Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00465
 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 17, 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 )
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: UF00028304:00465
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text



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2 Sections, 20 Pages
Volume 87 Number 247


Inside


Mafianna
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A IEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


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FRIDAY


Two charged in attempted armed robbery


STAFF REPORT
A Marianna man and woman
were arrested Wednesday night
for an alleged attempted armed
robbery in Malone.
At about 9:45 p.m. the
Jackson County Sheriff's Office
received a call in reference to an
armed robbery at the KMEE gas
station in Malone. Deputies dis-
covered a black male had
approached the store clerk in the


Jeremy
Keys


parking lot, pro-
duced a handgun
and attempted to
rob the clerk,
according to a
press release from
the sheriff's
office.
The black male
was unsuccessful,
and fled the area


on foot to an awaiting vehicle.
Deputies gathered information


from the clerk and broadcast a
description of the man and the
vehicle to other units in the
county, according to the release.
At approximately 10:11 p.m..
officers with the Marianna
Police Department saw the sus-
pect vehicle traveling on
Jefferson Street in Marianna and
stopped the vehicle without
incident.
As a result of the traffic stop,
two persons of interest were


identified in the
case and detained.
The two occu-
pants of the sus-
pect vehicle are
S Jeremy Marcel
Keys, 25, of
Marianna, who
Antoinette was charged with
Dawson attempted armed
robbery; and
Antoinette Demetri Dawson, 25,
who was charged with principal


to attempted armed robbery and
on worthless check warrants,
according to the release.
The Marianna Police
Department, officers from the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission and
canine units from Jackson and
Apalachee correctional institu-
tions assisted the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office in this
case.


Sound of the season Traffic


I stop




leads




Sto drug



arrest

S'STAFF REPORT
Two Pensacola men were arrested for
..... drugs after a traffic stop on Interstate 10 in
Jackson County on Tuesday.
Officers with the Jackson County
Proactive Criminal Enforcement Unit, or
PACE, conducted a traffic stop on a 1994
Jeep Cherokee traveling west on Interstate 10
Tuesday. The stop was made for "multiple
traffic violations," according to a press release
from the Jackson County Sheriff's Office.
As officers approached the vehicle, the
"strong odor of marijuana" was reportedly
coming from inside, accord-
ing to the release. The driver
was identified as Wayne T.
White, 41, and his passenger
as Stephen A. Clark, 44,
both of Pensacola.
-.' A probable cause search
of the vehicle was conduct-
ed and user amounts of mar- Steven
ijuana and cocaine were Clark
reportedly found, along with
a glass smoking pipe "typically used to
smoke marijuana," according to the release.
During the search, officers also reported-
ly found "a large quantity of
prescription pills," including
more than 180 hydrocodone
pills, more than 200 oxy-
codone pills and more than
60 Xanax pills belonging to
White, according to the
release.
Through further investi- Wayne
gation, it was determined White
that White and Clark had
: ,!' been to South Florida "'doctor shopping,'"
according to the release.


Salvation Army bell ringer Bill Cook was keeping watch at his usual Thanksgiving through Christmas holiday post beside a
kettle Thursday, taking up donations ranging from pocket change and dollars all the way up to a tub of pennies. Mark
Skinner/Floridan





Inmates stabbed at ACI


Perpetrator, weapon

have not been found


STAFF REPORT
An inmate was reportedly
stabbed Wednesday evening at
Apalachee Correctional
Institution East Unit in
Sneads. He was subsequently
transported to a health care
facility.
According to Florida
Department of Corrections
representative Jo Ellyn
Rackleff, staff found the
inmate lying on a sidewalk


outside of food service at
about 5:05 p.m. The inmate
was escorted to medical.
where staff discovered a sin-
gle puncture wound to his left
torso.
Medical staff believed his
left lung might have been
punctured. Emergency med-
ical services transported the
inmate to Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital for further
evaluation and treatment. The
inmate was conscious and sta-


ble, but his condition was
deemed possibly life threaten-
ing by the nurse on duty,
according to Rackleff.
Another inmate was
believed to be a second vic-
tim. He sustained a "minor
laceration to his upper left
chest." This inmate didn't
require outside treatment.
At 5:15 p.m., the institution
was partially locked down to
conduct a search for possible
perpetrators. No gang involve-
ment is known at this time,
and any possible weapons
used haven't been found. The
investigation is still under
way, according to Rackleff.
The inmate who went to
outside medical sustained


"Both inmates are
doing well."
-Jo Ellyn Rackleff
Fla. Department of
Corrections
representative


non-life threatening injuries.
The inmate was returned to
the prison at 9:53 p.m. "Both
inmates are doing well,"
according to Rackleff.
The names of these inmates
couldn't be released due to
federal medical privacy laws,
according to Rackleff.


"The abuse of prescription
drugs is escalating at an
alarming rate..."
-Press release
Jackson County Sheriff's Office
According to the release, the sale of illegal
prescription pills has been consistently
increasing in Jackson County and the sur-
rounding communities in the Panhandle this
past year. The abuse of prescription medica-
tion is "escalating at an alarming rate and it
has been directly linked with several deaths
in recent months," the release stated.
The majority of illegal pills making their
way to the street are coming from pain clin-
ics in the South Florida area. The pills
seized from White and Clark had a street
value of more than $2,000, according to the
release.
White was arrested and charged with
possession of a controlled substance
(hydrocodone), and withholding informa-
tion from a medical practitioner or doctor
shopping. Clark was charged with posses-
sion of a controlled substance
(hydrocodone and cocaine), possession of
marijuana and possession of drug parapher-
nalia.
Both men were housed in the Jackson
County Correctional Facility.


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint




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2A Friday, December 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


WAKEUP CALL www.JCFLORDAN.com


- --High: 59
Low: 43


High: 61
- "*- Lom: 46


Low: 46


"' J. High 56'
S LLow 36

Tomorrow
Mostly cloudy. Cooler.
Spotty showers.


(- High- 560
'. Low -31

Sunday
Mostly sunny and cool.




. High- 63
Low -42

Tuesday
Becoming cloudy with a
shower possible.


PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD

TIDES
Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


0.00"'
0.36"
2.16"


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Year to date 41.79"
Normal YTD 56.23"
Normal for year 58.25"


High -
High -
High -
High -
High -


Reading
40.78 ft.
3.65 ft.
5.18 ft.
3.50 ft.


5:45 PM
3:51 PM
6:18 PM
6:51 PM-
7:24 PM


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


ULTRA VIO

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

0 1 2 3 4M

THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:32 AM
4:42 PM
1:44 PM
3:54 AM(Sat)


)LET INDEX


h, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme







Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan.
21 28 4 12


FLORIDA'S REAL

PANHANDLE JmIO Y

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9FM
L"0I"STN .I OL Y'EAT HEUI ,D


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



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


Getting It
Right

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


Friday, Dec. 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 Hope School Christmas
Program is at 9:30 a.m. All classes will par-
ticipate. 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 condi-
tions welcome. Appointments available (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 collecting 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 Cardiovascular Disease
Program presents a free yoga class, 5:30 p.m.
at Integras Therapy & Wellness Center, 4230
Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-6221.
The Alford Community Organization
meets the third Monday of each month at 6
p.m. in the Alford Community Center. New
members from The Town of Alford and sur-
rounding communities are invited to join. Call
579-4482, 638-4900 or 579-5173.
The Sneads High School Band Christmas
Concert starts at 6 p.m. in the SHS
Auditorium. Admission is free.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia.St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Tuesday, Dec. 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 Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
272-7068.
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 offers free
screenings for cholesterol, glucose and lipids 9
a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. at Rahal-Miller
Chevrolet, Buick, Cadillac, Nissan, 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, "Budgeting," 10 to 11 a.m. at.
4636 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. 23
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, com-
fortable clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Dec. 24
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.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing. incidents for Dec.
15, the latest available
report: One drunk driver,
one accident without injury,
one reckless driver, two
suspicious vehicles, two
information report, one
physical dis-
turbance, two ,__ -
verbal distur-" -'..'-
bances, one CR'IME
drug offens- .
es, two bur-
glar alarms, one power line
down, eight traffic stops,
one larceny, one trespass-
ing complaint, one follow
up investigation, one ille-
gally parked vehicle, two
dog complaints, two assists
of other agencies and five
public service calls.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for
Dec. 15, the latest available
report (Some of these calls
may be related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): Two hospice
deaths, two abandoned
vehicles, four suspicious
vehicles, four suspicious
persons, one funeral escort,
one sickness or subject
down, three burglaries, one
physical disturbance, four
verbal disturbances, one
hitchhiker or pedestrian
complaint, one prowler,
two woodland fires, one


drug offense, one power
line down, 17 medical calls,
three burglar alarms, one
panic alarm, five traffic
stops, one larceny, three
papers served, three civil
disputes, one found or
abandoned property, one
follow up investigation, one
littering or garbage com-
plaint, one juvenile com-
plaint, one suicide or
attempt, one sex offense,
one assist of a motorist or
pedestrian, one assist of
other agency, two public
service calls, one transport
and three threat/harassment
complaints.

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


ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
Wesley Martin, 41,
2226 Dellwood Cypress
Lane, Marianna, possession
of drug paraphernalia, pos-
session of listed chemicals,
burglary of a conveyance,
attempt to manufacture
methamphetamine within
1,000 feet of a church.
Chasity Jackson, 19,
203 BW Roberts St.,
Quincy, failure to appear
(no valid driver's license).
Harry Dubose, 29, 109
Lake Talquin Resorts, vio-
lation of state probation
(sale of marijuana).
Timothy Couliette, 22,
1882 Tobe Lane, Marianna,
disorderly conduct.
Timothy Davis, 36,
7847 Old Spanish Trail,
Sneads, trespassing, theft.


Michael Joseph, 51,
9209 West Patterson St.,
Tampa, hold for court, hold
for DOC.
Paul Mikell, 33, 2055
Stone Lane, Sneads, five
countsof fraudulent use of
credit card.
Dennis Vanpelt, 53,
2479 Third Ave., Alford,
false imprisonment.
Henry Armstrong, 34,
2409 Franklin Loop.
Marianna, battery domestic
violence.

JAIL POPULATION:
197

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


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

(850) 482-3051


. High: 63
Low: 46


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 17, 2010 3A


Florida's Great Northwest announces new president


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Florida's Great Northwest, the
16-county regional economic
development organization of
Northwest Florida, recently
announced the appointment of a
new president, Don Kirkman. At
the organization's board meeting
in December, the board of direc-
tors voted unanimously to hire
Kirkman following a nationwide
search. Kirkman will take the helm
on Jan. 1 and operate out of the
organization's Destin corporate
office.
Kirkman most recently served


Don
Kirkman


as president and
CEO of the
Piedmont Triad
Partnership in
North Carolina. a
12-county econom-
ic development
organization.
According to a
Florida's Great
Northwest press


release, Kirkman was chosen
because of his extensive back-
ground in regional economic
development including marketing.
business recruitment, government
relations and fundraising.


"-By joining the Florida's Great
Northwest team." Kirkman said. "I
will have the opportunity to work
with public and private partners
that are poised to further distin-
guish Northwest Florida's
strengths and assets. Together we
will work to grow and diversify the
economy of Northwest Florida
and make Florida's Great
Northwest one of the nation's pre-
mier regional partnerships for eco-
nomic and workforce develop-
ment."
Kirkman received his B.A. and
J.D. degrees from the University
of North Carolina. He practiced


law for 10 years in New York City
and Morehead City. N.C. before
becoming executive director of the
Carteret County. N.C.. Economic
Development Council. a position
he held for 10 years. He was hired
as president and CEO of the
Piedmont Triad Partnership in
2000.
During his tenure with the
Piedmont Triad Partnership,
Kirkman wrote a successful pro-
posal for a $15 million U.S.
Department of Labor Workforce
Innovation in Regional Economic
Development, or WIRED grant. In
addition, the organization was rec-


ognized as one of the Top 10
Economic Development Groups in
North America by "Site Selection"
magazine for 2005. 2006 and
2007.
Kirkman has published several
articles and is a frequent guest
speaker. He is a Certified
Economic Developer and a for-
mer president of the North
Carolina Economic Developers
Association.
In addition to Kirkman's
appointment, the 2011 Board of
Directors was announced during
December's annual meeting.


Generosity: Golson's goal


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The word of the month at
Golson Elementary School
is generosity, which is
defined as giving freely to
others without hesitation.
Golson students practiced
generosity with two proj-
ects aimed at giving to oth-
ers this holiday season.
First; classes competed
against each other in a food
drive for the Chipola
Ministries food pantry.


.. ,
`''II


Grade winners were
Christy Hatcher's kinder-
garten class, Wyndee
Rooks' first grade class and
Jennifer Waller's second
grade class. Rooks' class
was the overall school win-
ner, collecting 414 total
food items. School-wide,
Golson students donated
2,215 food items, or 3,023
total pounds of food.
In a separate project, the
first grade at Golson col-


elected sweet treats and con-
venience items to send to
Iraq. Eight boxes of items
were collected by the
Golson students and sent to
Staff Sgt. Sherrie Brown,
chaplain's assistant, Fourth
Brigade, First Calvary
Division in Iraq, to be
shared with the entire unit.
Brown is the mother of
Kendall Brown, a student
in Tara Singley's first grade
class at Golson.


F. M. Golson Elementary School students from Wyndee Rooks' first grade class, win-
ners of the school's food drive, from left, are, first row, Madison Reynolds, Makenzie
Adams, Braelon Ivey, Joshua Korosecz and Sa'Niyah Bryant; second row, Waylon
Crumpler, Laynie Smith, Jailey Gray and Caleb Butler; and back row, Takaylah
Myrick, Christopher Nelson, Brianna Standiford, Alaska Bontrager and teacher
Rooks. Not shown: Gage Rowan, Keirstin Aydelotte and Dontavious Williams. -
Contributed photo


First grade students at F. M. Golson Elementary School, Jessica Craven, assistant
principal, and teacher Debbie Cloud, with sweets the students collected for soldiers
in Iraq, where.the mother of student Kendall Brown, center, is currently serving. -
Contributed photo


WHTC to offer Cross Over to Law
Enforcement course in January


Ue)fl idanI)o


Trimming the Christmas tree
Grand Rid e
A.; School's Juy
I Alexander,
back row
7,- center, brings
"' second grace
students
Justin Tye,
Aubrey Tye,
SBrayen
i ~Harrel and
i' Anna
Haddock to
.. Iris' Flowers,
.. Business
Partner, to
decorate the
3 shop's
Christmas
tree. -
Contributed
photo


Market Assistance Loan

deadline is at end of the year


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Tim Manning, state
executive director of the
United States Department
of Agriculture's Florida
Farm Service Agency
reminds producers that if
they want a Market
Assistance Loan before the
end of the year, they should
contact the county office
immediately. FSA offices
need time to process the
loan and prepare the loan
documents.
According to a Florida
Farm Service Agency press
release, MALs are market-


ing tools available to pro-
ducers to allow for a more
orderly marketing of com-
modities throughout the
year.
MALs are available for
the crops of wheat, corn,
grain sorghum, barley, oats,
upland cotton, extra-long
staple cotton, long grain
rice, medium grain rice,
soybeans, other oilseeds
(including sunflower seed,
rapeseed,.canola, safflower,
flaxseed, mustard seed,
crambe and sesame seed),
dry peas, lentils, small
chickpeas, large chickpeas,
graded wool, non graded


Northwest Florida League of
Cities Board of Directors to meet


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The next Northwest
Florida League of Cities
Board of Directors
Meeting/Membership
Dinner is set for Thursday,
Jan. 20, 2011 in
Chattahoochee. The group
welcomes all elected and
appointed officials from
each city/town, associate


members and legislative
members and staff in
Northwest Florida.
The NWFLC Board of
Directors meeting will
begin at 6 p.m. EST and
dinner begins at 7 p.m. (no
charge). Please R.S.V.P.
before Thursday, Jan. 13,
2011. To RSVP, please e-
mail cshell@iog.fsu.edu


wool, mohair, honey and
peanuts.
Additional information
about MALs and Loan
Deficiency Payments are
available at the county office
or on line at
www.fsa.usda.gov.


"--'-"> "itr















Downtown Marianna
850.482.4037
S850.482.4037 1


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Washington-Holmes
Technical Center will offer
a morning and night Cross
Over to Lapv Enforcement
Academy beginning in
January 2011. The course
is designed for students
who are currently certified
'in corrections and who
wish to transfer their cor-
rections courses to a law
enforcement certification.
The morning class will
meet 8 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Monday through
Thursday, and is designed
for those officers currently
working evening and mid-
night shifts.
The night class will


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


12/13 8-9-5
9-3-1
12/14 1-0-2
8-8-9
12/15 8-7-1
7-5-0
12/16 3-3-5
3-8-5
12/10 3-5-7
9-0-0
12/11 7-3-0
4-8-2
12/12 9-4-2
9-7-5


meet 5:30 to 9:30 p.m.
Monday through
Thursday, and is designed
for officers currently work-
ing day or midnight shift.
The course is 457 hours
long.
Registration/orientation
will be Jan. 10, 2011 at
5:30 p.m., and classes will
begin Jan. 24.
There are options to pay
for the course, including
financial aid for those who
qualify, and paying by the
block.
Please call 850-638-
1180 and ask for Greg
Hutching (ext. 339) or
Brandon Stevenson (ext.
358) for more details.


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


Florida livestock markets at a glance


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

For the week ended
Dec. 16, at the Florida
Livestock Auctions,
receipts totaled 9,320,
compared to 11,949 last
week, and 9,825 a year
ago. According to the
Florida Federal-State
Livestock Market News
Service, compared to last
week, slaughter cows and
bulls were steady to 2.00
higher, feeder steers and
heifers were 2.00 to 4.00
higher.
Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 140.00-


190.00.
300-400 lbs. 120.00-
166.00.
400-500 lbs. 109.00-
139.00.
Feeder. Heifers:
Medium & Large Frame
No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 114.00-
156.00.
300-400 lbs. 104.00-
125.00.
400-500 lbs. 91.00-
118.00.
Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 Ibs. 85-90 per-
cent 47.00-54.00.
Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
lbs. 63.00-70.00.


riSh cs i


10-12-30-32-34

4-18-20-25-29

14-16-17-19-28

Not available

5-6-15-31-32

8-10-12-13-14

9-12-17-24-31


E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
POSEBA 'I


saturday 12/11
Wednesday 12/15


1-8-10-19-20
10-11-18-32-45


PB 23 PPx2
PB 18 PPx5


Saturday 12/11 24-27-33-38-50-52 xtra 5
wednesday 12/15 3-4-21-25-35-40 xtra 4
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


Multi-
Million
Dollar
Producer


Ora Mock, GRI
Broker/Associate
Call Ora For All your Real Estate
Needs In Florida And/Or Alabama!

J Cell: 850-526-9516
Office: 850-526-5260
E-Mail: oramock@embarqmail.com
4257 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL


The Jackson County Floridan

office will be temporarily

relocating to

2944 Penn Avenue

Plaza Del Rio

Suite M 850-526-3614













Buy ne .Ge On


HALF PRIC


JACKSON COUNTY '"


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4A Friday, December 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


LOCAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Prison employee sentenced for UNICOR fraud


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Former federal Bureau of
Prisons employee James Lee
Bailey. 42. was sentenced
Tuesday to 27 months in federal
prison on charges that he con-
spired to manipulate the sale of
surplus equipment from the UNI-
COR factory at the Marianna fed-
eral prison facility, according to a
statement issued by United States
Attorney Pamela C. Marsh of the
Northern District of Florida.
Bailey, a resident of Marianna,
had earlier entered guilty pleas'to
charges of conspiracy to violate
the laws of the United States,
conflict of interest, deprivation of
honest services, money launder-
ing, and making a false state-
ment. Upon completion of his


prison sentence. Bailey will be
required to serve a term of three
years supervised release. As part
of his sentence. Bailey is required
to pay a $5,000 fine. to forfeit
$25.000. and to pay S1.900 in
special monetary assessments.
Bailey was ordered to surrender
on Feb. 7 next year to begin serv-
ing his sentence.
The superseding indictment
alleged that between 2004 and
2007, Bailey and Marianna busi-
nessman Lee J. Temples main-
tained an undisclosed business
relationship involving FastLane
Computers and E-Surplus
Solutions. In James Lee Bailey's
position as the factory manager
and industrial specialist at the
UNICOR computer recycling
factory in Marianna he was


responsible for eBay sales of sur-
plus computer equipment.
Temples. his cousin, became the
exclusive eBay contractor for
UNICOR and was responsible
for selling recycled UNICOR
computers and equipment from
the UNICOR factory in
Marianna.
UNICOR is a wholly owned.
self-sustaining government cor-
poration operated by the Bureau
of Prisons. Bureau employees
manage UNICOR and supervise
prison inmates who work at UNI-
COR. The UNICOR operation at
Marianna is involved in recycling
computers and other electronic
equipment obtained primarily
from local, state, and other feder-
al government agencies.
Once the equipment is refur-


bished by inmates, it is sold at a
profit by UNICOR. The super-
seding indictment alleged that
Bailey directed the highest quali-
ty equipment to Temples. and
took steps to eliminate potential
competition from other UNICOR
contractors. Profits from these
arranged sales were split between
Bailey and Temples, with Bailey
receiving $253.252 over the
course of three years.
U.S. Attorney Marsh praised
the work of the Internal Revenue
Service Criminal Investigations,
the Department of Justice Office
of Inspector General, Atlanta
Area Office, and the Department
of Justice Office of Inspector
General, Oversight and Review
Division, whose joint investiga-
tion led to the conviction and sen-


tence in this case.
"This investigation required
long hours and intense focus to
unravel the complexities of the
scheme devised by these defen-
dants," Marsh said in a statement.
"Without the dedication and
intelligence of the agents and
attorneys involved, this fraudu-
lent conduct might have gone
unnoticed for years, resulting in
additional illegal and corrupt
financial gains. The prosecution
shows that the department can
and will prosecute anyone where
the facts and the law warrant
charges. Internal government
corruption cannot be tolerated.
No one is above the law."
This case was prosecuted by
Assistant United States Attorney
Stephen Preisser.


Quadruple murderer's


conviction is upheld


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

A Jackson County man's
conviction last year in the
murders of his ex-girlfriend
and her three young children
was unanimously upheld by
the Florida First District
Court of Appeals
Wednesday.
Wesley Jonathan
Williams was found guilty
on Oct. 2, 2009 of four first-
degree murder charges, and
three counts of aggravated
child abuse. The charges
resulted from the 2005
deaths of ex-girlfriend
Danielle Baker and her three
young sons, two of whom
Williams fathered. Baker
was found shot to death,
while the children were suf-
focated with duct tape.


After the
conviction,
Williams still
claimed he
was innocent
.and immedi-
ately planned
Wesley to appeal the
Wel case.
Williams Williams'
public
defender Walter Smith said
after the conviction that
Williams' best hope was that
the appeals court might find
Circuit "Judge Bill Wright
erred in not granting the
defense's motion for a new
trial.
After Williams was found
guilty, Smith asked the
judge to order a new trial for
Williams. Smith asserted the
case against Williams was
not proven beyond a reason-


able doubt, and wanted
Wright to override the jury's
decision.
On Dec. 13, 2009, Judge
Wright sentenced Williams
to four consecutive life sen-
tences on the murder convic-
tions, and three sentences of
30 years on the aggravated
child abuse convictions, all
without the possibility of
parole
Williams escaped the
death penalty when Wright
ruled on Dec. 3, 2009 that
while the details of the
crimes "were meticulously
proven and it was proven
that the defendant was pres-
ent during the crimes,"
Williams' actual participa-
tion was not proven to the
level required for the impo-
sition of the death penalty.


Grand Ridge has begun adding


STAFF REPORT


On Wednesday, Grand
Ridge started hooking up
customers to its new
wastewater treatment sys-
tem. About 20 had been
added by the end of the
day.


Cii Manager J.R.
Moneyham said the hook-
ups will continue every
working v.eekda\. until all
500-plils customers are on
the new system.
He said crews are work-
ing outward from the
plant, starting Wednesday


new customers
on Oak Ridge Road near
the main lift station.
There's one exception to
the order of connection:
the contractor will also
hook up a few customers
off schedule because their
septic tanks are failing or
are in critical condition.


