHER
    by Luis Campos
    Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present
    Each letter in the cipher stands for another
    Today's clue: I equals N
    "TP J KLI RX EGJX EP E DX
    KDLGLKEXG LZZ TPJ VLI E, RJ E
    TPJ'CX SPE EP SP DPYX V HEOD
    TP J GW X Z M ." NJ Z H L GPRXGE W
    PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Novels as dull as dishwater, with the grease of
    random sentiments floating on top." Italo Calvino
    (c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 12-15


    www.JCFLORIDAN.com


    HOROSCOPE

    SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
    21) Even if you are in your
    usual convivial and friendly
    mood, if you go to a gathering
    at which someone you dislike is
    present, you might allow it to
    sour your mood.
    CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
    19) It's not like you to be
    complacent, yet you might
    allow someone who is jealous
    of you to rain on your parade,
    instead of putting this person in
    his/her place.
    AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
    19) It'll be your own fault if
    you discuss an idea about
    which you're an optimist with
    someone who is a known pes-
    simist, and you end up with
    your enthusiasm being consid-
    erably subdued.
    PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
    - Make sure you first clear up
    all your old obligations before
    going shopping and assuming
    new debts. It's fun when you're
    spending, but being a spend-
    thrift carries penalties.
    ARIES (March 21-April 19)
    - Even though you know there
    are always two sides to every
    issue, you may only want to see
    your own point of view. Loosen
    up.
    TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
    - It won't be a lack of industri-
    ousness on your part that holds
    you back; it'll be creating more
    work by not checking and using
    the wrong materials, tools or
    procedures that gets you.
    GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
    - You're the type of person
    who is gifted with having lots of
    good friends in many different
    circles, so don't attempt to
    impose yourself on a small
    clique where you're not appre-
    ciated.
    CANCER (June 21-July 22)
    - Everyone gets their turn, and
    this could be one of those days
    when the odds are tilted in the
    other guy's favor. Thus, it might
    be wise to avoid competitive
    career encounters.
    LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) If
    you find that you're hearing
    only what you want to hear, and
    making it worse by focusing
    only on the negative statements
    being made, take control and
    reverse that behavior.
    VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
    When you're out shopping,
    be cognizant of your actions
    and try not to allow money to
    slip through your fingers. If you
    aren't attentive of your spend-
    )ing, you're likely to end up
    broke.
    LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
    A partnership arrangement isn't
    likely to work out too well, if
    you and your cohort are pulling
    apart instead of working
    together. If you can't find com-
    mon ground, you'll fail.
    SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
    Unless you are your usual
    methodical self, you may work
    very hard but in the end pro-
    duce very little. Don't walk
    around in circles.


    In-laws' fights hurt family


    Dear Annie: My two daughters-in-law,
    "Dolly and Cynthia," have been arguing for
    the past nine years. They had a shouting
    match at a grandchild's birthday party and
    last week fought publicly in the church
    parking lot. Dolly lies continually, and
    Cynthia shouts out four-letter words in
    front of the kids. I told Dolly we will not be
    able to do any holiday get-togethers if this
    situation is not resolved. Since
    she is older than Cynthia, I
    wanted her to apologize. She
    promised to do so, but hasn't.
    I despair that this will go
    on forever. I have suggested ot'I
    counseling, but Cynthia has JA
    no interest in fixing this. She\ *i
    doesn't trust Dolly and wants
    nothing to do with her. And
    Dolly has been very cruel to
    Cynthia's 8-year-old daughter, accus-
    ing her of ignoring her 5-year-old
    cousin. I had two Thanksgiving dinners
    and don't want two Christmas celebra-
    tions. The grandchildren do not get to
    spend time together. What's a grandma to
    do? Wish They'd Grow Up
    Dear Wish: We think Cynthia has a tem-
    per, but Dolly is the main culprit not
    because she is older, but because she lies, is
    cruel to an 8-year-old and insists on pro-
    voking her sister-in-law. We think she
    needs professional help. You cannot fix this


    BRI


    When we looked at this deal yesterday, West led
    the heart king against three no-trump and continued
    the suit. You took the third round (discarding two low
    clubs from the dummy), ran the spade queen, ran the
    spade jack, then played four rounds of diamonds to
    establish nine winners: three spades, one heart, four
    diamonds and one club. West, though, had a stronger
    defense. Since he had no entry, at trick three he
    should have shifted to the club nine.
    Yesterday's readers will remember that North's
    sequence shows a maximum one-level opening with
    five-plus diamonds and four-plus clubs. (With 2-3-4-4
    or 3-2-4-4 distribution, North should rebid two no-
    trump. With 4-1-4-4, he has to lie by rebidding two
    spades or two no-trump; or he can settle for one
    spade and risk partner's passing.) At trick one, it was
    tough for you to anticipate this club switch.
    To get home here, you must play dummy's jack.
    East wins with his queen and returns a diamond, but
    you play four rounds of the suit, endplaying East.
    Note, though, that if you play the club five from the
    board, not the jack, when East wins the trick and
    returns a diamond, you will be stranded in the dummy.
    You can play four rounds of diamonds, but East
    returns a club, putting you back on the board. You
    must play spades and will lose five tricks: one spade,
    two hearts, one diamond and one club.


    without their cooperation, so we urge you
    to stay out of it or you'll risk your relation-
    ship with both of them. Invite everyone for
    family occasions, or let them host separate
    ones. If they fight in your home, ask them
    to leave. If you want the cousins to get
    together, have them come to your house
    without their mothers.
    Dear Annie: I have been married for 25
    years and have come to realize that I am in
    a verbally abusive relationship.
    ,My wife talks down to me, min-
    S imizes my feelings and does
    not make any effort to
    acknowledge things I say. I
    have been in counseling for
    |--- two years and have reached
    the point where I need to leave
    the marriage. But I am hesitant
    to do so because I fear what
    my wife will say about me to
    people in our small commu-
    nity. I am extremely unhap-
    py and don't know how to get out. Please
    help. New York
    Dear N.Y.: You are smart to recognize
    that your wife could make this difficult.
    However, we hope you won't let that deter
    you from doing what is necessary for your
    mental health. Talk to your therapist about
    how best to proceed, and then contact an
    attorney with experience in helping abuse
    victims.


    ,.o. '- S 'f I - LS, ~.0 l,...i ,l'f E E.HE'&
    I l;,iI i it |'- I rr'.,.jt, r1i..:ENEL.r' ,RF
    Sr,,.' **. HE1, r T'.E" I P | E, F L- ', LC'! lfiNE ".; 4LR- .

