Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00473
 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 29, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00473
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text


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Volume 87- Numr 255
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2 Sections, 12 Pages
Volume 87 Number 255


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A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


CLORIDAN


Stolen SUV recovered


STAFF REPORT

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office has recov-
ered a vehicle reported stolen
late last month.
The 2001 Ford Explorer
was stolen on or around Nov.
30 from Neel Motor


Company, a used vehicle
dealership located at 1995
State Road 71 South in
Marianna.
The black vehicle with sil-
ver trim was found in a
wooded area south of the
interstate near Magnolia
Road, according to Major


Donnie Branch of the sher-
iff's office.
While this stolen item has
been recovered, investigators
are still searching for a 60-
inch LG television which
was stolen off a wall at the
Mt. Tabor Missionary
Baptist Church on Dec. 18.


Branch said someone forced
a door open to gain access to
the structure, and took the
flat screen television off its
mounting on a block wall.
Anyone with information
in that case is asked to call
the sheriff's., office at 482-
9624.


This SUV was recovered Monday after being stolen
Nov. 30. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Rebuilding home, lives Exemption


LaTonya Wooden looks around her newly restored home Thursday, as Coba
Chaney, talk in the background. Mark Skinner/Floridan


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
LaTonya Wooden and
her four sons spent this
Christmas at their home on
Valley Oak Drive. It was
the family's first holiday
there since the house was
flooded in April of 2009.
A team of about 75 vol-
unteers are largely respon-
sible for getting them back
home in time for
Christmas.
The group worked 18
months solid to get the


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The "Cast of
.Beatlemania" will be the
feature act at the Compass
Lake in the Hills Barefoot
Music Festival in May of
2011.
According to subdivision
manager John Laymon,
some members of the group
were in the original cast of
the Broadway show
"Beatlemania."
The group was selected,
in part, Laymon said,
because interest in the
Beatles is particularly high
right now.
A Broadway musical,
"Rain," a tribute to the
Beatles, has been sold out
for months. There are tele-
vision promotions of
Beatles music airing.
nationwide, the result of
record label EMI and Apple


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint '




7 65161 80050 9


house ready, and they
turned over the keys to
Wooden last Thursday,, a
few hours before the clock
struck midnight to signal
Christmas Eve.
Wooden said she's
extremely thankful for the
help, and very surprised
that the work went so
quickly.
She was shocked, she
said, when Coba Beasley
called from the Chipola
Baptist Association to say
that the house was finished
and that the team was ready


Inc.'s recent deal to bring
the Beatles back catalogue
to the iTunes Store for the
first time.
Laymon said festival
organizers felt the time
was right to bring the
"Cast" to the local event.
About 25 acts were under
consideration to headline
the Festival.
Typically, the first 45
minutes of their show is
devoted to the vintage "Ed
Sullivan years," Laymon
said. After a break, they
head. into "Sgt. Pepper"
material, the "White
Album" and "Abby Road."
The group can be pre-
viewed at www.mop
tops.com, Laymon said.
The Barefoot Music
Festival is set for May 21-
22, with the "Cast" per-
forming on May 21.
For more information on
the festival, contact the
subdivision at 579-4303.


to hand over the keys.
Wooden and her children
had been living with her
parents much of the time
since her home was flood-
ed, and Wooden said she
was grateful for their
enduring support. Still,
there's nothing like being
in a place of your own.
Wooden had the house
built when she was 22-
years-old, shortly after her
first son, now 10, was born.
She wanted him to have a
nice place to grow up, so
she pursued a USDA low-
interest loan and it was
granted.
Everything was going
fine until a series of storms
that weekend in April.
County-wide, emergency
officials estimated that


Beasley and her father, James


between $6 million and $8
million worth of damage
was done to public road-
ways or facilities in that
time period.
In the private sector,
Wooden's house was the
worst hit. Having moved
her family to higher ground
as the storm continued to
surge, she'd returned in its.
wake to discover that the
water had risen to cover the
lower third of her home.
The floodwaters stood just
below her windows, cover-
ing the steps, the porch and
the lower portion of the
structure itself. When the
water finally receded, she
discovered that the carpet
was soaked, her furniture
was ruined and some of
See HOME, Page 5A >


Carlo Cantamessa sings as John Lennon during a
Beatlemania performance. Contributed Photo


r)) j\- r

Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan


4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
: "~ -' -


deadlines



approach


STAFF REPORT
Property Appraiser
Sharon Cox is reminding
homeowners of some reg-
ulations and upcoming
deadlines
related to
homestead
exemptions.
In order
to receive
an exemp-
tion in the
coming Sharon Cox
year, the
homeowner
must be living at the resi-
dence as of Jan. 1, 2011.
Applications for home-
stead must be in the prop-
erty appraiser's office by
March 1,2011.
Cox will start taking the
applications on Jan. 3, and
reminds property owners
of some important docu-
ments needed for the
process.
Those applying must
present a current Florida
driver's license or Florida
ID card, along with their
Florida car registration


and, if the owner votes, a
Jackson County Voters
Card in the precinct where
they live. The items must
be dated prior to Jan. 1,
2011.
Applicants must also
provide the Social
Security numbers of all
owners who live on the
property.
January and February of
each year is the time to
apply for other kinds of
tax exemptions as well,
such as the widow or wid-
ower's exemption, the sen-
ior citizen exemption, the.
veteran's exemption and
various disability exemp-
tions.
Cox also reminds prop-
erty owners who acquired
.agricultural lands in 2010
that they need to make a
new application in 2011
for the agricultural classifi-
cation, if it continues to be
true agricultural property.
For more information,
contact the property
appraiser's office at 482-
9646.


Mom and


infant finally


coming home


Baby will

be kept

on heart

monitor
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Jana Rednour and her
infant son should be
home from their long stay
at Shands Hospital by
tonight.
The baby, Josiah, will
be kept on a heart moni-
tor at home until his heart
is regulated, but he
appears to be doing well.
He was born on Nov.
22, delivered early
because doctors discov-
ered a large mass of can-
cer on his mother's kid-
ney 'during her pregnancy.
A week after her son
was born, Jana's left kid-
ney was removed, and
because of another malig-
nant mass her thyroid and
some lymph nodes were
also taken out.
As she finished a round
of daily radiation treat-
ments, she started weekly
chemotherapy treatments.
Because the baby was


experiencing sudden
drops in his heart rate, he
was kept in the hospital
until this Tuesday. His
mother continued to stay
in Gainesville also, to
look after him and
receive her chemotherapy
each week. The baby was
to visit a pediatrician
today in Tallahassee and
then the two are coming
home to Jackson County.
She will continue to
make weekly trips to
Shands for chemotherapy
over the next seven
weeks. After that, over
the following 15 weeks,
she'll receive treatments
at three-week intervals.
Family members will
take her back and forth on
day trips for that care.
Despite the medical
emergencies that have so
drastically altered their
lives, the Rednours didn't
let the problems ruin their
holidays.
Jana, Josiah, John and
Josiah's big brother J.J.
spent Christmas together
at the Ronald McDonald
House.
John was Santa's spe-
cial helper that day, mak-
ing sure that old St. Nick
knew to bring J.J.'s toys
and other gifts to
Gainesville and put them
See INFANT, Page 5A >


Chuck Anderson Greg Anderson Gus Parmer




_ M__Mr P
Service Manager Body Shop Manager Parts Manager
.. . . . L


c~,fi


'A


WEDNESDAY


Family of five


gets house rebuilt


"Cast of Beatlemania" to

perform locally in May


Follow us





Facebook Twitter


S


I








2A Wednesday, December 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Weather Outlook


High 66
Low -51'

Tomorrow,
Partly cloudy with a shower
possible.



N- High -700
Low 550

Saturday
Mostly cloudy with
scattered showers.


High 72
j, Low 55

Friday
Partly cloudy with a shower
possible.



": High 660
Lw 44O

Sunday
Partly cloudy with a few
showers.


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


High: 57
% ;" Low; 39


* {" High: 59
.' Low: 35
-A Cae


PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD

TIDES
Panama City
Apalachicola

Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


0.00"
0.78"
3.86"


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


High: 59
Low: 39


High: 55
Low: 35


High: 57
Lov: 39


High: 60
Lbw: 45


High: 58
Los: 34


Year to date 42.19"
Normal YTD 57.92"
Normal for year 58.25"


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


1:57 AM
5:21 AM
2:57 PM
2:02 AM
3:13 AM
3:13 AM


High
High
High
High
High
High


Reading
40.83 ft.
2.59 ft.
.5.15 ft.
3.26 ft.


4:07
12:35
9:36
4:40
5:13
4:23


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


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


0 1 2 3 4 5;


* 10


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:37 AM
4:47 PM
12:57 AM
12:09 PM


Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan.
4 12 19 26


FLORIDA'S REAL

PANHANDS1LE WJAm

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9"

0LE W ATERUDAE


FLORIDAN

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



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




Getting it
Right!

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


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Dec.
27, the latest
available -'-
report: One
suspicious RIME
person, one z -
highway
obstruction, one burglary,
one verbal disturbance, one
burglar alarm, one robbery
alarm, five traffic stops, one
larceny complaint, five traf-
fic stops, one larceny com-
plaint, one criminal mis-
chief complaint, one follow-


.T stf ouosG ni *


o -t,
^y


Community Calendar


Wednesday, Dec. 29
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
The Marianna One Stop Center offers a
free workshop, "Budgeting," 10 to 11 a.m. at
4636 Hwy. 90 East, Rim Plaza, Suite. E,
Marianna. Call 718-0326.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
noon to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Thursday, Dec. 30
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. 31
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, Jan. 1
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.
Monday, Jan. 3
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Tuesday, Jan. 4
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,
crocheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson
County Senior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist
Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Jackson County Health Department's


Healthy Communities, Healthy People pro-
gram presents an open information session,
5:30 to 6:30 p.m. in the JCHD conference
room, about the upcoming Rev It Up! weight
management program. Pre-register by calling
526-2412, ext. 282 or e-mailing
WellnessBuddy@doh.state.fl.us.
Jackso.n 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, Jan. 5
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
noon to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Thursday, Jan. 6
Quit Smoking Now classes meet weekly
for six weeks beginning Thursday, Jan. 6,
noon to 1 p.m. in Jackson Hospital's cafeteria
board room. No cost. Free nicotine replace-
ment therapy available for participants. Call
482-6500 to register.
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.
VFW Post 12046 meets for a covered-dish
supper, 6 p.m. at 2830 Wynn St. (AKA the old
senior citizens' building) in Marianna. The
men and ladies' auxiliary meet at 7 p.m. Call
272-6084.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6 to 8 p.m. at the American Legion
Hall, Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or
sewing is welcome. Call 579-4146 or 394-
7925.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance limited
to persons with a desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Jan. 7
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, Jan. 8
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.
Monday, Jan. 10
The Sneads Carlisle Rose Garden Club
begins the new year with a covered-dish
luncheon, 11 a.m. at the Sneads Log Cabin.
Plans on how to celebrate Arbor Day (Jan.
21) will be made; new ideas. about Sneads'
beautification plan will be shared.
Lions Club of Marianna meets every sec-
ond and fourth Monday of the month, at noon
in Jim's Buffet & Grill. Call 482 2005.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Tuesday, Jan. 11
The Republican Club of Northwest Florida
meets at noon in Jim's Buffet and Grill,
Marianna. Call 718-5411.
The Optimist Club of Jackson County
board meets at noon in First Capital Bank,
Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,
crocheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson
County Senior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist
Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
272-7068.
The Autism Support Group for parents or
caregivers of children on the autism spectrum
meets every second Tuesday, 6 to 7:30 p.m.
in the First Presbyterian Church Fellowship
Hall in Marianna (Clinton Street entrance,
across from Hancock Bank). Call 526-2430.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.


up investigation, one fraud
complaint, three public
service calls and one patrol
request.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for Dec.
27, the latest available
report: One accident, one
stolen tag, one stolen vehi-
cle. two abandoned vehi-
cles. two reckless drivers,
five suspicious vehicles.
four suspicious incidents.


one escort, one burglary, one
hitchhiker/pedestrian com-
plaint, one prowler, one fire.
17 medical calls, one traffic
crash, three burglar alarms.
seven traffic stops, two lar-
ceny complaints, one civil
dispute, one trespass com-
plaint, two juvenile com-
plaints, two animal com-
plaints, two assists of
motorists or pedestrians.
two assists of other agen-
cies, one child abuse com-
plaint and one transport.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL


FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the county
jail during the latest report-
ing periods:
Daniel Boston, 24, 1018
Meadow Lake Lane,
Chipley, violation of county
probation.
Cory Guster, 30 3207
Gainer Road, Chipley, vio-
lation of county probation.
Joshua Carr. 23, 4317
Loma De Luna Drive. El
Paso. Texas. failure to
appear.
Maurice Bennett, 49.
2406 Mayberry Lane.