Subscribe! Call 526-3614 or visit us,-

online.


svFA I A0111D11*m B


! F: -INDAN9NEW'A9
............... ..
7 CN^rS.. UEiSY NDBUFALONICEL








wwwJCFLORIDAN.com STATE


Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 17, 2010 5A


20 states ask judge to throw out Obama health law


BY MELISSA NELSON
ASs5oClATED PRESS

PENSACOLA, Fla.-
Attorneys for 20 states
fighting the new federal
health care law told a
judge Thursday it will
expand the government's
powers in dangerous and
unintended ways.
The states want U.S.
District Judge Roger
Vinson to issue a summary
judgment throwing out the
health care law without a
full trial. They argue it
violates people's rights by
forcing them to buy health
insurance by 2014 or face
penalties.
"The act would leave
more constitutional dam-
age in its wake than any
other statute in our histo-
ry," David Rivkin, an
attorney for the states, told
Vinson.
President Barack


Obama's administration
counters that Americans
should not be allowed to
opt out of the overhaul
because everyone requires
medical care. Government
attorneys say the states do
not have standing to chal-
lenge the law and want the
case dismissed.
Vinson, who was
appointed to the bench
almost 30 years ago by
President Ronald Reagan.
heard arguments Thursday
but said he will rule later.
In a separate case, U.S.
District Judge Henry E.
Hudson earlier this week
became the first federal
judge to strike down a key
portion of the law when he
sided with the state of
Virginia and ruled the
insurance requirement
unconstitutional. That
case is likely to go to the
U.S. Supreme Court. Two
other federal judges have


upheld the insurance
requirement.
In Florida. Vinson ques-
tioned how the govern-
ment could halt the mas-
sive changes to the
nation's health care sys-
tem that have already
begun. Rivkin told him the
constitutional violations
are more important.
The judge questioned
the Obama administration
attorneys about whether
the government is reach-
ing beyond its power to
regulate interstate com-
merce by requiring citi-
zens to purchase health
insurance or face tax
penalties.
"A lot of people, myself
included for years, have
no health insurance," said
Vinson, who described
being a law student and
paying cash to the doctor
who delivered his first
child.


"It amounted to about
S100 a pound." he said.
laughing.
Vinson also grilled gov-
ernment lawyers about
their contention that peo-
ple can be required to have
health insurance because
everyone needs medical
care. Under that logic, he
said, Americans could be
forced to wear shoes or
buy groceries or clothes.
But administration
attorney Ian Heath
Gershengorn said health
insurance is different
because it.covers cata-
strophic injuries and
chronic diseases.
"Those costs, when they
come, are unpredictable
and substantial," he said.
Gershengorn also
defended the administra-
tion against the states'
claim that it was coercing
them into participating in
the health care overhaul.


The states say they have
no choice but to go along
with the federal program
because billions in
Medicaid dollars are at
stake.
Gershengorn said the
states see huge benefits
from Medicaid and the
federal government is cov-
ering the bulk of the health
care overhaul costs.


The other nineteen
states involved in the law-
suit are Alabama, Alaska,
Arizona. Colorado,
Georgia, Indiana, Idaho,
Louisiana, Michigan,
Mississippi, Nebraska,
Nevada, North Dakota,
Pennsylvania, South
Carolina, South Dakota,
Texas, Utah and
Washington.


'Stand-your-ground'


rulings must be pretrial


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Judges must rule before
trial on claims of immunity
from prosecution under
Florida's "stand-your-
ground" law, which per-
mits the use of deadly
force for self-defense, the
Florida Supreme Court
said Thursday.
The justices ruled 7-0
that Clarence Dennis had
wrongly been denied a pre-
trial hearing on his stand-
your-ground claim in
Okeechobee County, but
they still upheld his felony
battery conviction and five-
year prison sentence.
It was a harmless error
because a jury later found
Dennis guilty "beyond a
reasonable doubt," Chief
Justice Charles Canady
wrote for the court.
Dennis contended he
was defending himself
from a woman who had hit
him in the head with a
long-neck beer bottle dur-
ing a domestic dispute in
August 2006. He said she
subsequently was injured
by the broken, jagged bot-
tle she still clutched as they
struggled, but the state dis-


facts were in dispute, but
Canady wrote that doesn't
matter.
The law "grants a sub-
stantive right to assert
immunity from prosecu-
tion to avoid being subject-
ed to trial," Canady wrote.
That means judges must
rule before trial on stand-
your-ground immunity
claims. ,
The opinion rejected an
argument by Attorney
General Bill McCollum's
office that such factual dis-
putes should be left to
juries. McCollum spokes-
woman Sandi Copes said
the case involved proce-
dure rather than the sub-
stance of the law passed in
2005 at the urging of the
National Rifle Association.
It created a new right of
"self defense without the
duty to retreat." Until then,
Floridians had a common
law right to "meet force
with force" only in their
homes without first giving
ground to try to avoid
death, serious injury or the
commission of a violent
crime.
The Dennis case is one
of several stand-your-.
ground appeals that have
gone to the Supreme Court


The high,court's opinion
Thursday reversed a ruling
by the 4th District Court of
Appeal in West Palm
Beach.. The justices instead
endorsed a 2008 decision
by the Tallahassee-based
1st District Court of
Appeal in a similar case.
Thursday's decision will
affect yet another appeal
the Supreme Court put on
hold pending the Dennis
ruling. In that case the state
raised the pretrial hearing
issue in challenging a 1st
District decision to
released Jimmy Hair from
jail in August 2009.
. Hair had spent two years
behind bars awaiting trial
on a first-degree murder
charge in the fatal shooting
of Charles Harper, who had
forced his way into a car in
which Hair was a passen-
ger while it was parked
outside a Tallahassee
nightclub.
A trial judge refused to
grant Hair immunity
because of conflicting evi-
dence on whether Harper
was being pulled out of the
car by a friend when he
was shot.
In reversing that deci-
sion, a three-judge appel-
late panel said Hair' was


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puted his story. or district courts or appeal. entitle to immunity t VE A HIGH INTEREST RATE TITLE LOAN?
The judge denied his The justices in 2007 ruled because the law makes no i
hearing request and sum- the law was not retroactive exception for cases in
marily rejected his immu- to cases that occurred which an attacker or LET US BUY IT OUT FOR A '
nity claim because the before it was passed, intruder is in retreat.

"MUCH
Fla. wife accused in NY killing unhappy with jail "M U ,C
BY JIM FITZGERALD Cristobal Veliz, are charged to do their jobs and have to LO VEWIA TE ERRNRAT


ASSOCIATED PRESS


WHITE PLAINS, N.Y.
- A woman accused of
arranging her millionaire
husband's killing erupted at
her lawyer in federal court
Thursday, unhappy about
having to stay in jail while
pretrial proceedings drag on.
The outburst from Narcy
Novack, 53, of Fort
Lauderdale, Fla., came as
the judge was trying to set a
date for the next court ses-
sion.
When her lawyer, Howard
Tanner, mentioned that he
would be away for a week in
February, Novack became
visibly agitated. She then
startled the courtroom by
saying loudly, "While
you're away, I'm going to be
here locked up in Valhalla."
Valhalla is the location of
the Westchester County jail,
which houses federal pris-
oners before trial. Novack
has been held without bail
since her arrest five months
ago.
"Jail is a new experience
for her," Tanner said after-
ward.
Novack and three others,
including her brother


McCollum, Sink rap
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Florida Attorney
General Bill McCollum
and Chief Financial Officer
Alex Sink have taken part-
ing shots against the Gulf
of Mexico oil spill claims
process.
In a letter to independent
claims administrator
Kenneth Feinberg on
Wednesday, the two outgo-
ing Cabinet officer wrote
that the system has been
inefficient and unrespon-
sive to the needs of the oil


in me July zuu Killing or
Ben Novack Jr. at the Hilton
hotel in the New York City
suburb of Rye Brook, N.Y.,
where his company had
organized an Amway con-
vention. Ben Novack's
father had built the famed
Fontainebleau Hotel in
Miami Beach.
Prosecutors say Narcy
Novack let two killers into
the hotel room, watched
them beat her husband with
dumbbells and ordered them
to cut his eyes out. Her
alleged motive was to get at
his multimillion-dollar
estate.
Novack has also been
accused her of plotting the
fatal beating of her elderly
mother-in-law in Florida,
but she has not been charged
in that death.
Narcy Novack's lawyer,
Howard Tanner, says
-Novack was not involved in
either killing.
If convicted in the New
York case, she could be sen-
tenced to life in prison.
After Novack's outburst
Thursday, Tanner said,
"Nobody's happy to be in
jail. Jail is a new experience
for her. But the lawyers have


spill claims process
spill victims.
They note only 40 per-
cent of 150,000 Florida
claims against oil giant BP
have been paid. They also
contend procedures for
interim and final claims
will make it even more dif-
ficult to obtain compensa-
tion.
Both will leave office
Jan. 4 after losing to
Republican Governor-elect
Rick Scott McCollum in
the GOP primary, and Sink,
a Democrat, in the general
election.


investigate. inat taKes time.
Tanner is working for the
same taxpayer-paid rates as
court-appointed lawyers.
Novack complained in
September that she couldn't
pay him because her assets
had been seized by the feder-
al government.
The next court session was
set for Feb. 10. Tanner said
he expects to file a motion to
suppress any statements
Novack made to law
enforcement after her arrest.


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On Friday, December 24, 2010 the Floridan will
publish it's annual In Loving Memory page.
If you would like to pay tribute to a loved one that
you have lost, send the following information along
with a photo and payment of $18.00 to:

In Loving Memory
c/o Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520
Marianna, F, 32447

or drop by our office at:
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna
between the hours of 8:00AM and 5:00PM.

Deadline is December 17, 2010 at 5:OOpM.


r - - n
Name of Loved One:
I I
Year Bori:
y'ear Died: I
| Ness gei, .' ,.,' |


I-- I
1 -- --~--I

I Phone Number J|
L - J


GOLD STIMULUS

WE BUY GOLD
(Pad on the Spot!)

S4432 Lafayette Street
4a Ur526-5488
JEWELERS
www.smithandsmithonline.com

II gJaIa ~


Betty Smith








1921. 2005
].. L, ,r,. I.r l I'Iu. J 1 .d hi l,JIJ r.
, ,' -


7 F-


I -


~;z:








- A n Friday, December 17,2010 Jackson County Floridan


Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

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


FAITH,






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

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


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

Mount Olive Baptist
6045 Hwy 2, BascomFL 32423 569-5080
New Easter Missionary Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave, Graceville, FL 32440 263-4184

New Galilee Missionary Baptist Church
2155 Highway 73 South P.O. Box 234
Marianna, FL 32447 482-5499

New Hoskie Baptist Church
4252 Allen St, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-7243

New Hope Freewill Baptist
Sweet Pond Rd, Dellwood, FL 592-1234

New Hope Missionary Baptist
3996 Wintergreen Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-8802

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

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

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

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

Pine Ridge Baptist Church
3064 Pine Ridge Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420

Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasant Ridge Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 263-8007

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

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

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

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

St. Luke Missionary Baptist Church
2871 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32448 482-2591
St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd P.O. Box 326
593-3363

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

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

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

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

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


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

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

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

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

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

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

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

New Vision Outreach Church
2958 Milton Ave, Marianna, FL 526-3170

Evangel Worship Center
2645 Pebble Hill Rd,
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2232

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

The Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 209-2733

HOLINESS
Emmanuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5167

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

Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave P.O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5650

LATTER-DAY SAINTS
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna, FL 32446 482-8159

LUTHERAN
Ascension Lutheran Church
3975 W. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL 482-4691

MVIETHODIST
Bascom United Methodist Church
4942 Basswood Rd P.O. Box 67
Bascom, FL 32423 594-5755

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

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

Grace United Methodist
4203 W. Kelson Ave, Marianna, FL 482-4753

Greenwood Chapel AME
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112

Greenwood Chapel Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112

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

Henshaw Chapel AME Church
2370 Glastel St,:P.O. Box 535
Cottondale, FL 32431 875-2610

Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5085

Kynesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4672

McChapel AME Church
4963 Old U.S. Rd
Marianna, FL 569-2184

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

Friendship Christian Methodist
Episcopal (CME) Church
5411 Avery Rd P.O.Box 302
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-1111

1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4426


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

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

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

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

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

Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Rd P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-2111 or 352-4721

Greater St. Luke AME Church
5255 11th Ave P.O. Box 176
Malone, FL 32445 569-5188

PENTECOSTAL
Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL 482-8720
pastorbiggs@embarqmail.com

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

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

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

Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
2036 Gloster Ave
Sneads, FL 32460 593-4487 or 593-6949

Praise Life Ministries
7360 Hwy 90, P.O. Box 177
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4166

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

United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave, Malone, FL 32445 569-5989

PRESBYTERIAN
First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
526-2430 www.firstpresmarianna.org
fpcmarianna@embarqmail.com or
firstpresmarianna@earthlink.net

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

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

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

Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446 982-1852-

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4926

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

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

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

Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St, Marianna, FL 482-8158

OTHER
Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-5600

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

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

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


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www.JCFLORMDAN.com RELIGION


RELIGION



CALENDAR


Friday, Dec. 17
Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street, hosts
Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6 p.m. Call
482-4264.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environ-
ment" every Friday at Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live worship
music, testimonies and fellowship. Child care available.
Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
God's D.A.R.E International Worship Center, west of
Marianna, presents "A Night of Power" at 7 p.m. Host: Dr.
Debra Wooden. Guest speakers: Pastor Tommy Bell and
Prophetess Barbara Bell of Holy Vessel Prophetic Evangelistic
Outreach Ministry in Panama City. Call 482-8977.
Saturday, Dec. 18
Hats, Hats, Hats, 6 p.m. at Mt. Ararat A.M.E. Church.
The Rev. Raymond Pollock and the Hoskie Baptist
Church family will bring the message.
Heavens Garden Worship Center presents "Christmas
from the Heart." a concert by David Hugo and special
guests Malachi, 7 p.m. in the Cottondale Community
Center, 2666 Front St., Cottondale. Free admission. Call
579-9963.
Gospel singers The Golanaires will be in concert, 7
p.m. at the Church of God of Prophecy in Marianna. Call
482-4884.
Sunday, Dec. 19
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints hosts
a special Christmas Sacrament meeting, 9 a.m. in
Marianna's LDS Chapel.
New Beginnings Worship Center in Grand Ridge wel-
comes Dr. Sam Hemby of Winter Haven, a professor at
Southeastern College in Lakeland, as guest speaker for the
10 a.m. service. Lunch follows. No evening service this
day. Call 593-6308.
The Pope Chapel A.M.E. Church Youth Department
presents its youth program during the 11 a.m. service, fea-
turing a skit called, "If Jesus Was Born in Marianna
Today." "Silent Night" will be sung by the Sons of Allen
(Brandon, Daniel, Devaunte and Quarte').
Johnny Session, the CFO for Senator Al Lawson, will
serve as keynote speaker at St. Michael's M.B.C. in Jacob
City, for the Youth Convention Sunday program. The.
Henshaw Chapel A.M.E. Church Youth Choir and New
Easter M.B.C.'s Daughters for Christ praise dance team
will perform. Call 573-6967.
Pleasant Hill Baptist Church in Grand Ridge hosts
women's Bible study, 5 to 7 p.m. on the ,first and third
Sunday nights, through January. Call 592-5114.
The adult and children's choirs of Lovedale Baptist
Church in the Lovedale/Two Egg community present the
Christmas musical, "In Adoration of the King of Kings,"
at 6 p.m. Call 592-5415.
Blue Lake Baptist Church in Chipley hosts "The
Promise of Christmas," a cantata presented by the Blue
Lake Adult Choir, at 6 p.m. Call 850-638-1034.
The children of Salem Wesleyan Church present the
Christmas program, "'Tiptoe to Bethlehem," at 6 p.m.
Christmas dinner follows. Everyone is invited to meet new
pastor, Roger-Meyers and his wife Susan Meyers, who
came to Salem from Vero Beach in July.
Tuesday, Dec. 21
The Summer Mission Team at the First Baptist Church
of Marianna is selling Boston butts and smoked turkeys.
Pick-up is Dec. 21-22, 4 to 6 p.m. in the church parking
lot. Proceeds will buy materials to build houses in
Nicaragua.
Wednesday, Dec. 22
The Summer Mission Team at the First Baptist Church
of Marianna, is selling Boston butts and smoked turkeys.
Pick-up is Dec. 21-22, 4 to 6 p.m. in the church parking
lot. Proceeds will buy materials to build houses in'
Nicaragua.
Friday, Dec. 24
On Christmas Eve, there will be two worship services
at the First Presbyterian Church in Marianna: At 5 p.m., an
informal service designed for children and families, fea-
tures children of all ages getting a chance to place a piece
in the puzzle in celebration of a "Puzzling Christmas;" and
at 6:30 p.m., the traditional service includes the Sacrament
of the Lord's Supper and Candlelighting, and Christmas
music for choir and congregation, based on the theme of
"Checking Our Vision with God's Vision of Emmanuel."
The service will be preceded by special Christmas organ
music by Stanley Littleton, church organist. Call 526-
2430, or visit www.firstpresmarianna.org.
Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street, hosts
Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6 p.m. Call
482-4264.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environ-
ment" every Friday at Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live worship
music, testimonies and fellowship. Child care available.
Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.


Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 17, 2010 7A


r00 ,


BY DAVID YOUNT
SCi'Ps Ho',',.\R N Nn '
S-R\'LI

As the world enters an
unusually austere holiday
season. 300
million
more peo-
ple in the .
world
joined the
ranks of
those who
live in
poverty. DavidYount
Relatively
few of them
are Americans. Most live
in South Asia and sub-
Saharan Africa.
This sudden increase in
impoverishment is caused
not by human conflict or
natural disaster, but by a
redefinition of poverty
itself.
Traditionally, poverty
has been measured by
how much money a per-
son has to live on every
day. With that measure,
the United Nations has
said that poverty begins
when people have less
than $1.25 a day to sup-


port themselves.
But on Nov. 4 the UN
altered the poverty index
to better reflect the expe-
rience of those who live
in dire need. Sabina
Alkire. co-creator of the
new index, judges a
'household to be poor if
they lack three or more of
10 indicators, which
include access to health.
education, and basic stan-
dards of living.
Increasing personal
income alone, she says,
does not lift people out of
poverty if they have no
access to electricity, pub-
lic health services and
education.
By the new measure the
number of people in the
world deemed to be poor
has increased by 21 per-
cent to more than 1.7 bil-
lion. More than half of the
world's poor lives in
South Asia. The great
advantage of the new
poverty index is that it
offers charities and gov-
ernments a better picture
of what the poor need in
schools, clinics, public
transport, electricity and


clean water to lead a life
of more than just physical
survival.
Even in parts of the
developed world a decent
income alone does not
guarantee an escape from
poverty. For example,
Hungary is considered to
be a "high human devel-
opment" nation, where
only 2 percent of its citi-
zens live on less than
$1.25 a day. But when the
new index is applied, the
number of Hungarians
living in poverty increas-
es three-fold.
Here in America we
generally assume that the
poor spend what little
income they have on
food. But a new report by
the U.S. Department of
Agriculture reports that
close to 15 percent of
American families are
"food insecure" a 30
percent increase since
2006. During any given
month they will at times
be out of money, out of
food, and forced to miss
meals or seek assistance.
At the moment 42.4 mil-
lion Americans use food


stamps to help them put
food on the table.
The United Nations
Children's Fund
(UNICEF) issued a report
on Dec. 3 titled "The
Children Left Behind,"
which examined inequali-
ties in well-being among
children in 24 of the
world's richest countries.
The United States
ranked among the worst
in assuring the well-being
of its children. One in
four American children
lives in a food-insecure
home. We can demon-
strate compassion by
donating to the stocks of
our local food banks and
at food drives.
It is easy to forget that
Jesus of Nazareth num-
bered himself among the
poor. "Foxes have dens,"
he said, "birds have nests,
but the Son of Man has
nowhere to lay his head"
(Luke 9:58).

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


Baptist College of Florida Graduating Class, Fall 2010 From left, front row, Dr. Thomas A. Kinchen, Lauren
Reeves (Marshall), Lacie Carter, Rebecca Hale, Joanna Jules, Lauren Clement, Lindsey Vinson, Lydia Bolton,
Christina Acree, Michelle Perez, Allison Henderson, Ashley McCombs, Cassie Stroud, Lauren Wegmann,
Courtney Coggins, Charla Douglas, Danielle Miller, Michelle Gorman, Erin Vickers (Marshall) and Dr. R.C.
Hammack; middle row, Scott Fleming, Douglas Gilmore, John Braley, Jared Buchanan, Patrick Ham, Steven
Henry, Robert Govoni Jr., Joseph Campbell, Leroy McLeroy, Anthony Gardiner, Joshua Baruth and Blake Price.;
and back row, Matthew Tripp, Andres Ivan Ramos, Ryan Ayala, Anthony Brothers, Michael Douglas, Richard
Holder, Ernie Seay and Yves Altidor. Contributed photo



50 get diplomas at BCF


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Baptist College of
Florida's fall commence-
ment exercises were held
Friday, Dec. 10 at 10 a.m.
in the Assembly Center on
the Graceville campus.
Fifty seniors received
their diplomas.
The ceremony began
with the traditional gradu-
ate processional, "Pomp
and Circumstance," per-
formed by Buford Cox,
BCF professor of piano.
History Professor Beth
Minchin led the invoca-
tion, which was followed
by Bill Davis, Music and
Worship Division chair,
leading the congregation
in "Crown Him with
Many Crowns."
BCF President Thomas
A. Kinchen welcomed
guests and visitors before
calling on the two newest
faculty members Davis
and mathematics profes-


Baptist College of Florida professor David Coggins
presents daughter Courtney with her diploma during
graduation exercises BCF. Contributed photo


sor Philip Shutt to sign
the Articles of Faith, a
document signed by all
faculty members signify-
ing their commitment to
the Lord-and His Word.
Regardless of the
degree earned, that same
commitment has been
instilled into each gradu-
ate at BCF. That commit-
ment was reiterated dur-
ing the presidential







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address, as Kinchen
encouraged graduates to
follow the wise men and
keep their hearts and eyes
open in pursuing the path
God has for them. "What
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President R.C. Hammack
presented the graduating
class to Kinchen. Once the
verification by the regis-
trar and faculty was read,
graduates received their
diplomas. Kinchen
allowed BCF Associate
Professor of Leadership
and Director of Distance
Learning David Coggins
to present his daughter,
Courtney Faith Coggins,
her missions degree, and
BCF Board of Trustee,
member Susan Wegmann
to present her daughter,
Lauren Noelle Wegmann,
her elementary education
degree.
After all the degrees
were conferred, Davis
returned to the podium to
lead those gathered in the
college hymn, "Tell Me
the Story of Jesus," before
mathematics professor
Philip Shutt closed the
service with a prayer of
benediction.


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8A Friday, December 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


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Tax package heads toward vote in House


BY STEPHEN OHLEMACHER
A:-' il'.l ) PRiu

WASHINGTON Despite a
delay. the White House pushed
hard Thursday for the House to
pass a tax package that would save
millions of Americans thousands
of dollars in higher taxes begin-
ning Jan. 1.
Some Democratic lawmakers
are seeking changes to the package
that could derail the bill.
Democratic leaders are staying
hands-off. leaving it to President
Barack Obama to persuade fellow
Democrats not to put the package
at risk by imposing a higher estate
tax than he negotiated with
Republicans.
"I think the president has been
working it hard," Rep. Xavier
Becerra, D-Calif., a member of the
House Democratic leadership
team, said Thursday.


The Senate overwhelmingly
passed the package Wednesday.
with broad bipartisan support.
Obama is urging the House to pass
it without changes, so he can sign
it into law before a sweeping series
of tax cuts expires at the end of
December. But first, they will hold
a vote on imposing the higher
estate tax. backed by rebellious
Democrats who say the package is
too generous to the wealthy.
House Democratic leaders orig-
inally arranged for a final vote on
the measure by Thursday evening.
but the timetable was in danger of
slipping after a dispute arose over
the terms of the debate.
"This is a vote people are mak-
ing for their consciences, and for
their districts," said Rep. Louise
Slaughter, D-N.Y., chairwoman of
the House Rules Committee.
House Democratic leaders are
not twisting arms on the estate tax


vote. Slaughter said. They are
leaving that to the White House.
Many House Democrats. even crit-
ics of the bill. are resigned to it
ultimately passing with the lower
estate tax. especially after the
Senate approved it. 81-19.
"It just seems like the momen-
tum is with a bill that is
unchanged." said Rep. Elijah
Cummings. D-Md. Cummings
said he will vote against the bill.
despite a call from Obama earlier
in the week.
The stakes are high. If the House
passes the higher estate tax. the bill
would go back to the Senate. jeop-
ardizing the entire package and
representing a public rebuke of
Obama by members of his own
party.
Tax cuts affecting Americans at
every income level are scheduled
to expire in a little more than two
weeks. The package would extend


them for txxo years. The tax cuts.
enacted under former President
George W. Bush. include a more
generous child tax credit, tax
breaks for college students, lower
taxes on capital gains and divi-
dends and a series of business tax
breaks designed to encourage
investment. The package would
also renew a program of jobless
benefits for the long-term unem-
ployed and enact a one-year cut in
Social Security taxes.
A worker making $50,000 in
wages would save $1,000 under
the cut in Social Security taxes. A
worker making $100.000 would
save $2.000.
The bill's cost. $858 billion,
would be added to the deficit.
"I know that not every member
of Congress likes every piece of
this bill. and it includes some pro-
visions that I oppose," Obama
said. "But as a whole, this package


will grow our economy, create
jobs and help middle class families
across the country."
At the insistence of
Republicans, the plan includes an
estate tax that would allow the first
$10 million of a couple's estate to
pass to heirs without taxation. The
balance would be subject to a 35
percent tax rate.
Many House Democrats want to
impose a higher estate tax, bringing
back the levels in place in 2009.
They persuaded House Speaker
Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., to allow a
vote on the change, arguing that the
higher estate tax would affect only
6,600 of the wealthiest estates, and
would save $23 billion.
"It doesn't create jobs, it adds to
the deficit," Rep. Chris Van
Hollen, D-Md., said of the lower
estate tax. "Is that the message this
Congress wants to send at a time
of high deficits?"