    T U P 4.l..." T '/ L I+ i *T"-a.
    \ w-irtu::'.;(A w.^lRl, T I .".. *; '.o f' j^-
    ^ EAI .j5 .eI'-{ L^' E'
    ^""^18


    North 12-15-10
    A A 6 5
    S7
    SAK Q 4 3
    4 A J 5 3
    West East
    A K 7 2 8 4 3
    V K QJ 10 9 842
    * 9 7 J 108 6
    * 9 8 6 4 KQ 7
    South
    A Q J 10 9
    V A 6 5 3
    5 2
    4 10 4 2
    Dealer: North
    Vulnerable: Both
    South West North East
    1 Pass
    1 I Pass 3 4 Pass
    3 NT Pass Pass Pass

    Opening lead: V K






    www.JCFLORIDAN.com


    CLASSIFIED


    Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 15, 2010- 5 B


    WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



    MARKETPLACE


    BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
    BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
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    announcements merchandiseemployment real estate MobleHomesre state ATV Boats pers/Trael
    residentialforrent nt residentialforsale .08 HondaT O 4ers
    2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. r-, .er. red..-..: Sydney 10 Outback
    $500&up H20/garb/ ,:,:,,-,,3 . ,:,,I: "- I r. Orl u-, 3
    .' ill I, I n J sewer incl. http:// .9 I.,li ll 2.i u lme ,ual id
    | www.charloscountry .: u j 10.2-
    '5 .'_ -. ^ke 4868/29-88living corn. 850-258- .- r. nr "iinr,-d,',,
    SCareerSeeker 4868/209-8847 -i n i,, rn :i- rirer
    SApartments BRSailboat 76-Catalina ,:utd ::.r t :. eec.
    SFurnture General Furniture Unurnished Marianna& eads ads condominiums I .. 1 000
    ~*LOCAL COMPANY 1 (850)209-8595 Tgrrast. utej S hr" It-thr;, 0.E0. -2, 3167252
    LOCALGCOMPANY Ngfor F Uited1 1 apt in 2 BR MH for rent, Auburn, Student Co Rihead.r ,Umic ro. ri,.
    BUBCSGCAMP TX =*foonFirstUtown, $450. tmo. No monthly & weekly do, 2B/2B, w/Loft KiTi [ ir d.,,rH .r /RVs
    BC C lockerr Spaniel pup- Me Curch |oo ^ ^nd Do?^, .. ,E
    PAYI ieas' e ock S2 el gr- Methodist Churc s ates a va iCale across from Vet 2005 JohnDeee. @ Snug Harbor slip
    $$ CASH 32" RCA TV tered, tails docked, . 850-554-9934 School. Wire Rd. on 500 Buck 4x4. B-6. 334- 673-0330. Concord Coachman
    (866)222-8495 $75 great cond. dew claws removed.- s 2 da l t d. 9900 -466 REDUCED $12,000. '05 Motor Home.
    Center. white/tan. Call with chldrwoen.k no pets, CH/A $425- Appiances 2 yra old. Call: 8502104166 23' long 2700 mi.
    ener. o wshildren. e$500850-258-1594 Iv Conven ient locate on.2008 Kawasaki fx90 Take over payments.
    -Lost O Very nice w/lots (334)701-6297 or Education and $9me5 0 4 2008 Kawasaki Kfx 90 -Ae.- Take ovr pmnts.
    of storage, $250. (334)702-1395 erice a pus. Deering Street-4320, me e gunwright@bellsouth$ 3 5 '3 850-593-5103
    0 ahaveard@ggraceba.nRB Q t,$32536345 (334)726-2168
    LOST: IBlack Lab& e OakGlider ahaveard@graceba.n I BR/IBA, Quiet,$325 H- .net jqwcpa@live.comora '2
    1 white/bin Jack Rus- Rocker blue et Also Other effic. Mobile Homes qc15 vom0000 .-+ ,
    sell on Madison St upholstery, $85 Must be able to 727-433-RENT in Parks HomesfrSae '' i
    REWARD 850-482 Call 334-794-2210 perform minor Honda 2007 TRX 90 i
    8276/573-2517 farmerS market maintenance Duplex/Triplex 2/1 & 3/2 Quietwell Youth 4 wheeler. Center Console, boat, '__
    827pies;-L5stseenmin'malfint 1L BORbit.H20/sewer/nA7 A Start, Red, Low hrs motor & trailer, 95 Cruise Master 94'
    p spi L seen m Kt CH/A a L7 Garage Kept.$1500. 225HP JohnsOn Mtr, t5 ft 460 engine 73k2T
    ar ChRd ets & animals ne 21rhood 575Lo ng term RV 216 Primrose Drive OBO.334-796-3721 Dual Axle Tr. w/ mi, sps 6, leveling
    850-557-8029 Job descriptions St. Chattachoochee Riley RE 850-209-7825 Honda '96 300 4X4, well, very clean, friq, steps, and bat-
    LOST .2 e.h c,urtli,3.,J tJEaVJob ar e availab e upon 251-391-9253 excellent condition. Great cond. $5,500. series. 2 TV's with
    puap To r request. MH's. Lot rent ncl 2 & 3BR $1,996. 334-791-8238 334-791-4891. tow car. $15k firm
    request MH's. Lot rent incl. Columbia, AL Call 334-983-4941
    Lost "rnourd Si lT, Houses Unfurnished] For details 850-557- Honda '97 TRX90
    Ch Rd ell Rd ,r, Fru.r 3rbl 3432/850-814-6515 '. 4-wheeler Seado RXP '05, Jet Cruise Master LE, '05,
    Sn .' .. Healthare 2/1 concrete block Like New Cond. Ski, 60 hrs, very 36ft workhorse chas-
    Lost cat in auto acci- Free Pets Policy CHEROKEE home for rent, tile Rooms for Rent 3 B 6R. We ll $1500. 334-792-8018 clean, life jacket & sis 8.1 gas engine,
    dent on 1-10 exit 151 Your pet deserves a lov- SATSUMAS AND LEE floors, washer h/u, maintained home, cover incl. $5500 850- 22k mi., no smk, 7kw
    late Nov. REWARD ing, caring home. An ad TANGERINES, sweet, NEW Cardiology pets ok, $300/mo + 4381 Clinton St 1519sq ft. Fenced Polaris 500,'06 4x4 527-4455 gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2
    850-526-4031 for a free pet may draw seedless, tree ripe lo- Practice in $30 credit/bkgrnd ck Pretty effcy heat & yard. All appliances Automatic, low brs & A/C, auto leveling, R
    response from individuals cally grown, Marian- Marianna, FL 850-263-5753 util. incl., now395 stay $129,900 miles, $4200 850-482- STRATOS '00 22FT cam. Roadmaster
    LOST: F Collie near whowillsellyouranimalfor na, FL (850)209-5506 Physician Practice 727-433-RENT Mike (334) 550-9748 8717 Tournament Ready, tow/brake system,
    Capt. D's in Mar. An- research or breeding pur. Manager, FT, days 3/1.5 Brick Home 225 motor, kept in- '05 Jeep Wrangler
    swers to MaryJo or poses. Please screen re- Please apply online 2589 McClain St. PolanMs 96 2x4 side, $11,900 Must Unlimited, 41k mi,
    Josie. REWARD 850- spondents carefully when at www.tmh.org C'dale $650/mo + re eate Lots-Acreage Magnum 425 see! 229-321-9047 Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
    209-8600 gsngananimalawar TomatoesTurnips EOED/F/W/P dep 334-714- 4-wheeler Good w/jeep, $60k without
    2098600 gngananmalaway Collards,Mustards 9553/334-714-8343 commercialfor rent condition $1,750 STRATOS '00 22FT jeep, both in great.
    AFrozen Peas! BY OWNER private 334-792-5253 Tourn ment Ready cond. selling due to
    me/dise1 Brick home, 8m *set ng four 55 & Yamaha '04 Bruin 225 motor, kept in health. 850-352-2810
    E of Malone, $575/mo two 78 acre 4wd extra low hours ide, $11,900 Must Damon 2000 Ultra
    seeking motivated, + $500 dep. lyr lease tracks, 8 miles 4cam o 0 see 229-321-9047 Sport. Cummins
    Free kittens, 4 availa- Hay & Grain friend ro io 850-569-5940 from Dothanes Call334-7956743 desel. 12K m. slide,
    ble 850-557-2846 nal indiv dual for A Tl & A sso a report, 8 miles aevlin jacks, diese l
    beA85-5 Austin Tyler &Assoc from Headland \ Campers/Travel Leveling jacks, diesel
    Hay for Sale:Coastal/ x rsume'to 850- Quality rentals square, paved Boats 7 0Trailers gen. $52K 334-8701-5630
    Tifton 85 $35-$45 per r850- 526-3355 road, county 7787 or 706-681-5630
    r trained ktt roll depending on 6Property Mgmt is Busi waterphone r2eontoon by Sport 01 Coachman Cata li
    850-482- 5880/850 quanty8502095 Ma447 ne electric ser ice Crest.Lssthan15 na 30ft. no pull outs, '06,34ft. 6K Mi. 2
    303-9727 Cottondale 4/2, new owner will Finance, rs. Great Condition $7 195MustSell slides, like new, big
    Kid's Stuff Readership ly renovated. Close Dwntwn 90 Front Ste at 6.5% interest $6,400. 334-447-5001 exc. cond. 334-655 Ford engine 12mpg.
    Retail to 110, off 231. $800 1500sf,ADA-ok,Pkg $4,750. peracre. 09 G315, 20h 4str 8462 or 334-155- $61,000.334-446-1094
    +dep. 850-209-1351 t A A 770-378 -1559 '093 15', 20h 4str 8462 or 334-655-8461 $61,000. 334-446-1094
    S+dep. 850-209-1351 lot. ALO avail, fully Yamaha 25hrs ex- or 850-227-5606
    r sEt allwood G tLag / Dogs e equip Beauty Shop tended warranty, '06 Travel Trailers Monoco Knight '06,
    Sort d Gets Large 2/1, Family 727-433-RENtrailer, 2 seats, gear for sale, self con- Save $25K or more.
    s' forttps. Gets room, extra nice, i box, wired for trol- gained 334-793-4438 Diesel, 4 slides, 4300
    slide swings bar Boston Terrier Pup- private lac. off Reade h l ox, wired fo r trol taed 334-793-448 Diesel, many upgrades
    Sand rings. Ver pies, CKC Registered Retail Manager Hwy 73 N, near town, leaders ip ling mtor.ev0ele8t or 334-793-4448 mi, many upgrades
    good constructin. $250 850-557-2346 RESULTS!!! stant Retail $550850-878-0703 or ,. uon .:t" b 30 h. 5th wh. '05 Sid- 159700850-866-
    Chrustintimee 0 OB Keystone 1Ig.
    Christ 600. etilSales GLASS STREAM e, Q-bed, sofa LA STR M 2s ...
    Chihuahua 2F-1M for Rent r BPswhte cabi- .
    333-6278HibbettportsRESU TS...I- H nrwmotor......It. cb I a-t--
    S/W 9 wks old. $300. C.all' may ext
    Ready Now!!! 334- snow Iring at ner 2.300 r pretty. $, .
    T S803-4144 its NEW store in 2/2 clean Dbl-wd, no 232 ____ 334.803-772or 334-
    he SP S MariannFL. taor making, lyr Call 2705 Ti 33-"
    The Send resumes to. Peuasefami$ly 4, $500. 'J'00 R-VISION 2006 Trail
    are found in the CKC Toy Po s hb The ,4- OBO 850-57-920
    rrCKC Toy Poodles bgdon@ + dep 850-718-8158 T 7507 Honda TRX90 4 000 8 5 0290 Camper $500. Lite, 26 ft., fully
    Home Raised Hibbett Sports 2/2 Located btwn GR wheeler redmX $3000. Needs work loaded, like new,
    Ready for ChristmasHibbt Sports 2/2 Located btwn GR wheeler redexc 334-67at31 low mileage $38,500
    Classified Ad 350 mas! Cla s fields conducts drug & Sneads water/ .cond new cost ie 334-616-6850
    334-794-2854 testing. garb. incl. $375/mo C lass if i e d s $2999 sell for $1800.CARRIAGE402
    850-573-0308. 334 798-2337 CAMEO 30 n. 2 Lle Scenic Cruiser37 ft.
    1 1 99 M~l nt-ri1 n' ~ ur.usr tl;d.3 tidc' Immaculate cond.
    .'J, er _,,_.__50 0 _. __ must see!! Dothan
    Call850 $49,500. 334-803-3397
    Bass Tracker 06
    JB: T a Pro-team 175, "N
    Jackson Hospital, a 100-bed acute care hospital located in Marianna, boTrail r nu .
    Florida, has an immediate need for the following ositions: o trailer, not used Dutchmen 40 f Sport Coach 1983
    imeit eeoh oll o noffItheIshowroom D 0ft. I'm old but love to
    S* *;floor shelter & Travel Trailer '06 travel! Very clean&
    maint $9000. 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, loaded, new tires,
    JA C K S O N C OU N T Y Full-time O.R. Scrub Tech/Nurse needed to work day shift Monday- Call 229-723-9277 2 Slideouts Loaded, only 48k mi, $4,995
    JACKSON OU N FlLike new. $18,750 Call334-793-3494
    SFriday with call obligations. Qualified candidates must live within 20 3314 ,6 455- or 334-333-1291
    FLORIDAN CLASSIFIEDS the hospital. Oex eence referred.
    LDANSFLEETWOOD"05 RVs/Campers
    FLO ID N LAS IFEDb-_' Prowler A\,, .ir wh,I Wanted
    CHRISTMASULATOR 111 DS36ft, slides, large
    CHRISTM AS DEADLINES Full-time 0.R. Circulator needed to work day shift Monday- Friday o shower30/50AMP. 5 Fleetwood 2
    Bass Track'e'r 09 Po $26,000 OBO 334-695- 5th '06 Fleetwood 2-
    with call obligations. Qualified candidates must live within 20 160 like new, 16ft 4995, 334-687-7862 slides, with 07'
    30HP Mercury w/ -5Silverado 250 work
    THURSDAY 12/23 minutes of the hospital and possess a current Florida RN license., powertrim, trolling Fourwinds'0630' trucks package
    motor, dept & fish Travel trailer. Double payoff $36,000
    Deadline is WEDNESDAY 12/22 @ 1:00 PM Previous O.R. experience preferred. f under, 5hrs on motor slide-out 2BRAwning 334-470-8454
    FRIDAY 12/240$8300. 334-493-7700 Microwave,stereo,
    FRIDAY 12/24 Chinew 14ft.w/4hp ch&a, loaded. Like transportation
    motor w/new trailer New. Must sell ine-
    Deadline is WEDNESDAY 12/22 @ 2:00 PM exc. cond $1450 diately $11,5000 BO
    Deadline is WEDNESDAY 12/22 @ 2:00 PM 334-596-1738 Cell: 585-269-0244
    SUNDAY 12/26 E Jayco '08 Fight27'
    Deadline is THURSDAY 12/23 @ 10:00 AM '-- -.