Marianna, non-child support.
Donald Britton, 45, 349
Velde Ave., Pennsauken, NJ,
fugitive from justice.
Jacques Spires, 20,
2933 Harley Drive,
Marianna, possession of
marijuana with intent to dis-
tribute within 1,000 feet of a
worship center.

JAIL POPULATION: 188

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


POLICE ROUNDUP
POLICE RO1UNUP11







wwwJCFLORIDAN.comLOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 29, 2010 3A
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 29, 2010 JA


WHTC CDL graduates 37


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Stafford Bell will tell you
that although most
Americans appreciate the
fact that they are able to
shop at well-stocked stores
and obtain the goods and
materials they want and
need, few think about how
those items got to that store.
But Bell knows those items
were driven many miles by
truck drivers working long
hours at a job for which few
are qualified. He knows
what it takes because Bell,
once a truck driver himself,
is a teacher who prepares
students for the challenges
of the trucking industry.
Bell has been teaching for
over 28 years at the
Washington-Holmes
Technical Center.
The Commercial Driving
License program is an inten-
sive eight-week program of
class work and hands-on
training on the road.
Although there are 12 stu-
dents in each class, Bell
strives to provide personal-
ized and individual instruc-
tion for each pupil.
Students in the WHTC
CDL program must master
the rules of the road, regula-
tions and safety before get-
ting behind the wheel of the
80,000-pound semi-trailers.
From there, each student
spends over 300 hours
behind the wheel and drives
over 1,000 miles over nar-
row, winding two-lane roads
as well as faster interstates.
The students' reasons for
being in the class are as
unique as the students them-
selves.
Marcus Swearingen, 26,
hails from Cottondale and
grew up around truck driv-
ers. "My granddaddy was a
truck driver. As long as I can
remember, I wanted to be a
truck driver," Swearingen
said. The Marine was
wounded in Iraq, resulting
in his medical retirement.
Through the VA's vocational
rehabilitation program,
Swearingen was introduced
to the WHTC course.
"When I first came out of
the Marine Corps, it was iffy
as to what I could do, but ...
from where I was when I
came out of the Marine
Corps to where I am now, I
don't think there is a whole
lot of jobs or obstacles that I
couldn't overcome."
Chattahoochee's Cody
Stidam said he was "looking
for an industry where
employment was consis-
tent."
Cedrick Clemons of


Instructor Stafford Bell, back, left, with recent graduates
of the Washington-Holmes Technical Center
Commercial Driving License program, (front row) from
left, Cedrick Clemons, Gary Sims, Shana Morris,
Candice Cole, Cy Brown and Cody Stidam; and (back
row) Marcus Swearingen, Jeremiah Baker, Scott Morris,
Tom Vesce and Jimmy Sims. Contributed photo


Marianna worked construc-
tion, but said he longed for
something different. What
he found in the CDL class
was a diverse group of peo-
ple who "got along and
worked together."
Thomas Vesce moved to
Florida from New Jersey
five years ago, semi-retired
and looking for work. "I just
needed something to do. I
figure I have got another 10
years of good work in me,
and I have something to
keep me busy," he said.
Vesce is planning to drive
locally so he can remain
near his family. "It is good
here. I like it here. I want to
stay here."
"Pastor Jimmy," is not a
CB moniker. Jimmy Sims is
the pastor of a church he
helped found, the Family
Center Community Church
in Marianna. "I was work-
ing at Lowe's, but quit to
come here to make more
money. We've got four kids,
so I need more money than I
can make around here," he
said. I
Likewise for Jeremiah
Baker, who .wants to be a
good provider for his chil-
dren. He thinks being a
truck driver is a good way to
do that.
Scott and Shana Morris
entered the CDL program as
a team and plan to work as a
team. The couple worked
for the prison system for 20
years and was ready for a
change. They plan to drive
long distance, coast-to-
coast, because that is how
they can make the most
money. Because there is a
limit as to how many hours a
truck driver can work, teams
can earn $60,000-80,000,
while individuals make
$30,000-40,000. Shana
Morris explains that while


drivers are required to have
a certain number of hours
rest, "the truck can keep
working" one partner
rests in the cab, while the
other keeps the wheels
rolling.
Candice Cole is 39 and
was tired of working in an
office, but soon she will be
working as a team with her
significant other who gradu-
ated from the WHTC CDL
program six months ago.
"It's been a long road get-
ting here, and literally I have
a long road ahead of me, but
I can drive it," she said. She
and her partner will be
working with Wiley-
Sanders Truck Lines driving
3,500 miles per week.
When asked what brought
him to the CDL class, Cy
Brown, 56, responded,
"Well, my boilermakers'
union has slowed down so
much that I am not making
enough money to fulfill my
needs, so I decided to find
another kind of work."
Brown admits he had no
idea the class would be so
challenging. "I had no clue
until I actually got in here
what a great responsibility
it is." Brown credits his
instructor for helping him
to master the material. "I'm
certified to do five different
kinds of trades, so this will
be my sixth trade, and Mr.
Bell is the best teacher I
have ever had."
Gary Sims will be work-
ing for Wiley-Sanders and
says he will miss the cama-
raderie of the class. He says
he is looking forward to
keeping up with his new
friend as they travel on the
respective journeys.
The students learned not
only how to drive semi-trail-
ers but also what not to do
when driving regular Vehi-


cles. They want other drivers
to know how dangerous their
actions can be.
Brown suggests. "Don't
cut in close. Don't pass on
the left-hand side when a
truck driver is trying to make
a right-hand turn. Give them
a lot of warning. if you are
turning or slowing down.
Blink your lights or toot your
horn. because these trucks
take a long time to slow
down."
Sims says. "On hills, stay
well behind semi-trucks
because they may roll back
before they go forward."
Brown adds, "When peo-
ple pull up to a stop sign or a
traffic light, there is a big
white line there that tells you
that you need to stop before
you get to the line. That
white line is thefe to make
sure (semis) have enough
room to turn without running
into your car."
Speaking to the class at
their graduation, Bell began
with a sobering salutation:
"Don't overdrive your abili-
ty. When you graduate from
here, you are graduating
from the kindergarten of
truck driving. Someone else,
probably your employer,
will most likely make a truck
driver out of you. You have
got to be alert and you have
to stay focused. This class
was one of the best we have
ever had, but you are limited
now by your ability, so go
out there and learn from the
road."


abWvUA --. _, X--
Getting ready for a new life
behind the wheel is wound-
ed vet Marcus Swearingen.
- Contributed photo


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Routine bridge inspection to

take place on two area bridges


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

A Florida Department of
Transportation asset main-
tenance contractor will per-
form routine bridge inspec-
tions on two Jackson
County bridges next week.
Local law enforcement will


assist with traffic.
The eastbound lanes of
the Peacock Bridge. on
County Road 278 over the
Chipola River will be inter-
mittently closed from 2
until 3 p.m. Monday, Jan.
3. The eastbound lanes of
County Road 280.over the


Chipola River will be
closed Tuesday, Jan. 4,
from 7:30 until 8:30 a.m.,
while crews inspect the
bridges.
FDOT reminds motorists
to use caution and obey
traffic flaggers while trav-
eling through work zone.


Bird workshops offered at Landmark Park


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Landmark Park will
offer three educational bird
workshops this January.
Learn about the fascinating
creatures of flight that can
be, found in your own back-
yard. All workshops are
free with paid gate admis-
sion and will be presented
in the Interpretive Center
Auditorium at 10 a.m. A
drawing for a bird-oriented


MARRIAGES,


DIVORCES

AS REPORTED FOR

DEC._20-24.

Marriages
None reported.

Divorces
Elsie C. Toole vs. Roy
Lee Toole.
Stacie Ivey vs.
Franklin A. Smith.
Connie S. Smith vs.
Steven D. Smith.

Read our top stories,
classified,
and obits online!
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


door prize will be held at
each session. Registration
is required.
"Gardening for Birds"
will be the topic of the first
workshop on Jan. 8, 2011.
At this session, visitors
will learn how to attract
birds to their property.
On Jan. 15, 2011, Gerald
Hartley will present a
workshop on bluebirds.
The series will end on
Jan. 22, 2011, with Fred


Bassett's presentation on
hummingbirds.
Landmark Park, home of
the Alabama Agricultural
Museum, is a 135-acre his-
torical and natural science
park located on U.S.
Highway 431 North in
Dothan, Ala.
For more information or
to register for a workshop,
contact the park at 334-
794-3452.


" ITA. ,ar,.1-Cerie1 ophthalroIOQi.t wth :,.er
t,.e t, ea .. e .-erer,.e, Dr. Ken Wala,.ce car,
pr..ilde a ,:cmrpireriensie, personal ealualtor,
of your surgical eye care needs in the offices
of Pelt Eye Clinic and Davis Optometry Group
in Marianna this Thursday. From minor medical
eye care to laser and cataract surgery, Dr.
Wallace is focused on your good vision.


EYE SURGICAL
A S S O C I AT E S

For an appointment Thursday, call:
Pelt Eye Clinic: 850-482-2336
Davis Optometry Group: 850-526-4550
Eye Surgical Associates: 866-645-2244


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I


I







4A Wednesday, December 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


FLOOR


EDITORIAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Thinking


big in 2011

BY MARTIN SCHRAM

Now more than any time in recent memory,
the planets, moons and stars of the political
and geopolitical universe have aligned them-
selves so that all great outcomes from mid-
dle class prosperity to Middle East peace -
can best be achieved by following a single
New Year's resolution:
2011 must be The Year of Think Big.
Presidents, prime ministers, potentates,
powers elite and political hacks will slowly
but inevitably realize that their old ways -
pursuing narrow, parochial self-interests to
achieve narrow but self-satisfying political
and geopolitical results are, well, so last
decade. And mainly, it no longer works. In our
online world, leaders are discovering they
have neighborly interests with neighbors half
a world away.
Welcome to the Age of New Solutions. By
Thinking Big, we can finally start solving
problems we used to think were unsolvable.
Such as:
1. The Middle East's most intractable prob-
lem, the Israeli-Palestinian stalemate.
The Bush era's incremental pursuit of a
roadmap to peace taught us one thing this
approach won't work. Because those extrem-
ists who oppose peace on both sides (the
Palestinian Hamas and the Israeli zealots of
the religious right) will use every incremental
step as a roadblock to blow up the process.
But this crisis never needed a roadmap -
because the final map has long been clear and
understood by all parties.
So all parties must think big and draw the
final map and then work out the security
details.
2. The War on Terror's most intractable
problem, the mess in Afghanistan and the ter-
ror incubator that is the tribal lands next door
in Pakistan.
Western Europe's cities currently remain
under great threat from Muslim militants
trained in Pakistan/Afghanistan and if any-
thing, the threat may be greater now than it
was even a year ago. Yet Europeans are fold-
ing up their NATO commitment to
Afghanistan and going home. They are leav-
ing it to the United States to keep them safe by
waging unmanned drone air strikes in
Pakistan and maybe unspoken occasional
ground hit-and-run forays into the tribal lands.
But that can't do the job alone. And Pakistan's
government does little to help; its intelligence
agency has pro-Taliban sympathizers.
Pakistan only fears one foe: its other next-
door neighbor, India.
But Europe's capitals will never be safe
unless its leaders dare to think big now.
3. Made in the USA: Middle Class
America's most intractable problem, revers-
ing its comparative economic decline com-
pared to wealthy Americans and forging true
prosperity.
Viewed from the eyes of the middle class,
things have gotten much worse. To keep their
small tax cut, the middle class must go further
into debt to pay for tax breaks for the wealthy
that inherit $5 million estates. Working class
union members agree to give up salary gains
they got in their contract to keep plants
open. Wall Street elites get million dollar
bonuses despite federal bailouts of their com-
panies because, it was promised in their con-
tracts. Yet in tough times, the middle class has
been increasingly (see also: mind-bogglingly)
voting for the party whose policies are crafted
to widen the gap in favor of the wealthy: the
Republicans.
But here's the biggest of the Big Think
solutions: Totally revamp the U.S. income tax
system by scrapping all of the tax deduc-
tions, dodges, shelters and loopholes and cre-
ating just a few lower brackets.
We have arrived at the intersection of Think
Big and Keep It Simple.
Martin Schram writes political analysis for
Scripps Howard News Service. E-mail him at
martin.schram@gmail.com.