Feds sue BP, other companies for oil spill damages


BY HARRY R. WEBER AND
MICHAEL KUNZELMAN
ASSOC!ATID PRESS

NEW ORLEANS A power-
ful plaintiff has joined the hun-
dreds of people and businesses
suing BP and other companies
involved in the Gulf oil spill: the
Justice Department.
The government, in an opening
salvo in its effort to get billions of
dollars for untold economic and
environmental damage, accuses
the companies of disregarding
federal safety regulations in
drilling the well that blew out
April 20 and triggered a deadly
explosion on the Deepwater
Horizon rig. Wednesday's lawsuit
is separate from a Justice
Department criminal probe that
has not resulted in any charges.
"The department's focus on inves-
tigating this disaster and preventing.
future (spills) is not over," Attorney
General Eric Holder said during a
news conference in Washington.
"Both our civil and criminal investi-
gations are ongoing."
The federal lawsuit filed in New
Orleans names BP, rig owner
Transocean and some other com-


panies involved in the ill-fated
drilling project, but not
Halliburton the project's
cement contractor or the maker
of a key cutoff valve that failed.
Both could be added later.
BP said it would respond to the
claims later but noted that it stands
"alone among the parties" in hav-
ing already stepped up to pay for
the cleanup. It said in a statement
that it will continue to fulfill its
commitments to the Gulf and to
cooperate with investigations.
"The filing is solely a statement
of the government's allegations
and does not in any manner con-
stitute any finding of liability or
any judicial finding that the alle-
gations have merit," BP said.
The lawsuit makes it possible
for the federal government to seek
billions of dollars in penalties for
polluting the Gulf of Mexico,
beaches and wetlands, and reim-
bursement for its cleanup costs.
More than 300 lawsuits filed pre-
viously by individuals and busi-
nesses, and now consolidated in
the New Orleans federal court,
include claims for financial losses
and compensation for the families
of 11 workers killed in the blast.


Attorney General Eric Holder, accompanied by Environmental
Protection Agency Administrator Lisa Jackson, gestures during a
news conference at the Justice Department in Washington,
Wednesday, Dec. 15, to announce a civil lawsuit against nine
defendants for the Deepwater Horizon oil spill. AP Photo


The judge overseeing those
lawsuits had set Wednesday as the
deadline to file certain types of
complaints, though it was unclear
whether the government was
bound by that time frame.
"The Justice Department has
left its options open to argue that
there was gross negligence and


therefore should be higher penal-
ties," said David Uhlmann, a law
professor at the University of
Michigan who headed up the
Justice .Department's environmen-
tal crimes section for seven years.
"The government has not limited
itself in any way with the filing of
its civil lawsuit."


The suit asks that the compa-
nies be held liable without limita-
tion under the Oil Pollution Act
for all removal costs and damages
caused by the spill, including
damages to natural resources. The
lawsuit also seeks civil penalties
under the Clean Water Act.
The government did not set a
dollar figure in the lawsuit, saying
the amount of damages and the
extent of injuries sustained by the
United States are not yet fully
known.
Under the Clean Water Act
alone, BP faces fines of up to
$1,100 for each barrel of oil
spilled. If BP were found to have
committed gross negligence or
willful misconduct, the fine could
be up to $4,300 per barrel.
That means that based on the
government's estimate of 206 mil-
lion gallons released by the well,
BP could face civil fines of
between $5.4 billion and $21.1
billion. BP disputes the govern-
ment's spill estimate.
The government did not specify
in its lawsuit whether it believes
there was gross negligence, but it
left open the possibility for such a
finding later.


Calif. opens hearing on new

major greenhouse gas rules


BY JASON DEAREN
ASSOCIATED PRESS

SACRAMENTO, Calif.
California air quality reg-
ulators began hearing testi-'
mony Thursday as they con-
sidered adopting the nation's
most sweeping greenhouse
gas regulations involving
financial incentives for
power plants and other major
polluters to cut emissions.
The Air Resources Board
was expected to approve a
.key piece of California's
2006 climate law, called
AB32, at its meetings
Thursday or Friday, with the
hope that other states and
nations will follow the lead
of the world's eighth largest
economy.
California's rules would
set up the largest U.S. car-
bon trading market as a way
to enforce the state's gradu-
ally tightening cap on emis-
sions. Companies that
reduce emissions below
their capped level could then
sell credits on a carbon mar-
ket to polluters exceeding
their cap.
The cap-and-trade rules
are "a critical piece because
it's the tool we're using to
make sure we reward busi-
nesses that invest in efficien-
cy and renewable technolo-
gies, and that we are pushing
and creating the right incen-
tives." said Mary Nichols,
air board chairwoman.
Nichols also believes the


program will help spur eco-
nomic recovery and innova-
tion by influencing business
to invest in clean technolo-
gies. In addition, money col-
lected from the new carbon
market is ultimately expect-
ed to provide billions of dol-
lars for the state that could
be directed by the
. Legislature to various clean
air programs.
"California is still facing
tough economic times and
people have asked whether
we can afford to do this
now," Nichols said at the
start of the meeting. "It is
our belief ... and well sup-
ported by the public at large,
that adoption of a program
like this is California's
insurance against future
recessions."
Outside the board's cham-
bers, a few global warming
skeptics demonstrated, hold-
ing signs that read "Global
Warming: Science by
Homer Simpson" and also
questioned the validity of
the science charting the
effects and reasons for cli-
mate change.
California already has
enacted the strictest climate-
related regulations in the
U.S. involving renewable
energy mandates for utilities,
tighter fuel-efficiency stan-
dards for automobiles and
low-carbon fuel standards.
AB32 was 'passed by the
state Legislature four years
ago primarily to fill the vacu-


um created by the failure of
Congress to pass any kind of
climate or energy legislation,.
Nichols said. The law had a
Jan. 1, 2011 deadline for
devising and enacting details
on how it would work.
Nichols said other states,
the European Union, and
Chinese and Canadian
provinces are in various
stages of discussions with
California to link their car-
bon markets. New Mexico's
Environmental
Improvement Board narrow-
ly approved its own cap-
and-trade program last
month and approved the
state's participation in a
regional market.
Under the new California
rules, regulators would
enforce limits on heat-trap-
ping gas emissions begin-
ning in 2012, eventually
including 85 percent of the
state's worst polluters.
The amount of allowed
emissions would be reduced
.over time, and the regula-
tions would expand in 2015
to include refineries and fuel
distributors like oil compa-
nies. The cap would reach
its lowest level in 2020,
when California wants its
greenhouse gas emissions
reduced to 1990 levels.
Ninety percent of the
allowances would be free in
the first years of the program
to give industry time to
upgrade to cleaner equip-
ment.


Okla. set to execute inmate with substitute drug


BY SEAN MURPHY
ASSOCIATED PRESS

OKLAHOMA CITY
- A man on Oklahoma's
death row for the 2001
slaying of his cellmate is
believed to be the first U.S.
inmate set to be executed
using a sedative commonly
used to euthanize animals.
John David Duty is set
to die at 6 p.m. Thursday at
the Oklahoma State
Penitentiary in McAlester.
A federal appeals court ear-
lier this week upheld a
judge's ruling that allows
the state to substitute pento-
barbital for sodium
thiopental, an anesthetic
normally used in the state's
lethal injection formula. A
nationwide shortage of
sodium thiopental led
Oklahoma to alter its
three-drug cocktail.
Attorneys for Duty, 58,
and two other death-row
inmates challenged the
state's decision to use pen-
tobarbital, arguing during
a November federal court
hearing that it had not been
done before in executions
and could be inhumane.
But one anesthesiologist
whose videotaped deposi-
tion was played in court
testified that the 5,000 mil-
ligrams of pentobarbital
the state plans to use is
enough to cause uncon-
sciousness and even death
within minutes.
Experts testified at the
November hearing that no
other U.S. state uses pen-
tobarbital during execu-


'.



A *




In this Oct. 2, 2003 photo
provided by the Oklahoma
Department of Corrections,
John Duty is shown. AP
Photo /Oklahoma
Department of Corrections
tions. Oklahoma
Department of Corrections
spokesman Jerry Massie and
the head of a Washington,
D.C.-based group that has
been critical of capital pun-
ishment, both said in inter-
views Wednesday that they
believed Duty would be the
first inmate in the country
put to death using the drug.
"In all my research, I have
not seen that pentobarbitall)
has been used before in this
context," Richard Dieter,
executive director of the


Death Penalty Information
Center, said in a telephone
interview. But, he noted,
"Some states don't say
exactly what drugs are used
and have kept that out of the
public eye."
Oklahoma is among sev-
eral states that have been
scrambling after Hospira
Inc. the sole U.S. manu-
facturer of sodium thiopen-
tal said new batches of
the barbiturate would not be
available until January.
Duty was convicted of the
December 2001 slaying of 22-
year-old Curtis Wise. At the
time, Duty was serving three
life sentences for rape, robbery
and shooting with intent to
kill, all dating to 1978.
According to court
records, Duty convinced
Wise that he could get some
cigarettes if Wise pretended
to be his hostage so that
Duty could be transferred
into administrative segrega-
tion. Wise agreed to let Duty
bind his hands behind his
back. Duty then strangled
him with a sheet, court
records state.,


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LOCAL/BUSINESS


Jackson County Floridan Friday,December 17, 2010 9A
Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 17, 2010 9A


SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS


BY JERRY OSTERYOUNG

"It takes a great man to be a
good listener." Calvin
Coolidge
There is no
question in my
mind that listening
to your employees
is almost as impor-
tant as listening to
your customers.
Time and again, I Jerry
see entrepreneurs Osteryoung
underestimate the
value of their employees' opin-
ions. Many times, entrepreneurs
think they are the only ones who
know how to improve their busi-
ness, and it never even occurs to
them to ask their staff how they
might make it better.
Ignoring your staff is equiva-
lent to a physician ignoring a
patient's concerns. In both cases,
valuable information is lost and


major damage can be done.
There is a neat company called
King Arthur's Tools. The compa-
ny is run by Arthur and Pamela
Aveling, who, in the interest of
fair disclosure, are also my good
friends and have been clients of
the Jim Moran Institute for more
than 12 years.
King Arthur's sells woodwork-
ing tools to both distributors and
hobbyists. They either buy or
manufacture to their specifica-
tions the various components of
these tools. When an order is
received, a packing slip is gener-
ated and sent to the warehouse,
where most of the packing is han-
dled by Warehouse Manager
Henry Williams. A very loyal and
hardworking employee, Henry
has been with King Arthur's for
more than three years.
At one of King Arthur's
retreats, the staff was working on
the company's core values. After


much discussion. Arthur asked
Henry if he could think of any-
thing that could improve his
operation. Without hesitation.
Henry said that he would like to
have cards made identifying him
as the one who packed the goods.
He thought doing so would
reduce the rate of error.
Everyone agreed that this
would be a neat idea. and Henry
and the staff got to work making
the cards the very next day. They
came up with three versions.
Each version had a different mes-
sage on it, but all of them includ-
ed Henry's picture and the
phrase, "Packed with care by
Henry." The three alternate mes-
sages were as follows:
1. It was my pleasure assem-
bling your order, and I hope you
enjoy using your King Arthur's
tools on your project.
2. Your order was packed with
care by Henry. Thank you.


3. King Arthur's Tools loves to
see what customers make with
their tools. Post your photos on
Facebook.
The response to these cards has
been overwhelming. So many
customers have commented on
how much they liked them and
what a neat concept it was. Many
customers even called to thank
Henry personally for their order.
The cost of implementing this
idea was minimal, but the value
was considerable. It improved
the company's relationship with
their customers and made Henry
feel good about what he is doing.
It all came about because Arthur
and Pamela Aveling were willing
to listen to their staff.
Now go out and make sure that
you are listening to both your
customers and your employees.
The best way to get input from
your employees is simply to ask
for it. Ask your staff if there is


anything they think the company
can do better. Even if some do
not have something to contribute,
they'll know you welcome their
input, which is invaluable.
You can do this!

Jerry Osteryoung is the
Director of Outreach of the Jim
Moran Institute for Global
Entrepreneurship in the College
of Business at Florida State
University; the Jim Moran
Professor Emeritus of
Entrepreneurship;. and Professor
Emeritus of Finance. He was the
founding Executive Director of
the Jim Moran Institute and
served in that position from 1995
through 2008. His newest book,
"If You Have Employees, You
Really Need This Book," is an
Amazon.com bestseller He can
be reached by e-mail at
jerry.osteryoung @gmail. com.


SMART MONEY


BY BRUCE WILLIAMS

DEAR BRUCE: I am writing
on behalf of my daughter and
son-in-law, who reside in North
Carolina. They recently put in a
contract on a 14-
year-old home in
Charlotte, N.C. pIw
The selling agent
told them that
there was a back- f
up contract, so in
order to make
their offer stand Bruce
out and seem sin-
cere, they put ams
down $5,000 (on a
$260,000 home). The closing
date was to be Oct. 22 and was
subject to a home inspection.
Well, the inspection was 38
pages long and contained sever-
al. structural problems and also
exposed some issues that had
been patched up but not dis-
closed on the disclosure state-
ment. The licensed home inspec-
tor suggested that our children
get a structural engineer to fur-


their examine the problems and
suggest resolutions. They -did
have this done. The selling agent
agreed to both inspections (by e-
mail). Their contract stated that
repairs were to be done by a
licensed contractor and were not
to exceed $3,000. The selling
agent hired a contractor whose
license lapsed in 2008, and the
repairs totaled $3,800. Needless
to say, our children withdrew
their contract.,
The seller sent a letter of
demand to release the $5,000 to
her within five days. This was
quite a shock to our children,
and they sought legal counsel to
the tune of $750. They felt that
they had every reason to be
refunded their binder: fraudulent
disclosure form, unlicensed con-
tractor and the fact that the
repairs would exceed the stated
$3,000. Their attorney finally
came back with an offer of'
returning half, $2,500: Their
attorney says that it will cost an
additional $1,250 to go to court.
It will cost nearly as much in


fees as the amount that they are
trying to recover.
Our children work long and
hard for their money and want to
recover the total $5,000. As it is,
they are out the inspection fees,
the attorney fees, and the fact
that they were unable to take
advantage of the low interest
rate (if calculated over a 30-year
period). Right now, our daughter
has made a formal complaint
with the North Carolina Board
of Realtors against the selling
agent for stating that there was a
back-up offer and also for hiring
a contractor who misrepresented
himself as being licensed. What
can be done to recover their
monies without incurring more
attorney fees? It would seem that
they have a just claim to the
$5,000, but how much right does
the seller has to this binder fee?
- Pat, via e-mail
DEAR PAT: I would be will-
ing to bet a big steak dinner that
your children went out and did
this all on their own, without
having an attorney representing


them. People constantly ask me:
Just make an offer, what is there
to lose? You have. articulated it
extremely well: There is a great
deal to lose. The fact is that they
were likely unrepresented, and
the reality is that suing can be
very expensive, particularly for a
modest amount of money.
I would take the $2,500 less
attorney fees and learn from the
lesson. I am hoping many of my
readers will learn as well.
Thanks.
DEAR BRUCE: My grand-
daughter (age 14) and grandson
(age 16) both have jobs this year,
and I have been encouraging
them to invest the max in Roth
IRAs. Can they do this? If so,
how do I get them invested in the
right place (very aggressive)?
My grandson worked for the
Boy Scouts and will probably
not get a W-2 for those wages.
(He is also working for
McDonalds.) Can he claim the
income even if he does not get a
W-2? L.T., via e-mail
DEAR L.T.: If your grandson


was employed, he will get a W-
2. It is the law. Can he deposit
whatever he wishes in the Roth
as long as its earned income in
this year? I know of absolutely
no reason why not. However,
you must understand there must
be a third-party investor to go
into the Roth, and your grandson
can work with that person. The
third party must handle the
funds and make the investments.
With all that having been said,
it's a good thing to encourage
them to keep their own eyes on
these investments. It will get
them into a habit that will- be
working to their advantage for
their entire lives. They are lucky
to have grandparents like you.

Send your questions to: Smart
Money, P.O. Box 2095, Elfers,
FL 34680. E-mail to:
bruce @brucewilliams.com.
Questions of general interest
will be answered in future
columns, Owing to the volume of
mail, personal replies cannot be
provided.


Strong week for economy raises optimism for 2011


BY CHRISTOPHER S.
RUGABER AND
JEANNINE AVERSA
AP EcoNoMIcs WRITERS

WASHINGTON
Buoyed by a string of hope-
ful government reports on
layoffs, factory production
and consumer spending,
economists are predicting
that hiring and even housing
will pick up in 2011 and
make it a better year after all.'
The reports issued this
week, along with a tax-cut
plan that Congress is set to
pass, point to stronger overall
growth next year, experts say.
Growth "has improved as
the year is coming to an


end," said Mark Zandi, chief
economist at Moody's
Analytics. "I'm feeling
more optimistic that the eco-
nomic recovery will evolve
into a self-sustaining expan-
sion in 2011."
Zandi expects the econo-
my to grow at an annual rate
of 3.5 percent in the October-
December quarter. That's up
from previous estimates of
around 2.5 percent. And for
2011, he and other econo-
mists now expect growth at
roughly a 4 percent pace, up
from earlier forecasts of
around 2.7 percent.
With 4 percent growth,
the economy would at least


be moving closer to the pace
of expansion needed to
bring down unemployment.
Growth of 5 percent is need-
ed for a full year to lower the
jobless rate by one percent-
age point.
The nation's unemploy-
ment rate is 9.8 percent, and
economists expect it will
surpass 10 percent again,
though maybe only briefly.
The main reason, they say,
is that the improving econo-
my will cause more out-of-
work people to resume look-
ing for jobs. People aren't
counted as unemployed
unless they're actively seek-
ing a job.


OBITUARIES


Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059

Michael
Indingaro

Mr. Michael Indingaro,
68, of Marianna went home
to be with the .Lord on
Wednesday, Dec. 15, 2010.
Prior to his death, Mike.
had accepted Jesus as his
Lord and savior.
He was a loving, faithful
husband and father, and a
compassionate and gener-
ous friend to many. Mike
was an animal lover'who
supported Partners for
Pets. He generously con-
tributed his talents as a
carpenter to the building of
the East Side Assembly of
God Church, where his
services will be held.
He was preceded in
death by his son, Michael
Gabriel Indingaro; his pa-
rents, Michael Gabriel and
Vera Indingaro; and his
brother, Tommy Indingaro.
Survivors include his lov-
ing wife of 34 years, Karen
Indingaro of Marianna; his
son, Robert Barrone of
Carver, Mass.; daughter,
Maria Latulippe of Carver;
brother, Sam Indingaro of
New Jersey; and grandchil-
dren, Biranna Barrone and
Dustin Latulippe.
The service will be 2 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 20, in the
East Side Assembly of God
Church, Dr. Steve Canada
and the Rev. Larue O. "Ru-
dy" Prescott officiating. In-


terment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens.
There will be a time of vis-
itation 4 to 6 p.m. Sunday,
Dec. 19, at Marianna Chap-
el Funeral Home.
Contributions in memo-
ry of Mr. Indingaro may be
made to Covenant Hos-
pice, 4215 Kelson Ave.,
Suite E, Marianna, FL
32446; or Partners for Pets,
4415C Constitution Lane,
Box 184, Marianna, FL
32448.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.co
m.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059

Virginia E.
Snowden

Virginia E. Snowden, 85,
of Marianna passed away
at her home on Wednes-
day, Dec. 15, 2010. She was
a native of West Virginia
and had lived in Marianna
for 24 years. Mrs. Snowden
was a member of the Bap-
tist church and retired
from the food industry as
owner and operator of her
restaurant.
Mrs. Snowden was pre-
ceded in death by her pa-
rents, Andrew and Amanda
Justus; her husband of
nearly 54 years, Bruce Rob-


erts Snowden; and her son,
Michael Marker.
She was survived by one
daughter, Patricia Ann
Sheesley of Maryland; and
three grandchildren,
Timmy Trent, John Antho-
ny Jackson and Stacy
Brown.
Services for Mrs.
Snowden begin at 2 p.m.
on Sunday, Dec. 19, in the
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home, the Rev. Gino Mayo,
chaplain of Emerald Coast
Hospice, officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens. A time of remem-
brance will be held from 1
p.m. until time of service.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.co
m.


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

Ralmon
Stephens

The service for Ralmon
Stephens is 10 a.m. Friday,
Dec. 17, at the Welcome
Assembly of God Church.
Interment will be in the
church cemetery, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel of Marianna di-
recting.


BY THE EDITORS OF
CoNsumE REPORTS

Socks again? As con-
sumers scramble to pur-
chase gifts this holiday sea-
son, shoppers also need to
keep in mind that nearly 20
percent of Americans plan
to return at'least one holi-
day gift, according to a
Consumer Reports Holiday
Shopping Poll conducted
last year.
And though most shop-
ping policies are' more
lenient than they were
before the recession, some
companies have fought
fraud and abuse with
stricter policies. Retailers
might have different return
requirements for items that
are bought in their stores,
through their website, or by
mail order. Consumer
Reports recommends that
shoppers call or visit the
merchant's website for
specifics. CR also recom-
mends these tips:
1. Know the time frame.
Big retailers usually allow
90 days for returns of most
items but might have short-
er periods for electronics,
software, and CDs and
DVDs. Retailers sometimes
extend deadlines.
2. Get a receipt. Many
merchants used to offer at
least store credit to shop-
pers without a receipt, but
now some shoppers might
be out of luck. If the pur-
chase was made by credit
card, debit card or check,
some stores will try to find
an electronic receipt, but
cash customers might be
out of luck.
3. Bring a driver's
license. Some companies,
like Best Buy, require a
government-issued ID with
a receipt for returns.
4. Be sure before you
open the box. Merchants
can't resell an item as new
after the package has been
opened, so they can impose
a restocking fee, usually 15
percent of the product's cost.
Even a missing instruction
manual, cords and cables, or
warranty card can give
retailers reason to deny the
return. Items like computer
software, video games, CDs
and DVDs aren't generally
returnable after the seal has
been broken.
5. Know where to go. If


Hate your gift? Consumer Reports offers tips on how
to return them. Consumers Union Inc.


the item was purchased
online and the merchant has
a walk-in store, CR recom-
mends checking the web-
site to see whether the store
accepts returns to avoid
repacking, a post-office trip
and shipping fees.

MAJOR RETAILERS'
POLICIES VARY
Here's the fine print of
some heavy-hitter's return
policies:
Amazon.com. Full
refund within 30 days for
unopened books, CDs,
DVDs, video games and
software with packaging.
Kindle can't be returned
after a one-month trial.
Amazon pays return ship-
ping for baby items, clothes
and TVs. Worn books and
CDs with wrap removed
can be returned for half the
purchase price. That policy
doesn't apply to items from
independent sellers.
Best Buy. 14 days for
computers, monitors, projec-
tors, camcorders, digital
cameras, and radar detectors;
30 days for other products.
The original receipt and a
photo ID are required.
There's a 15 percent restock-
ing fee for opened notebook
computers, projectors, cam-
corders, digital cameras,
radar detectors, GPS
devices, and in-car video
systems and a 25 percent
restocking fee on special
orders, including appliances.


Costco. 90 days for
cash refunds on TV sets,
projectors, computers, cam-
eras, camcorders, MP3
players and cell phones; an
open-ended time frame for
most other products. Basic
policy: "We guarantee your
satisfaction on every prod-
uct we sell with a full
refund." A receipt is not
essential, since a member-
ship card is linked to every
purchase.
Target 90 days. Items
must be unused and pack-
aged, and you must have a
receipt. Cash customers can
return up to $70 worth of
goods without a receipt
every 12 months; payback is
by gift card. Opened music,
movies, video games and
software can't be returned
unless defective. No receipt
is needed for items bought
with a credit card, debit
card, check or gift card.
There's a 15 percent
restocking fee for many
portable electronics.
Walmart. 90 days for
most items; 45 for com-
puter components; 30 for
camcorders and digital
cameras; 15 for comput-
ers. Music, movies and
software must be returned
unopened. Returns without
receipts are accepted, but
three or more such returns
within 45 days will trigger
a red flag, and the return
will have to be approved
by a manager.