    Wednesday, December 15, 2010 CHRYSLER '78 5.
    (6) /^\ /^P\ /S\Fish-n-Ski, 15ht. "-*** .---g [ 4.wr,^lr,.e
    40HP Chrysler m:,rr.
    $1,500 OBO 334--'... -_.. 00 h Fi -,-,, *r., r
    ^ M l^-- - - -- -- --6863,695-2161 ""," *"' '"b" n .. u J:m 3
    Correct Craft Torino JAYCO "093 5 Ir 5 Le r a n i..3m r ,r-en
    60^ 17ft. complete refit New, 2 slides, 27" flat e r WD,'O
    STuesday's '07 350CID/450 hp TV, loaded, very nice, OBO (334)237-8933
    ... ' Penta outdrive, gar, $19,000334-687-3606,
    I (-\ WASABI SOLUTION kept. exc. cond. very 334-695-1464 Ford 77 F-150 4WD
    -TH(E SUDOKU G-mEfast!!! $10,750. Runs, in good shape,
    S7 .. .. 1 Mariner motor 4-347-7930 Mountaineerhp, 850046-0636 $4 5077416
    Fillinthe9x9 hthe ssng Montana5th Whee



    There is only one correct solution _24 Gheenoe Camo 13 sleeps 6 comr ably
    PUZZLES ONLINE! w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 exc. cond. no28w/sli eaks.