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


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Obama need not be one-term


BY MORION KONDRACKE

In December 1994, after Democrats
had lost 54 House and eight Senate seats
and with Bill Clinton's approval rating at
42 percent, I bet my wife $10 million that
Clinton would be a one-term president.
In 1996, after he was re-elected, I
wrote her a check. Fortunately, she didn't
try to cash it.
President Barack Obama's 2010 House
losses were worse: 63 seats, and his
Senate losses, six, almost as bad. His
approval rating is 45 percent.
This year, chastened by experience, I
wouldn't bet one way or another on his
re-election.
This is in spite of the decisive predic-
tion last month of two political scientists
I respect a lot, the University of Virginia's
Larry Sabato and Alan Abramowitz of
Emory University that "Barack Obama is
down for the count, will have an early
lame duck presidency and will be out of
the White House in two years."
They went on to say that."if President
Obama is smart, he will try to salvage his
term by announcing now that he will not
undertake a hopeless campaign for re-
election and instead form a bipartisan
national unity government to try to hold
the nation together until his successor,
inevitably a Republican, is elected in
November 2012."
Their political logic is that Obama goes
into the 2012 race with likely majorities
in 17 states representing 200 of the 270
electoral votes needed to win, compared
to 180 for the Republican nominee -but
with little chance, based on 2010 results,
to win many of the 12 swing states that
account for the remaining 158 electoral
votes.
No question, Obama faces an uphill
climb. To get over 270, he needs to carry
most or all of the following states he won
in 2008 (with their likely EVs after re-
apportionment): Michigan (16), Colorado
(9), Nevada (6), New Mexico (5), Ohio
(18), Pennsylvania (20), Wisconsin (10).


Those states will total 84, so he can
lose, say, New Mexico and Colorado.
Sabato and Abramowitz are probably
right to figure he has little chance in other
2008 states he carried Virginia (13),
North Carolina (15), Iowa (6), Indiana
(11) and Florida (29).
Sabato and Abramowitz grant that
Clinton, too, was given up for dead and
came back, but claim that "Obama lacks
the political skills necessary to adjust to
the new realities of divided government.
"Unlike Bill Clinton, Obama is an
inflexible liberal who couldn't find the
center with both hands."
Well, without predicting that Obama
will win, I'd say that he certainly can.
And perhaps the key to it is that he
should act like a national unity president
without declaring himself a lame duck -
which would automatically finish off any
chance to get anything done in the next
two years.
Obama is showing right now that he's
no "inflexible liberal," but a highly prag-
matic one who, as conservative columnist
Charles Krauthammer notes, has already
beaten Clinton's record in moving to the
center.
'Since the election, Obama has cut a
deal with Republicans on taxes and
unemployment compensation, met with
business leaders he previously bashed,
signed a trade deal with South Korea and
signaled he plans to address debt reduc-
tion and tax reform next year.
He has ticked off liberals in his own
party, but it's unlikely that anybody on
the left is going to run against him -par-
ticularly, one veteran Democratid guru
told me, because it would mean trying to
defeat the nation's first African-American
president.
A significant challenge in an incum-
bent president's party is one of the classic
harbingers of defeat -one of American
University professor Allan Lichtman's
famous "13 keys" to the presidency.
Another, though, is waging an unpopu-
lar war or either scoring a major foreign


policy victory or defeat. Afghanistan is
unpopular and certainly represents a
threat to Obama, who has no prospects of
a foreign policy triumph.
The major factors, however, will be
economy and the quality of the GOP can-
didate.
Ronald Reagan's popularity was at 41
percent in 1982 when unemployment was
at 9.7 percent, but he got triumphantly re-
elected by bringing it down to 7 percent
in 1984.
Clinton was at 42 percent with unem-
ployment at 6.1 percent in 1994 and got
re-elected with it at 5 percent.
Jimmy Carter had a 50 percent
approval rating in 1978 with unemploy-
ment at 6.1 percent. He was defeated
when it was up to 7.1 percent -and, amid
the Iran hostage crisis, of course.
George H.W. Bush had a 58 percent
approval rating in 1990 with unemploy-
ment at 5.6 percent. He was defeated
when it went up to 7.5 percent,
Obama is in treacherous territory with
unemployment at 9.8 percent. His admin-
istration is forecasting improving that to
only 8.5 percent by 2012. He had best do
better than that.
Meanwhile, the latest Wall Street
Journal/NBC poll indicates that Obama
would beat former Alaska Gov. Sarah
Palin, 55 percent to 33 percent but outpoll
former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney
by 47 to 40.
The message is that the GOP needs to
nominate someone who can appeal to
independent voters in order to defeat
Obama, and not a right-wing ideologue.
That's also the key to an Obama victo-
ry -winning back the independents who
supported him in 2008 but voted
Republican in 2010.
The way to do that is to go back to the
national unity theme he enunciated in
2008 -but, this time, show he means it.

Morton Kondracke is executive editor
of Roll Call, the newspaper of Capitol
Hill.


Where is the justice for Michael?


By DIANA WEST

Earlier this month, I received an e-mail
update from Scott and Vicki Behenna,
whose son, Army Ranger 1st Lt. Michael
Behenna, is serving 15 years in Fort
Leavenworth military prison over the May
2008 shooting of a known killer in Iraq -a
terrorist for whom the Army would actual-
ly issue a kill/capture order before realizing
he was already dead.
By the way, that last detail ranks as a
minor outrage compared to the other out-
rages in this military disgrace of a case.
As for most Americans, December has
been a busy month for the Behenna family.
But while most families have been busy
with Christmas plans, the Behennas have
been seeking justice for their 27-year-old
son. On Dec. 2, they and Michael's girl-
friend (friends since second grade) went
before the Army Clemency Board to ask
the Board to suspend the rest of Michael's
sentence, or at least significantly reduce it
given that' it's at least 50 percent longer
than other combat-related unpremeditated-
murder sentences. On Dec. 9, the Behennas
wrote, they would be attending the long-
awaited appeal of Michael's conviction in
military appeals court in Arlington, Va.
"At this point," the e-mail continued, "it
would take a miracle to prevent Michael
from spending another Christmas in prison.
But we count it among our many blessings
that we will be able to spend Christmas
with our son in the visitation room. We
have much to be grateful for as we head
into 2011. The support you have given to
Michael and to our family has truly been a


gift from God. Michael's story has contin-
ued to grow exponentially as has all the sto-
ries of the Leavenworth Ten. Please keep
the letters coming for all these brave
American soldiers."'
Ah, the Leavenworth Ten. Readers of
this column should be very familiar with
these soldiers. Their continued incarcera-
tions remain a moral blight on the U.S. mil-
itary, which has frequently and recklessly
extended clemency to thousands of Iraqi,
Iranian, Afghan and other killers from
Gitmo to Camp Bucca to Bagram Prison,
even as it continues to imprison these men
who went to fight them. One of them, PFC
Corey Claggett, suffering from severe
PTSD, has been in solitary confinement for
over four years. (The superior who gave the
unlawful order Claggett followed, however,
is free on parole.)
How could this be?
I attended Lt. Behenna's appeals hearing,
and, listening to the military prosecutor
argue to uphold the guilty verdict, it struck
me that what drives these prosecutions is
less the pursuit of truth through shadow and
fire than a free-standing, postmodern kind
of righteousness that metastasizes inde-
pendently from the wartime conditions in
which all of these dark and difficult inci-
dents take place.
I urge readers to visit
defendmichael.com for details (and
Unitedpatriots.org and
L10freedomride.com for more general
-information), but the crux is this: While the
prosecution originally argued that Michael
shot an unarmed, naked and seated victim,
Michael Behenna's defense was and is that


he shot and killed in self-defense an enemy
who had sprung to his feet, chucking con-
crete and coming at him. That's what
Michael said in his trial. And, of crucial
importance to Michael's appeals case,
that's what the prosecution's own forensics
witness, Dr. Herbert MacDonnell, said the
forensics evidence supported. But
MacDonnell's key evidence was never dis-
closed to the jury. And, in seemingly glar-
ing violation of due process, this crucial
evidence was never disclosed to the
defense until after the guilty verdict came
in.
No reason to undermine the guilty ver-
dict, the prosecution insisted. Indeed -and
here, an observer of both proceedings told
me, came the shift in prosecutorial strategy
- whether standing or sitting, the enemy
fighter was fully justified in attacking the
fully armed American lieutenant, threaten-
ing his life. Further, the military prosecutor
claimed the situation was such that the
American lieutenant had ... no ... right ... to
... self-defense.
This is twisted beyond twisted. So, too, is
the apparent fact that had the terrorist
seized the lieutenant's weapon in a scuffle,
Lt. Michael Behenna would be innocent in
the military's eyes. He would also be dead.
It's time for our appalling military justice
system to go on trial.

Diana West is the author of "The Death
of the Grown-up: How America's Arrested
Development Is Bringing Down Western
Civilization," and blogs at dianawest.net.
She can be contacted via dianawest@veri-
zon.net.


E
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"Green car of the year!


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wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Visit to jail will

Woman had "ecstasy" balloon


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

A woman who came to visit an
inmate at the Federal Correctional
Institution on Sunday wound up
behind bars herself.
A complaint was filed by
authorities against 24-year-old


Heather Michelle Johnson of
Garden City, Ga.
In it, investigators say Johnson
spit out a blue balloon with five
pills inside when she came to the
prison. The pills were tested and
were determined to be "ecstasy."
according to the complaint.
Johnson was arrested and taken


LOCAL/STATE


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 29, 2010 5A


ast longer than expected


to the Jackson County jail.
She was initially charged only
with introducing contraband into
a correctional facility, but an
additional charge awaited her.
Authorities say she stated that
she didn't know what was in the
balloon, and that someone in
Georgia gave it to her to pass to
an inmate at the prison.
She subsequently gave officers


permission to search her hotel
room.
Deputies with the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office searched
the room at Microtel on State
Road 71 South in Marianna.
Officers found pieces of blue bal-
loon, a bag of balloons and a
clear plastic bag.
Johnson said a man gave her
the pills, bought the balloons,


bagged the pills in the balloons
and told her to put the rest of the
paraphernalia in her suitcase.
Authorities found paraphernalia
in her suitcase, according to the
complaint. The complaint did not
specify the paraphernalia found.
Johnson was then charged with
possession of drug paraphernalia
in addition to the charges at the.
prison.