Subscribe to the Jackson County Floridan at (828) 526-36141


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FROM CONSUMER REPORTS









10A Friday, December 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Number of homes taken back by lenders tumbles


BY ALEX VEIGA
AP REFAL ESTATE WRITER

LOS ANGELES The num-
ber of U.S. homes taken back by
lenders dropped to the lowest level
in 18 months in November, the
result of foreclosure freezes enact-
ed by several banks following alle-
gations that evictions were han-
dled improperly.
Home repossessions dropped 28
percent from October and 12 per-
cent from November last year,
foreclosure listing firm RealtyTrac
Inc. said Thursday.
The 67,428 homes lenders took
back last month were the fewest
since May 2009. But even with the
decline, it was enough to push the
total number of repossessions so
far this year to more than 980,000
- the highest annual tally of prop-
erties lost to foreclosure on
RealtyTrac's records dating back
to 2005.
"It's almost impossible to imag-
ine that we won't break a million"
for the year, said Rick Sharga, a
senior vice president at


RealtyTrac. "Unfortunately, it s a
record that we'll probably break
again next year."
Banks had been on pace to take
back up to 1.2 million homes this
year before problems with foreclo-
sure documents surfaced in late
September.
Several lenders responded to
heightened scrutiny over the fore-
closure process by temporarily
ceasing taking action against bor-
rowers severely behind in pay-
ments while they checked to see if
their employees made errors in
loan documents needed to com-
plete foreclosures.
Some banks later announced
plans to resume foreclosures,
though at a more measured pace,
in an attempt to ensure there aren't
any flaws in the process.
Lenders' initial freeze and slow
ramp-up in foreclosure activity
likely caused the sharp decline in
foreclosure-related notices sent to
households last month. And it's
likely to cause another drop in
December, Sharga said.
But activity will likely pick up
with in the new year.


"In the first quarter, we really
anticipate seeing a pretty rapid
acceleration of foreclosure pro-
ceedings as everybody catches
up." Sharga said.
Banks' foreclosure document
problems aside, many of the fac-
tors that have contributed to the
foreclosure crisis are likely to be
present next year and should con-
tinue to drive foreclosures.
Among them: high unemploy-
ment. a weak housing market, flat-
to-falling home values and tighter
lending standards making it
tougher for buyers to qualify for
financing.
In addition, there are some 5
million mortgages that are at least
two months past due. and many of
them have yet to even enter the
foreclosure process.
Meanwhile, millions of home-
owners owe more on their mort-
gage than their home is worth,
which makes it more likely they
will default on their loan.
About 10.8 million households,
or 22.5 percent of all homes with a
mortgage, were under water in the
July-September quarter, according


to housing data firm CoreLogic.
The figure is down from 23 per-
cent in the second quarter, mainly
because more homes fell into fore-
closure and not because home
prices increased.
In all. 262.339 U.S. homes
received at least one foreclosure-
related notice in November. or one
in every 492 households. The
notices were down 21 percent
from October and down 14 percent
from November last year,
RealtyTrac said.
The firm tracks notices for
defaults, scheduled home auctions
and home repossessions -- warn-
ings that can lead up to a home
eventually being lost to foreclo-
sure.
The decline in foreclosure activ-
ity was most pronounced in the
more than 20 states that require
foreclosures to be approved by
judges and where many of the doc-
umentation errors came to light.
Initial notices sent to homeown-
ers in those states who fell behind
on their mortgage were off 43 per-
cent from last year, while foreclo-
sure auctions were down 38 per-


cent. RealtyTrac said.
Some 37 states recorded a drop
in home repossessions from
October to November.
The number of foreclosure-
related notices sent to homes in
Nevada fell 20 percent from
October. but the state still regis-
tered the highest foreclosure rate
in the U.S. last month, with one in
every 99 households receiving a
foreclosure notice. That's nearly 5
times the national average.
Utah leapfrogged several states
to the No. 2 spot, mostly because
of sharp monthly drops in foreclo-
sure activity in California. Florida,
Arizona and Michigan.
One in every 221 households in
Utah received a foreclosure-relat-
ed notice in November, more than
twice the national average.
California posted the third-high-
est foreclosure rate despite a near-
ly 14 percent drop in foreclosure
activity.
Rounding out the top 10 states
with the highest foreclosure rate in
November were: Arizona, Florida,
Georgia, Michigan, Idaho, Illinois
and Colorado.


Ice makes dangerous driving in South


TE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ATLANTA Ice-slicked
roads created treacherous
conditions blamed for at
least one fatal accident in the
South on Thursday as wintry
weather headed up the East
Coast.
In eastern North Carolina,
a man was killed when a
pickup truck and a car col-
lided on a road near
Fayetteville, North Carolina
Highway Patrol Sgt. Jeff
Gordon said.
State police in Virginia
responded to hundreds of
accidents, and West
Virginia's acting governor
was forced to cancel a
Christmas party scheduled
for Thursday night at the
Governor's Mansion.
In metro Atlanta and north
Georgia, icy conditions
prompted road closures a
day after slick surfaces
caused hundreds of acci-
dent. Ice also covered roads
early Thursday in
Louisville, Ky., and parts of
Tennessee.
Those who ventured out
had to allow time to clear ice


that coated nearly everything,
from cars to walkways to the
sides of buildings.
"I'm just chipping away,"
said Tim Olson of
Louisville, who was getting
the ice off his truck
Thursday morning. "It looks
slick. I hope it isn't too bad."
In Missouri, the freezing
rain began Wednesday night
and continued into Thursday
morning, with the Missouri
State Highway Patrol report-
ing numerous accidents. At
one point Wednesday night,
sections of three St. Louis-
area highways 70, 44 and
55 were closed because
there were so many crashes.
Schools in many placed
either closed for the day or
planned to open late or dis-
miss students early.
In Ohio, plows were out
in counties near the Ohio
River. A spokeswoman for
Cincinnati/Northern
Kentucky International
Airport said airlines were
experiencing weather delays
and cancellations.
Cincinnati schools were
closed because of warnings
about slick roads.


"Although it's unusual to
have to call off school
because of wintry conditions
this early in the school year,
student safety always comes
first," said superintendent
Mary Ronan.
Meanwhile, snow was
also falling or expected in
Philadelphia and parts of
New York state and West
Virginia. Thousands of peo-
ple in Virginia were without
power.
In Washington, D.C.,
where 3 inches of snow was
forecast, the Metropolitan
Washington Airports
Authority said the runway at
Reagan National Airport
closed temporarily so crews
could clear snow. Flights
were operating, but officials
warned of possible delays.
In Florida, farmers around
the state were still assessing
how cold weather earlier this
week affected crops.
Tropical fish and strawberry
farmers in central Florida
reported some losses
Wednesday, but the full
extent of the cold damage
won't be known for a few
weeks.


Ex-Madoff workers plead not guilty


TH ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK Four
former employees of dis-
graced financier Bernard
Madoff pleaded not guilty
on Wednesday to charges
they were in on his massive
fraud, while a judge
ordered a fifth longtime
Madoff secretary Annette
Bongiorno to New York
to face trial with them.
Bongiorno, who was
arrested last month, has
failed to make bail set at $5
million. U.S. District
Judge Laura Taylor Swain
rejected a defense request
in federal court in
Manhattan to lower the
total, saying Bongiorno
must surrender to U.S.
marshals on Thursday
afternoon in Florida, where
she's under house arrest.
The judge said she views
the 62-year-old defendant
as a flight risk because
she's admitted she and her
husband have access to at
least $2.4 million. That
kind of wealth "can take
you a long way," she said.
Bongiorno was recently


Jerome O'Hara, a former employee of Bernard
Madoff, leaves after appearing in federal court in
New York Wednesday, Dec. 15. AP Photo/Craig
Ruttle


named in a new indictment
along with another back
office worker, Joann Crupi,
former operations chief
Daniel Bonventre' and
computer programmers
Jerome O'Hara and
George Perez. The four,
who are out on bail, were
arraigned on Thursday.
Prosecutors say
Bongiorno deposited about
$920,000 in her own
Madoff account from 1975
to 2008 and withdrew
more than $14 million in
investor funds over the
same period to buy expen-


sive homes and pay for
other luxuries, the indict-
ment says.
Prosecutors have alleged
Bonventre knew that the
billions of dollars Madoff
was collecting from
investors were not being
used to buy securities, and
that he falsified records to
hide the scheme. O'Hara
and Perez are accused of
programming an old IBM
computer to churn out"
account statements for
unsuspecting clients that
showed phony returns.








I,






Z
z


SECTION B


Crossword
Classifieds


......6B
... 7-8B


Comics ..........6B
International .....9B
TV Grids .........5B


Inside


No upheaval
expected when
Castro dies.



-9B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


'Dawgs ready for big weekend


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLOcRIODAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs have got-
ten off to an unusually uneven start to
the season, dropping three of their
first seven games.
But they can turn things around
quickly this weekend with a pair of
big games against high quality com-
petition.
Marianna (4-3. 2-1 in district play)
travels to Pensacola tonight to take
on Catholic, then returns to Marianna
on Saturday to play Georgia power
Bainbridge in the Subway Classic at
Chipola.
While the gamd against the talent-
ed Bearcats on Saturday will provide
a major test for the Bulldogs, it is
Friday's game that will be the most
significant, it being a league contest.
"Obviously, that's a district game,
so as far as importance, that's the
most important game we'll play,"
Marianna coach Travis Blanton said
Thursday. "(Tonight's game) is the
one we're stressing. That's the one


"We're trying to get a
good seed, and it's going
to be pretty important
with the district
tournament at Catholic."
-Travis Blanton,
Marianna coach

we really need to win right now."
The game takes on more meaning
after the Bulldogs' district loss to
Chipley on Tuesday.
The Tigers are undefeated in dis-
trict play, while the Crusaders are in
the same boat as Marianna, with just
one league loss to Chipley.
Catholic lost that game by 20, with
the Tigers blowing open a six-point
game at halftime.
"That game was probably closer
than the score indicated,". Blanton
said of the Crusaders' loss. "They've
got a lot of football players out there.
They're athletic, have good quick-


ness. and they make you play
defense. They're very patient offen-
sively, and they limit the number of
shots you get when they're on
defense."
While Marianna has owned the
district in recent years, Chipley has
emerged early as the new league
power, and a loss would put the
Bulldogs in an unfamiliar position of
having to play catch-up to get one of
the top two seeds in the district tour-
nament.
"I think there's a sense of urgency
to win the next game," Blanton said.
"As far as seeding will go, we're try-
ing to get a good seed, and it's going
to be pretty important this year with
the district tournament at Catholic.
No one wants to make that trip three
times in one week."
It won't get any easier when
Marianna returns home, with peren-
nial power Bainbridge waiting in the
wings.
Blanton looked at it as a good
opportunity for his players.
See 'DAWGS, Page 2B


Marianna's Skylar Gause looks for a path to the basket.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan


Indians hope to avoid



repeat of last year


Chipola's Will Ohaureqbe gets out of trouble at a recent game. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Headrick hopes for no post-break tailspin


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
After falling by 20 points to St.
Petersburg in Gainesville on Sunday,
the No. 7 Chipola Indians were forced
to go into the Christmas break'with the
sour taste of defeat in their mouths.
It's just the second time this season
the Indians have had to experience
such a feeling, and they'll have to wait


until Dec. 29 to make amends in the
Gulf Coast Classic in Panama City.
The Indians will try to get their sea-
son back on the right track, and more
importantly, avoid the same post-break
tailspin they suffered last season.
Chipola took a 12-1 record into the
holiday break last year, but when the
Indians returned, their on-court suc-
cess did not.
The second half of Jake Headrick's


first season as head coach didn't go
nearly as smoothly as the first half, as
the Indians went 8-8 in their last 16
games, finishing with just four
Panhandle Conference wins.
The second-year coach said he
hopes and believes things will be dif-
ferent when his players return to cam-
pus this year.
I See INDIANS, Page 2B >


Marianna soccer

takes big road win


BY SHELIA MADE
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Marianna Bulldogs
soccer team hit the road
Tuesday night to take on the
Chipley Tigers, and picked
up its fourth win of the sea-
son, 2-1.
Marianna coach Garyn
Waller went with Zac Davis,
Seth Gilley, Jude Han, James
Morrison, Paul Gochenaur,
Peter Ratzlaff, JT Meadows,
David White, Stevie
Blanchette, and Cody
r Barfield in the field, with
Michael Mader in the net.
The Bulldogs struck first
late in the first half with a
goal off the foot of the senior
Gochenaur.


The lead would stay at 1-0
until the second half of play
when it was again Gochenaur
who found the back of the net
to make it 2-0.
Midway through the half,
the Tigers scored a goal on a
comer kick to narrow the
lead to 2-1.
The defense stiffened, and
the 'Dawgs came away with
a win.
On the night, Davis,
Ratzlaff, Han and Barfield all
had attempts on goal. but
were denied by the Tiger
defense.
Mader recorded 14 saves
on 19 attempts, with one goal
scored and four missed shots.


^0P


Marianna's Paul Gochenaur takes the ball down field
See SOCCER, Page 2B > against Freeport. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Leadership


keying Tigers'


hot start


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Malone Tigers will
be back in action tonight
when they take on
Houston County on the
first night of the Subway
Classic at the Milton H.
Johnson Health Center at
7 p.m.
The Tigers (10-1) have
gotten off to their best
start in years, posting big.
home wins over
Bainbridge and Marianna,
while taking a big road
victory over FAMU in
their latest victory.
In that game, Malone
overcame a 42-37 deficit
after three quarters by out-
scoring the Baby Rattlers
28-15 in the fourth period.
"I was kind of pleased


with that right there,"
Tigers coach Steven
Welch said of the come-
back. "It was a tough
game, really physical.
There weren't a bunch of
whistles, so we had to
toughen up a little bit and
find a way to pull it out. It
was a pretty good one."
Chai Baker had 20
points and 11 rebounds to
lead Malone, while Ty
Baker had nine points, 14
rebounds, and six blocks.
Chris Murff and Marcus
Leonard each scored 12.
The win gave the Tigers
a perfect 6-0 district
record.
Welch said the team
really hasn't been focused
on its record thus far.

See START, Page 2B >


Malone's Chai Baker leans into the net for a shot at a
recent game. Mark Skinner/Floridan



Chipola women


try to finish


first half strong


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The No. 16 Chipola Lady
Indians will head to
Panama City this weekend
to wrap up the first half of
their season with games
against Central Florida
tonight and Bishop State on
Saturday.
After this weekend, the
Lady Indians will be off for
the Christmas break until
Dec. 29-30, when they
return to action in
Gainesville against Santa
Fe and Daytona State.
Tonight's game will be a
rematch of a game, just a


week ago, when the Lady
Indians beat Central Florida
64-57 in Melbourne.
Chipola trailed 23-16 late
in the first half of that
game, but responded with a
17-0 run to take the lead for
good.
"It was kind of a slow
start and they threw some
stuff at us that we struggled
with," Lady Indians coach
David Lane said. "But we
played pretty well after
that. We were not pretty in
what we were doing, but
we were able to just kind of
get by."
See WOMEN, Page 2B L


FRIDAY









2B Friday, December 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCFLORDAN.com


Women
Continued From Page 1B
The Chipola women have
now won six in a row after
dropping two straight to
Central Arizona and
Midland on Nov. 19-20 in
Midland. Tex.
The last four wins have
come after the loss of star
guard and leading scorer Ty
O'Neil to a season-ending
knee injury suffered against
Indian River on Nov. 28.
Since losing her, the Lady
Indians have pulled out
close wins over St.
Petersburg and Central
Florida, a comfortable win
over FCCJ, and a 40-point
wipeout of Miami-Dade.


Start
Continued From Page 1B
"We talked about it early
that our focus was to get
better every day," the
coach said. "We were not
being outcome-based at the
beginning, but just worry-
ing about getting better
each day. But we've been
doing a great job so far.
We're playing relaxed, but
we're playing hard at the
same time.
"It's working out right
now, it's just a matter of
keeping focus. We can't


Indians
Continued From Page 1B
"When we came back last
year, I always felt like we
didn't seem as hungry,"
Headrick said. "I'm just
hoping that with (the loss to
St. Pete), these guys will go
home and have 10 days to
think about it. I think it
could be good for us if they
respond like I think they're
going to."
Chipola's other loss this
season came 72-61 to
Monroe College on Nov. 20
in Miami.
The Indians followed that
up with impressive road
victories over Miami-Dade


Lane said it has been a
process trying to forge a
new team identity without
O'Neil.
"It's been just going
along." he said. "We're
starting to figure some
things out, trying to figure
out what everybody's role
is. The positive part is we've
had some kids like Arica
Johnson, Brieona Warner.
and Sara Djassi who have
all started to play better, and
they're getting an idea of
what they can and can't do.
That has really helped them.
and it has helped us."
Those three, along with
fellow freshman Mikell
Chinn, have helped compli-
ment the more established
second-year players like


start letting distractions get
in the way. We have to
keep working to get better.
It's paying off right now."
The Tigers will next face
a Houston County squad
that they split a pair of
games with during the
summer season.
"They're very athletic,
and they've got two really
good shooters," Welch
said. "We're looking for a
good game."
The Tigers started the
season with a pair of easy
district wins over John
Paul and Munroe, but then
suffered their first defeat of


and Daytona State.
Chipola had won seven in
a row before the loss to St.
Pete, a game in which the
Indians fell behind 32-10 in
the first eight minutes of
play.
Headrick said his team
has to find a way to consis-
tently play with max effort
night in and night out.
"As of late, the thing we
struggle with is how hard
we play for 40 minutes. It's
probably the biggest thing
we've got to work on," the
coach said. "We have had
big leads, and then let teams
come back in the second
half. Against St. Pete, we
give up 32 points in the first
eight minutes of the game.


Jasmine Shaw. Ance
Celmina. and Carleeda
Green to give the Lady
Indians a pretty balanced
roster in spite of the injury.
"The good thing is that
when you have sophomores
that can pull you along for a
while, the freshmen can
then give you a little shot in
the arm. which we didn't
have last year." Lane said.
"That has helped as we've
gone into the break. The
freshmen are starting to
play a little stronger and
better."
While Central Florida
should provide another
quality test for Chipola,
Bishop State comes into
Saturday's game looking
for its first win of


the season, a double-digit
home loss to Cottondale on
Nov. 26.
Welch said the loss was
the turning point of the
young season.
"I think the Cottondale
game really got some of
the young guys' attention
with how hard you have to
play," the coach said.
"Cottondale came in and
really out-played us, in
every aspect. It was a
wake-up call that you've
got to bring it every night.
Since then, we've played
well."
Since that loss, the


We're doing things that are
sometimes hard to over-
come.
"It all goes back to us
competing for 40 minutes in
some kind of way. The good
thing for us is that is some-
thing that we can control."
Headrick said the break
would also be good for his
team physically, with
guards Marcos Knight and
Shamarr Bowden both nurs-
ing shoulder injuries.
"Some guys needed some
time off," he said. "Time off
is tough to get when you're
playing every two or three
days. We need the 10 days
off for everybody to get
healthy and get their bodies
back to where they need to


the season.
But the last game before
the Christmas break is
almost always a challenge
for junior college teams. as
evidenced by the Chipola
men's big loss to St.
Petersburg earlier this
week.
"I think (the game
against Central Florida)
will be more difficult from
a basketball standpoint, but
with Bishop being the last
one before the break, that
can be a little tougher men-
tally," Lane said. "You see
that a lot, and that's why
this is a real tough time at
the JUCO level. You're just
trying to keep them going,
keep them motivated and
everything else."


Tigers have won six
straight games.
Welch attributed much
of the turnaround to a
growing maturity in the
locker room, something he
said he didn't anticipate
when the season began.
"Just the leadership of
some of these young guys
has started to develop," the
coach said. "Chris (Murff)
has been a leader on the
floor, and some guys are
just leading with their play.
I thought leadership would
be a problem at this point,
but it has actually been a
strength."


be.
"Last year, we went into
the break hot as a team, but
we came back and didn't
have the same energy, the
same purpose we did before
we went home. I think this
group, with (sophomore
point guard Sam Grooms)
and some of these other
sophomores, they probably
learned from last year.
We've got to come back and
realize that we've got a lot
to work on to get ready for
conference play."
Chipola will next take on
Chattahoochee Valley and
New Horizon on Dec. 29-
30, and open Panhandle
Conference play on Jan. 8 at
Gulf Coast.


Pirates fall to Seahawks


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Sneads Pirates suffered
their second district loss of the
season on Tuesday, dropping a
road contest to the South
Walton Seahawks 75-72.
Sneads led by as much as
eight points in the third quar-
ter, but the Seahawks rallied to
take a one-point lead heading
into the fourth quarter.
South Walton kept the lead
throughout the fourth, and sur-
vived a pair of late 3-point
attempts by the Pirates to hang
on.
Josh Rogers and Jaylon
Daniels each had tying 3-point
attempts at the end of the
game, but neither was able to
convert.
"At times, we didn't play
very well, and we made some
careless passes," Sneads coach
Kelvin Johnson said. "It was a
game that we really should've
won. I think we're a little bit
better than they are."
Rogers led the Pirates with
25 points, while John Locke
added 17.
Sneads fell to 5-4 with the
loss, including 4-2 in district
play.
The Pirates were scheduled


to take on North Florida
Christian on Thursday night,
before staying on the road
Friday night with another
league affair against
Blountstown.
District 2-2A has again
proven to be extremely com-
petitive, with none of the top
teams separating from the
pack early on.
"Everybody is pretty evenly
matched in district," Johnson
said. "Some teams are better.
than others, but there are no
great teams in the district. The
No. 7 and No. 8 seeds in the
tournament will be capable of
knocking someone off."
On; one hand, such a bal-
anced league makes it tough to
string together wins during the
season.
On the other hand, no team
yet appears unbeatable.
"I've seen everybody play.
in the district, and played
everybody but Blountstown. I
know we can beat everybody,
and I know that everybody in
district can beat us," Johnson
said. "We've just got to show
up and play. If we have a good
game, we're going to have a
good chance of winning. If
not, it's a loss no matter who
we play."


Daryll Johnson takes a shot for Sneads at a
recent game. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Young Bulldogs


look to improve


BYDUSTIN.KENT
FLORIDAN SPORrT EDITOR

The Marianna Bulldogs
wrestling team will return
to competition on Saturday
for the Andrews Institute
Invitational at Gulf Breeze
High School.
It's an individual tourna-
ment that will feature
between 16 and 18 teams in
action.
The Bulldogs are coming
off of a tri-meet last week-
end at Bozeman in which
they went 1-1, taking a win
over South Walton, and
falling to Bozeman for the
third time this year.
"It wasn't one of our best
performances," Marianna
coach Ron Thoreson said.
"We're still making first-
year, young kid mistakes,
and that's costing us. A lot
of the kids are in the match-
es and doing well, and then
they make a young mistake,
and their opponent capital-
izes.
"If we can get rid of
those mistakes, the kids
will be in there and be com-
petitive against almost any-
body they wrestle. But it's
going to take time."'
The Bulldogs have a ros-
ter filled predominantly
with underclassmen and
several first-year, wrestlers.
Thoreson said that makes
the learning curve steeper,
and the process of develop-


ment longer.
"The kids are doing well.
The records don't reflect
how proud I am of the
kids." the coach said. "But
it's a hard thing to come in
with no experience, learn in
two months, and expect a
kid to be as good as some-
one who has been doing it
for two or three years. But
they're doing extremely
well."
Still, Thoreson said the
process of growing up can
be tough.
"It's a little frustrating
when you preach funda-
mentals, showing them
what they're doing wrong,
and then see them go out
there and make that same
mistake," the coach said.
"But overall, I think we're
doing extremely well for a
very young team. If I can
keep the core group of kids
together for the next two or
three years, we'll be having
a very different conversa-
tion."
Next up is Gulf Breeze,
followed by the Christmas
break before returning to
the mat on Jan. 8 at the Bay
Invitational.
"The Gulf Breeze tourna-
ment should be a good
challenge for our ,kids,"
Thoreson. "We justhave to
continue to work on funda-
mentals, the basics, and try-
ing to fix those first-year
mistakes."


SPORTS BRIEFS


High School
Boys Basketball
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
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 5:30
p.m. On Saturday, games
will begin at 3:30 p.m..
Friday's games:
Bainbridge vs. Interl


achen (Jacksonville),
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.;
Marianna vs. Bainbridge,
7 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 informa-
tion you may call (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.


'Dawgs
Continued From Page 1B

"I think it will be good to
play back-to-back against
really good teams to sort of
simulate what happens in
the district tournament,"
the coach said. "We're
going to be playing two
well-coached, well-disci-
plined opponents. It's a
chance to play on a 94-foot
college floor in a big gym
atmosphere, and playing
against an opponent with
superior athletes."



Soccer
Continued From Page 1B
Following the game,
Waller said he was glad to
get out of Chipley with a
win.
"It's always tough playing
in Chipley, no matter what
the sport," he said. "Our
guys battled through it and


The coach said he
believes his players are in
the right frame of mind for
the weekend, with no ill
effects from Tuesday's dis-
appointing loss to Chipley.
"We felt a little better
than we thought we would
feel at the end," Blanton
said. "A 15-point loss is
nowhere near a win, but in
the big scheme of things,
we were OK. I think it was
just knowing that some of.
the mistakes we made are
correctable. Hopefully, the
kids will buy into the cor-
rection method. We'll see
what happens."


came out on the right side.
Defensively, we did a good
job keeping them in front of
us and not letting their speed
beat us. We had a couple of
lapses but Michael (Mader)
bailed us out.
"Offensively, we did a
better job of moving the ball
down the field, and Paul
(Gochenaur) came through
for us again with two nice


"I think it will be
good to play
back-to-back
against really
good teams to
sort of simulate
what happens in
the district
tournament."