    ARCHIVESAND MORE GREATGAMES AT 6 thrusttrolling mtr Gret for e familyfun! GMC '95, Conversion
    ..BOXERJAMCOM W B XC O 9 M 2 depth fMa inder motor4p, 850-546-0636compare to showrm.

    ii2008 BLOKDOT, INC. W BLOCKDOTCOM deck extensiond. $7000 'rice$30K, 28 ft 5th wheel Classied v
    GET MOREWASBI $8,700. 334-266-5562. Sunny Brook til'02 Yor source


    ,i.'83
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    CIA 'SQIFIFDS


    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 you 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


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


    S CarSeeker j

    Aviation



    1966 Cessna 3]1C lor
    sale or will take ,,n
    partner. Colemril up-
    grade. 110 hour.,
    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


    '05 Beetle convertible
    GLS, 5-sp, leather,
    loaded, only 19K mi.
    evc cond. $13.900.
    Call 3:3 4 14.4,00
    '09 Toyota Corolla
    Sprrt ch. gray 31Kmi.
    *,,arr. .s5 16
    wheels power locks,
    windows, cd, $12,000.
    334-475-3370 or
    334-464-1709


    Automobiles Misc. Bt 02
    Beetle '02
    Chevy 2010 Malibu LT Sunroof, Leather,
    10K mi. on-star, XM REALLY NICE CAR!
    radio, blue. $17,050. Automatic $5,999
    334-889-4226 Call 850-210-4166


    Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles
    for Sale J for Sale for Sale for Sale

    S, V B Buick '98 LeSalbre .''
    (BY OWNER) low .. -,
    miles, leather, load- ; ;
    el ed.rne Wire;, tune- '~-
    up.new rad.$3495
    BMW 04 3251 OBO 510r.592
    red, beige leather 2832/693-6835
    interior, exc cond, Cadilac '07 DTS fully Chevrolet "74 El
    93k mi, $10,900 OBO loaded, leather int. Camino.Good condo Chevy '04 Impala
    Call 256-497-8985 tan in color, 29K mi. Needs minor work. RUNS GOOD!
    $21.000. 334-693-3980 $5500 OBO 334-699- Newly Built
    ____. . ------1366 or 797-6925 Transmission! $3,950
    CADILLAC '0; Chevy '02 Camaro Call 850-210-4166
    DeVillE Obt I,,adc, Cony. 35th Anniv. Ed. Chevy '05 Cobalt
    with moonroof, fac- Auto. New top/New 4 door, loaded.
    tory nav& dvd, heat- tires, Exc. Condition Great Gas Mileage.
    ed & cooled memory $7300 334-596-9966 T200 drvwn $200 m).
    BMW '05, 325 Sedan, seats, 95,000 high- C all0 -aw ne $
    Blue w/tan leather, way miles. $9500 obo 3 I l '7,1. ,24.3l
    45k mi, one owner, 334-797-232,0
    No paint work, Cadillac '99 Deville Lincoln '00 Town car
    334-,9685-6233 white w/ tan leather hurIt rBrc Sern.ve.
    334-685-6233 int. new tires, air & I.:. eu,t--, 1. jB ,4r, lther
    Buick '02 Regal LS, front end. good cond.) ', lah
    bronze in color, $3,600. 334-774-5333 t cr. r.mit ,mrjuer
    leather CD player, FORD -'03 Mustang Cruiser '01 PT i69' m. rnt .::rind.
    PW & seats $5300 rT -rnnnn H;I rn. I *. Ih .-,-, kd i i


    850-526-5832
    Cadillac '89 Seville,
    STS, special edition,
    pearl white, 138K mi,
    runs great. $1700.
    334-648-3171


    never smioU Inll,
    never wrecked
    $15.250. 334-791-7330


    SAutomobiles
    forSale

    Chevy '08 Impala
    LT. 3.9L Leather.
    CD changer.rear
    spoiler. New ab3'k
    tires, keyless enlr
    w/remote slart.
    Like New Cornd.
    Auto.Tr ans.$12,900
    334-475-0237






    'Chevy 81' Corvette.
    Red, Auto, Mirrored
    Tops, 52K mi. New
    Tires, Calipers,
    Brakes & Shocks.
    Garage kept. $13,500.
    OBO 334-596-2376
    Chrysler 00" Sebring
    Conv top, runs/looks
    great, loaded, 140k
    miles, $2900. OBO
    Call 334-596-5032


    Automobiles
    for Sale





    Chrytker '02 PT
    Cruiser Limited
    Editikn. L, ided
    97K mi. NEW TIRES'
    $5.8000334) i90.7959





    Chrysler '07 PT
    Cruiser, Loaded, 48K
    miles, Automatic,
    LIKE NEW! $8,500.
    (334) 790-7959
    Chrysler '07 PT
    Cruiser Low Mileage,
    loaded, LIKE NEW!
    $200 down $189 per
    mo. Call Ron Ellis
    714-0028


    SAutomobiles |
    forSale

    Chrysler '7 Sebring
    4 door. p,'r.
    n ,: i tit, cruise
    control AM 'FM/CD.
    NICE CAR' $200 down
    $250 omro. Call Steve
    Hatcher 334-791-8243






    Corvette '68 AllI
    original, Matching
    numbers, Classic,
    Collectors Item.
    Call 850-210-4166
    Mazda '06 Miata MX5
    grand touring edi-
    tion, blue with
    ground effects, one
    owner, garage kept,
    only 7330mi, auto,


    Automobiles
    S for Sale


    Automatic 350
    (Silve-r sell as is
    $4900. OBO
    334-774-1915
    Corvette 88' Stingray
    corinernble 103K m.
    $9,800. 334 791-308 I
    Corvette 94'85K mL
    blue, original car like
    new cond. REDUCED -
    $10,995. OBO 334-
    618-9322 or 334-596-
    1790 MUST SEE!!!!
    Lincoln '07 MKZ,
    Light tan w/beige in-
    terior, leather heated
    seats, ABS, side
    airbags, 37k mi, NA-
    DA $21.175 sell for