Family: 5 dead in Fla. motel were like brothers


BY JENNIFER KAY
ASSOCIATED PRESS

MIAMI Five young men
who died of carbon monoxide poi-
soning in a South Florida motel
room were constant companions
who acted like brothers and even
went shoe shopping together
before Christmas so they all would
have the same pair, relatives said
Tuesday.
They were celebrating a birth-
day Sunday night when they were
overcome by carbon monoxide
from a car they left running in a
garage under their Hialeah motel
room, police said. The teens'
friends told police that the car was
having engine trouble, and they
had probably left it running so that
they wouldn't get stuck with a car
that wouldn't start, police
spokesman Carl Zogby said.
Authorities identified the dead
as Juchen C. Martial, 19; Peterson
Nazon, 17; Jonas Antenor, 17;
Jean Pierre Ferdinand, 16; and
Evans Charles, 19. All lived within
blocks of each other in Miami's
Little Haiti neighborhood.
The group rented the room
Sunday around 9 p.m. to celebrate
Martial's 19th birthday.
"On the 5 o'clock news I saw
the same car his friend drove. I
could not believe it," Immacula
Nazon said Tuesday.
Martial's family had celebrated
his birthday on Christmas Day and


had gone to church on Sunday, and
they didn't know he was going out
later that evening, said his aunt,
Magalie Martial.
Juchen Martial was the oldest
grandchild in a close-knit, tradi-
tional Haitian family, she said. He
was finishing high school and
working part-time at a Wendy's,
but he still was expected to meet a
curfew every night.
The other teens found at the
motel weren't people they had
seen at their home before, she said.
Martial's grandmother was
shocked to find he wasn't home
when she returned from work late
Sunday. When she called him, he
told her, "I went to a little party. I'll
be right back," Magalie Martial
said.
They didn't hear from him
again.
"Juchen and a bunch of friends
died in a hotel, which we did not
know about," Magalie Martial
said. "That's what hurts the fami-
ly."
Nazon's. family said they had
seen one of the teens driving the
car just before Christmas. When
the car showed up in news reports
after the five bodies were found
Monday, Nazon's mother knew
something was wrong. She had
been calling her youngest child's
phone all morning, but he never
answered.
Immacula Antenor came to the
Nazons' home to share their grief,


Immacula Nazon pauses while speaking to reporters about the
death her son Peterson Nazon, 17, who was one of five teens
found dead Monday at the Presidente Hotel in Hialeah, Fla.,
Tuesday Dec. 28. AP Photo/Jeffrey M. Boan


but she found it hard to talk about
her son, Jonas. She softly
described the group as "good
boys," and both women shrugged
at the idea of them throwing a
party in a hotel room.
Nazon and Antenor had not told
their mothers much about their
plans, except to ask to borrow
some cash. Martial was "a sweet
boy, not a bad boy," and there was
no reason to worry, Nazon's moth-
er said. .
"Five people came to celebrate a
birthday," Immacula Nazon said.
"Now they're victims."


The medical examiner deter-
mined Tuesday that the teens died
from accidental carbon monoxide
poisoning, police said.
A maid called authorities
Monday after looking through a
window and seeing that the young
men were unconscious.
In a 911 call, the maid described
a strong smell of gasoline "It's
a terrible stench," she said. The
maid told the emergency dispatch-
er in Spanish that she opened the
door, called out "hello" and got no


response.
"They're


all there, and they


don't respond," she said. "They're
sprawled on the floor. I haven't
wanted to touch them. I'm scared"
The group's car was found run-
ning in a closed garage underneath
the room. A door to a staircase up
to the room had been left open,
and high levels of carbon monox-
ide were found inside, Zogby said.
No drugs or alcohol were found
in the room, and there was no sign
of foul play. Two of the teens were
found lying on the bed, and the
others were seated on the floor
with bags of fast food on their out-
stretched legs, Zogby said. If they
had been watching the coin-oper-
ated television, the minutes had
run out by the time authorities
found them.
'"They looked like they were
relaxing," he said.
The teens went shoe shopping
together over the Christmas week-
end so each would have the same
pair, said Nazon's sister, 22-year-
old Patricia.
She said she warned her brother
that if one of the group got into
,trouble, they all would, because
they were always together.
"He didn't listen to me. Now he
probably thinks, I should have lis-
tened to my sister and stayed
home," she said.
"There are other ways to cele-
brate your birthday. If they hadn't
gone to the hotel they'd still be
alive. Just stay home and get a
cake, you know."


Infant
Continued From Page 1A
under the Christmas tree at
the Ronald McDonald
House.
An account set up sever-
al weeks ago for the family
at Superior Bank continues
to accept donations as the
Rednours try to re-estab-
lish their daily routines at
home and take care of the
many expenses associated
with the medical crisis.
-Monetary donations can be
made to the Jana Rednour
Fund at any branch of the
bank.


Home
Continued From Page 1A
her belongings had been set
adrift.
The news kept getting
worse for her in the wake of
the storm. Since her home is
not in the designated flood
plane, flood insurance was-
n't required or purchased
when she took out the loan
that built her house. USDA's
best advice at the time was to
put the house on the market.
Wooden had fallen through
the cracks in the system.
That's when The Chipola
Baptist Association stepped


in. Beasley, its director,
pulled together some other
resources, including the
Florida Baptist Disaster
Relief Team, Habitat for
Humanity and some individ-
uals who wanted to help.
Eventually, the Federal
Emergency Management
Administration came
through with about $30,000
to help her rebuild. That
wasn't nearly enough
though, to cover labor and
all the other expenses.
Beasley's team would take
up the slack. The volunteers
stripped the house down to
its studs and rebuilt from
there. Because of the exten-
sive mildew, the workers


had to wear masks and other
hazardous materials gear.
during the demolition. What
FEMA didn't provide, the
team scraped together.
Wooden said she was
thrilled and surprised to get
that call from Beasley.
"I owe them a big thank-
you," she said. "I couldn't
have had all this work done
with the money I had to
work with, and I want them
to know that I'm grateful. It
was an undertaking, and
with their help, God's help,
and my parents' help, I'm
able to get my children back
in the home I hope they'll
grow up in. It's even better
than it was before."


OBITUARIES


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

Margie Dillard
Fuqua

Margie Dillard Fuqua, 77,
of Marianna passed away
Tuesday, Dec. 28, 2010, at
home.
She was born on May 15,
1933 in Altha, to Matthew
and Dovie Messer Dillard,
and graduated from Altha
School. Margie graduated
from Florida State College
for Women with a degree
in home economics.
She married Harry Fuqua
and taught school for sev-
eral years. After moving to
Gainesville, they began
raising their family, and
she worked as a social
worker.
After moving back to Ma-
rianna, and later to Cal-
houn County, she contin-
ued working as a substitute
teacher and in the family
convenience store busi-
ness.
.Margie delighted in her
three grandchildren, and
they were the highlights of
her later years. She was al-
so very active on her com-
puter and filled much of
her time researching items
of interest and e-mailing
friends and family.
She was preceded in
death by her five brothers
and sisters.
She is survived by her
two sons, Matthew Fuqua
and wife Pam, and Jona-
than Fuqua and wife Julie;
three grandchildren, Harri-
son, Emily and Ellory
Fuqua, and numerous nie-
ces and nephews.
There will be a graveside


funeral service, 3 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 30, at
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens in Marianna, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
No visitation is planned.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneral
homes.com.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Robert David
McCormick

Robert David
McCormick, 69, formerly of
Jacksonville, died at his
home in Marianna.
Mr. McCormick was a
Jong-time resident of Ma-
rianna, a deacon and
member of the First Baptist
Church, where he was ac-
tive in the music program,
having served as director of
the hand bell choir, interim
music minister for two
terms, and supply organist
for many years.
He was a former member
of the Georgia Sons of
Jubal. David was a long-
time member of the Florida
Worship Choir. He retired
from the Florida Baptist
Convention, serving as
manager at the Blue
Springs Baptist Assembly
in Marianna, where he
served for over 18 years. He
was a graduate of Norman
Junior College in Moultrie,
Ga., and Shorter College in
Rome, Ga., where he re-
ceived a B.A. degree in mu-
sic. He earned a bachelor's
of church music degree
from Southwestern Baptist
Theological Seminary in Ft.
Worth, Texas.


Employment included
minister of music, First
Baptist Church, Lake City,
McCaysville, Ga., Buford,
Ga., North Pompano Bap-
tist Church, Pompano
Beach, St. Johns Park Bap-
tist Church, and Hogan
Baptist Church in Jackson-
ville. He taught sign lan-
guage at Chipola College in
the adult education pro-
gram, and worked for the
Jackson County School
Board as an interpreter for
the deaf at Malone School
and Graceville High
School. He was organist at
the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church in Marianna for
over 12 years.
He is survived by his wife
of 44 years, Carolyn 0.
McCormick; a daughter,
Michele M. Savery and
husband Gerald Savery Jr.
of Jacksonville; a son, Mi-
chael S. McCormick and
wife Christy Pittman
McCormick of Kingsland,
Ga.; grandsons, Troy and
Kyle Savery of Jacksonville;
one granddaughter, Jea-
nette Savery, and grand-
sons, Caleb and Casey
McCormick of Kingsland.
The funeral service will
be 10 a.m. CDT Thursday,
Dec. 30, at First Baptist
Church in Marianna. Fami-
ly will receive friends 6-8
p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 29,
at First Baptist Church,
Marianna. James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel will direct.
There will be a graveside
service, 11 a.m. EDT Fri-
day, Dec. 31, at Greenlawn
Cemetery in Jacksonville.
In lieu of flowers, the fam-
ily requests that contribu-
tions be made to The
Gideons International or
Covenant Hospice of Ma-
rianna.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
jamesandsikesfuneralhom
es.com.


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

Paul Sims

The funeral service for re-
tired Lt. Col. Paul Sims will
be 10 a.m. Wednesday,
Dec. 29, 2010, at the First
Baptist Church of Marian-
na, the Rev. Ken Harrison
officiating.
Burial will follow in River-
side Cemetery, the Rev.
Jack Howell officiating.
There will be a time of vis-
itation one hour prior to
the 10 a.m. service.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Gracy May
Raney
Williams

The funeral service for
Gracy May Raney Williams
will be 2 p.m. Wednesday,
Dec. 29, 2010, at the St.
Luke's Episcopal Church in
Marianna, the Rev. Nor-
man Bray officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens.
The family will receive
friends Wednesday, 1 p.m.
at The Frances McKinnon
Hall at the church.


Scott finds his emergency
management chief at Wal-Mart


BY BRENT KALLESTAD
ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Gov.-elect Rick Scott
got to work on filling
some key agency positions
Tuesday, naming new
heads for Florida's prison
system and emergency
management department.
Scott, who takes office
on Jan. 4, went to retail
giant Wal-Mart, where he
found Bryan Koon to lead
Florida's efforts in
responding to natural dis-
asters and picked Indiana
corrections chief Ed Buss
to run Florida's massive
prison system.
Koon will replace David
Halstead at the Department
of Management Services
while Buss replaces Walt
McNeill at the Department
of Corrections. Both were
appointed by outgoing
Gov. Charlie Crist.
The salaries for the new
hires were not immediate-
ly announced.
Scott's transition team
said Buss brings nearly 24
years of experience in cor-
rections, emergency
response, public safety,
supervision and budget-
ing. In Indiana, Buss was
responsible for more than
7,500 employees, 26,000
inmates and 10,000
parolees. He previously
served as superintendent
of two Indiana prisons
where he was credited
with refinements in death
row and execution proce-
dures.
"It was inevitable that
other states would come
after top talent like Ed
Buss," Indiana Gov. Mitch
Daniels said. "He was
actively pursued by sever-


al new governors.
Scott's transition team
said the governor-elect
chose to make the emer-
gency management selec-
tion one of his first to
emphasize the importance
of that office and its criti-
cal mission protecting
lives and property.
Scott also announced
his desire to seek transfer
of the Division of
Emergency Management
into the executive office of
the governor. If approved,
that would create a direct
reporting structure and
enhance communication
and cooperation across all
federal, state and local
entities involved in
Florida's disaster pre-
paredness efforts and
response.
"Preparing for and
defending against natural
disasters in Florida must
and should be at the top of
the priority list for any
administration," Scott said
in a release from the tran-
sition team. "This transfer
will help cut bureaucratic
red tape during emergen-
cies and ensure the
Director has full access
and accountability to
Florida's CEO."
A former Naval officer,
Koon.was responsible for
the emergency manage-
ment operations of over
8,500 Walmarts world-
wide. Koon also spent sev-
eral years in the White
House Military Office
where he developed and
maintained programs to
ensure continuity of gov-
ernment and operations in
the wake of a tactical or
natural disaster, Scott's
office said.