-Travis Blanton,
Marianna coach


scores. We still aren't where
we need to be, but it was
good to get a key district
win. Now, we need to put
together two quality games
before going into the
Christmas break."
The Bulldogs face Bay at
Bulldog Stadium on
Saturday at 1 p.m., then
travel to Freeport on
Monday.


Powerpoints



FOOTBALL









WEEK 14 WINNER

Jeff Brummett 135 points
S1 -








www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 17, 2010 3B


Tebow time could come Sunday


BY ARNIE STAPLETON
AP PRO FxOrisBLL WRIIL

ENGLEWOOD. Colo. -
The debate over whether
Tim Tebow is ready for this
might just be moot.
Tebow is getting more
snaps at practice with starter
Kyle Orton nursing bruised
ribs 'and the rookie might
even get his first extended
action of the season if
not his first start when
the Denver Broncos visit
Oakland this weekend.
Offensive coordinator
Mike McCoy said he
thought Orton would be
ready by Sunday, but some
of his teammates weren't so
sure.
Deep threat Brandon
Lloyd suggested Tebow
Time is close at hand.
"It's something that's
goifig to happen. It's unfor-
tunate that Kyle is banged
up now. But Tebow playing
is inevitable and so it's bet-
ter now than maybe the last
game of the season," Lloyd
said. "I think it will be good
for him and be good to ease
the fans' minds. It will be
good to ease all the players'
minds of how well he can
play in game-time situa-
tions."
Lloyd has been adamant
in his support of Orton fin-
ishing out the season in the
face of fans clamoring for
Tebow to get a crack at run-
ning Denver's offense, but
now he seems resigned to
helping Tebow get through
this.


ROVCOS
_. I I.

This photo taken Dec. 12, shows Denver Broncos quar-
terback Tim Tebow during the fist quarter of an NFL
football game against the Arizona Cardinals in
Glendale, Ariz. AP Photo/Rick Scuteri, File


Champ Bailey said he
trusts Tebow, who's less
than a year removed from
one of the greatest college
careers ever.
"I think he can take on
anything thrown at him,"
Bailey said. "He's a guy
who's seen a lot, especially
through his college days. I
think everybody is a little


anxious to see what he does
in the league."
After missing all of
Wednesday's workout,
Orton ran gingerly and
slowly tossed a couple of 5-
yard throws to a staffer at
the beginning of Thursday's
practice but otherwise did-
n't participate in the few
drills the media were


Favre sounds



skeptical on return


BY DAVE CAMPBELL
AP SPORTS WRITER

EDEN PRAIRIE, Minn.
- Brett Favre sounds like
a quarterback who's
thrown his last pass, at
peace with the way his sto-
ried career could end on a
blindside hit that slammed
him to the turf and ended
his all-time record durabil-
ity streak.
With the Vikings 'quar-
terback situation complete-
ly up in the air Thursday,
Favre said he still feels dis-
comfort in his sprained
shoulder and numbness in
his hand 11 days after
the injury that kept him out
of Minnesota's last game
against the New .York
Giants. He said "there's no
way" he would consider
playing Monday night
against the Chicago Bears
with the same symptoms.
"I think it would be fool-
ish to even think that way,"


Favre said.
.So if he feels better, will
he start throwing again and
see if he can heal in time -to
play in one of the last two
games?
"If it's February, I proba-
bly won't," Favre dead-
panned. "I suppose. We are
obviously running out of
time."
The Vikings (5-8) have
been eliminated from play-
off contention with three
games left. Favre said he
has talked with interim
head coach Leslie Frazier
about taking advantage of
the time to develop rookie
Joe Webb, now that backup
Tarvaris Jackson (turf toe)
is done for the season.
Favre said he'll stay with
the team until the season is
over, even if he doesn't
play anymore.
"Can't say I look for-
ward to traveling any.
Getting back at 3 in the
morning for a home game


the other day, I felt like I
had played," Favre said.
"Yeah, I plan on being
here."
As for whether he'd like
to play once more before
he retires, Favre said he
considers the entire season
- his 20th in the NFL -
the last hurrah.
"I knew going in, as with
any season, there are no
guarantees, and things may
not go as you would have
hoped," Favre said, adding:
"I know up to this point, I
came in and did everything
I could do. Don't regret it
one bit. If it's meant to be
over, then so be it."
Jackson was placed on
injured reserve Thursday,
and the Vikings signed vet-
eran Patrick Ramsey to
take his place. Frazier said
he wasn't ready to name a
starter for the Bears game,
but he said Webb would
work with the first-team
offense in practice.


allowed to watch.
Tebow took the bulk of
the snaps in his absence
with third quarterback
Brady Quinn also getting
some work.
Tebow has made only
cameo appearances this
season and thrown just one
NFL pass since former
coach Josh McDaniels
selected him in the first
round of the draft in April
following his much-cele-
brated career at Florida.
where he won two national
titles and a Heisman
Trophy.
Tebow still has a long
way to go in morphing from
a college quarterback who
ran the ball as much as he
threw it into a prototypical
pro passer.
McDaniels was fired
Dec. 6 with the Broncos (3-
10) in the midst of their
worst slide in four decades
and the Spygate II video-
tape scandal that embar-
rassed the foundering fran-
chise.
Interim coach Eric
Studesville insisted this
week'that Orton is still his
starter but acknowledged
Thursday that the quarter-
back situation was unsettled
with Orton's status in


limbo.
Orton. who has been
sacked a career-high 34
times and thrown nearly
500 passes already. was in
obvious pain at the podium
this week but insisted that
while he was sore, his arm
wasn't the issue despite
poor performances the last
two weeks.
His bruised ribs, however,
kept him on the sideline and
allowed Tebow to get most
of the first-team snaps for
the first time all year.
Tebow had been spending
his weeks running the scout
team and imitating the likes
of Philip Rivers and Matt
Cassel.
Now, he's just being him-
self.
"I think it went pretty
good," Tebow said. "I think
just getting more opportuni-
ties out there, more reps,
that's a lot of fun for me. It's
a chance to really work and
improve and learn this
offense even more."
Unlike previous
December when his body
was banged up, Tebow is
fresh after taking only a
couple of dozen snaps and
"very minimal shots, if
any."
Tebow had been taking


about 5 percent of the snaps
at practice before this week
and most of those were in
special packages such as
goal-line and short-yardage
situations. Now. he's cram-
ming for a much bigger
repertoire.
"Some plays you're doing
for the first time. But for the
most part everything felt
pretty comfortable." he said.
Tebow also feels secure
about his future in Denver
despite McDaniels' firing.
Tebow, who signed a five-
year, $11.2,5 million deal
last summer, has been
assured by the Broncos that
he's a part of their future
regardless of who their next
coach is.
Asked this week if he was
worried about his own sta-
tus following McDaniels'
ouster, Tebow said: "No sir,
not exactly, because with
the front office just letting
me know that they had me
in mind in the future, that
was very comforting."
Tebow said he called
McDaniels the day after his
firing and they ended up
consoling each other.
"He was pretty encourag-
ing to me and I tried to be
the same to him as well,"
Tebow said.


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Florida State


cruises to win


over Stetson


TALLAHASSEE (AP)
Chris Singleton scored
17 points and Deividas
Dulkys added 14 as Florida
State won its third straight
game, a 97-63 victory over
Stetson on Wednesday
night.
Terrance Shannon had 13
points and Okaro White and
Xavier Gibson each added
12 points for Florida State
(8-2), which cruised to its
largest margin of victory
this season and its highest
first-half point total (49).
"Each and every night, I
feel like any one of our big
men can put up 10 (points)
and 10 (rebounds) or just
have a solid contribution,"
Singleton said. "All of them
can play. We have a deep
bench."
Ridge Graham had 14
points and six rebounds and
Corey Walden added 11
points for Stetson (3-6),
which had just seven assists
and 21 turnovers.
After falling behind in the
opening minutes, the
Seminoles used a 28-2 run
T to take a 29-8 lead with
9:05 left in the first half.
Stetson went nearly 10 min-
utes without making a shot
from the floor.
Florida State shot 16 of


28 (57.1 percent) from the
field, while taking a 49-27
lead at halftime.
Florida State came into
the game leading the nation
in field-goal percentage
defense (32.5 percent). The
Seminoles held Stetson to
just 7 of 26 (26.9 percent)
from the floor in the first
half and 19 of 59 (32.2 per-
cent) for the game.
The Seminoles shot 28 of
56 (50 percent) from the
floor for the game.
Junior-college transfer
Jon Kreft, a 24-year-old
center who was playing his
first game of the season for
Florida State, scored six
points and had six
rebounds.
Kreft adds to an already
deep rotation at center that
also includes Gibson and
Bernard James.
"The future will tell us
how effective Jon will be,"
Florida State coach Leonard
Hamilton said. "But I think
just having a big, strong
body in there that can draw
some fouls and soften the
interior defense up will
make it easier for our other
players."
The Seminoles have won
16 straight games against
Stetson.


'UPERCENTER


YOU CAN PURCHASE THE JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
INSIDE THE FOLLOWING BUSINESSES:


Blondies Food & Fuel
Dar-Bee's Quick Stop
Dollar Tree
Lake Seminole Shell
Lakeside Food Mart
M & M Market


6909 Hwy. 90, Grand Ridge McCoy's Food Mart
6189 Hwy. 90, Cypress Mobil Food Mart -


2823 Jefferson St., Marianna
2999 Jefferson St., Marianna


4879 Marianna Plaza, Marianna Riverside Food Mart 11 Morgan Ave., Chattahoochee


7953 Hwy. 90, Sneads Travel Center
8141 Hwy. 90, Sneads Wal-Mart
3106 Main St., Cottondale Wal-Mart


Malone IGA 5417 10"' St., Malone


2112 Hwy. 71 S, Marianna
2255 Hwy. 71, Marianna
1621 Main St., Chipley


. .,
-~5 j'j ' '









4B Friday, December 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


SCOREBOARD


NBA

At A Glance
EASTERN CONFERENCE


Atlantic Division
W L Pt
70 4 833
16 10 6!5
10 15 400
9 17 346
6 19 240
Southeast Division
W L Pt
19 8 704
16 9 640
16 10 615
9 16 360
6 17 261
Central Division
W L PC
16 8 667
11 13 458
10 14 417
8 18 308
7 18 280


WESTERN CONFERENCE


Southwest Division
W L Pet
21 3 .875
20 5 .800
15 10 .600
12 14 .462
10 15 .400


Northwest Division
W L Pet
Oklahoma City 18 8 .692
Utah 18 8 .692


Denver
Portland
M,nnesota


LA Lakers
Phoenix
Golden State
Sacramento
GB LA Clippers


15 9
12 14
6 20
Pacific Division
W L
19 7
12 12
9 16
5 18
5 21


5 Wednesday's Games
107' LA Lakers 109, Indiana 94
12 Boston 118, lNew York 116
14 P Philadelphia 105. L A Clppers 91
Chicago 110, Toronto 93
Miami 101, Cleveland 95
GB Memphis 113, Charlone 80
New Orleans 94, Sacramento 91
2 Oklahoma City 117. Houston 105
2% San Antonio 92, Milwaukee 90
9 Phoenix 128, Minnesota 122
11 Dallas 103, Portland 98
Thursday's Games
Washington at New Jersey. Late
GB Atlanta at Boston, Late
San Antonio at Denver, Late
5 Today's Games
6 Cleveland at Indiana, 7 pm
9 Miami at New York, 7 p m
9'h LA Lakers at Philadelphia. 7 p.m.
New Jersey at Toronto, 7 p m
Charlotte at Atlanta, 7 30 p m.
LA Clippers at Detroit, 7'30 p m.
Utah at New Orleans, 8 p m
GB Sacramento at Oklahoma City 8 p.m
Memphis at Houston, 8 30 p.m.
1/2 Phoenix at Dallas, 9.30 p.m.
6'/ Minnesota at Portland, 10 p.m.
10 Saturday's Games
11i / Philadelphia at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Miami at Washington, 7 p.m.
New York at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m.
GB L.A. Clippers at Chicago, 8 pm.
Utah at Milwaukee, 8.30 p.m.
Memphis at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.


','! cSaN aF DL.Cr 9
Goloe, Suae at oi!ard p1 n
NFL


At A Glance
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pet PF
ga c 11 2 0 846 415
9 4 0 692 273
7 6 0 538 225
3 10 0 231 256


Jacksonville
incanapolis
Houston
Tennessee


Pittsburgh
Baltimore
Cleveland
Cincinnati


Kansas City
San Diego
Oakland
Denver


South
W L T
8 5 0
7 6 0
5 8 0

North
W L T
10 3 0
9 4 0
5 8 0
2 11 0
West
W L T
8 5 0
7 6 0
6 7 0
3 10 0
3 10 0


NATIONAL CONFERENCE


W
Philadelphia 9
NY. Giants 9
Washington 5


Chicago
Minnesota



St Lo,S
Seat!e
San Ranc!i
Arizona


4 9 39 321 366
South
W L T Pct PF PA
i; 2 0 46 335 243
10 3 0 769 330 240
8 5 0 615 260 267
1 12 ,077 164 338
North
W L T Pet PF PA
9 4 0 692 253 228
8 5 0 615 306 189
5 8 0 385 230 274


West
L T
7 0
7 0
8 0
9 0


x clinched plaoff spot
Thursday's Game
San Francisco at San Dieqo, Late
Sunday's Games
Kansas City at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
Washington at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Houston at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Buffalo at Miami, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
New Orleans at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Atlanta at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Denver at'Oakland, 4:15 p.m.
N.Y. Jets at Pittsburgh, 4:15 p.m.
Green Bay at New England, 8:20 p.m.
Monday's Game
Chicago at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 23
Carolina at Pittsburah, 8:20 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 25


Dallas at Arizona, 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 26
Tennessee at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
San Francisco at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
N.Y. Jets at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Baltimore at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
New England at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Miami, 1 p.m.
Washington at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Indianapolis at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
Houston at Denver, 4:05 p.m.
San Diego at Cincinnati, 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Green Bay, 4:15 p.m.
Seattle at Tampa Bay, 4:15 p.m.
Minnesota at Philadelphia, 8:20 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 27
New Orleans at Atlanta, 8:30 p.m.

TRANSACTIONS'

Thursday's Sports Transactions

BASEBALL
American League
BOSTON RED SOX-Agreed to terms with RHP
Matt Albers on a one-year contract. Sent INF-OF
Eric Patterson to San Diego to complete an earlier
trade.
CLEVELAND INDIANS-Agreed to terms with INF
Adam Everett on a minor league contract.
NEW YORK YANKEES-Agreed to terms with C
Russell Martin on a one-year contract.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
DETROIT LIONS-Signed CB Eric King
NEW YORK GIANTS-Placed WR Steve Smith on
injured reserve. Signed TE Jake Ballard from the
practice squad. Signed DB Ben Hannula to the prac-
tice squad.

From wire reports


Tiger Woods saga voted




AP sports story of year


BY RACHEL COHEN
AP SPORTS WRITER

NEW YORK Tiger
Woods' humbling return to
the public eye, from his tel-
evised confession to a win-
less season on the golf
course, was voted the sports
story of the year by mem-
bers of The Associated
Press.
The fallout from Woods'
admission of infidelity
edged a very different sort
of story: The New Orleans
Saints winning their first
Super Bowl championship,
giving an emotional boost to
their hurricane-ravaged city.
It was late 2009 when
Woods' pristine image
unraveled after he crashed
his SUV into a tree outside
his home, unleashing sala-
cious revelations of extra-
marital affairs. The story
was a late addition to last
year's voting and wound up
fifth.
But the twists and turns
weren't over for Woods.
Many more developments
were still to unfold in 2010.
There were 176 ballots
submitted from U.S. news
organizations that make up
the AP's membership. The
voters were asked to rank
the top 10 sports stories of
the year, with the first-place
story getting 10 points, the
second-place story receiv-
ing nine points, and so on.
The Woods saga received
1,316 points, with the
Saints' title getting 1,215
and the NBA free agency
frenzy coming in third with
1085.
Major League Baseball's
ongoing travails with per-
formance-enhancing drugs
was the top story last year.
Here are 2010's top 10
stories:
1. TIGER WOODS:
Woods returned to public
view with a 13V2-minute
statement in February, then
came back to golf at the
Masters in April with a
fourth-place finish. That
would be one of his few
highlights on the course -
Woods went winless on the
PGA Tour for the first time
in his career and lost his No.
1 ranking for the first time in
years. In August, he and
Elin Nordegren divorced.
2. SAINTS WIN: New
Orleans residents loved their
Saints, for not abandoning
the city after Hurricane
Katrina, but it was hard to
imagine the team bringing
much joy on the field after
42 mostly losing seasons.
Then Drew Brees and Co.
upset the mighty
Indianapolis Colts in their
first Super Bowl, to the
delight of French Quarter
revelers and fans nationwide
who adopted the Saints.
3. FREE AGENCY
FRENZY: NBA fans were
captivated by the mystery of
where MVP LeBron James
and other marquee free
agents would land. Few
would have guessed that
three of them would sign
with the same team: the
Miami Heat, who became
basketball's Evil Empire by
adding James from
Cleveland and Chris Bosh
from Toronto to Dwyane
Wade.
4. WORLD CUP: A
I.


World Cup of firsts ended
gloriously for Spain and for
Africa. South Africa hosted
the continent's first World
Cup without the pitfalls
many predicted.
5. GIANTS WIN: The
Giants hadn't won- the
World Series since they
moved to San Francisco in
1958 and since 1954
overall.
6. NFL CONCUSSIONS:
New posters distributed to
teams before the season
warned of concussions' dan-
gers in much harsher lan-
guage than before. Another
sign of how big the issue
had become: increased
reporting of concussions by
players. Midseason, the


NFL cracked down on hel-
met hits with huge fines and
threatened suspensions.
7. JIMMIE JOHNSON:
The NASCAR driver
extended his record with
his fifth straight Sprint Cup
title. Perhaps most impres-
sively, he did it despite not
being in top form all sea-
son.
8. BRETT FAVRE: This
comeback was nothing like
last year's magical run to the
NFC title game for the 41-
year-old quarterback. His
Minnesota Vikings strug-
gled badly, and the NFL
launched an investigation
into whether he sent lewd
photos of himself to a Jets
employee. After voting


began, his record streak of
297 starts ended.
9. UCONN WINS: The
Huskies' women's basket-
ball team extended their
record winning streak to 78
games with a second
straight national champi-
onship in April, becoming
the first team to post con-
secutive unbeaten seasons.
And Connecticut is a pow-
erhouse again this season.
10. WOODEN DIES:
The Wizard of Westwood
died June 4 at the age of
99. John Wooden coached
UCLA's men's basketball
team to 10 NCAA champi-
onships, including seven in
a row from 1967-73 and an
88-game winning streak.


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Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 17, 2010 5B


FRIDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 17, 2010
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20CSS Mayhem in the A.M. SportsNite (In Stereo) Talkin' Football Paid Prog. Paid rog. Heal Power-Juicing In Huddle SportsNite (In Stereo) 'College Basketball Crimson Bowl Prev. Dabo Talkin' Football I SportsNite
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33 AMC Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Faces Paid Prog. Stooges Stooges AnAffair to Remember"*** (1957) Cary Grant.'NR' *'AllWant forChristmas"** (1991)'G' You've Got Mair"** (1998) Tom Hanks. 'PG = "WhiteChristmas"*** (1954)'NR' S
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35 BET (5:00) BET Inspiration The Mo'Nique Show Bernie Bernie Bernie Bernie Jamie F. Jamie F. Chris Chris '-ncle P'(2007, Comedy) Master P. TheGame TheGame The Game The Game Chris Chris 106 & Park: Top10
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39 HIST FBI-Stolen Hist Blood Diamonds Sierra Leone. 0 lGangland a Gangland a Gangland 0a Modern Modem Blood Diamonds Sierra Leone. 00 "Gangland a Gangland a Gangland
40TVLND Paid rog. DualSaw All-Family Sanford Jeffersons GoodTime I Dreamof Jeannie Bewitched Bewitched Gusmoke BonanzaBonanzaonanza Griffith Griffith GoodTime Jeffersons AII-Family All-Family
43 CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meade Morning Express Showbiz Tonight HLN News Showbiz Tonight Prime News 00
45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) 0a Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46 CW (500) The Daily Buzz 0 Steve Wilkos Show rown Browns B Cosby Cosby TBA Cause TBA TBA Steve Wilkos Show The Tyra Show B Roseanne Roseanne Payne Payne Lyricsa Lyricsl
47 SPIKE Paid rog. Baby Paid Frog. SeAb CS NY The Ride-In" CSI: C ene C rime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene Ways Die Ways Die
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98 TLC Home Made Simple Baby Baby Baby Multiples Obese and Pregnant Say Yes Wedding Homemade Millionaire Baby Baby Baby Baby Obese and Pregnant Say Yes Say Yes Wedding Wedding Cake Cake
99 SPEED Monster Jam FPinks- All Out Supercars Supercars Truck U Truck U Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Australian V8 Supercars: Sandown. Off Road Racing Geare Truck U Chop Cut On Edge Monster Jam Pass Time Pass Time


FRIDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 17, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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SATURDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON _DECEMBER 18, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:00,12:30 1:00 1:30 2:0 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 ;5:30
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5 Today Discussing divorce; Andre Rieu. 9a Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Turbo Shelldon Magic Bus Babar (El) Wllla's Pearlle Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Action Sports (In Stereo Live) Triathlon: Ironman World Championship. 0 Jeopardyl NBC News
8~ Lodge Hazelton Good Morning Emperor Repla So Raven So Raven Hannah Suite Life Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. ESPN Sports Saturday Sports anthology. (N) Jim ABC News
10 ED Paid FProg. Paid Prog. Animal Paid Prog. Hntrs Edg Paid Prog. Marketpl Marketpl Marketpl Marketpl Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Seinfeld Seinfeld Deadliest Catch "A Nanny forChristmas"(2010, Comedy) Growing lPowder How I Met How I Met
11 i Curious Cat In the Dinosaur Quilting Sewing Sews Paint Victory Avec Eric Nonna Kitchen Cook's Kitchen Old House Old House MotorWk Hometime Rough Cut Globe Trekker Nature (In Stereo) Antiques Roadshow
14 NICK J~r-y 1: 1 .
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17 HBO "A Simple Wish"* 'Transormers:Revengeofthe Fallen"** (2009)E 24/7 Penguins Lombardi(ln i,-:.. .-'. L' ,.; .c ,:r ... iL Hc':' ..;, ..- *'. ,."..i Flse.:.-,i i:,., .r ,,r -.- -.n..., ne1 ,reen a ,i:v.,
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19 ESPN SportsCenter E SportsCenter a SportsCenter E0 SportsCenter (Live) 0E College Basketball: USC at Kansas. (Live) College Football: New Mexico Bowl BYU vs. Texas-El Paso. (Live) College Football
20 CSS aid rog. aid rog. Paid Prog. aid rog. Whitetail Outdoors Paidrog. Paidrog. portsNten Stereo) ollegeBasketball: Arkansas State at Georgia. HighSchool Football In Huddle alkin' Football College Basketball
21 DISN Special Agent Oso Mickey Mickey Phineas Phineas Phineas Fish Deck Deck Wizards |Wizards Good Shake it Hannah Hannah Deck Deck Deck Deck Wizards Wizards Hannah Hannah