    2 door dbl panel
    prehung interior
    door, solid core $275
    OBO 850-693-9633
    3 Blade Electric Pla-
    ner w/case $75 850-
    482-5634
    40 ft. free pole tower
    $200. 12' in. speakers
    new in box $175. OBO
    850-482-7434
    4 sz 17 truck tires,
    like new $125 850-
    352-4528
    Bakugan Lot with
    Case. Exc. Cond. $50
    obo. (850)482-8290
    Bench Top Drill Press
    $100 850-482-5634
    Books- Left Behind
    Series #1-12 by
    Jenkins/LaHaye $30.
    (850)482-8310
    Books- Sugar Creek
    Gang #7-12&20,36 by
    PaulHutchens. $20
    (850)482-8310
    Bostitch Roofing
    Nailer w/case of
    nails $175 850-693-
    9633
    Chest of drawers, 5
    drawers, solid pine,
    $125 850-526-3365
    Craftsman 12"
    Bandsaw $250 850-
    482-5634
    Craftsman 13" Planer
    (professional) $300
    850-482-5634
    Dark Cherry Lane Ce-
    dar Chest with pad-
    ded top. $125 obo
    (850)482-8290
    Delta Rooter Shaper
    Table Top $100 850-
    482-5634
    Electric Coping Saw
    $75 850-482-5634
    Entertainment/ stor-
    age cabinet, solid
    pine, $75 850-526-
    3365


    Family size Waffle
    Baker, still in box $25
    850-569-2194
    Fireplace screen,
    folding peacock de-
    sign, brass, $35 850-
    526-3365
    Fisher Price Smart
    Cycle for Toddlers,
    hooks to TV $30
    850-526-3426
    FISH TANK WITH
    STAND 60 GAL FISH
    TANK WITH STAND
    INCLUDES FILTER,
    PUMP, HEATER, 6
    SHARKS, $350
    (850)352-4046
    Frog Canisters, set of
    3, $12 850-526-3426
    Guitar Amp., Electric
    Fender DeVille, 65w,
    4x10, all Tube, $500
    850-482-7056
    Heaters, 6 Gas or
    Electric, $500 for all
    850-867-6868

    Hilachi Bradnailer
    w/case $65 850-482-
    5634
    Hopper Sprayer for
    Sheetrock $50 850-
    482-5634
    Huge Lot of Zebra
    Items, incl. sheets.
    $60 obo. (850)482-
    8290
    " Hyobi Hammer
    Drill $65 850-482-
    5634
    Izuzu 2.3 Longblock
    engine w/ accesso-
    ries $400 OBO, 9-5
    850-352-1255
    Lincoln AC/DC Weld-
    er $300 850-482-5634
    Magnetic Therapy
    Insoles $10/pair
    850-526-3426
    New Port. Keroscene
    Forced Air Heater
    125k BTU,cost $250
    $125 850-482-6022


    Portable baby crib,
    light wood, $25 850-
    526-3426
    Pure Gold American
    Eagle, 1/10th ozd
    $200 850-569-2194
    Quick Cut Saw 14"
    Hilachi $50 850-482-
    5634
    Ryobl 6 /a Varible
    Speed Bench Top
    Planer $200 850-482-
    5634
    Senco Framing Nailer
    w/case & case of
    nails $175 850-693-
    9633
    Singer Sewing ma-
    chine, NIB 30 stitch,
    $85 850-526-3426
    Skilsaw 2hp, 8V Ta-
    ble Saw $200 850-
    482-5634
    Stroller for 2 $40
    Single stroller $20
    850-526-3426
    Swords, set of 3,
    black w/display rack
    $25 850-526-3426
    Thomas Train Take-
    Along Collection. Exc.
    Cond. $60 obo
    (850)482-8290
    Tool box $120
    Gun Cabinet $125
    850-352-4528
    Vanity- Purple vanity
    with two glass
    shelves and mirror.
    $25 (850)482-8290
    Weed-Trimmer, gas
    operated, Still in box
    $75 850-569-2194
    Whirlpool Electric
    Dryer, Large capaci-
    ty. Works great! $100
    (850)573-2075
    White wedding dress
    with train veil includ-
    ed like new size 18-20
    $300 850-272-1233


    Grader Pan
    Excavator
    Dump Truck
    Bulldozer

    Demolition
    Debris Removal
    Retention Ponds
    Grading
    Site Prep
    Leveling
    *Top Soil Fill Dirt
    Gravel
    Land Clearing

    Since 1960






    Auto & Cycle
    Services




    HEATCE
    A/C SERVICE




    2900 Borden St.
    (850)4824594


    CARPET
    CLEANED
    In your home or
    place of business
    by
    Von Schrader
    LMX Dry Foam
    Extraction
    System. (,
    No fuss
    No muss
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    Panhandle Carpet
    Cleaning
    P. O. Box 6198
    Marianna, FL 32447
    1-800-768-9235


    Auto & Cycle
    Services e





    SOil Changes* Brakes
    STune Ups & much more
    Call for more information
    7989 Hwy. 90


    12x20-* 3,199 Totl
    1009. FINANCING AVAILABLE
    32 Years in Business
    a WEMam s ,2
    'S POrAlnuano j,


    FREE ESTIMATES
    NO JOBS TOO SMALL
    * PaingIu
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    850-573-18801
    * Walk-in Shown'


    Bulldozing

    Clay O'Neal'o
    Land Clearing, Inc.
    ALTHA, FL
    850-762-9402
    Cell 850-832-5055
    WE OFFER COMPLETE
    DOMuci, PEOWe,

    20 YEARS EXPBMCE.


    Maid/Housekeeping

    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


    Place your

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    Painting

    INTERIOR
    PAINTING
    Free Estimates
    "Neat Edging,
    Full Coverage,
    A Beautiful Job
    Every Time!"
    CALL RAY
    (850) 482-2706
    Over 30 Yrs. Exp.
    And Insured

    Hauling

    Trailer



    2163 Post Oak Ln.
    Marianna. FL 32448
    Ph: (850) 4824442
    f (850)48,-3420
    www.tropictrailer.com
    tropictrarernorth yahoo com0


    Interior/Exterior
    (850) 209-9395
    Free Estimates
    Licensed& Insured

    Place your

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    Home Improvement

    HAPPY HOME
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    25 Years Experience
    Floor To Roof
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    mail hapyhomerepairlOla) h1 .com


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    Roofing

    MARIANNA

    METAL
    RooFING, INC.
    *Metal Roofing
    *Custom Trim
    Local Manufanctured



    Home Improvement

    HOME REPAIRS
    BY
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    "Beautification
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    Carpentry/Painting
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    filliamn H. Long, Jr
    Insured
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    F-
    w,, w..IC LORIDAN.com C LA SSIFIED S Jackson Counts Floridan -Wednesday. December 15, 2010 -7 B

    Automobles Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles portUtilityVehcle portUtility Vehicles Trailers-Tractorsted: Trucs-HeavyDuty
    forSale J[ forSal for Sale J I Automobiles
    Dirt Bike T Honda HONDA '98 Valkyrie GMC '00 Jimmy, 6X12 enclosed trailer
    Sr CRF70 Excellent Tourer all original, great cond.. $4200 w/1 side door & dbl
    edition 925. low miles runs great OBO 850-526-2491 doors in back $1900 T *- *
    4-798-2337 askingS5,900.OBO ask forTom new cond. 850-933-


    ML 8137C m bu sr g undy
    -62 .34 0. rr 69 5454 X Honda '04 CRV LXSantafe 9228/643-8312 And Equipped. 20,500,334-687-4686


    Honda '9977,800 m. Pwr wind Bisonclosed91 Tractor Ford 86 Bronco
    Ford '0 r 1100 Arrow Lots of ood od 9800Negotia- 28hp, runsverygood, ns goody
    Lexc. meoade h. cond. le M ed 3 LIK450 SL ower 3K mi. red, s t Xtras Full WS 6mible 334-3332239 all works, looks great Trucks-Heavy Duty /D new parts