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Inside
Christian Ponder set to start as
Florida State's QB in Chick-fil-A
Bowl against South Carolina



-2B


A \IEDIA. GENERAL -I\NEWI\SPAPER






SPORTS


WEDNESDAY


Short-handed Chipola


makes return to action


BY DUSTIN KENT
Fi oIIA SProios EDiItOR
The No. 7 Chipola Indians tip off the second
half of their season today against New Horizon
Prep in the Gulf Coast Classic in Panama City.
The Indians (12-2) will also play Aiken Tech
on Thursday in the final day of the Classic.
Chipola will be short-handed to say the least.
Regulars Shamarr Bowden and Will
Ohauregbe will be out due to inclement weath-
er delaying their return to the team, while start-
ing guard Marcos Knight is likely to miss at
least one of the two games due to a death in the
family.
Sophomore power forward/center Keith
DeWitt will sit both games as part of a three-
game suspension resulting from an ejection in
the Indians' last game.
Chipola coach Jake Headrick said the team


would have a maximum of eight players avail-
able for both games. and possibly seven.
However, the coach said that the team's per-
sonnel issues haven't affected the way it has
practiced since returning from Christmas
break.
"We've had two days of really great prac-
tices," Headrick said. "I think the break really
helped out our guys. They came back and have
worked really hard. Sometimes it's hard after
you've been away that long, but these first
practices have been really good. We've done a
lot of stuff to get us prepared for their first con-
ference game. We're not just approaching it
about these next two. We're doing everything
we've got to do to get ready for Jan. 8."
Chipola opens play in the Panhandle
Conference on Jan. 8 at Gulf Coast.
See CHIPOLA, Page 2B >


. ---,


Chipola's Sam Grooms checks out the opposition around the basket dur-
ing a recent game. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Lady Indians back at it


BY DUSTIN KENT
FI.ORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR
The No. 16 Chipola Lady Indians
return to action today as they travel
to Gainesville to take on the Santa Fe
Saints at 5 p.m. in the Cabot Lodge
Holiday Shootout.
Chipola (13-3) will play again in
Gainesville on Thursday against
Daytona Beach at 1 p.m.
The games will be the first for the


Chipola's Chrisiana Obehi
- Mark Skinner/Floridan


Lady Indians since Dec. 18 when
they took a 60-43 victory over
Bishop College at the Gulf Coast
Classic in Panama City.
Santa Fe comes into the game at
just 5-7, but is coming off of consec-
utive wins over St. Petersburg and
Broward.
The Saints have also taken losses
against the likes of Northwest
Florida State, Gulf Coast, and
Tallahassee this season.


"They're not as talented as they've
been in the past," Chipola coach
David Lane said of the Saints. "But
they do run a bunch of different types
of defensive pressure, which we've
struggled with. We've come back and
tried to focus on limiting turnovers
and taking care of the ball, but
there's not a lot of prep to do for
these types of games."
See BACK, Page 2B l>


looks for an opening in the State Fair defense during a game earlier


Malone drops 2nd straight


,*.

'I.


.


E


Tigers eliminated

in Dothan tourney

BY DUSTIN KENT
Fi ORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Malone Tigers were eliminated from the
Dothan Hoops Classic at the Dothan Civic Center
on Monday night, losing to Dale County. Ala., 66-
55.
James Crawford scored 29 points and grabbed 20
rebounds to lead Dale County, which led after every
quarter of the game.
Marcus Leonard led Malone with 16 points, with
Chai Baker adding 15.
The Tigers were down by seven points at half-
time, but they fought back to cut the margin to just
one at 41-40 late in the third period on a basket and
foul by Baker.
Baker missed the free throw attempt to tie the
game. and Dale County responded with consecutive
buckets to push the lead back out to five.
Malone got no closer the rest of the way.
See MALONE, Page 2B >


Tigers suffer


third loss in

last four games

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Graceville Tigers suffered their third loss in their
last four games Tuesday afternoon, falling to Marist,
Ga., 59-44 .at the Arnold Christmas Tournament at
Arnold High School.
Jordan Snellings had 18 points to lead Marist, with
David Onuorah
adding 15 points "T
and 12 rebounds. To be honest,
The Tigers were coming into it, I
led by Jacky Miles'
13 points, with thought we might get
Byron Laster adding ,
11, and Kevin Potts blown out.
10.
With the loss, -Thomas Register,
Graceville fell to 6- Graceville coach
6 on the season, and
was scheduled to
play again today against the loser of Tuesday night's
game between Arnold and McLean, VA.
Although the recent home loss to district foe Holmes
County was costly, the last two defeats to non-district
powers Bainbridge and Marist were far more under-
standable.
"To be honest, coming into it, I thought we might get
blown out," Graceville coach Thomas Register said
after Tuesday's game.
But the Tigers got as close as seven with 2:30 to play
in regulation.
However, Marist proved too tough down the stretch,
making four straight free throws, some key stops, and
another clutch basket to push the lead out of reach.
"They're so smart, so fundamental," Register said.
"They out-rebounded us, and they just played better
than we played overall. They also got 22 second-chance
points, and we can't let that happen."
Marist had no players under 6-foot tall, and starting post
players who are 6-foot, 5-inches, and 6-foot, 6-inches.
But Register said it was the execution as much as the
size of Marist that gave his team trouble.
"They're very, very fundamental, and very athletic,"
the coach said. "They ran their sets until they got the
look they wanted. They just out-played us. It's the type
of game that I can't wait to show the film to my guys
and say, 'that's how I want you to play.' They did every-
thing they were supposed to do.
"We got them in an up and down game at times, and
that's what kept the game close. But they were just bet-
ter than we are."
Marist led 15-10 after one quarter, 30-19 at halftime,
and used an 8-0 run to start the third quarter to increase
the lead to 19.


S\

_J


Malone's Marcus Leonard passes the ball after running into a
wall under the basket. Mark Skinner/Floridan


L


k i


i








2B Wednesday, December 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Back
Continued From Page 1B
It has been especially
challenging for the Lady
Indians this week with
inclement weather delaying
several players' returns
from Christmas break.
Lane said the team
wouldn't have all of its
players together again until
this morning when starting
guard Carleeda Green was
able to return to the team.
But the coach said that
the players, who have been
in town for the past two
days, have set a positive
tone for the rest of the
team.
"You have some of our
sophomores like Ance
(Celmina), Cayla (Walker),
and Jasmine (Shaw) com-
ing back in a good place
mentally where they're
ready to go to work," Lane
said. "They've been getting
on the freshmen and mak-
ing sure they're focused."
Lane said that the tone of
early practices after the
holiday break often give a
glimpse into what kind of
second half the season will
hold.


Chipola
Continued From Page 1B

The Indians are coming
off of" their second and
worst loss of the season, a
104-83 defeat at the hands
of St. Petersburg at the
Florida Shootout in
Gainesville on Dec. 12.
While they still sport a
12-2 record and a top 10
national ranking, Headrick
said his team has to remain
focused on improvement in
the second half of the sea-
son to avoid last year's



Malone
Continued From Page 1B

"It was one of those
things where maybe com-
ing off of the holidays,
you're not playing well,"
Tigers coach Steven Welch
said. "We started out kind
of flat, and we never could
get anything going. We did-
n't shoot it well from any-
where. We just didn't play
with a lot of energy."
Welch said his team just
couldn't summon the ener-
gy and intensity to win in
an environment like that.
"They just wanted it
more than we did," the
coach said. "We can't play
bad and win against hardly
anybody. We've got to play
well. When we play well,
we can beat a lot of people.
But if we don't, we're going
to have a long night."
It was the second straight
loss for the Tigers, who fell
to Cairo, Ga., on Dec. 21 in


"'I've always been able to
tell," the coach said. "In the
two years we didn't make it
to state, we came back
from Christmas, and you're
fighting with your kids to
get off of break and get
back going. The years
we've made it to state and
won the title, those groups
have come back very ener-
getic and excited about it.
Fortunately, that has been
the mindset of the kids so
far.
"But we're in a very tal-
ented conference, so you
can't look at it and say that
we've got it made because
of that. We've still got a lot
of work to do."
That's why Lane said
these last two non-confer-
ence games must prove
productive for the Lady
Indians regardless of
wins and losses with the
Panhandle Conference sea-
son set to begin on Jan. 8
against Gulf Coast.
"These games are regular
season games, but they feel
more like scrimmages or
practices almost. You focus
more on habits and just
individual things to get
ready for the conference,"
the coach said. "If you get


post-break tailspin.
"It's like I told our guys
after practice, where we
were at last year entering
conference play and where
we're at this year ... we've
got to realize that we've got
a long way to go to get to
where we need to be," he
said. "But I like (the play-
ers') approach. All you can
ask for is for them to listen,
learn, and compete, and
they've done everything
we've asked of them since
they've been back. We've
already made a lot of
improvements since we
came back."


too caught up in these two
games., it can really set you
back when it comes to the
conference season.
Fortunately. we've got 10
days before we open up in
the Panhandle."
The Lady Indians have
been impressive of late.
winning eight in a row after
a 77-66 loss to Midland
College on Nov. 20.
Chipola has even sur-
vived the loss of its leading
scorer in sophomore Ty
O'Neil. who went down
with a season-ending knee
injury on Nov. 28 against
Indian River.
But the loss did leave the
Lady Indians with less
backcourt depth, making
them more vulnerable to
the kind of defensive pres-
sure they'll face today
against Santa Fe.
It's an ongoing issue the
team will have to continue
to address, according to
Lane.
"Handling pressure is a
big thing for us," he said.
"We've been working on it
for four months. This is the
time we've got to start
cleaning some things up
and be ready for
conference."


But nearly two weeks off
during the middle of a sea-
son will put any team in
catch-up mode.
"Obviously after a 12-
day break, your condition-
ing is going to take some
hits, and you're not going
to come back in the first
two days and get all that
back to where it needs to
be," Headrick said. "We
probably won't do that
even in the next two games.
But the good thing for us is
we have 12 days before we
have to get where we need
to be entering Panhandle
Conference play."


"They just wanted it more than we
did. We can't play bad and win
against hardly anybody. We've got
to play well. When we play well, we
can beat a lot of people. But' if we
don't we're going to have a long
night."

-Steven Welch,
Malone head coach


the final game of a
Christmas tournament in
Bainbridge, Ga.
But Welch said the team
simply has to put the losses
in its rearview and get ready
for next week when the
Tigers have three district
games.
"We just talk about mov-
ing on and getting back to
the things that had us suc-
cessful before this week,"
the coach said. "It's about


BY CHARLES ODUM
AP SPORT \\WRITER

ATLANTA Florida
State coach Jimbo Fisher
on Tuesday proclaimed
quarterback Christian
Ponder -ready to go" as the
team's starting quarterback
for the Chick-fil-A Bowl
against South Carolina.
That doesn't mean
Ponder will play the full
four quarters.
Fisher acknowledged he
wants to see Ponder's sore
right elbow make it
through practice this week
before he completes a plan
for Friday night's game
against No. 19 South
Carolina.
Fisher said Ponder could
split time with backup EJ
Manuel.
Ponder missed the
Seminoles' 44-33 Atlantic
Coast Conference champi-
onship game loss to
Virginia Tech with a right
elbow injury. He has had
problems with the elbow
through all season but has
played in 11 games.
Fisher praised Ponder's
toughness and said the
quarterback continued to
play when other players
would have given up on the
season.
Ponder, a three-year
starter, set a career high by
throwing 20 touchdown
passes for the No. 23
Seminoles. He said
Tuesday he has no
swelling or pain in his
elbow.


Florida State quarterback Christian Ponder, second
from left, plays a video arcade as part of the festivi-
ties leading up to the Chick-fil-A Bowl against South
Carolina on Tuesday in Roswell, GA. AP
Photo/David Goldman


"It feels fine," Ponder
said. "The past couple of
practices, no swelling or
anything, no pain. I am just
getting my body back in
shape and getting my
rhythm back, but other
than that I'm fine."
Ponder has been invited
to play in the Jan. 29
Senior Bowl all-star game
in Mobile, Ala., but he's
not looking past his final
game with Florida State.
"I think we'll have to see
how my elbow turns out
after this game," he said.
Ponder, a three-year
starter, has Florida State
(9-4) in position for its first
10-win season since 2003.
He ranks among the top 25
quarterbacks in ACC histo-
ry with 6,866 yards pass-
ing for his career, but he is
even more accomplished in


the classroom.
Ponder's highlights this
season include wins over
Florida and Miami. He has
2,038 yards passing and
177 yards rushing with
four touchdowns.
Manuel, a sophomore,
threw two interceptions,
including one returned for
a touchdown, in the loss to
Virginia Tech. Manuel also
started for Ponder and
rushed for 71 yards in a 16-
13 win over Clemson this
season.


and'U (


BRILLIANCE


ZIatson
EWELERS
GEMOLOGIST

www.watsonjewelers.com
Downtown Marianna
850.482.4037


making sure we're playing
defense every play, boxing
out every play, and taking
good shots. Shot selection
was a bad thing (against
Dale County). But we don't
focus on the negative. We
have to get back to doing
things the right way."
Malone returns to action
on Jan. 4 at Aucilla before
returning home on Jan. 6-7
against John Paul and
Altha.