23 TNT La,. sOi'oEr ILa 6 Order I..i, 'l.zr l .. "II" 1 i .:.,uir.land li. :' ,.,-: .l 'ln i C .i:, ,1 _, L', & .Ird.r ,.,'-.,.,, l'..', ., ; : 'If ,, ',". ...if * I' .Wi '4:.,T.- ,l 'r.. r. ,-, ,-..' . u jI : C ...nedy).
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29 LIFE No Diets! Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Paid Frog. No Diets! Paid Frog. Paid Prog. "Will You Merry Me?"(2008, Drama) A I'A VeryMenrryDaughterofthe Bride"' "A Christmas Wedding" (2006,Comedy) m "'A Christmas Proposal'Nicole Eggert. a
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36 TOON Ben 0 Beyblade Pokemon Titan IGenerator Star Wars Bakugan Wheels Hole/Wall "Wakko'sWish'** (1999, Adventure) Chowder Garfield Powerpuff Girls: Fight Save Christmas Ed Edd Claus Olive-Reindeer Reindeer
39 HIST Heavy Metal rm Science of the Soul 0 Secrets of Christianity Secrets of Christianity Secrets of Christianity American Pickers Pawn Pawn Brad Meltzer's Dec. Brad Meltzer's Dec. The President's Book of Secrets 00
40 TVLND The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Jeannie Jeannie Jeannie Jeannie Bewitched Bewitched Bewitched Bewitched Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Andy Griffith
43 CNN2 HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Prime News 00
45 CNN Saturday Gupta CNN Saturday Morning Bottom Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Your Money Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Situation Room
46CW Cubix Cublx SonicX SonicX Yu-Gi-Ohl SonicX Dragon Dragon Yu-GI-Oh! Yu-Gi-Oh! Edgemont Edgemont Heartland0E True Hollywood Story 30 Daysof Night"**h' (2007, Horror) "Soldirt'* (1998, Science Fiction)0
47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. What If? Lives Practical Conceal & Xtreme Horse. Trucks! MuscleCar Gangland (In Stereo) Gangland "Sin City" Gangland (In Stereo) Gangland (In Stereo) Gangland (In Stereo) Gangland (In Stereo)
49HGTV Income Kitchen Bathtasticl Sweat... Holmes on Homes Disaster [Disaster Crashers Income Designed ToSell Unsellable Get lt Sold Block Dime Colour Buck D. Design Sarah White House Designed ToSell
98 TLC Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Home Made Simple Property Ladder 00 Property Ladder EB Property Ladder EB Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life 48 Hours: Hard Evid.
99 SPEED On Edge Chop Cut Chop Cut Gearz Gearz Hot Rod Hot Rod Garage Boat Race !Test Drive Off Road Racing Off Road Racing TruckU TruckU Truck U Truck U Truck U Truck U Truck U Truck U Truck U Truck U


SATURDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 18, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 Griffith Griffith CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Miami, (In Stereo) 48 Hours Mystery News Criminal Minds 1a NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Grey's Anatomy i Outdrsmn. Old House Home. Radar U.S. Farm Hazelton Mtthws In Touch
3 I News Wheel [CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Miami (In Stereo) 48 Hours Mystery News Criminal Minds 0a NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Inside Ed. Paid Prog. Paid FProg. TMZ (In Stereo) 00 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Hometime Outdrsmn. Outdrsmn.
5 I News Whbel The Office (In Stereo) WWE Tribute Law & Order: SVU News Saturday Night Live (N) (In Stereo) Poker After Dark Bones (In Stereo) Old House Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Seniors Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Home. Jenkins
8 D News George Dog for Christmas 'Madagascar* ** (2005, Comedy) News George Entertainment Tonight Criminal Minds 0a NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Without a Trace EB Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Outdoors Wilson
10 ) The Closer E Cops (N) Cops Amer. Most Wanted America Now0 Fringe "Marionette" Wilde "Bndge to Terabithia"**'* (2007, Fantasy) 'Millions"*** (2004, Comedy-Drama) Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Paid Prog.
11 Ig Lawrence Welk Show Nova (In Stereo) Great Performances (In Stereo) 00 Austin City Limits Nature (in Stereo) |Nova (In Stereo) Frontline (In Stereo) Renaissance IWash. Need to Know 00 Wash. Sesame Street
7 SHOW Inside theNFLL E *ExtraordinaryMeasures"** (2010)'PG' Boxing Dexter (iTV) (In Stereo) "Ingoeunous Basterds'***s! (2009) Brad Pitt.'R' "Sisters'(2006) Lou Doillon.'R' 'BottleShock"**w (2008) Alan Rickman. Buck Hwd
14NICK Big Time [iCarly ICarly Big Time Victorious Jackson Lopez Lopez ILopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny |Full House Chris MyWife My Wife Chris Chris The Nanny The Nanny PFam. Mat Fam. Mat. Full House Full House
16 TBS Funniest Commercials 'FredClaus** (2007, Comedy) Vince Vaughn. "Bily4Madison'*ts (1995, Comedy) Glory Daze "The HeartbreakKid'* (2007, Comedy) "Nine Months'** (1995, Comedy) 10 Bloopers Married Married
17 HBO Transfomers' The Book of Eli" * (2010, Action) 'R' RickyGervais 24/7 Penguins Inside The Book of Eli * (2010, Action) 'R' axicab Confessions Public Enemies'*** (2009)JohnnyDepp. R'0 'Australia'(2008)
18 ESPN2 College Basketball Women's College Volleyball SportsCenter (Live) 0 Winners Bracket (N) JNBA College Football: Udrove Humanitanan Bowl ISportsCenter 0a Expedition NFL Territories Journal
19 ESPN College Football: Udrove Humanitarian Bowl |College Football: R&L Carriers New Orleans Bowl -- Ohio vs. Troy. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) Foot. Final SportsCenter 0a Foot. Final NFL College Football H-Lite Ex. Foot. Final
20 CSS College Basketball College Basketball Boxing: 2009 Joseph vs. Powell Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Paid Program Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Dual Saw
21DISN Deck iDeck Fish Fish Fish Fish Deck Deck Deck /Deck Shakeit Fish Fish Fish Fish "2enon:TheZequel'(2001)E Charlie Ensteins Einsteins Jungle Chugging Movers
22 MAX 'Jennifer'sBody'** ndecentProposal'**w (1993)'R'EE 'CouplesRetreatr*t (2009)'PG-13' B0 Lingerie 'BustyCops: Protect andServer Life-Top 'CouplesRetrea'r*t (2009) "Black Widow'** (1987) Debra Winger. '9'**t (2009)


23TNT The zardolOzA**** (1939, Fantasy) TheWizardofOz'**** (1939, Fantasy)I ((DVS) D"Shrek2'*** (2004, Comedy) 0 "TmeLies"*** (1994. Action) AmoldSchwarzenegger. 5 Bait Car Law & Order Law& Order
24 DISC Double Life (In Stereo) Ten-of the Mafia Almost, Away Get Out Alive ER Ten-of the Mafia Almost, Away Get Out Alive 00 Double Life (In Stereo) Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidFrog. Paidrog. magicJack Paid rog. i rog
25 TWC PM Edition E Storm Storm Weather Cantore PM Edition E Storm Storm Weather |Cantore PM Edition 0 Storm Storm Weather Cantore Weather Weather Weekend View 0
26 USA (5:00) "Elft* "Titanic'**** (1997, Drama) Leonardo DiCaprio, Billy Zane. M Psych E Action Sports MB Burn Notice 9 WWE A.M. Raw 90 Becker Wings Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Makeover Monk E
28FAM (5:00) WALL-E"'G' T7oyStory'**** (1995, Comedy) Santa Claus, Town 'HappyFeet'*** (2006, Adventure) 0 Prince Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Walk Fit Paid Prog.
29 LIFE "Deck theHalls'(2005, Comedy-Drama) B "'Many Me"(2010, Romance) Lucy Liu. Two best friends fall in love with the same woman. How IMet How IMet Paid Prog.'Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidP rog. Paid Prog.
30 A&E The First 48 B The First 48 E Marijuana: A Chronic History 10 |Meth's Deadly High The First 48 D Marijuana: A Chronic History ln Meth's Deadly High Paid Prog. Money Paid Prog. Paid Prog. magicJack Paid rog.
32 SYFY Red: Werewolf Hunter"(2010, Horror) 'The Cave'** (2005, Horror) Cole Hauser. IThe Hitcher* (2007, Suspense) Sean Bean. "The Seamstress"(2009, Horror) B Dagon"* *, (2001, Horror) Ezra Godden. Twilight Z. Twilight Z. Paid Frog. Paid rog.
33 AMC (4:30) Chisum"(1970) Miracle on34thStree't"**** (1947) "Mircleon 34h Streer *** (1947, Fantasy) 'NR' Holiday Inn"*** (1942) Bing Crosby. IChisum ***i (1970, Westem) John Wayne.'G' Stooges Stooges Stooges Stooges
34 MTV 16 and Pregnant True Life (In Stereo) Pranked Pranked Pranked Pranked IThe Challenge: Cut 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant True Life (In Stereo) True Life (In Stereo) Pranked Pranked Pranked Pranked 16 and Pregnant
35 BET 'A Man Apart"'* (2003, Crime Drama) "American Gangster*** (2007, Cnme Drama) Denzel Washington. Master 'Pa,din Full'** (2002, Crime Drama) Hell Date Hell Date Hell Date Popoff BET Inspiration BET Inspiration
36TOON Reindeer Grinch 'StuartLittle (1999. Comedy) King/Hill Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Amer. Dad Bleach (N) Kekkaishi Fullmetal Fullmetal Cowboy Cowboy Ghost Ghost Bleach Kekkashi Inuyasha nuyasha Tom & Jerry
39 HIST Modern Marvels sa The Naturalized (N) 0K Holy Grail in America Kensington Rune Stone. The Naturalized 0 Holy Grail in America Kensington Rune Stone Paid Prog. Cooking Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid rog.
40 TVLND iffith Griffith M'A'S'H |M'A'S'H Raymond Raymond Raymond [Raymond Raymond Raymond Hot inCleveland Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne The Nanny The Nanny Home Imp. Home Imp. 3's Co. 3'sCo. 'sCo. oseanne Roseanne
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace he Joy Behar Show ancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitcheil The Joy Behar Show Clark Howard
45 CNN Newsroom CNN Presents 00 Larry King Live Newsroom CNN Presents 0E Larry King Live Newsroom CNN Presents Larry King Live Newsroom Larry King Live Newsroom
46 CW 70s Show '70s Show House (In Stereo) House (In Stereo) Payne yne Stargate Universe Stargate Atlantis TheOuter Limits Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Million $ Paid rog. Paid Prog.. PidPaid Prog. TBA TBA
47 SPIKE 'The TransporterT** (2002. Action) Shu i "The Transporter* (2002. Action) ShuQi Die Another Day"* (2002, Action) Pierce Brosnan. (In Stereo) "Waist Deep* (2006, Action) Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Smoking Fitness Paid Prog.
49HGTV House D color Sp. Genevieve Block House house Hunlers Hunters Divine Color Spl. Paid Prog. IWEN Hair Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Paid Frog.
98 TLC 48 Hours: Hard Eid. 48 Hour: Hard Evd. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Eid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. eBay Paid Prog. IProfit Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Smile KettleBell Paid Prog.
99 SPEED Pimp, Ride Pimp, Ride Pimp, Ride Pimp, Ride Pimp Ride Pimp Ride Pimp, Ride Pimp, Ride PimpRide Pimp Ride Pimp, Ride imp, Ride Pimp Ride Pmp, Ride Pimp, Ride Pimp RidePimp Ride Pimp Ride Pimp Ride Pimp Ride Paid Frog. Paid rog. rog. Paid Frog.
9 SPEED MPimp P, Rid PmRde tP~mp, Ride Ride RJP PimpRRdee ip Rideidimp l e[PimpRide. .. .. .. ..... ... ..... Paid Frog. Pi Po..... ro









6B Friday, December 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
You CAN SET UP THE DJ HAS AGREED
YOUR INSTRUMENTS TO LET YOU PERFORM
OVER HEPE, BOYS' THREE SONGS, BUT I
DON'T KNOW WHAT
TIME YOU'LL Go ON
THANKS ,
'I ROSA


ENTERTAINMENT


THAT'S THE WHO CARES?
DUMBEST MERRY
THIN6 I'VE CHRISTMAS
EVER SEEN!/ 5JEETIE:
Z wooF, ooF
WOOF'


T TE ckRISTMAS
SPIRITCOULt DO
SSERIOU5 MtDAAGE
TO A t IAGE IF
W NoT CAREFUL!


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


NE

ACROSS
1 Big burger
4 Sports
channel
8 Showtime
rival
11 Chicken
wire
12 Have a little
bit of fun
13 Rowboat
need
14 Territory
15 Cave in
17 Sir Walter
Scott novel
19 Drama
prizes
20 Figured out
21 1300 hours
22 Better
equipped
25 Red Sox
city
28 Garden tool
29 Barter
31 Distort,
as data
33 Sir Guinness
35 Pipe down
37 Devoured
38 Located,
maybe
40 Deep fis-
sure
42 Burning
43 Diamond -


:A Crossword Puzzle


44 Resided
47 Stout-hearted
51 Meant to be
53 Chart
of ancestry
54 Practical
joke
55 Hammer
target
56 Sped off
57 Mole,
maybe
58 It may be
spliced
59 Flair
for music
DOWN
1 Griffin of TV
2 Between
ports
3 Nickels and
dimes
4 Orlando at-
traction
5 Blackthorn
fruit
6 Close friend
7 Sheer
legwear
8 Kachina
doll maker
9 Army instal-
lation
10 Mine yields
11 tai
cocktail


Answer to Previous Puzzle







vres spoon|EM
24 Ogle 47 Marble









26 All right 49 Not e'en
E27 P ITy ocIS EID
NIAICIHIOS E|NS










fabrics 50 Slugger
S30 Grind Williams
2 NB A c h 52 I De
DSI DA I D AG
4 Showy lilyI
PROBED G NOMES|
RESCU E TEMGLE

16 Supports in 39 Quoting
wrongdoing 41 Cheerful
18 d'oeu- 43 King-sized
vres spoon
21 Klutz's 44 Some vet
mutter patients
22 Gleeful cry 45 Coat or
23 Clap of sweater
thunder 46 Tense
24 Ogle 47 Marble
25 Modem- streak
speed unit 48 Diva's tune
26 All right 49 Not e'en
27 Party once
fabrics 50 Slugger
30 Grind Williams
32 NBA coach 52 Lassie's
Unseld refusal
34 Showy lily
36 Crop
hazard


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


12-17 @ 2010 by UFS, Inc.


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
I LOVE MY PHOU! ITAKE6
Ay WALKS G O 50 QUICKLY.


i NO'
i / Ij


",
glb 0 lb


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES


TIME FOR YOUR
SECRET SANTA GIFT
I'M JEWISH.



"V aI

^^K~


I THOUGHT I REMEMBERED
YOU MENTIONING THAT.
THAT'S OK; MY SECRET
SANTA GIFT WAS STUPID
ANYWAY. I WAS GOING
STO LET
I l" THE
i ". iL O -TH
I ', T',


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


WAIT WE CAN DO A
SECRET HANUKKAH
FOR ME INSTEAD.
I WAS HOPING
YOU'D SAY THAT.

1 A




HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


HERE YOU GO!




, ,-


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebnty Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present
Each tetler in the cipher stands for another,
Today's clue: V equals B
"M EPK ES VUBMULU BMTU M
VUBMULUR JYUA M JGN WMLU...
JYUA KSDP YUGPE EUBBN KSD
UL U P K E Y M A I K S D A U U R ES T A S J ."
- BDOK BMD
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Life is short, and it is here to be lived... there's more
to life than cheekbones." Kate Winslet
(c) 2010by NEA, Inc. 12-17





Sudden isolation


Dear Annie: How do you deal with peo-
ple who simply delete their family from
their lives? There was no argument or com-
plicated situation. All of a sudden, they are
not returning phone calls or e-mails.
My sister has done this for the second
time, and now my husband's nephew has
cut'everyone off. "Dennis" hasn't spoken
to the family for 18 months. I haven't spo-
ken to my sister for a year. We've
made many attempts to get in
touch, but my sister won't
respond, and our nephew specifical-
ly told us to stay away from
his home and work. In both[ *
cases, I suspect the catalyst ft
was their own marital prob-\
lems.
In the past year, there have
been some serious health prob-
lems with Dennis' family. When his
mother and grandmother were both in
the hospital, he was called to see if he
could help out with Grandpa, who was
home alone and very feeble. He refused.
Dennis and his family are missed so
much. My sister lives in her self-imposed
'isolation. She has not come home or visit-
ed her mother in four years. I have given up
trying to reach her. It hurts too much wait-
ing to see if she will respond and dealing
with the rejection when she does not.
I find it hard to understand how a person
could go about their lives with no thought


BRIJ


In this deal, you reach the second-best contract of
four spades. West leads the heart ace. When East
encourages enthusiastically with his 10, West contin-
ues with the heart king. How would you plan the play?
Not that four spades is shabby, but five diamonds is
best, needing only a 3-2 trump split. However, one can
understand North's reticence to raise with such poor
support. And since North had not responded two
spades, he felt safe in rebidding three spades with only
honor-doubleton.
You seem to have only two losers: the heart ace and
diamond ace. But suppose you ruff at trick two and
draw trumps. When spades break 4-2 (the most likely
division), you are now out of trumps. You can knock
out the diamond ace, but the defenders will cash three
heart tricks. And if you stop pulling trumps after three
rounds, then turn to diamonds, East will take his ace
and lead the heart queen, driving out your last trump
while West still has one.
After ruffing the second trick, play a diamond. If you
win the trick, pull trumps and claim 10 tricks: five
spades, one diamond and four clubs. If East takes his
ace and plays the heart queen, discard from your hand.
Then you can ruff another heart with dummy's spade
queen, draw trumps, and claim.


for those who love and miss them. Is it self-
ishness? Any advice? Deleted in Ohio
Dear Ohio: There are myriad reasons for
such behavior. Your nephew's wife may
have demanded no contact. Your sister's
childhood experiences may trouble her in
ways you don't understand.
They may find family obligations too
stressful. They may suffer from mental ill-
ness. We agree that cutting off loved ones
without explanation is not the best option,
but you cannot make them
respond differently. Send a
holiday card without any
expectations, and perhaps
one day they will find their
r ---- way back home.
Dear Annie: I could have writ-
ten the letter from "The Thrill
S is Gone" word for word. He
Said his wife of 35 years is
wonderful but refuses all
attempts at intimacy.
My wife got everything she wanted in
life from me children, financial securi-
ty and a solid marriage. When I finally
reached my limit on a sexless marriage, she
had the temerity to demand counseling. I
divorced her, and for the past 20 years, she
has been living with her lesbian lover with
whom she had an ongoing affair for the last
five years of our 21-year marriage. Tell
"Thrill" to look a little deeper. Older but
Wiser


ACToaLL TH&e FraMIL
usiNess was BvsLeGoM






)


SHUDDUp

'i N i ri r -Weih f RVi 3 Fh


1217 LaughngSlo k In:emalcla Incdis by UFS nc 2010


North 12-17-10
SQ 7
J J65
7 5 4 3
SK Q 4 3
West East
S8 6 5 3 A 42
SA K 8 7 2 V Q 10 9 4
* 92 A86
So10 7 4 9 8 6 5
South
A A K J 10 9
S 3
K QJ 10
A J 2
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both

South West North East
1 A Pass 1 NT Pass
3 Pass 3 A Pass
4 A Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: Y A


www.JCFLORIDAN.com

HOROSCOPE

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) You are likely to have
plenty of chances for material
gain, yet if your ego provides
you with faulty counsel, you
may forgo taking advantage of
what is at hand.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Having the ability to
assess developments realisti-
cally won't be a problem for
you. However, trouble could
begin when, for some reason,
you behave contrary to your
better judgment.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Be extremely diligent
about your commercial affairs.
You could be at the losing end
of things if you select to do
business with a firm that isn't
what it represents itself to be.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Take care whom you choose
to team up with, because,
although you may apply ample
energy and vitality to get things
done right, a lethargic associate
could hamper your progress.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Don't let a smooth operator
chisel you for the work you've
done for him/her. Let this per-
son know that you know you
are worthy of proper compen-
sation and that nothing else will
do.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Avoid hanging out with indi-
viduals who are known for
causing problems. Not only
should you steer clear of trou-
ble generally, but also you're
likely to be judged by the com-
pany you keep.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- If you find yourself in the
middle of an arrangement in
which you must take sides
between a family member and a
friend, and both are right in
your opinion, hang in there with
your kinfolk.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- It could be one of those days
when you may be asked to bend
a little in order to get along with
others.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)-
Finances could weigh heavily
on you. On one hand, you are
likely to make substantial gains,
but on the other hand, your
extravagant urges could put
you right back where you
began. -
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Although you might be will-
ing to pull your own weight,
your associates might not be of
the same mind.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Don't feel that you have to do
business with a friend if his/her
prices are higher than a com-
petitor's. Make it known that
your social, and commercial
interests are two entirely differ-
ent things.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Be careful that you don't
ignore someone to whom you
are truly indebted while reward-
ing another who is totally unde-
serving.



hurtful









CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Friday, December 17, 2010- 7 B
Friday, December 17, 2010- 7 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED







MARKETPLACE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA

Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages ansing out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by lat portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publishers employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval Right is reserved to edit. reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropnate classification.


For eadlnes alltol-freo ii- x wjc0 6da.co0


IGeneral Ntices

*LOCAL COMPANY
BUYING ALL
BCS CHAMP TIX *
PAYING TOP
$$CASH
(866)222-8492

Lost

LOST: 2 white bull
puppies; Last seen
near Salem Ch Rd
850-557-8029
LOST -2 wht bulldog
puppies w/blk spots
Lost around Salem
Ch Rd & Howell Rd in
Sneads. 850-557-8029


S Lost

Lost cat in auto acci-
dent on 1-10 exit 151
late Nov. REWARD
850-526-4031

LOST: F Collie near
Capt. D's in Mar. An-
swers to MaryJo or
Josie. REWARD 850-
209-8600

NEED TO

PLACE

AN AD?

It's simple,
call one our friendly
Classified representatives
and they will be
glad to assist you.


merchandise







Furniture

Looking for
Christmas ideas?
Look no further!
32" RCA TV -
$75 great cond.
*3pc.0ak Ent
Center.
Very nice w/lots
of storage, $250.
Oak Glider
Rocker blue
upholstery, $85
Call 334-794-2210

You name it...
Classified has it!!!


[Musical InstrumentsJ






KohlerCampbell Pia
no,: 5 Walrnut Origi-
nal o.- ner. Ic ':ond.
.li.J '. 0 r, r.n, .:|ell
6 1) 5.3.2075 ,or
p.m i.i50rjj '2640
randdbb@indianspri
ngsgolfcourse.net


JACKSON COUNTY


FLORIDAN CLASSIFIED

CHRISTMAS DEADLINES

THURSDAY 12/23

Deadline is WEDNESDAY 12/22 @ 1:00 PM
FRIDAY 12/24

Deadline is WEDNESDAY 12/22 @ 2:00 PM
SUNDAY 12/26

Deadline is THURSDAY 12/23 @ 10:00 AM


12' girl bike $15
850-526-0094
2doordbl panel
prehung interior
door, solid core $275
OBO 850-693-9633
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
5 speed ladies
Schwin bike, like new
$100. 850-526-0094
AIR COMPRESSOR
LIKE NEW CAMPBELL
HAUSFELD 60 GAL
$350 (850)592-2507
Bakugan Lot with
Case. Exc. Cond. $50
obo. (850)482-8290
BIKE Wm's 26"
Schwinn Point Beach
Cruiser Red $80 OBO
(850)482-5434
Blue Futon Good
Cond. $150 obo. 850-
693-1038 (10 AM -3
PM) or 850-482-8290


BOOKCASES .S DK
OAK- FINISH
30"X6'EA LIKE NEW
$300 (850)592-2507
Books- Left Behind
Series #1-12 by
Jenkins/LaHaye $30.
(850)482-8310
Books- Sugar Creek
Gang #7-12&20,36 by
Paul Hutchens. $20
(850)482-8310
Bostitch Roofing
Nailer w/case of
nails $175 850-693-
9633
Camera- Nikon
N4004s 35mm
w/zoom lens $200
(850)482-8310
Chest of drawers, 5
drawers, solid pine,
$125 850-526-3365
COAT WOOL IVORY-
TOGGLE/WMNS
42"chest $40
(850)592-2507
COIN RED BOOKS-
1965-1989 SET ALL
$20 (850)592-2507


Friday, December 17, 2010












THE SUDOKU GmE WITH A KICK!.

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

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


CRAFTSMAN
STARRET-MACHINIST
TOOLS&BOXES 175-
$325 (850)592-2507
Dark Cherry Lane Ce-
dar Chest with pad-
ded top. $125 obo
(850)482-8290
Entertainment/ stor-
age cabinet, solid
pine, $75 850-526-
33651
Fireplace screen,
folding peacock de-
sign, brass, $35 850-
526-3365
FREE FIREWOOD
U-PICK UP
850-592-2063
Freezer 6.1 cu ft.
$80 850-569-2194
Frog Canisters, set of
3, $12 850-526-3426
Heaters, 6 Gas or
Electric, $500 for all
850-867-6868

Huge Lot of Zebra
Items, incl. sheets.
$60 obo. (850)482-
8290


Izuzu 2.3 Lon.qbl.oc
engine w/ accesso-
ries $400 OBO, 9-5
850-352-1255
New Port. Keroscene
Forced Air Heater
125k BTU,cost $250
$125 850-482-6022
Portable baby crib,
light wood, $25 850-
526-3426
Power Wheelchair,
needs batteries, $300
OBO 850-593-6486
Pure Gold 1 gram
gold ingot, $60 850-
569-2194
Senco Framing Nailer
w/case & case of
nails $175 850-693-
9633
SHEARLING JACKET-
WMNS M-L SUEDE
(XMAS) $20 (850)592-
2507
Singer Sewing ma-
chine, NIB 30 stitch,
$85 850-526-3426
Skylight, brand new
3 x 4 Reduced to $35
850-573-4425


pets& animals





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

Cats

Free kittens, 4 availa-
ble 850-557-2846
FREE KITTENS,
7wks old,JUST IN
TIME FOR CHRIST-
MAS 850-209-1266
Free kittens to good
home. 850-482-4896
Free:multi-colored, li-
ter trained kittens.
850-482-5880/850-
303-9727

f Dogs

Boston Terrier Pup-
pies, CKC Registered
$250 850-557-2346
CKC Longhaired Min.