    S i 5 Convertible dealer maintained, li In time for cooler disc mp3/CD. Off- Wrantoo.$2500. OBO 334- rebuilt engine, $2400
    ?00B80 4gar,650751753 3426 (hard/soft top) $12800.334-803-3397 $6900 33 road package. Call C auo 655-8966-714-2480 OBO 334-794-5780
    Ford00- O 9 368- . Harly Da"-id"on 02 Trike, cranberry red 79-4201 eave mes- ed Kmiles i Sport Caseydr
    1153Leavemsg to many ad on to list sage.742 Branton ummings/ leather int Allision Ford 89 Bronco, Runs
    ONY1,c5v e, ex 6000cmi.Sd26.000 Road. $9dA950 Firm. R 34-c7h t generator 703 hrs. auto trans. 124K mi. grt, lifted, mud tires,
    $6,1725. CALL: es s'80i.vr, ear.spoil ERNSCART!$ saddlebags, mustang X'05xterra. 83.5K Honda '04 CRV LX 9228/643-8312 And Equipped. $20,500, 334-687-4686


    (334) Merced73 450 SL .h....rear o R S G seat, & whitewall miles Great Condi- Black, Excellent Cond 4-excel cond.$3500
    Fod 70-5 i er, new tires $10,900 Call 850-210-4166 Harley 06 Sportser XL tiresLots of Chrome! tion! Original owner. 77,800 mi. Pwr win- Bison '91 Tractor Ford 86 Bronco 2
    Fr, 334-805-0818 Toyota Matrix '06 1- 1200C, 3940k mi. 2 Must see! $3,500 RockfordlFosgate
    exc. mech. condo lite seat screaming a 2294161051 downs $9800 Negotia- 28hp, runs very good,rnn, good body,
    blue, 139k mi, $6750 Mercedes '73 450 SL owner 34K mi. red, premium sound w/6 ble 334-333-2229 all works, looks great Trucks-Heavy Duty 4W/D, new parts,

    SConvertible dealer maintained gle, pipes, windshield eep 94 Wrangler switch runs4poultry trade 850-774-
    i09'/0 53-36 (hard/soft top) $12,800. 334-803-3397 $6900334-393-346385 in i veryow miles, alum house $15,000. 80 '06 Chevy Silverado 9189/774-9186
    $12,000 OBO 904-368- Harly Daidon 02 Trike, cranberrywheels, alterrn 4-40X400 poultry LS ext. cab. 4.8 eng.
    S1153 Leave msg ,Volkswag '06 Jetta to many ad onto lt sage. 742 Branton loaded, 22K miller, houseof mings/Onip tow package, blue,4-dr.



    leather/seats, 4wd chalk brown wheels, sat. radio 40 crossingextremst jjl FARM EQUIPMENT IH
    r. T. i ,,I .0 0 0 0 R d. $ leather int. A llision Ford '89 Bronco, Runs


    heated/seats all PWRS/B, windows, m m6000 mmi.11800 $334-7 $26 00-38420 R $ 95$44n Cnmbinnw/ '92 Freight Liner db li$ 1 0 06s
    030. h syCma car cver Classic4 & 0hrtytilr 334-726-1530 85KW 400amp, auto auto trans. 124K mi. grt, lifted, mud tires,
    Call., Call-334-726-1530 gnrt 703amp, hrs. leat hr Pp A-son



    Ford06 Convertibclean, well main 0. ranger switch runs 4 poultry $ 334 791-7152 excel cond. -850,29-26-
    dr. red, auto, (hat ard/soft top) 195922 or334-701-3855Mercedes 09XF250very low miles, alum ho334-791-1074use $15,000. OBONissa '06 Chevy Silverado 9189/7749186
    334-726-9500 -- clean $6750 or, Bose 6 CD chag- Gtires new cdeslaer, house of Lubing nip- tow package, blue,
    __,_. 1 La m'06 Jetta towpackage, ble ., ,.
    HnaTDI.Grey y .rey wra 4 -7 utnu perlr5 ,,olar.. r,-tir 2oc -s, pie drinkers 334-726- no power windows or










    d 0 dance pipe. KV L s heroeaery fast- -7-6 loc sely 5K mlr
    Ford 06 F50 diesel Mercedes82 380L Ithr.iesel, sunroof, -bik---e for the motor-leor, 0978 or 334-795-6101 locks only 53K mi.
    king ranch laritt, 93K mi. H/S tops heated seats, alum. bags, wind shield, -353 29 Leu07RX350 .85-415-438






    leather/seats, 4d chalk brown r Collector Mercedes crossing extremi.sto p l FARMEQUIPMENTH ,00. 334-9-
    heated/seats, all PWRS/B, windows, good cond rare 4- Ultra classic Scream 334-726-3847552 4-dr'92 Freight Liner dbl _'-up















    power. 9Si- *' -- v erylae mpg.oo20Ksmif$11, 14 Ed. w/
    power low mileage at. auto, AC, 334-685-6233 Kawasaki 2000 Claeots r 3-,,-20--,-eL,-13- J. s ,- E,. new tires, AC, $2800 ord98 F150reat
    CLEANxc cond asking upgraded s, white, bound Harley Davidson'03 sic LT.2007 Under5500 OBO ilt 2 yrs ago.ll 334-691-2987 or 165 New
    $31RUNS GOOD,900. $3,495 lsytem, car coverats, wooMileds, Gold Color, ar 3344325800 334-798-1768 4x4Auto, aor
    Call 334850-210-4166 dash trim, 170,780 cnd $ 50 Call for detanty tils eent Condition, 600 reasonable offer 229-
    Stop storage rack, Purple custom aint. 2053CC Low mi. M 4-8520, 2 296-








    sun roof, spoiler, like IREDUCED $11,500.a 1959 220S Mercedes 334-792-87012665 or Yamaha'07 v-st.-: w s
    new 51K mi. $7,900 334792-9789 Restore or use for Mojo Motor Scooter1 er SE, 110,990 miles, :. ,3.,r cks.$4800 o.bo







    OBO 9-7 or p4Harley Davidson1992 r05V i, e FORD 03 wheel drive, Jeep ,. ur ard .- 75
    3343893071orparts.BestOffer! HarleyDavidson '05 200miBlue, blackt. ad- i,:,K mi. CD player,















    000334-3 8911 3071 or mid 50's K/KH excm $ 071/718005069 after loaded, third row ..u- LL'
    334-726-9500 ... ., 0 $ $1 50 850- 258-1638 backleather interi- r C -hevy e.ado
















    S. r---- st0810 Y: clean $6750 on- GREAT! Trades zbuu -uu ar rus -e/tan asking
    S -. lor, Bose 6 CIDi Chang .n ;. s Ford Tractor 6e00 great $2,800 $3500 334-685-3214
    Honda '05 Accord 1968 nt job & wheels, 449-3713 Suzui 5 Boulevard r,$10,900 call An- Considered $2,950 New paint, Runs 334-691-2970 paint, mild cam,
    White ult rien, fire Black/Gray 2K m on thony (334) 797 134205 PahfinderCall 850-210-4166 good, Must Sell, 2.2 eter, 4 cly., headers, alum intake









    se a* t s. ed.23Kmi.new Hatavidson E d 1100 Classicr. Ket. Lots of 4. .:..n. -I4-7 i7r?5 Chevy '91 r 600 Holley Carb.,ee
    S res, gar. kept exc condorange chrome, -excellen ChevroletUST SELL! Blazer 334689-9183 rebuilt trans, 1ton
    $9800 205Liter. 334-446-1943cb, $22,000 OBO 33 334618-7525 85 fully restored, 450 Dodge 0 Combine.hevy gears in rear
    door Black. Owner Nissan207 350Z .02 Yamaha R 125L e Yamaha. 05 V-star Call 850-210-4166 er ,LTD Exc. Cnd. -.d Ready, Grain..























    wA 1F o m*w i 9z 7.,,,. m: Ca--, on
    SMecedesBent '03 r,. FORD 08 Escape T.a w/tan lea-650SilveradoSaddle restoreher- pld.anters $3K 797- Ford014X4 V10Head.