SPORTS BRIEFS


High School
Boys Basketball
The Cottondale Hornets
and Marianna Bulldogs
will continue today and
Thursday in the Chipley
High School Holiday
Express Shootout in
Chipley.
The Hornets will take on
West Florida Tech today at
4:30 p.m., and Chipley on
Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
The Bulldogs will face
Mosley tonight at 6 p.m.,
and West Florida Tech on
Thursday at 4:30 p.m.
Graceville will play its
second game of a
Christmas tournament at
Arnold High today at 1:15
p.m.

MERE Basketball


Subscribe
to the


Jackson
County
Floridan


Call 526-3614
or visit
www.jcfloridan.com


The Marianna
Recreation Department
will offer three basketball
leagues.
Registration for youth
ages 5-13 will be held
through Jan. 7 from 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. at The Marianna
Educational and
Recreational Expo located
at 3625 Caverns Road in
Marianna.
The registration fee for
basketball is $30 for partic-
ipants who live inside the
city limits of Marianna, and
$45 for participants who
live outside the city limits.
The fee must be paid
with a check or money
order. No cash will be
accepted. No one will be
allowed to register after
Jan. 8.


Registration forms may
also be picked up and
dropped off at City Hall.
All participants must
bring a copy of their birth
certificates.
Fore more information,
visit us at www.leagueline
up.com/mrd, or call 482-
6228.
The age of all partici-
pants on Nov. 1 of the cur-
rent year will be the play-
er's age for the entire sea-
son.

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


eTl e JIl
C, iirl


Patsy Sapp, VI Tim Sapp,
LcPatsy Sapp, Broker/Owner,
Licensed Agent Realtor





Tim Cell (850) 209-3595


Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
[ ] 4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446


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4204 W. LAFAYETTE ST. MARIANNA, FL
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SERVICE & PARTS DEPARTMENT IS OPEN ON SATURDAYS
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QB Christian Ponder set


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wwwCFLORDAN.omSPORTS


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 29, 2010 3B


Georgia's




A.J. Green




mulling NFL




draft decision


MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP)
Georgia receiver A.J.
Green says he will sit down
with his family after the
Liberty Bowl on Friday to
discuss whether he should
enter the NFL draft.
Green, a junior, was
Georgia's leading receiver
this season despite being
suspended the first four
games of the season for
selling a bowl jersey to an
agent. He spoke with media
Tuesday ahead of Georgia's
Liberty Bowl game against
Central Florida in


Memphis.
Green says he will
announce his decision
"probably somewhere
around" Jan. 10 or Jan. 11.
and that Georgia coach
Mark Richt will be "the
first one to know."
Green says winning a
championship and reaching
personal goals would be
reasons he'd return to
Georgia for his senior sea-
son.
Green had 49 catches for
771 yards ahd nine touch-
downs in eight games.


Turnovers cost



Ga. Tech in bowl


BY DAVID BRANDT
AP SPORTs WRITER

SHREVEPORT, La. -
Air Force was struggling to
run the ball and failed to
convert a few great opportu-
nities in the passing game.
Instead of growing frustrat-
ed and losing focus, the
Falcons kept plugging
along.
Their persistence paid off.
Air Force cashed in when
Georgia Tech muffed a punt
in the second half of the
Independence Bowl, getting
a go-ahead touchdown run
from Jared Tew in a 14-7
victory Monday.
"Our discipline really
shined in this game,"
Falcons defensive tackle
Rick Ricketts said. "We
liked our game plan going
in. It was pretty straight for-
ward, so it was just a matter


of executing."
It was a matchup between
the two best rushing teams
in the country, but the game
was largely decided by spe-
cial teams.
Backup kicker Zack Bell
converted the first two field-
goal attempts of his career
before Tew's 3-yard run
gave the Falcons (9-4) the
lead for good. Air Force's
only touchdown came four
plays after Daniel
McKayhan's second muffed
punt of the game the third
of four Georgia Tech
turnovers.
Georgia Tech's 327 yards
rushing per game this season
edged Air Force's 317.9
average for the nation's top
spot. Both teams use a heavy
dose of option, which often
catches opponents off guard
because it's a relatively rare
offense.


SCOREBOARD


NFL

AMERICAN CONFERENCE


East





South


-e-r.ste

North

x- Piscough
-5 at :more
C levelan
C!,c:rnari

West
y-Kansas City
San Diego
Oakland
Denver


W L T Pet





W L T Pct
7 0 533
6 9 0 S-,
5 1 0 .333


W L T
11 4 0
11 4 0
5 10 0
4 11 0

W L T
10 5 0
8 7 0
7 8 0
4 11 0


NATIONAL CONFERENCE


East
y-Philadelphia
N.Y Giants
Washington
Dallas

South
x-Atlanta
New Odeans
Tampa Bay
Carolina


W L T
10 4 0
9 6 0
6 9 0
5 10 0

W L T
12 3 0
11 4 0
9 6 0
2 13 0


North
W L T Pi
y-Chicago 11 4 0 73
Green Bay 9 6 0 .6C
Minnesota 5 9 0 .35
Detroit 5 10 0 .33
West
W L T Pi
St. Louis 7 8 0 .46
Seattle 6 9 0 .4C
San Francisco 5 10 0 .33
Arizona 5 10 0 .33
x-clinched playoff spot
y-clinched division

Thursday's Game
Pittsburgh 27, Carolina 3
Saturday's Game
Arizona 27., Dallas 26
Sunday's Games
Kansas City 34, Tennessee 14
St. Louis 25, San Francisco 17
Chicago 38, N.Y. Jets 34
Baltimore 20, Cleveland 10
New England 34, Buffalo 3
Detroit 34, Miami 27
Washington 20. Jacksonville 17, OT
Indianapolis 31, Oakland 26
Denver 24, Houston 23
Cincinnati 34, San Diego 20
Green Bay 45, N.Y Giants 17
Tampa Bay 38, Seattle 15
Minnesota at Philadelphia, ppd., snow
Monday's Game
New Orleans 17, Atlanta 14
Tuesday's Game
Minnesota at Philadelphia, 8 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 2
Oakland at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Tampa Bay at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
Miami at New England, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Atlanta, 1 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Baltimore, 1 p.m.


S D9 a: 3e--, 4 15 p-m
Cs caoC at G,-en ay, 4 15 cm
Sat .-:so, 4 15 m
'y. G :,e at V''.2- -,=. 4 15 P...
Dai as a: ar oazda, 4.15 pm
en-,esSe- a 'ni,.snponl: 4 15 pm
S: Loiss at Scate, 8 20 p-m
NFL Playoff Scenarios

AFC
CLJNCHED Net-i Englana, AFC East and homefield advantage;
Kansas City, AFC West Batimore. playoff spot N Y. Jets, playoff spot;
Pi shnburgh. playoff spoL
ELIMltATED Buffalo. Cincinnant, Denver, Cleveland, Houston.
,'ami, Oakiand. San Diego, Tennessee.
PITTSBURGH
Clinches AFC North and a first-round bye with
1) Win OR
21 Tie and Baltimore loss or tie OR
3) Baltimore loss
BALTIMORE
ClinchesAFC North and a first-round bye with:
1) Win and Pittsburgh loss or tie OR
2) Tie and Pittsburgh loss
INDIANAPOLIS
Clinches AFC South with:
1) Win or tie OR
2) Jacksonvile loss or tie
JACKSONVILLE
Clinches AFC South with:
1) Win and Indianapolis loss
NFC
CLINCHED: Chicago, NFC North; Philadelphia, NFC East; Atlanta,
playoff spot, New Oreans, playoff spot.
ELIMINATED: Arizona, Carolina, Dallas, Detroit, Minnesota, San
Francisco, Washington.
ATLANTA
-- Clinches NFC South with:
1) Win or tie OR
2) New Orleans loss or tie
Clinches a first-round bye with:
1) New Orleans loss or tie and Chicago loss or tie OR
2) New Orleans loss or tie and one Philadelphia loss or tie
Clinches homefield advantage with:
1) Win or tie OR
2) New Orleans loss or tie and Chicago loss or tie and one
Philadelphia loss or tie OR
3) New Orleans loss or tie and Chicago win and two Philadelphia
wins and Falcons clinchstrength of victory tiebreaker over Eagles

CHICAGO
Clinched the NFC North and clinches a first-round bye with:
1) one Philadelphia loss OR
2) Win OR
3) Tie and one Philadelphia tie
Clinches homefield advantage with:
1) Win and Atlanta loss and New Orleans loss or tie and one
Philadelphia loss or tie
PHILADELPHIA
Clinched the NFC East and clinches a first-round bye with:
1) Two wins and Chicago loss or tie
Clinches homefield advantage with:
1) Two wins and Chicago loss or tie and Atlanta loss and New
.Orleans loss or tie OR
2) Two wins and Atlanta loss and New Orleans loss or tie and
Eagles clinch at least a tie in strength of victory tiebreaker over
Falcons
NEW ORLEANS
Clinches the NFC South and homefield advantage with:
1) Win and Atlanta loss
GREEN BAY
Clinches a playoff spot with:
1) Win OR
2) lie and N.Y. Giants loss or tie and Tampa Bay loss or tie OR
3) N.Y. Giants loss and Tampa Bay loss

NEW YORK GIANTS
Clinch a playoff spot with:
1) Win and Green Bay loss or tie OR
3) Tie and Green Bay loss and Tampa Bay loss or tie
TAMPA BAY
Clinches a playoff spot with:
3) Win and N.Y. Giants loss or tie and Green Bay loss or tie OR
4) Tie and N.Y. Giants loss and Green Bay loss


ST. LOUIS
Clinches NFC West with:
1) Win or tie
SEATTLE
Clinches NFC West with"
1) Win


NBA

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L P
Boston 23 5 .8
New York 18 12 .6
Philadelphia 12 19 .3
Toronto 10 20 .3
New Jersey 9 22 2
Southeast Division
W0 L P
Miami 23 9 .7
Ordando 19 12 .6
Atlanta 20 13 .6
Charlotte 10 19 .3
Washington 7 22 .2-
Central Division
w L P
Chicago 19 10 .6
Indiana 13 15 .46
Milwaukee 12 17 .4
Detroit 10 21 .3
Cleveland 8 22 .21
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L P
San Antonio 26 4 .8'
Dallas 24 5 .8
New Orleans 18 13 .58
Houston. 15 15 .50
Memphis 14 17 .4
Northwest Division
W L P
Utah 21 10 .6
Oklahoma City 21 11 .6
Denver 16 13 .55
Portland 16 15 .5
Minnesota 8 24 .25
Pacific Division
W L P
L.A. Lakers 21 9 .7i
Phoenix 13 16 44
Golden State 12 18 .41
L.A. Clippers 10 22 .3
Sacramento 5 23 .1
Monday's Games
Charlotte 105, Detroit 100
Orlando 104, New Jersey 88
Memphis 96, Toronto 85
Atlanta 95, Milwaukee 80
, Minnesota 113, New Orleans 98
Dallas 103, Oklahoma City 93
Houston 100, Washington 93
Portland 96, Utah 91
LA. Clippers 100, Sacramento 99
Golden State 110, Philadelphia 95
Tuesday's Games
Orlando at Cleveland, Late
Boston at Indiana, Late
New York at Miami, Late
Milwaukee at Chicago, Late
Toronto at Dallas, Late
LA. Lakers at San Antonio, Late
Portland at Denver, Late
Today's Games
Golden State at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Cleveland at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Indiana at Washington, 7 p.m.
Boston at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Denver at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
New Jersey at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
Miami at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Philadelphia at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Memphis at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
Utah at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.