FM $350 M $250
334-794-2854
German Shepherd
puppies 5-M. 5-F,
lack and tan, Reg.
parents on site. $150.
334-494-1899
Gorgeous flashey
long hair parti Chi-
huahua, S/W, very ti-
ny $350. 334-889-0099
Ready for Christmas
LH Chihuahuas &
Chihuahua rat terrier
mixes. Good selec-
t;r.n. Fr,?,: V.5i'0
3:- 4790.601,S


SMOOTHIE MAKER.
GE LIKE NEW $15
(850)592-2507
Swords, set of 3,
black w/display rack
$25 850-526-3426
Thomas Train Take-
Along Collection. Exc.
Cond. $60 obo
(850)482-8290


Toilet & Tank $40
OBO 850-593-9987 or
573-4425
Tool box $120
Gun Cabinet $125
850-352-4528
Vanity- Purple vanity
with two glass
shelves and mirror.
$25 (850)482-8290
Wall hung lavatory
sink $15 OBO 850-
593-9987 or 573-4425
Weed-Trimmer, gas
operated, Still in box
$75 850-569-2194
Window Slider, vinyl,
3x2, low E w/screen,
brand new, $45 850-
573-4425


i 1n 1i-ir Tr


I


0 _
v @ _ _
#_,@__


1__ __


__ _-

1(j) ...(|) ._-,_

v _ _ _

_-_i


NIT ODYGOL89 002 C O1.4


Miscellaneous Pets"

Florida Department
of Corrections, Re-
gion 1 is accepting
quotes for the pur-
chase of surplus
property. This in-
cludes eight (8) hors-
es and 1 lot of assort-
ed tack. For addition-
al information and a
quote form, call Pur-
chasing at 850-237-
2214.

Pet Memorials

I Quail for Sale
Flight condition I


Fruit &Vegetables


FIND IT FAST


I General J

First United
Methodist Church







perform minor
maintenance
projects and
minimal ftin.

Job descriptions
are available upon
request.


I Health Care I

NEW Cardiology
Practice in
Marianna, FL
Physician Practice
Manager, FT, days
Please apply online
at www.tmh.org
EOE D/F/W/P

real estate
residential for rent


I Apartments- |
I Unfurnished

1/1 & 2/1 apt., in
town, $450. mo. No
pets. 850-573-0598


2/1 concrete block
home for rent, tile
floors, washer h/u,
pets ok, $300/mo +
$30 credit/bkgrnd ck
850-263-5753
3/1 Brick home, 8mi
E of Malone, $575/mo
+ $500 dep. lyr lease
850-569-5940
Austin Tyler&Assoc
Quality rentals
850- 526-3355
"Property Mgmt is
our ONLY Business"
Cottage 2/1 +
Fam. Rm. 1 ac.
fenced, near town,
off 90 W $550
765-425-5288
Cottondale 4/2, new
ly renovated. Close
to 110, off 231. $800
+dep. 850-209-1351
SMobile Homes
for Rent

2/2 clean Dbl-wd, no
pei5 .,r s'.molIn 1 ,r
I,: Ia- la.,l4. -$. 1,5)0.
d.:p 950' ;7 l 81'iS
2,' Lo',ai. d t-ri .n CR
1.i reads ,at-r
1 j3 t,. ii:l. '$375 rr,,
iiuS7:30i'30S
2 & 3 BR MH C'Jjle.
I$500&up H20 '1 art'
;.Iew-r ;ncl. rhrtp:

living, com. 850-258-
4868/209-8847
2 & 3 BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads
(850)209-8595.
2 BR MH for.rent,
monthly & weekly
rates avail. in C'dale
850-554-9934


Gulf Coast Dermatology is seeking an
outgoing/experienced Medical Assistant to
join our busy practice in Marianna.Should
have computer & previous medical office
exp, understand medical terminology, have
pharmaceutical knowledge.Surgical experi-
ence is a plus. Able to work independently
as well as on a team. F/T w/ some travel
EOE/Drug Free. Fax Resume to 850-482-2723


ENGLISH
INSTRUCTIONAL SPECIALIST
Andrew College, Cuthbert, GA
seeks an English Instructional Specialist.
For complete details see
job opportunities link at
www.andrewcollege.edu.


Thursday's
WASABI SOLUTION

@ T3 2
6 8 3 2 7 9
7 3 1 9 4 5


21 4 17


5 1 @ 8 1@
92 971 6 4
6 2 3 9 7 I 8


BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE


KEWLIBX.COM
KEWLBOX.COM


S11


Mobile Homes
for Rent

3/2, 2/2 in C'dale,
no pets, CH/A $425-
$500 850-258-1594 Iv
message

Mobile Homes
in Parks

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


I realfestate
commercial for rent


Nn 90 Front Ste
sf, ADA-ok,Pkg
LSO avail, fuly
Beauty Shop
33-RENT


3 BA 2 BR Well
maintained home,
1519sq ft. Fenced
yard. All appliances
stay $129,900
Mike (334) 550-9748

wLots-,Areage

BY OWNER ornsati
trv cs. 13 rr',ile
irom D, r:uan
airport. B mile-.
firo:m HMadlarnd
I'^usre. pavtd
road, county
water, phone &
electric service.
owner will Finance,
at 6.5 % interest
$4,750. per acre.
770-378 -1559


creation






S ATVs I


'08 Honda TRX250 4-
wheeler, red, exc.
cond. new cost
$4399. will sell $2500.
334-798-2337
-- -- 3





2005 John Deere.
500 Buck 4x4.
$4,999.00.
Call: 850-210-4166
2008 Kawasaki Kfx 90
ATV Kid's model
36345 (334)726-2168
jqwcpa@live.com
1500.00
Honda 2007 TRX 90
Youth 4 wheeler.
Almost New! Elec.
Start, Red, Low hrs,
Garage Kept. $ 1,500.
OBO.334-796-3721
Honda '96 300 4X4,
excellent condition.
$1,996. 334-791-8238
Honda '97 TRX90
4-wheeler
Like New Cond.
$1500. 334-792-8018

Polaris 500, '06 4x4
Automatic, low hrs &
miles, $4200 850-482-
8717
Polaris '96 2x4
Magnum 425
4-wheeler Good
condition $1,750
334-792-5253
Yamaha '04 Bruin
4wd, extra low hours,
camouflage $4000
,:all 3i 4.9, 7i'Ji


S Boats

'02 Pontoon by Sport
Crest. Less than 15 3
hrs. Great Condition r
$6,400. 334-447-5001
'09 G3 15', 20h 4str
Yamaha 25hrs ex-
tended warranty,
trailer, 2 seats, gear
box, wired for trol-
ling motor, excellent C
condition, $7000 obo
334-268-4200
16FT GLASS STREAM
BOAT 28HP Johnson,
trolling motor, depth
finder $2,300
232-4610
24' Pontoon Boat'95,
runs great, $7500
OBO 850-573-1920




'99 M.:.rer, 27 i
Cruiser $18,900.
Call 850-210-4166

Bass Tracker 06
Pro-team 175,
Mercury out-
board, Trailstar
trailer,not used
off the showroom
floor, shelter &
maint $9000.
Call 229-723-9277


.:


Bass Tracker 09 Pro
160 like new, 16ft
30HP Mercury w/
power trim, trolling
motor, dept & fish
finder, 5hrs on motor
$8300. 334-493-7700
Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp
motor w/new trailer
exc.cond.$1450.
334-596-1738





CHRYSLER 78
Fish-n-Ski, 15ft,
40HP Chrysler motor,
$1,500 OBO 334-687-
6863, 695-2161
Correct Craft Torino
17ft. complete refit
'07 350CID/450 hp
Penta outdrive, gar,
kept. exc. cond. very
fast!!! $10,750.
334-347-7930
Gheenoe Camo 13'
w/trailer.2HP mtr.32
# thrust trolling mtr
$1500 Firm 334-793-
3432 Night: 677-5606
Mariner motor 4hp,
low hrs. runs great.
short shaft fresh wa-
ter used only $525.
334-441-8421
Pontoon Boat '95 19'
rated for 12 people,
40hp force motor,
exc.cond.$5000
334-299-3739




i

Sailboat 76-Catalina
30', 2 cyl. Yarmar
diesel eng., Very low
hrs less than 250.
Roller furlin.g bimin.
hejd. mrncr.:. ifrdge.
.n' Snug HrrbDr llp
B-6 334. 6;i3.'330
REDUCED S12.000.





Seacraft, '89 201
Center Console, boat,
motor & trailer, 95
225HP Johnson Mtr,
Dual Axle Tr. w/
brakes,wh., runs
well, very clean,
Great cond. $5,500.
334-791-4891.
Columbia, AL
Seado RXP '05, Jet
Ski, 60 hrs, very
clean, life jacket &
cover inc. $5500 850-
527-4455
STRATOS'00 22FT
Tournament Ready,
225 motor, kept in-
side, $11,900 Must
see! 229-321-9047
Stratos '95 285 Pro
XL. Dual console.
Johnson Fastrike 175
2 depth finders, gps,
deck extension $7000
334- 671-9770

Campers/Travel
Trailers

'01 Coachman Catali-
na 30ft. no pull outs,
$7,195. Must Sell!!
exc. cond. 334-655-
8462 or 334-655-8461
'06 Travel Trailers
for sale, self con-
tained 334-793-4438
.,r :'3J..'7.:i*4J


1- 1 Fast, easy, no pressure

P'la A d 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!

\ Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes

and make secure online payments.


\\ www.jcfloridan.com
rl... ; Z .... .. . ....... .. .


I


PLAEAN AD


Canipers/Travel
Trailers

30 ft. 5th wh. '05 Sid-
ney OB Keystone 1 Ig.
slide, Q-bed, sofa, 2s
*ockers, white cabi-
nets, many extras,
very pretty. $16,000.
334-803-7726 or 334-
803-7705
CARRIAGE '02
CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides
well kept includes
super slide hitch
$15,000 334-687-9983





Dutchmen 40 ft.
Travel Trailer '06 ,
38B-DSL, Sleeps 8,
2 Slideouts, Loaded,
Like new. $18,750
334-406-4555
FLEETWOOD '05
Prowler AX6, 5th wh,
36ft, 4 slides, large
shower, 30/50AMP.
$26,000 OBO 334-695-
4995, 334-687-7862
Fourwinds '06 30'
Travel trailer. Double
slide-out 2BR.Awning
Microwave,stereo,
ch&a, loaded. Like
d;,atle, $l.1.00A OBO
N:elw tMuste l 'mi4J
Jayco '". 6 hirr .;'
c. "up,:r L .li' rO. h_



S ~ -- ''


JAYCO '09 5 nLc
New, 2 slides, 27" flat
TV, loaded, very nice,
$19,000 334-687-3606,
334-695-1464
Mountaineer '04



maL-r-n x-t.ra clan
i:. ::rd -.: l jl .

space. Ser. Inq. Only
850-546-0636
Outback 04' 29FBH-S
all alum. structure,
super glide 5th wh.
hitch / short bed
$20,000 334-726-6594
Sabre by Palamino
'08, 28ft 5th wheel
camper, 3 slides,
many extras, clean,
sacrifice @ $29k 850-
593-5675
Sunny Brook r1 '02
2750SL 28' w/slide
out. Q-bed, Like New,
kepted under shelter
compare t6 showrm.
price $30K, Will sell
$12K 334-447-5001
Sydney '10 Outback
31ft. Only used 3
times, dual slide
outs, sleeps 10, 2-
entrance doors,
in/out ent. center,
outdoor stove, elec.
awning, 28" flat
-creen TV, $26,000
OBO 229-310-7252

Motor Homes/RVsl

Concord Coachman
'05 Motor Home.
23' long'2700 mi.
Take over payments.
850-593-5103
.* ",



Cruise Master 94'
35ff 460 engine, 73k
mi, sips 6, leveling
ack, all new int light,
frig, steps, and bat-
teries. 2 TV's with
tow car. $15k firm
Call 334-983-4941
Cruise Master LE, '05,
36ft workhorse chas-
sis 8.1 gas engine,
22k mi., no smk, 7kw
gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2
A/C, auto leveling, R
cam. Roadmaster
tow/brake system,
'05 Jeep Wrangler
Unlimited, 41k mi,
Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
w/jeep, $60k without
jeep, both in great
cond. selling due to
health. 850-352-2810
Damon 2000 Ultra
Sport. Cummins
diesel. 12K mi. slide,
Leveling jacks, diesel
gen. $52K 334-701-
7787 or 706-681-5630
DAMON DAYBREAK
'06, 34ft. 6K mi. 2
slides, like new, big
Ford engine 12mpg.
$61,000. 334-446-1094
or 850-227-5606
Monoco Knight'06,
Save $25K or more.
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300
mi, many upgrades
$159,700. 850-866-
2774

CLASSIFIED

WORK!!


C I


-- -- -- -1 - -


pde~oyu CO TF-frFE ystn ,jfoia~on e lefrdtis


.... CL-J.- LILUf LIV 1 11- VV VW J I L-L- L- 1 --1-- 1 .


I








8 B- Frida'. December 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
otorHomes Vs Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Motorcyclestorcyces Utility Trailers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty
forSale forSale forSale J forSale I S E .
Chrs-.l -. 0 P T ,2008 Honda 750 HONDA '98 Valkyrie Chevy Blazer LS '03 '04 CATAPILLAR TH '92 Freight Liner dbl
hrysler '07 PT Nissan '07 350Z Shadow Spirit Motor- .Tourer all original. 4-dr. gold, air/power 350 B, 36FT. TELE- bunk, Detroit eng. re-
SCruiser Lw Mileae Convertibl. Black & cycle Low miles Like lov, miles, runs great windows, exc cond. SCOPE, 702 hrs. like a built 2 yrs ago.
Lr uiser Lo i e A M/FM/CD. 333-34 6 or 6eo
SCoadedR LIKNEW! Tan 6- 25,500 new 55000.00, asking $5,900. oBO S5,500. 334-792-8058 Lull. $45,000 firm 334- $6,000.334-691-2987
mo. Call Ron Ells 520,000 334-701-5380 '92 Goldwing, 60k Honda '99 Shadow 4430 John Deere w/ 5-sp. runs great
R VISION 2006 Tra 714-0028 miles, red, exc. paint i1100 Arrow Lots of cab & air, good cond. $1800. OBO 334-798-
Lite, 26 ft., fully Lexus '98 LS4004 new clutch, good 1768/ 334-691-2987
loaded, like new, Chrysler '07 Sebring 114K mi.Gold w/tan B & running cond. Extras Full W/S -- 1768/334-691-2987
low mileage $38,500 Beetle 2r d a 7000 850-445-9! i chrome mtr guard, paint and tires.
SportC^ t0 4 door-, pwr. Ithr intheated seats, ^HONOA200. '96 Chevy Silverado
10tr &wtea7 ....- ..5eag Brtang 2500 v-8 auto air runs
control AM/FM/CD. 333-3436 orT671-3712 i American Ironhorse Itires.ots of Chrome! FORD '03 Expedition 555C Bac oe great $2,800 OBO



I'0 old but love to ..:r.-,: ult Lincoln'0 mputer miles. It is in excel- Ranhe 4x 4 brothers perform- g -- doors in back $1900
Call 256-497-8985 origin al Matching signature series w/ green, new tires Mu ee! Eddie Bauer, fullyUnder new Call 334-886-9003

r an s ri Classic, 101,130 mi $6,000 $5. E334lent 115 00 33c4 7 d1 ar229an- y til 2012. oa d, third row or 334-726-4661 Ch v2'9 Cherom ee

- 7 233 b03C Lo w mljr M SELL' new tires 92 63 1 ,S AC, $28
only-r,U Birch Silver 4Tiresv Power Seal $14,400 334- 447-2131 Kawass ing e x Fs50 seat, 187K miles, J
Siffe .193'c. rt.adejd n0-/40 leather iPower Windows, 4Dr, $ K8,00 0 9L4 3es 9 6X12 enclosed trailer pickup, liftgate


Wante Cca dCere 8 9or 334-791-1074 Con d $ PM0 be /1 side door & db 1500850-352-472498-

travel! Very ch '06 F leetwood 2 69K mi. Lincoln '07 MKZond, leCall ce50-21-4166 doors in back $1900 .




ilv 250 work WLight tan w/beige in- Suzuki '05 Boulevard Bison '91 Tractor
trucks pa, age w 25r lSate erd heated T ter f new cond. 850-933- c' verE g d




334-47-8454 Blue w/tan leather, arbnevags, 37k mi, NA- Chainmpagne color, X350FE3 Like new :e -. i r ,w OBO gra334- .-
S 4 4 45k m, one owner, A $21,175 sell for fully loaded,91k Harley 06SporteriXL ,9228/643-8312




No paint work, Corvette'81 $17,900 850-814-0155 miles, luggage rack, 1200C, 3940k mi, 2 C* :he 93 1i4erado0
4sp0t0tion $14900 Automatic 350 Lincoln Congressionr power sliding door, seat screaming e l- ^ FORD'08 Escape Cummings/Onan sChev 3 sc voper
Buick 02 (Silver) sell as is 142K m. white w/ 334-798-599 $6900 334393-3463 rr r enclosed amp, auio ler nos&Door
Call 334-7ronze in coTore leath tan leather top, Toyota 07 Prius, Harley Davidson 02 ,3 0r 0 B Call 334-691-2987 or
or 334-333-129 either CD player, 334-774-1915 loaded $6000 Black, 64k, Ex Cond, Sportster 1200 cus 4 . poultry 334-798-1768
93k mi, $1$5300 Corvette 9485K mi. 334-693S, backup camera to ik mile, Kawasaki 2000 Cla doors ubing nip- CHEVY96 9-10 Pick-
PW &mes seats $lnew cond. 850-933-C poultr 3498-17c685





8505265832 blue, original car like Mazda'01626 JBL sound, tint great chromed out, $6500. nt i2012. Ford'04 Explorer 22 643- 2 to, 20" chrome rims
WantedCollectorsitem. 850-579-4467 after --- 334-798-2337 2053CC Low mi. MUST SELL new tires, AC, $2800





aSeeker Cadilac 07 DTS fully new condo. REDUCED 158K Mi. Loaded! g mleag334-7 -3 4 R GREAT Trades t91a16x5TrailerS Call 334-6f91-2987 or
Soaked, leather t. $10,995. 334- Pwr everhing, cd ferab wa r 334-701-3855 new6,950 breeze ex. cond. 334-798-1768
S -0 5 tLn n'07 t Call 33I470-B3292 I Cal850-210-4166 $5000.334-618-4570
Silverado250work Light tan w/beige in- uzuki '05 Boulevard
t 33 4-470-8454 h3 with moo n theero a 9 Cai 334t 39rbags, 37k mi, NA- a-8;llc 2 ', looks great










traF15m Goosongreen ed & coo 'led memory gr J M -06Miat, a-^ ri^ eCampgn co lor,-
45k mi, on wnow0er,0 t 9DA9 h$21,17- Sr flly o 91 Harley 0Davidson '0 rtser i 0" O ord E. ,. oge OBO 334-L a .
Gs No intu4 2 al714-24080 .
rt4-500 3u- 5. 3Powersliding/ldooreFORD k08 Escape Cummings/Onan Chevy 93 Simerado










060 (334)237-8933 miles, $9500 obo W^ B onicoln ongreissio- Ulrat Casic.rBlmag e.- 47''! !s ;'0 Ci -5tE^te 123v' mn. Culll':'n
Ford 77 F- 4WD 334-797-2320 ell as is al Town Sedan 03' $10,000. Call gle, pipes, winds ld.m06 R -n,-r.:r 703 hrs. 4wd, ext cab, power
er Toyota 07 Prius, Harley Davidson 02 15.000. OBO Call 334-691-2987 or











s oos e, Cadilac99Deville Lether, Sunroot, Call 334-393-8864 m RUN GRdEAT $3,4 334 792- 501 Ready, LtofExtras -$ *. I aint. Runt Ford '01 4X4 V-10
$4a4 6 lleather CD player, o l Trade $3,395. 9 ,67 Black, 64k, Exl r il. Cond, 3 200 e d 5 4 ~ie E .'d-,d b.4 i ul l. R 3utC a ic- e

GMC 95 Conversion $300 33 4-5333 Corvette 94' 5Kmi. PS, backup camera, toml details 4e, -0 Cmubine $CHe9 6 2292-0P456
grt&S & M A- -32- r 34-449-313 Yamahx 41 a 07:1 V-Star a poultry 334-798-1768
to51051 Sales 850-774- I1 3L-j ---i* -.,p













Ar *1* _1100, 11,600 mi a*, new FORD '*1l a 0 599 pte.r.e-t.s..:raso ail $160 a5 0 34-387 983
85oE-2-58 s 0 4h *.mblue, original car like Mazda '01626 LX JBL sound, tint, g reat chromed out, $6500. Vin age '66 Honda .-- -r up, 22 leter, 4 y.,
'jccee tr ar 334-795-6101ndpxtas2-













Jeep '98 Wrangler B- *Ford *02 Taurus SE Hardtop Convertible Volkswagon '06 Jetta w/ sd"e'" c'rc- rrdi:to s$reOn a ei'eo ull i Orh -.i c-ni FdSm
117 m Cadilac '07 DT fully n ew cond. REDUCED 158K Mi. Loaded gas mileage, tw/grans- Call 334-691-3468 Tr-d after I oib :-nd lad-r. u,33 4-7 w e
lawhee Loo vesr it. 1099- ONY 15 5 m334-s irius Radiong Lw m cd 2tdesl unr of, 2.63- 7t0 mFord'5 Expediion spre d oder&will sell for partstc
ng4 cyl $ 0 oloet 74 El $6,725. CALL: $22,000334 49 heated seat ailum.ng .n $ 6 ,,- s ni 0 -I 0- F ARM EQUIPMENT IH $r900 34689- 9183
'DO Frn150Goo0d2 0diCADILLAC 'l05. .Wr.......-_ 0 L l 3.D,,er 1 4 & rb,:,,, I'. 135K. gread t cond.,






00 334-7266165 DeVille Dts loaded 5 6 Miata M s Yam aha '05 Vstari rade u x ble $0.08:J9 352 r4hnl. cab,
o n a 310 K f 43 with moonroof, rk fac-10 Kr. s_ m iJ$1, 8 t,, B I& t ga:o. ol autto, aLIK$1N0E 646-















oB O (3 ) 3i iidJ'..on ryy Eds V0 ol ol mil GMC'00 Jimmy, OHPru,,a-..4WD., Full Hy- F250 Diesel, Crew r
SR or $v5t0 4T 3 Lar,4 B,, Ee $a2 ,le 3 -6 o -M Yamaha 2004 V-Star great cond., $4200 draulics $20,000;per- Cab, 123K miles
Alit''N CD iFrd'a 47 5 tai eo Cdsscd H&Antrlept 12y7 ma0






O o s A rd 00 5 00 Cond.$5500 OBc O 850-526-2491 pleents also aail. $1,000.33468
frrdot en7.g d eu15040.cond R tre or or p lTcws cain, C for details $I0IH 1400 Combine. $Fd. 042 eng.er .240l










R in tosa ECu ie '-.:Q PT I.I M zdata *r. 1S59 220S mC s ne y Dvdo 1986 c e e e 4 ys o0 v li 7
M---. '95, Conversion.$3300.334r77 3$10,00 251-747-4022 080 334-794-2665 or 137K0 ,mi.M-120 D 4x4 w/ nerieto
WAitnneboA/Cs .. Mrlede9-Bn CL E vr !,eLt max.chro 33 4-805-0a10 g Yamaha '097 V-Star Ho er, nd Ceowon kd i80.





i r4 5003- Si .r M A u ea. ede- 50.1. SLo ,C ro. Z23sig re.. Davi dso 1 100, 11,600 mi new tORD99 E w334-449- LA16n w cabfir3100 all 334-87-034
z a .9 Miai $5700, White with Sporster 1200 custom n334-47-3152 eer 05' 48






anddpictures3794-266,534800.0O-OersM-77Blak,5xcelentConHO"DAee 06 '- ira0r- 1 o400
c' Con v i T 04-368- ing numbers, details cond $5,500. 0 7, wt 0 r3e lale.
ah n 3iew ti/r ...i-.....t g 68 5i-s5 c010. dows$6t. Ford'2.P.R e Fx20 Supero






RUoLot droe OON" Frd 0 25 dies Mreie Raile oiw --slu--, u---.- .b,- e 334-333-2239 ,-rmn nr, E.Ba l
.s p lt king ranch anett, to) Collector Mercedes ord'99 Exp edition spredder & box blade Duty Automatic.res,
wB 3r 7 $ 215 M au min on d $ 3, 0 w s io YAMAHA '078 V-star 4wdEddie Bauer$1 0 240D in ver,8-3352 Tron5.4 V-8
Call s 85-20-16 haedser at7l& tan,- good cond. r. s LIKE NEW! 15,800 mi.o