    I to" p ar 2516r 50s te d 1 :re .seats 0 ,7 3 6925 or 334-699-1366 Red8ed
    Leu98 LS400 -. .bags, wind shield, 4073533629 Le guard, JBL Tractor Equip, $7500229-220-0456
    ...:a,T,i. iii-*,:r Collector Mercedes back rest.<1K mi. bamboo pearl color, Ford "96 Ranger
    1983, 240D in very Harley Davidson'08 gar. kept $3750 obo Chevy Blazer LS'03 V6, 4wd, fully loaded, John Deer o0' 48 HP, n,,L-.,, lop
    114Kgood cond., rare 4- Ultra Classic Scream 334-701-7552 4-.dr. gold, air/power 50k miles. $2850015,900 334- Harrow 6Box Blade,-- --,.
























    Ith r wdd a s a R g LG l cind o w s, $ 16 c o nd. -62Call 3 34 3 35 0132 42 0 1-y9 O8 95 u
    Speed man. trans., ing Eagle Anniversa- Yamaha '06 R6 windows, exc cond. 334end loer, bushhog.
    Sr very smooth shifting, ry Ed. Very low miles Raven Edition Track $, 334-792-8058 finish mower, disk, Chevy 91 510 Z6 u..r ..
    Honda'01 Towncar, PowMerury ,, ,, a drea to drive, a 26900. 334-685-0380 Ready. Lot of Extras 334-791-2360 ans tires, AC, $2800 Ford '98 F great
    CLEAN NICE CAR! Marquis LS, white,300 08 bargain at $6,800 ,- -Ec- C-'268 For d 165K m e
    RUNS GOODmi $36,000 495 leather seats, wod 334-7974883 Harley Davidson 1986 Exc. Cond. $5500 OBO. Call 334-691-2987 or cod, 165K m New
    0a579-44671after st imt, o erFLTC w/ side car. VolvoSUV 334-432-5800 334-798-768 Brakes, alternator
    _________Call 850-210-4166 dash trim, 170,780 cond. $10,500. Call for details -- t nbteryCold
    mLincoln. 6,500. Call Motorcycl exc. rC o ,e xr a, t Oo Mles ds i Ad Lr NE! ,800 mi.: ,, o
    al Town Sedan 03 o gnldsmobie 04 Alero 34-794-2665 or Yamaha '07 V-Star is 5 rs old, very rei- $9800.334790-7959












    .142K mi.w ew oHevr1He. ae', needs body- FORD'02 LARIATH,
    SMi Loade Black, 61k Ex. Cond, Call 334-899-4224 NDA 334-805-0810 1100, 11,600 0 m BO new, 36FT. TELE- version Van raised Ford 04 Ranger XLT O 0
    -7nn 14reartire, c and GPS, er, lodd 7552 V ,,dn
































    ?Tl 5"nnpOr leave message : Da2 G and erraswit at:Ar,. ,.3 Dodge 97 Caravan rBjreGSntatiVS
    Mustang '68 good American Ironhorse dson 1992 asking payoff of FORD '03 Expedtlon, Nissan.*. .,uh.S .. I Needs Minor Repair .
    r Texas Chopper i$5900. hl base 1850-762-,950 3 seats, fully loaded, $500334-596-9273
    ,. [,-i r ri ," d50sK/KH exc 2071/718-5069 after loaded, third row r.L1.d LL' i_". ,"
    S, P. Kmi.. .exc. cond. cond. $5,500. OBO seatcall 157K miles, new $18,000 334-899-3914- 7r T Chevy9SVela
































    '1 "'..'."'" I't 7..-..u i9 -6300 334-447-2131 .1 4pm ,,0 ,,,. engineering Inc. tires, $5,500 OBO r, 555C Backhoe ________ ,- .." I
    Silver, Black Leather 794-2665 334-805- 3-4700extpm34 334-845-0519 For Sale $13,500 pi
    Int. PremiumB pack r.. ...r. '02 Custom made VW 0810 YAMAHA '08 V-st ,r .. Kubota loader 120hp windows & Door i
    Hardtop Convertible ferable warranty-, Rancher 4x4 750.Exc.cond.Low 155k mi, 3rdrow Eddie Bau LA161 (cabfire) 3100 $3400 cond. owner
    age 7500 Mi: New power Trike ald eg L". ur. i,. ,. "' hrs original tires Call 334-691-2987 or

















    Sirius Radio, Low mi. $13,995 OBO $2,499 incl.$5KOBO $5,900 9189/8 L4,85 "50%, engine, fuel 334-798-1768104K Hwy. mi. 1
    91$22,000 334-379-6749 Call 334-470-329 ntjob2 (3 &wheels,2 (334)797-6001 334-701-2329(Dothan) 3183$50. tanksok. REDUCED CHEVY 96S-00.334-618-10 Pick new paint, mild cam,
    .-ult ridden, fire Yamaha 2004 V-Slar Nissan '05 Pathfinder $999 or trade up 2.2 later, 4 y headers, alum intake
    ... J.red.a23Kemi. new Harley Davidson98; 1100 Classic. Blaci tfor.4tra.ctorr,--.r.r will sell for parts 600 Holley Carb.,
    S. Nree, gar. kepton chrome, excellent MUST SELL!,6r.: E $800 334-689-9183 rebuilt trans, 1 ton
    Nisn1`i- .,.:.-remcover, lodMsChevy Axles w/456
    ,- .. 205 Liter. cb, $22,000 OBOdd, Must See! condition. $4500 e $14,50Lade!Dodge i ,i L,, -C,' Chevy gears in rear
    Priced to Sell! $5,950. $44,000 invested $8,00. 334-791-4799 334-618-7525 RUNS GREAT! Trades w/Detroit locker and
    4-door. Black. Owner '02 Yamaha TrR 125L Dirt Bike. Exc. C OBO 334-726-1215 or Call 850-210-4166 er LTD Exc. Cond.- ., I L,- 16x12 rims with new
    pd. $68Knew. Asking Convertible. Black & exc. cond. $700. 334- Call 8PM-11PM 477 -. i2 iIIWD Lthr. 82K mi.3"2"6"t"
    $25,985; 850-896-3774 Tan 6-speed. 25,500 790-2508 334-684-9129 -Tractor0304-asse de 1,$8000.334-266-5248
    -rr,, i owner. '06 150CC Scooter HONDA,'06 Shadowd Ferguson w/5'disk, $229ACA 44$uper m. Call Ron
    '_' ,, 334-701-5380 ; low miles, 75 mpgi. 2.8 miles, NEW dealer -" Ted, 105k miles set bottom Plow & Ellis 714-0028
    Top speed 80 mph.. _roadtested only,.J. L 10 m lset Covington
    i ," -" r200 229-334-80 .- ,FORD08Escape ..,i w/tan leather- planters $3K 797- Ford '01 4X4 V-10
    r_-229-296:.8171,_1-__. W i, sunroof, trailer single cab, 71K Mi.
    Le.us ,98 LS400i 3ria.r, grill guard, JBL Tractor Equip, $7500 229-220-0456
    114K mi.Gold w/tan- ,-- p,.r,i'.-.3", ,, .re0, $15,900 334- Harrow, 6' Box Blade,
    Ithr int.heated seatsZ Geely Scoole 60K m, $16,295. -6233 $350 334-792-8018 .o 0 t
    333-3436 or 671-3712 Black, Excellent i -. ,,3 ,:,:,- i5".,- Call 334-794-4731 -" -
    Tires, Power Seat, A.6f a ,',r :.-, ... ", r h
    Lincoln '01 Towncar, Power Windows, 4Dr, 5" .-.i .i-.v-' 6.t- -": Vans al 4."i :'I2
    Signature series w/ 2wd, with 15,300 08 Eu: LVE'St ."
    101,130 mi $6,000 miles. It is in excel- 1400cc, black, 1- "d......
    850-579-4467 after lent condition owner/gar kept, hel- Hlnda i "' Vlvo:.XC90'SUV 1999 Ford Windstar Ford
    mi,580askingg $20,5,.00. 0.8.0. met.& j'cktp,:.r, 9.0 Cyl 4WD Van LX, Chestnut col- Duty'Automatic.
    LnlCnesn Call334-714-9809 mi, $580066,- asking Ca I i''I-'L Black Ext/ or, quad seating, du- Triton 5.4 V-8
    LincolnnCongressio-nn B(34)71i 49000Mles al sliding doors, A/C LIKE NEW! 1800ml3
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    8B Wednesday, December 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan SPORTS