3965062C0essn 3-160 r u 1153 Leave msg" good condo rare -'a, i. r'C. O iMadSd. L2K nl9 $es 8 13500.080
Slesle rwa- 5 powmiles!eri w O low s d m t. $. 34-49- $800. 34-790-






edxctcd ,krin M s 8',80 v y smooth sh- j Harley DUltra Classic Scream ooteREDUCED $2,250 334- 3183 M6040 Kubota Trac- 334-347-3441 Days
SLed. $,9 o.34 9la to dri a gex cndngesa G 55 0 B ep '94 Wrangletor 60hp w/351 hrs, FORD'02 LARIAT
9 /OBO 850-526-2491 elements also avail. $16,0000334-687-9983







nce enad3ne. Cover e$20edon $2 Sn .,. mo. 'Fc Own Wr/0. windowsr 3-. 7974 M$or00c04Harley Davidson 1986 chrome, excellent ask fwr Tom 334-791-9107
S8CaRn 4 a ve t0 c i d FoKr u SES. H ar to vl as or 10 ue Ocondition. 4500 OBO Ford V6 Raee






greenGrexsytemafte r -IPU'-e Lr!-ret rai nu tu r3'6 .3
1M i. e w.t"rr, LyE M-120 DT4x4ew/ new tires, toolbox,
ande whiteo suvn rO ot1 spiler, like tptri coverad &o,90ow Dirt.Bike.Exc.4Cod si 3ouofd






teor, light gray nte- Chevy08 Imala new 51K ml o. $7,900 oor e $2200 Please ia nmi. 0.
$6,000 334-449-or, $105,000 36330 LT 3 9L Leat1 3- T r
(334)498-3279 CD changer- rear 334-726-9500 taedw/records 3346849129 Hr. B. d OBO 334-






ferrellr roadrunner. spoiler New back ... i.. '5 12 c 334-477-3152 50. engine 334i ifuel I, ie
j jhvrle$K15 Btazer,6,4O5- i233 01r nri OhB oFORer wa mLodeA












com res, keyless entry Ho da'05 A r, m r HONDA 'le06 Shadow,
S,,rw/remote start. White iL,-o O$K Mi3. thr 3 8 sd 2.8 miles, NEW dealer P0 win-5 2 6-29 u t / sB:ueT
nlAuoobiles Misc. Like New Cond. ,et:x.,, C.on '02- ,-, road tested only, Ud.M. 08 250 cc. S40 ats : $or 334-687-.4 68l6






S2 M uitorausT120 L -.-13 m made VW $5,200, 229-33408520 2 -r. : 1 X9 Ford5 6 prditiono
334-475E C E'S se- powertTrikeal or 229-296-8171 B k Ex'ti,- no powe widw .For d86x2 rm tn e
em l -ar L M -- -eTA a hr..,Tr 0-0el. 1o7, ,K, iJepd iki06 0 W ranger. 'r oUn 5 oi. 1.ptions, new tires,






34I y8r69m-422o8 on-star, ea-the/settha,) e2w h0 op 36 $1 2 3-4 4 $ 0 3 42,- ,u5, n. d7u9 rbI- t e6 ne 24
13 -9 -426 Ces a 15-21 -4 ,het atunt/se- a,:. Yairemaha'99-gones, - i' eep : r,,-.b al nai gd 1 good cond. 1 :owner$1080 i -, 780








*fEEEU. $5700 Whitr uit rud;abler ,o cuhstom ne r t oN I 0'.eIne fed b y Fr 8Bo ,Rs




s*Demoritakeon CMeDy o'am exc 209 askins5 yLrsery smoo vetinry2 Hare Dn 98" G oSS3 4
*g0Readentio P10hours Grea tG Meagem Ca Licensh r n brgi a lo d,5Ba cTtor30&MaIueyd
RUNS '94oo Wr e Ferguson w/5'disk, I'5i- Ie3 -'












n oer d n $ 0 m. lWter 3 4 i$8,n 0 3 3- 9 02 GMC Siera. while low miles, alum 7 set bottom plow e c 3
C ee Ford06- lloy wheels, alterrin set Cvinton
rea g Moiiorne! LE Nd C aadeatherae'dso d 2- 3,000 miles $4r900 wheel base 176,950 tires, new cd player, planters '3K 797-
terior, light gray int-
il 8 L 3. r OO 349 334-718-5251 wYamaha mR n- Call: 850-210-10 Tractor e quip.
1 4966 8-Cessna3 CD1fr 15 L3ed4a1 Hmsrreo. c,' Bra Bl5de. FORD"07 plorner
Chrpoworunewpiileagc.speed'"an.-trmSport Tr$,-, Limited,





eornei ,r. e .y Calp- ery. C all 850-210-4166 13 150 exc. cond. $700.6334- Polyengiweerng, Inc". i M
.brae:,. i.- -- .aMercury id s 8 r3and 790-2508L t 4 i D o i9 -S :33972:.i1 lly Loaded,34
w t r t K I 3 -" 2.8miesNEm
uomilesMisc. U.M. 08 -k250 c. Seats i .,-d0 3334-687-4686

PoI-erlirie'riI-3 Inc. 080 3 40 'W5U.J l -~-i I F OD to FIS, .,,,





Gloade, on5-spalear, XM gre at loadedr14k,,BS 33473J7 .-..n134 HO 3DA-699-'009r l i L Ch --------:,I--- 4.W D, le parts,2
oaded onl. $19,00. 0 8I 5 'Jl'' ,, ,:Mknfininty '3.10 G37 _- _i._I_.... ,, top aide t, -. --.
,ord qad seeung. du. ribuilr engine, 92400
xccod$19 00.2G 'edCall 334-3 2d ...$ 0 Silver B epLathe Mustang 68 good M al::i ...C 8 .;5E5-57802.2
w'09 Toyota Corolla 'g a- $o Pe m m pk co dteal g,.n, : ,is 5 yrs old, very reu i -
siagee7500ine Newrnely0rebuwIte2g0-mo.Estreet hI k





ASport ch. gray 3lKmi. e Cod.$29,500 00 $9,000.4-B 4 -rip "' ,,r ,rT T. a needs body- Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
CallIRon a 9.tcerS/B, winows, :334-797 ,-4 8 0 w: Miles,_9 0210e1334-798-0576 excel, condo. $3500



hwarr.u65-sp.'6" F s 912-655-8971 IChe0y AST3 '97 co 9189 pla/774-9186yer
327vywindows, cd, $12,000. d $4900. re 'rle h .0'0'sUwheel base 176,950 GMC9 .,rrn $,500n r685,3i14










334-464-1709_aw esChryslerr'07 PT oof, .t't4.iasrt ^e Moorcy[le Hprtd '02 up-rieum-n sound w/6 N CECAR y grt $2500 S &$ M Au-
rlightgray _inte- ed.ew51Km.$7,900 t pt irrred C

..,. T --- Cruiser, Loaded, 48K 0-4 e c. 334 -6- Po4, yengneerngOff MUST SELL! $10 900 to Sales 850- 774" ..El- '





(BYOWNR)low LIKE NEW! $60,500. Accorrd, 7028 e-iLeave me:EUE r1,50.$ -1033479.2 por,:T4 L it
". ,Hronda'08ie100KMi.-r u3-L e Sh2dow ." cLexus07RX350 Sh1owJ.14.FllWo





m ile, le t irs, l (334) 790-7959 Jaguar t.. XJBL Nissan .u 2. m.exc.s conE o l a ', -les, B
upnw rad.$3495 Corvette 88' Stingray 4-door. Black. Owner 205 L M M oter mi. -yr srvc plan Automobilesravan
Chevy 2010 ....2 FOrd' 96Brownco,2
10Kdedonlyta9Kmi.slimat,99oded,14kOO 4-99-409s' 4,AU ,b$4,600 or





obe. 850-592- convertible 108K m. pd. $68Knew. Askg Prcd to Sell $90 0 0i B $K Ran r





292'6'Infinity $99000324-791-2081 $2. g9n.E98 3774 3Cll ,-,. 134 CaNDA ",1 162 ??4701 21. Sspee 75km
334-889-42 :ond. te al green, P. .:-, IFr 9F.g a rI% M s" i. I:r.q s o ij -. 5f.e 2 400


Sgn | m P \ S OI enqR n S2 r5 0 OBOd vs a era tor
wheels power locks, .-. '. _. .AnNE 4mWl Lrh 8:2 8 .5:n 5719 d3 lck. 8. a bLinr
08e e S I: Sader Interor/Exerio 3 | | ,,:,r,' ',,,,r ,. r,'nR$








S. mpetr.t Maid/Hel-usenkeseTyot 'OS 4R ua a %le S-e habrk, ors80 /tie 3
w indow n s, i u r cd,. $|2,000. A p ... .- -- I J 0 G C 1 w hile
CD334-475-3370 or 41l: CIh li:r" FIigore Nis- an Gl 5 wIurRl at vah, ns w ft 1, runs
for-464-17p._2..A N CR h g $1 5, ml 0 e unl sounded w/6 NICECAR! grt,$2500 S&MV Au-
uiC9RLSGOOD!e,49tomaic,8T525$e02.,,Y'a- mp'/CDi. lOff- DMUST SELL! u 10,900 to Sales 850-774- J
(o$' -- ,at~ i--,. ir".9 4,-, e -1342 itch, rill gard JBLRebilt30engini. Leave mes-
'ed, new tires, tune- 85a"0 210',4po.rtCx:h F4 rh.ae alu i

Mrerut tcrans, 1 ton
.. 1 . 9 C LS ,.4 ,:. 5 speed, 75k mi.
015040-353-32921 t. ad'0615nC"0 06 Chycioto Detrow behind RV.
iC 01aho Volvoo07XiUVse cab. 4.Ieg D NaW60pi frotu
."yse MUST SELL! hr ID C
05 Beetle onvertible __ Top spee Ford8'98 F150, great
"" ". "'call'.0 i, ,WANTED e,,rd, 165K mi New
,,. li, r6 ,,:,.:, r Brakes, alternator

CAPTMRAN .15.: fullyter- lod, -e LoTDe c Ex no. oAnd Equipped. AomElec windows
loade5k mi 3 mdero$SporSI34 0.69-4091"104Dtr8 door4t p g bocks.e4800 obo
rxc.idn. FROM.CRACH (Dothan)5$28 500i334y797-7118 $12,000.6334-494-0460 $8000. 334-66-
"j,".. ...iu8648 WANTED Pre-'82
Graderyot2003 Paonl n:you Phefin- Toyota Corolla or SR
ag -e 75090,,,.nNiles, Toyota '054Runner 5 hatchback Orn'89/90
--"" 1r,,6l Excvat, Limited, 105k miles Ford Probe sticks esR E PEC
DuphrckeyVRIT OF, Gold w/tan leather- shift. 850-272-4243M0RmTi HSiA
334-475-370.or.....95. C-"n ;')n""3"0stereo,15,9008334-53 4
9 C-Chevrolet K5Blazer 685-6233 '01FrieghtinerFL60 ewpaint,mildcam,
'B ul85 fully restored, 450 Interior/Exteror ANheaders, alum intakeCl85,
hp eEW!4$8,500. $.0! 06r Chasey04-9186
'Dlemliatin L DpIryFm d.850)29-9395 L 3eessulttran

'Bulldozing Pod Sysem.aLcneningdPainered5 iServices Offered Roofinte SelfStorag e 0plnu, il rr r, s

'Gai ng, Chevy Silwerado _, Deroit locker and
'Sit3 Pp 0MARIN A hevy mp0r Tahoe Volvo:*o07uXC90kSUV LS ext. cab. 4.8 eng. Dana 60 in front.i
f155k mi, 3rd row Sport, 8 Cyl 4WDm to ad er Pethms
LN HOMEMADE CAKES MEA seat fully loaded, Loaded Black Ext/ no power windows or 16x12 rims with new

'T opur ho eoRM A3(Dothan) $28,500S334-797-7116 r12,000t" $3 334-73266-5248



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Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 17, 2010 B
Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 17, 2010 9


US doesn't expect upheaval with Castro death


BY PAUL HAVEN
ASSOCIATED PRESS

HAVANA Cuban-
American exiles in Florida
may be eagerly awaiting
the death of Fidel Castro,
but U.S. diplomats in
Havana don't expect the
revolutionary icon's pass-
ing to generate any imme-
diate unrest on the commu-
nist-run island, or even an
upsurge in Cubans seeking
to leave, according to a
newly released diplomatic
cable.
Another cable from late
last year ,reveals that
Fidel's brother, Raul,
expressed an interest in
opening a direct dialogue
with the White House, but
was apparently told any
dealings should be con-
ducted through normal
diplomatic channels.
The January 2009 dis-
patch on Castro's health
was sent from the U.S.
Interests Section and clas-
sified as "secret." It said
Cubans' "generally conser-
vative nature after 50 years
of repression, combined
with still significant admi-
ration for Fidel personally,
argue against short term
disturbances."
The cable, which was
released Wednesday by
WikiLeaks and posted
online by the Spanish
newspaper El Pais, was
apparently written by


Jonathan Farrar, the top
U.S. diplomat on the
island. Washington main-
tains the Interests Section
instead of an embassy
because the two Cold War
enemies have no formal
diplomatic relations. Farrar
is referred to as chief of
mission, not ambassador.
In the cable, Farrar said
he expected the Cuban
government to carefully
manage the announcement
of Fidel Castro's death to
make sure islanders under-
stand that his brother Raul
is still in charge. Raul took
over the presidency from
an ailing Fidel first tem-
porarily, then permanently
- in 2006.
The two brothers have
led Cuba since they ousted
dictator Fulgencio Batista
in 1959, with Raul serving
as the head of the armed
forces before taking over
the top spot.
Farrar speculated Fidel's
death could even cause a
drop in the number of
Cubans seeking to emi-
grate, as islanders wait to
see what unfolds. A mass
exodus of Cubans attempt-
ing a perilous journey by
boat across the Straits of
Florida would be a human-
itarian disaster, and has
always been one of
Washington's main con-
cerns.
Far from dying, the 84-
year-old Fidel has had


In this Nov. 9, 2010 file photo released by Granma newspaper, Cuba's former
leader Fidel Castro, right, listens to Venezuela's President Hugo Chavez in Havana,
Cuba. AP Photo/Granma, File


something of a resurgence
since the cable was written
- particularly in recent
months.
In 2009, Castro weighed
in on international issues
more than 100 times in fre-
quent opinion pieces called
"Reflections" that were
published in state-media.
In July of this year, he
emerged from four years of
seclusion, and now makes
almost weekly appear-
ances, looking old but men-
tally sharp.


Two cables from
December 2009 reveal an
apparently failed effort by
Raul Castro to open a new
channel for dialogue with
the U.S. The first, signed
by Farrar on Dec. 5, 2009,
after a meeting with the
Spanish ambassador to
Cuba, outlines an offer
apparently made by Raul
Castro through then
Spanish Foreign Minister
Miguel Angel Moratinos to
open direct talks with the
White House.


"Only via such a politi-
cal channel would the GOC
be able to make major
moves toward meeting U.S.
concerns," the cable said,
quoting the Spanish
ambassador.
In response, Farrar
wrote that he ran through
a list of diplomatic over-
tures the U.S. had already
made toward Cuba, and
suggested that rather than
a backdoor dialogue,
Castro "should engage
seriously through the


existing channels."
A subsequent cable from
last Dec. 18, following
Moratinos' meeting with
Secretary of State Hillary
Rodham Clinton said the
diplomat offered the serv-
ices of Spanish Prime
Minister Jose Luis
Rodriguez Zapatero in
arranging such a dialogue
between Raul Castro and
the White House.
The cable does not con-
tain Clinton's response,
though there is no indica-
tion anything came of the
Cuban overture, and rela-
tions between the two
countries have worsened
over the course of the year.
Several other cables
released Wednesday show
U.S. diplomats speculating
about the physical and
mental health of both
Castro brothers.
In a series of dispatches
from 2006 and 2007, U.S.
diplomats discussed the
unknown health issue that
forced Fidel Castro from
power, and guessing how
much longer he might live.
The cables quoted sources
whose names have been
redacted but who are
apparently close to Fidel,
and say the Cuban leader
nearly died of his illness.
Castro himself has said
as much, revealing in an
interview earlier this year
that at one point he hoped
for death.


EU agrees on rescue plan for future euro crises


BY GABRIELE
STEINHAUSER
AP BUSINESS WRITER

BRUSSELS
European Union leaders
agreed Thursday to change'
the bloc's main treaty to
allow a permanent rescue
plan for countries that run'
into financial trouble, but
the region still faces rising
pressure to solve its imme-
diate debt woes.
Ratings agencies
revealed new worries about
Greece,. where, protests
against debt-driven austeri-
ty measures turned violent
Thursday. The far-larger
Spanish economy is also
facing worryingly higher
borrowing costs.
The EU set up a tempo-
rary bailout fund this year'
but investors have been
demanding stronger assur-
ances that the bloc's divid-
ed leaders will protect their
shared currency.
The treaty change con-
tains no details but is a
necessary legal step toward
establishing a permanent
mechanism for dealing
with countries that can no
longer pay off their debts.
It will by necessity
include a permanent pot of
money to bail out over-
indebted countries.


-_-- -- -L-
Holiday ornaments hang in a tree in the media center
at an EU summit in Brussels on Thursday. Disagreement
over how to fight Europe's debt crisis deepened as a
two-day summit of European leaders was due to begin
on Thursday, meanwhile violent protests and uncertain-
ty have fueled investors' concerns. AP
Photo/Virginia Mayo


Officials also have said
that it may contain lan-
guage allowing the EU to
force private creditors to
assume some losses when
a country can no longer
pay off its bonds.
Finance ministers of the
27 EU nations will now
begin working out details
of the new mechanism,
including how much much
money eurozone nations
are willing: to chip in and
when exactly private credi-


tors would be involved.
The treaty change will
allow "member states
whose currency is the
euro" to "establish a stabil-
ity'mechanism to be acti-
vated if indispensable to
safeguard the stability of
the euro as a whole," a
German official said, The
official spoke on condition
of anonymity.
Any aid to heavily
indebted countries under
the new mechanism would


be "subject to strict condi-
tionality," the official said.
Such conditions would be
similar to those imposed
on Ireland and Greece in
their bailouts, to cut their
deficits and make their
economies more competi-
tive.
EU leaders had agreed
to set up the so-called
European Stability Facility
at their previous summit in
October and finance minis-
ters outlined its broad fea-
tures at the end of
November.
"This is the best signal
that we can make to show
the absolute determination
of the European leaders to
do whatever is necessary to
protect the euro, to protect
financial stability and also
to protect the European
Union," European
Commission President
Jose Manuel Barroso said
before the talks began
Thursday.
Officials have stressed
that the ESF won't apply to
countries' existing debt
loads and that it won't
come into force until 2013.
In the meantime, those
debt loads are worrying
bond markets now.
European heads of state
and government remained
divided on whether bolder


moves are necessary to
reassure investors about
the stability of the com-
mon euro currency.
Analysts warn that weak
growth, paired with wor-
ries over the health of the
banks, will make it diffi-
cult for Portugal and Spain
to pay off their debts, pos-
sibly forcing them to fol-
low Greece and Ireland in
seeking mutibillion
bailouts.
Further measures -
such as boosting the size of
the region's $992.85 bil-
lion bailout fund or intro-
ducing pan-European
bonds have so far been
blocked by Germany,
Europe's biggest economy.
As leaders were meeting
in Brussels, more ques-
tions arose over their cur-
rent strategy to tackle the
crisis, namely pushing
highly indebted countries
to get their finances in
order and having the ECB
buy up vulnerable bonds to
stabilize borrowing costs.
Moody's Investors
Service warned that "a
multi-notch downgrade" of
Greece's bonds was possi-
ble, since the country's
debt turned out to be even
bigger than expected.
Greece was only saved
from default in May by a


rescue loan from other
eurozone nations and the
International Monetary
Fund.
The rating agency
warned that support for the
struggling nation might be
less strong in the future
than it had previously
assumed, since it depended
on Athens's ability to
implement painful austeri-
ty programs and in how far
bondholders would have to
share the burden of any
bailouts after 2013.
Many economists say
that it will be impossible
for Greece to garner suffi-
cient economic strength by
2013 to pay off its debt
load expected by then to
reach 156 percent of gross
domestic product.
The European Central
Bank also sent a strong
political signal to EU lead-
ers that they need to do
more to salvage their joint
currency, saying it needed
to almost double the size
of its capital coffers, which
have been .strained by its
investments in vulnerable
government bonds.
The ECB, which directs
monetary policy for the 16
countries that use the euro,
said the increase will take
its capital base to $14.3
billion.


Palestinians ask Europe to recognize a state


BY BEN HUBBARD
ASSOCIATED PRESS

RAMALLAH, West Bank
The Palestinians have
asked European countries to
recognize an independent
state in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip a new step in
the campaign to pursue state-
hood outside the framework
of a peace deal with Israel.
Peace talks with Israel
have been deadlocked since
September, prompting
Palestinians to start exploring
alternative ways forward.
The campaign by President
Mahmoud Abbas and his
West Bank government aims
to pressure Israel, though it
will likely change nothing on
the ground as long as Israel
remains opposed.
Palestinian negotiator
Nabil Shaath said Thursday
he asked representatives of
several EU countries to rec-
ognize the truce lines before
the 1967 Mideast war as the
borders between Israel and a
Palestinian state.
Officials from two of the
countries, however, said he
made no formal request. One
said he merely praised other
countries who had taken the
step. All officials spoke on
condition on anonymity
under diplomatic protocol.
SIsrael captured the Gaza
Strip. West Bank and east
Jerusalem areas where the
Palestinians want to establish
an independent state -
though it withdrew from


Gaza in 2005.
Brazil and Argentina,
minor players in the Middle
East, recently recognized
Palestine as other countries
in the Arab world and Africa
have done. Several European
countries have upgraded
diplomatic relations with the
Palestinians, but it is unclear
how far the international
community will go.
The United States and the
European Union have not
recognized an independent
Palestinian state, saying
peace can only be reached
through negotiations.
Last week, European
Union foreign ministers said
they would recognize a
Palestinian state "when
appropriate," emphasizing
the need for a negotiated set-
tlement.
The latest round of peace
talks, launched in early
September, broke down just
three weeks later after a lim-
ited Israeli freeze on settle-
ment construction expired.
The Palestinians say they
will not resume direct negoti-
ations as long as Israel con-
tinues to build homes in
Jewish settlements in the
West Bank and east
Jerusalem, saying the con-
struction is a sign of bad
faith. Unable to coax a
renewed settlement freeze
out of Israel, the U.S. is now
shuttling between the sides in
indirect talks.
Israeli Foreign Ministry
spokesman Yigal Palmor


efforts to restart the direct Israeli Palestinian talks and has begun a new round of mediated talks instead. AP -
Photo/Nasser Nasser
..- "' .
.. .. . ,, -.J . ,

Front from left, Arab League Secretary General Amr Moussa, Qatari Prime Minister Sheikh Hamad bin Jassem
al-Thani and Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas head the emergency session of the Arab Initiative
Follow Up Committee at the Arab League headquarters in Cairo, Egypt on Wednesday. Washington abandoned
efforts to restart the direct Israeli Palestinian talks and has begun a new round of mediated talks instead. AP
Photo/Nasser Nasser


rejected the Palestinian
attempts to seek unilateral
recognition, saying peace
can only be reached through
negotiations. 'Turning your
back on dialogue is turning
your back on peace," he said.
Abbas says he prefers a
negotiated settlement, but he
has been pursuing alterna-
tives with increasing vigor.
The Palestinians say they
doubt they can reach a peace
deal with Israeli Prime
Minister Benjamin
Netanyahu, who leads a


coalition of hardline nation-
alist and religious parties.
On Thursday. Abbas aide
Nabil Abu Rdeneh suggested
yet another strategy: Asking
the United Nations Security
Council to condenm Israeli
settlement activity.
He said the decision to
approach the Security
Council "was made after
deep study following the fail-
ure of all efforts to get the
Israeli government to stop
settlement activities."
Palestinian officials had


previously talked of seeking
U.N. recognition of a state
inside the 1967 lines. While
they could presumably win a
majority in the General
Assembly. the bigger prize of
recognition by the Security
Council, whose decisions are
legally binding, would likely
face a U.S. veto.
The U.S. routinely vetoes
measures Israel considers
hostile, and the U.S. House
of Representatives on
Wednesday passed a resolu-
tion "condemning unilateral


measures to declare or recog-
nize a Palestinian state."
Some Palestinian officials
acknowledge the limits of
seeking international recog-
nition. Palestinian Prime
Minister Salam Fayyad said
Wednesday that such moves
will not bring a state closer.
Also on Thursday, the
European Union told Israel
to go beyond its recent eas-
ing of its blockade on the
Gaza Strip to guarantee the
"unconditional" opening of
the border.


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