    Haiti's leading candidate speaks out


    JONATHAN M. KATZ
    A2'- ( K.\1 Di PK)P,
    PORT-AU-PRINCE.
    Haiti- Supporters of one of
    her competitors in Haiti's
    presidential election set bar-
    ricades on fire and threw
    rubble at cars when initial
    results put him third. The
    No. 2 finisher if _;J his par-
    tisans to mobilize and his
    staff warned they could start
    a war.
    But during the turmoil
    since the preliminary vote
    count, Mirlande Manigat,
    the 70-year-old law profes-
    sor and former first lady in
    first place, has kept her calm
    and stayed in the classroom
    and her stucco-walled
    office.
    In an interview with The
    Associated Press on
    Monday, she blamed the dis-
    cord on a "crisis of confi-
    dence" with Haiti's electoral
    officials.
    She also defended her
    decision not to participate in
    a recount and said she is
    open to power-sharing
    agreements with other par-
    ties as a means of emerging
    from the crisis.
    S\,.. we are in a situa-
    tion which has no relation
    whatsoever either with the
    constitution or to the elec-
    toral law," Manigat said. "I
    would like to see my coun-
    try heading for a true
    democracy, and I am per-
    sonally concerned about the
    whole situation."
    Manigat is not new to the
    dirty business of Haitian
    politics. Her husband, Leslie
    Manigat, was elected in a
    criticized 1988 election
    under a military junta that
    quickly ousted him in a
    coup. She won a Senate seat
    in 2006 but resigned in
    protest when her husband
    was denied a run-off in a
    compromise favoring now-
    President Rene Preval.
    Her supporters clashed
    with U.N. peacekeepers in
    two provincial cities
    between the dysfunctional
    Nov. 28 election and the
    much-critcized Dec. 7
    announcement of results,
    throwing rocks and burning
    tires to demand she be
    declared the winner.
    Since the vote tally the
    crisis has boiled down to a


    Haiti's presidential candidate Mirlande Manigat, a former first lady whose husband
    was deposed by the military in 1988, gestures during an interview with The
    Associated Press in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday.-AP Photo


    fight for second place the
    other spot in a Jan. 16 runoff
    - between Jude Celestin,
    the candidate of Preval's
    party, and Michel Martelly,
    a singer who trails him by
    6,845 votes. Manigat, all but
    assured of going on to the
    next round, has stayed in the
    'background.
    That changed briefly
    when the provisional elec-
    toral council, or CEP, pro-
    posed creating a commis-
    sion to recount the tally
    sheets. Manigat and
    Martelly declared they were
    opposed; only Celestin
    accepted.
    "Nobody trusts the CEP.
    Nobody in Haiti," Manigat
    said Monday. "I cannot
    accept (the proposal)
    because there is no indica-
    tion about the location, the
    rules, the membership, etc.,
    etc."
    She was also put off by
    the way she was invited -
    by e-mail received over her
    faulty Internet connection at
    5 a.m.
    "I did not even answer,
    because for me it was a very
    bad way to communicate to
    someone who is a candidate
    or supposedly might
    become the next president of
    Haiti," she said.
    Now the electoral council
    has proposed a second, 72-
    hour appeals period through
    Wednesday in which candi-


    dates can legally contest the
    results. That new window
    was announced late Sunday
    by a coalition of nine interna-
    tional ambassadors as more
    protests were expected.
    Haiti's political stalemate
    comes as it wrestles with
    post-quake reconstruction, a
    cholera epidemic that has
    killed more than 2,100 and
    endemic crises of poverty
    and instability.
    The election cost $29 mil-
    lion including $14 million
    provided by the United
    States and ambassadors
    have told Manigat they are
    not interested in paying for a
    do-over.
    "The Haitians are not
    enjoying a kind of autonomy
    with regard to the present sit-
    uation. It's a matter of rela-
    tion of force: economic
    force, political force," she
    said. "If ever I was president
    of Haiti before that I would
    not find myself in this pres-
    ent situation."
    Manigat's campaign has
    promised gradual change and
    long-term solutions. Her first
    priorities would be dealing
    with the cholera epidemic
    and finding ways to house
    the more than 1 million peo-
    ple still living under tarps and
    tents nearly a year after the
    earthquake.
    Seated behind a heavy
    wooden desk in front of a
    Haitian flag, Manigat said


    she believes an agreement
    between her Assembly of
    Progressive National
    Democrats and another party
    would be essential to resolv-
    ing the crisis.


    www.JCFLORIDAN.com


    US to resume


    peace talks in


    Middle East


    JOSEF FEDERMAN
    ASSOCIATED PRESS
    JERUSALEM The
    U.S. Mideast envoy
    returned to the region on
    Monday, seeking to revive
    troubled peace efforts
    after a major setback in
    which Washington aban-
    doned efforts to coax
    Israel to freeze Jewish set-
    tlement in areas
    Palestinians want for a
    future state.
    The envoy, George
    Mitchell, was expected to
    push the Israelis and
    Palestinians for progress
    on key issues at the heart
    of their conflict. But in a
    reflection of the difficul-
    ties ahead, Mitchell was
    being forced to meet sepa-
    rately with the sides dur-
    ing the two-day visit, and
    expectations for a break-


    through were low.
    The failure to halt
    Israeli settlement con-
    struction has left President
    Barack Obama's signature
    peace effort in embarrass-
    ing limbo.
    But Israeli Prime
    Minister Benjamin
    Netanyahu welcomed the
    U.S. decision, saying
    efforts should instead
    focus on what he called
    the major issues in the
    conflict.
    "To reach peace, (the
    sides) must discuss the
    issues that truly hold up
    peace," he told a business
    conference. "I am glad we
    will begin discussing these
    issues. We will narrow
    gaps, and when these gaps
    are narrowed, we will pro-
    ceed to direct talks whose
    objective will be to reach a
    blueprint for peace."


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