ct GB
21 -
00 6
87 12'1
33 14
90 15%'

ct GB
19
13 31/
06 3h
45 ll'i
1 141'/

ct GB
55 -
64 5%'
14 7
23 10
67 11t'



ct GB
67 -
28 1lh
81 8'/
30 11
52 12%

ct GB
07 -
56 '/i
52 4
16 5
50 13'h

ct GB
0 -
48 7'h ,
10 9
13 12
79 15



























From wire reports


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 29, 2010

6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 j1000110:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:0012:30 3:0013:30 4:0014:30 5:00 5:30
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3 0 WTVY This Morning The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) N0 Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Live at Bold The Talk (In Stereo) Let's Make a Deal (N) Rachael Ray 0 Oprah Winfrey News News
5 NB ewsChannel 7 Today Today Simon LeBon and Nick Rhodes. (N) (In Stereo) 10 Days of our Lives (N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray X The Doctors EB Ellen DeGeneres Millionaire Jeopardyl News NBC News
8 gD News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) gE Live Regis & Kelly The View (in Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show All My Children EB One Life to Live EB General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey News ABC News
10 E Auto Tech Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Aqua Kids Funniest Home Videos Chris Smarter Smarter Judge B. Housewlves/NYC New Life Church Judge Mathis r9 TJustice Justice Nate Berkus The People's Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy
110 Arthur Martha Curious Cat in the Super Dinosaur Sesame Street (N) Sid WordWrld Lions Barney Arthur Clifford Martha Sid Fetch Cyberch'e Electrc WordGIrd Cat in the Curious Dinosaur NewsHour
7 SHOW :', I Tr," LTI.I i'ir. I 'JINJ, F'1,. :1 :,) '.. t i. e:n:. 4,r, ... 'v: '" i ] .'I t, IL,.",, ; ii,' |: ]L .tO11 F ,S i TiP; tn,,r La t Ti. jr *' i. T ,,r,'r "t ( L[' reiGdFl Macl rwt-7 A '* |i2i.)7 Mih l I C .,,-e Fei'. :-,k
14 NICK Lmizoomi Mi,. RuDy Dora r, e Expioier 'Rugrals IugraJils 'ponf- 3 iponrge Sponge Sponge Cailly iCaily I U FF Penguins Sponge S.ponge Big Time Big Time Viclorious Victorious iCarly iCarly iCarly iCaly
16 TBS Saved/ Saved/ Saved/ Saved/ Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Prince Prince ...Prince Payne Payne Browns Amer. Dad Earl Jim Raymond Jim TheOfficeFriends Friends Raymond Raymond King King
17 HBO (5:10) Toys i','S I l ;:,-v,., ,''.i ,, ,, l nl 4i, "S',. il ,m l-S ij% ,.u * li .i'J ,, ,.'i ,,_, i 'Tf' ir' -n-,. l i2,e- ,L-,"* a9Hy ombarO il,':,i jl, "r.r al..i H, i:n r 2i i 1
18 ESPN2 (5:00) Mike anaMM.e in e Morr.ng il.... i'" ESPh Fir-, Tikl ...I.. 1 t.- L i EPtirSP Firr Trhe i,. i..,...: i M.Per an Mie laland 10 Van Pert SporntNaltin c i' Gold portsCener iti. e
19 ESPN SportsCenter 0 SportsCenter E0 SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) 0B College Football: Military Bowl -- East Carolina vs. Maryland. (Live) College Football
20 CSS Mayhem in the A.M. SportsNite (In Stereo) Outdoors Outdoors Paid Prog.'PaldProg. Padd Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. To Be Announced To Be Announced Dawg Football SportsNIte (In Stereo)
21 DISN Timmy Manny MIckey Mickey Phineas Fish Sonny Sonny Sonny Sonny Fish Fish Fish Fish Deck 'Deck Deck Deck Good Good Good Good Suite Life on Deck
22 MAX (5:35) 'RedDawr, i*i.n.4I -'Ajav.A ibi4|i" IR,.-I i, i. ', .Oil ,- i. -iei i i. iie i,,ya,'ii.n n* i nu i ii-ir,,,,, T [uT L 'L L' ,e',i''iL5 r *U 'Ji L'' if '4 5 -rC er.iu,', t *" DrT.3i A P,-, R.:i. lM Bi .
23 TNT Angel "Belonging" Charmed (In Stereo) Charmed (In Stereo) Supernatural "Skin" Supernatural 0E Las Vegas (in Stereo) Las Vegas (In Stereo) The Closer E0 Cold Case (In Stereo) Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order
24 DISC Paid Prog. J. Roblson J. Meyer Faces Surviving the Cut Surviving the Cut Dual Survival 0N Dual Survival 00 American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper MythBusters 0 MythBusters B0
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes 0 Wake Up With Al Day Planner 0 Storms [Storms Storms Storms PM Edition 01
26 USA 5:00) "Atonementt(2007, Drama) ,'n.,,,,, i -,),T'- .: in .:'n,--3,i ,' Tn.?-b L,-, 7 i.'"u.. i"'.,inij. I i I r;. 41 L''.,1. it'."v ',,' ',. n,, ',:r itrruibiB .P''rf, ,rI ,ff.' ,n- dv a'uer, P, rr t,,Irisi 4r tr,-, n.j ,4* 'r ieOj
28 FAM Boy World Boy World Sabrina Sabrina What Like 700 Club The 700 Club E Full House Full House Still Stnd 8 Rules 8 Rules 8 Rules My Wife [My Wife '70s Show '70s Show '70s Show '70s Show Gilmore Girls 00 Still Stnd IStill Stand
29 LIFE The Balancing Act Will/Grace Will/Grace Frasler Frasier Chris Chris Chris How I Met Wife Swap (In Stereo) Desp.-Wives Grey's Anatomy 0e Grey's Anatomy BE Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries American Pickers
30 A&E Jewels Jewels Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog
32 SYFY Bed Paid Prog. Special Unit 2 0 Special Unit 2 0 Special Unit 2 0E Special Unit 2 0 Special Unit 2 0 Special Unit 2 0 Special Unit 2 0 Special Unit 2 Star Trek: Enterprise Stargate Atlantis Stargate SG-1
33 AMC Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Faces Paid Prog. "Mobsters'** (1991, Crime Drama) Christian Slater. 'R' The Untouchables"**** (1987) Kevin Coster. 'R' "Steeping Withthe Enemy'**X (1991) Cliffhanger"*** (1993, Action)'R'II 'Back to the Future"
34 MTV AMTV: 10 on Top AMTV (in Stereo) Teen Mom (In Stereo) Teen Mom (In Stereo) Teen Mom (In Stereo) Teen Mom (In Stereo) Teen Mom (In Stereo) Teen Mom (In Stereo) Teen Mom (In Stereo) Teen Mom (In Stereo) Teen Mom (In Stereo) 0 Teen Mom
35 BET (5:00) BET Inspiration The Mo'Nique Show Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin [Baldwin Baldwin College College College College College College College. College College College College
36 TOON Bakugan IBeyblade Pokemon Whjeels Hiro 108 Hero 108 Total Dra Total Dra Scooby Scooby Tom & Jerry Dude Destroy Johnny T Johrny T Hole/Wall Hole/Wall Adventure' Adventure Regular MAD Total Garfield
39 HIST Modern Marvels BB Ku Klux Klan: A Secret History B0 Cults: Dangerous Devotion Cults. 0 Sniper: Deadliest Missions NE Ku Klux Klan: A Secret History 0 Cults: Dangerous Devotion Cults. 00 Sniper: Deadliest
40 TVLND Shark Vac IPaid Prog. AI-Family Sanford Jeffersons GoodTime I Dream of Jeannie Bewitched [Bewitched Gunsmoke 00 Bonanza Bonanza Bonanza Griffith Griffith GoodTime 'Jeffersons All-Family All-Family
43 CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meade Morning Express Showbiz Tonight HLN News. Showbiz Tonight Prime News EB
45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) 00 Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46 CW (5.00) The Daily Buzz 0 Steve Wllkos Show Browns Browns Cosby Cosby TBA Cause TBA TBA Steve Wilkos Show The Tyra Show 0 Roseanne Roseanne Payne Payne Lyricsl Lyricsal
47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die [Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die
49 HGTV Cash Attic Cash Attic Potential Potential Designing Closet Get It Sold Get It Sold To Sell To Sell House Hunters Wasted Income Antonio Treatment Divine Design Design Design Get It old Get It Sold Income Designed
98 TLC Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras
99 SPEED Monster Jam Monster Jam Monster Jam Bubba Bubba Paid Prog. Pald irog. Auto Racing Auto Racing Ultimate Street Car In Garage ruck U Barrett-Jackson Monster Jam Pass Time Pass Time


WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 29,2010

6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:30111:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:3012:0012:3013:00 3:30 4:0014:30 5:00 5:30
2 g Wheel Jeopardyl NCIS: Los Angeles Criminal Minds 00 The Defenders B0 News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra (N) Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3 0 News Wheel NCIS: Los Angeles Criminal Minds E0 The Defenders 90 News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) WTVY This Morning
5 B News Wheel Undercovers (N) 00 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark Extra (N) The Bankruptcy Hour IShepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
8 15 News Ent Middle 'Better Family Family Cougar Cougar News Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live Lopez Jim Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) 0E Morning News 13 This Morning
10 ED Two Men Two Men Human Target 90 Human Target 0 I News How I Met Law & Order: SVU King/Hill Seinfeld Friends Friends Lewis and Jumovoy Scrubs Seinfeld Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Outdoor
11 a NewsHour Education Tavis Smiley Reports Great Performances (N) (In Stereo) 00 Charlie Rose (N) 0 T. Smiley T. Smiley Great Performances (In Stereo) E Independent Lens (In Stereo) Crown NOVA (In Stereo) Place Lions
7 SHOW (5:30) The Rock"*** (1996, Action)'R' inside the NFL 0 Jake Johannsen Insde the NFL FE "Saw V'* (2008) Tobin Bell. "Extreme Movie"(2008) 'R' 'The Times of HamveyM"'NR' Flawess'* (2007) Michael Cajne: Bottle Shk
14 NICK iCay ICarly My Wife My Wife Chris Chris Lopez Lopez The he Nanny TannyThehe The Nanny he Nany Lopez opez My Wife [My Wife Chris Chris The Nanny The Nanny Fam. Mat. Fam. Mat. Full House Full House
16TBS Seinfeld SeInfeld Payne Payne Browns Browns Browns Browns Conan Lopez Tonight Conan Lopez Tonight The Replacements'**X (2000, Comedy) B Married Married Married
17 HBO "SherlockHolmes" True Blood (In Stereo) True Blood (In Stereo) 24/7 Penguins 24/7Penguins Boxing's Best of 2010 The BookofEli**t. (2010, Action) 'R' Lombardl (In Stereo) ) "ShedockHolmes'**I (2009)'PG-13' Sherlock
18 ESPN2 College Basketball College Basketball: Marquette at Vanderbilt. SportsCenter (Live) SportsNation 00 NBA NFL Live College Football: Military Bowl College Football: Valero Alamo Bowl Mike and Mike
19 ESPN College Football: Texas Bowl College Football: Valero Alamo Bowl -- Arizona vs. Oklahoma State. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) 0E SportsCenter (Live) College Football: Texas Bowl SportsCenter 0 SportsCenter E0
20 CSS College Basketball: UT-Martin at Tennessee. To Be Announced ISportsNite (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
21 DISN Wizards Wizards Shake it Wizards Fish Deck Wizards Wizards Good Good Hannah Hannah Wizards Wizards Suite Life Suite Life PhIneas Phineas Little Little Jungle wimmy Chugging Agent Oso
22 MAX "Men in Black W** X-Men Origins: Wolverine"** X (2009) 'Up in the Ar"*** (2009)'R'1 'Busty Cops: Protect" Private Pais" *** (1997) Howard Stem. Lingerie Zane 'Indecent Proposar** t (1993) 'R'B10 "ThePary(1968)
23 TNT Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) |CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: NY (in Stereo) Leverage E0 Cold Case (In Stereo) NUMB3RS (In Stereo) NUMB3RS "Velocity" Angel (In Stereo)
24 DISC MythBusters = MythBusters BB MythBusters EK MythBusters 0 MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters B MythBusters 0 TRIALaser Teleworid Teleworid Pald Prog. Am. Court New Math Paid Prog. New Math
25 TWC Weather Center N Weather Center 00 Weather Center 90 First Outlook Weather. 0 Wake Up With Al
26 USA Pirates-Wolds" 1 Now Pronounce You Chuck and Lany"(2007, Comedy) 'Juno'***' (2007, Comedy-Drama) Ellen Page. 00 Burn Notice 0 "'Bait Shop'(2008, Comedy) Bill Engval. 0 Law & Order: SVU Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Bum Notice 0
28 FAM Still Stnd "Gone in 60Seconds"** (1974, Action) HB. Halicki. Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club 0 Whose? Whose? Tri-Vita Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The 700 Club Paid Prog. Tri-Vita Prince ULfe Today J. Meyer ri-Vita
29 LIFE 'iPwn Pawn (Pawn Pawn 'Raising Helen** (2004, Comedy-Drama) Kate Hudson. How I Met How I Met Chris Frasier Frasier Will/Grace (Paid Prog. Pad rog. Paad Prog. Padd Prog dProg. Dinners Paid rog. Paid rog. PaldProg.
30 A&E IDog Dog IDog the Bounty Hunter (N) 0 Storage [Storage IStorage 'Storage Dog the Bounty Hunter 00 Storage Storage Storage PStorage Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
32 SYFY Ghost Hunters 00 'Ghost Hunters 0 Ghost Hunters 00 Ghost Hunters 0E Ghost Hunters 00 Ghost Hunters Inter. Highlander Manhunt" Stargate SG-1 E "Perfect Creature"(2006, Horror) Paldd Frog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog.
33 AMC (5:00) 'Back to the Future'(1985) 'Back to the Future Part IF*** (1989) MichaelJ. Fox. "BBacktothe Fuure Part lI/ *** (1990, Comedy)'PG' Breaking Bad0 Breaking Bad B "TtteUntouchabes"'**** (1987) Kevin Cosner.'R' Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
34 MTV Teen Mom Teen Mom (in Stereo) 16 and Pregnant (In Stereo) 0 I Used to Be Fat (N) I Used to Be Fat True Life (In Stereo) 16 and Pregnant (In Stereo) 0 |70s Show AMTV (In Stereo) AMTV: Morning
35 BET College College Hill: Atlanta Harlem Nights'** (1989, Comedy) Eddie Murphy. 0 The Mo'Nique Show Wendy Williams Show "GetRichorDieTryin"** (2005, Crime Drama) E0 Hell Date Inspiration Popoff Inspiration Popoff BET Inspiration
36 TOON Johnny T Hole/Wall Dude Destroy King-Hill King/Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad TFam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken |Aqua Metal Amer. Dad 'Amer. Dad 'Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Sealab !Metal King-Hill KIng/HillI Hero 108 Ben 10
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40 TVLNDISanford Sanford Sanford Sanford Raymond Raymond IRaymond IRaymond iRoseanne Roseanne Roseanne -Roseanne The Nanny !The Nanny KC 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. Home Imp. Home Imp. M*A'S'H M'ASH Bed Pald Prog.
43 CNN2 [Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight [Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mftchell The Joy Behar Show Moming Express
45 CNN ,John King, USA (N) iParker Spitzer Larry King Live0 0 Anderson Cooper 360 (N) X 'Larry King Live [Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 -Larry King Uve Parker Spitzer Anderson Cooper 360 American Morning (N)
46 CW 70s Show 70s Show Hellcats (In Stereo) Hellcats (In Stereo) Married Married King King South Pk ,South Pk Cops TBA Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pain ReliefPaid Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. The Dally Buzz 0
47 SPIKE Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Dle Ways Die MANswers ;BlueMount UFC 125 Countdown IMANswers IMANswers MANswers BlueMount MANswers [Disorderly Con. PaidProg. Magic Bill New Math Paid Prog. PaildProg. Pald Prog.
49 HGTV [Hunters |House iProperty Property Disaster Disaster House Hunters Property Property !Disaster 'Disaster iHouse Hunters Property ;Property Property :Property Dinners Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Find Style
98 TLC Sarah Palln's Alaska Extreme Couponing Addiction Addiction (Toddlers & Tiaras (N) Addiction Addiction Toddlers & Tiaras Extreme Couponing ;Sarah Palin's Alaska Salad :Paid Prog. 'PaidProg. Pald Prog. PaidProg. New Math Untold Stories
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S4B Wednesday, December 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


ENTERTAINMENTwwwJCLORANcom


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


AND JUST
Ai. OUP. LIKE
ANNUAL NEW LAST
YEAR'S EVE YEAR, I'M
MONOPOLY / GOING
GAME' TO CRUSH

ff' .oCO H


WHAT IN YOUR.
I DREAMS, )
WON FRANCIS!
LAST VICTORY I
YEAR! WAS MINE'


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


ACROSS 44 Kindergar-
ten game
1 Warty critter (2 wds.)
5 Have 48 Interstate
nothing to sights
do with 50 Dog-tired
10 Dress fea- 52 Come to the
ture forefront
12 Lithe 53 Flocks of
13 Motown's geese
Franklin 54 "Here, try
14 Successful some!"
doctor 55 Cable chan-
15 Checkout nel
nuisance
16 Pablo's DOWN
aunt
18 Flee hastily 1 Hatcher or
19 Flea-market Garr
deal 2 All-comers
22 Goes sour tournament
25 Honey 3 Take turns
source 4 Head-
29 Musician slapping .
Hayes utterance
30 Ballpark 5 Wide st.
event 6 Tender meat
32 Trattoria 7 Earthen jar


sauce
33 Declaim
34 Everest
guide
37 Lionel's sis-
ter
38 Formal wear
40 Rookie re-
porter
43 Yankee foe


8 Piece of
news
9 'The," to
Wolfgang
10 Close com-
panion
11 Gets tangled
12 Rock
formed from
clay


Answer to Previous Puzzle
D|DY A|S|H D|E C
E NE L E A I M A1
iL-AINICEAT LONE
MTUB G S I TO

MIE A AFENRL

E I MP A R V
)ASAL ARVEE GEE
:ELMO IN N N NBS
IN L E TS BjA
P ET E M0T
LET S FUN
URR CRlTIICA
EM OAF 0OR|L
EED TEE NOI P


17 Songwriter
Janis
20 Man on a
date
21 Bounced
back
22 Start to fall
23 Consumes
24 Impulsive
26 Slow
movers
27 Far East
nanny
28 Solar
plexus
31 Aunt or bro.
35 Feminine
accessory
36 Logging
tool
39 Wanes


40 Robin Cook
novel
41 Sporty
vehicles
42 A Muppet
45 Mail a pack-
age
46 N.J. neigh-
bor
47 NFL gains
48 Ran into
49 Size above
med.
51 Luau
strings


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


12-29 2010by UFS, Inc.


NEA Crossword Puzzle


Maintain distance from "Biff"


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK
I um! T ..s . A
W0U 4 LITTIu 9
SOMETHINC- 146K .
S I No

Cow .,BBY AK -B m c






COW & BoY BY MARK LEIKNES


WHERE DID
THE YEAR GO?
SEEMS LIKE
EACH ONE
GOES BY
QUICKER
LAST


I READ THAT TIME MOVES
FASTER THE FARTHER
YOU ARE FROM EARTH'S
GRAVITATIONAL PULL I
FIGURED IF I GOT LOW
ENOUGH, I COULD MAKE
THE YEAR LAST THAT
MUCH LONGER.
c ai


M~A?)

'F


t''.i' aM \Stiine'.C IT"
J'IT 4T Myf FACAL' .-IT
pEMuIYTcR FA.4 I A cI
U'HY, THAt-: ALL
2 "T-l--T==qT


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


"He had an emergency operation."


Dear Annie: My mother passed away two
years ago. She had been with "Biff" for
about 13 years. Biff is a jerk. Most of the
family discontinued all contact with my
mother because no one could stand him. I
tolerated him, but he made me uncomfort-
able. When I was a teenager, he made sexu-
al comments to me, and I moved out of the
house as soon as I could. Biff only behaved
this way when Mom was at work, and when
we told her, she did nothing. I am
now 32, and even though my
. mother is gone, Biff is deter-
mined to stay in my life. He
refers to my 3-year-old as his
"granddaughter." He visits us v1l
at mny work, where my daugh-
ter is in a daycare program. My \ l
husband and I are expecting
our second baby soon, and there
is no reason for Biff to consider himself
related in any way to this child. My
daughter will! be starting a preschool pro-
gram soon. When I told Biff, he said he
would come to my house to see her. Annie,
I do not want him coming into my home. I
need a way to tell Biff that there is no longer
a reason for him to hang around. I am afraid
he will erupt if I ask him to back off. How do
I handle this mess? Is it possible to get rid of
this man without any major -blowup? -
Frightened
Dear Frightened: Biff has been your step-
father for 13 years and believes he is part of


BRI


South made an instructive error in this deal from a
pair game at the Fall Nationals in Orlando last month.
In pairs, your score is compared with the others in
your direction (North-South or East-West). If, say, you
finish plus 430 and everyone else is plus 460, you get
no matchpoints. If, though, the other pairs are plus 420,
you get a top: one matchpoint for each other pair.
North's opening bid was in the modem style. On the
second round, South'might have rebid a game-invita-
tional three clubs, or he might have forced to game.
This South, knowing his partner favored light opening
bids, sensibly settled for two no-trump.
West led the heart six. Declarer had seven top tricks:
two hearts and five clubs. The eighth trick had to come
from spades. But if he misguessed, a heart would have
come back and he could have gone down. At trick two,
South played a spade to dummy's king. There was
good news: the king won. And there was bad news:
declarer took only eight tricks for plus 120, which was
worth just 1.5 matchpoints out of 11. South should have
noted that a declarer in clubs would have won at least
10 tricks for plus 130. Our South had to play for nine
tricks, hoping West had the spade ace and queen. At
trick two, declarer should have called for the spade
jack. And when it won, he. could have retumed to his
hand in clubs and led a spade toward the king. Plus
150 would have been worth 9 matchpoints out of 11.


your family. Set some boundaries, and main-
tain your distance. Insist he call before com-
ing over. Try to arrange meetings at neutral
places, such as playgrounds or the zoo, and
when your husband can be with you. Keep
the visits brief, and gradually let them
become less frequent. If he yells, leave. If his
verbal abuse becomes physical, call the
police.
Dear Annie: My husband's childhood
friend, who is almost 50, is getting married
for the first time, and the wedding
is in the Bahamas. Traveling to
the wedding and staying at the
Resort is a great expense. Do
r we still need to give a gift?
v i Money is tight, and since we
Don't often see this friend, I
think what he truly wants is our
support and presence. Still, it
\A feels strange not giving some-
thing.
Would it be OK for several
of his friends to each con-
tribute a small amount and combine it into
one gift card the newlyweds could use to
purchase one big gift they would enjoy?
What is the correct thing to do? -
Bewildered with the Bahamas
Dear Bewildered: A gift is expected, but
should be something you can afford. A com-
bined gift card is fine. So is a bottle of wine.
But do make sure there is a card with your
good wishes.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: N equals S
"GXVT, P KFGGKT KTPXJFJE FN P

LPJETXRVN GCFJE, SVG FG NGFKK

STPGN GRGPK FEJRXPJMT." -

PSFEPFK ZPJ SVXTJ
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Until you can free those final monsters within the
jungle of yourself, your life, your soul is up for grabs." Rona Barrett
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc: 12-29


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


North 12-29-10
AK J 4 2
S9 5 2
SQ
4A Q 7 6 3
West East
SA Q 10 9 4 8 7 3
V Q 1086 V J 7-43
* 10 632 AK7
4 4 4 10 8 2
South
4 6 5
VAK
J 9 8 5 4
4 K J 9 5
Dealer: West
Vulnerable: North-South
South West North East
Pass 1 4 Pass
1 Pass 1 A Pass
2 NT Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: V 6


HOROSCOPE

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Before pushing yourself
beyond your limits, be
absolutely certain that what you
are doing is what you really
want. Otherwise, you could end
up kicking yourself for getting
involved.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Getting in a few digs
about people you dislike might
make you feel vindicated, but it
will do nothing for your image
in the eyes of others, especially
if your comments are unfair.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Don't give excessive consid-
eration to someone who is a
dominating, older individual. It
is likely to be a person who will
take advantage of your giving
nature and push you to the lim-
its.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- If you can, put off any work
that requires some kind of a
partnership arrangement in
order to be accomplished. You
aren't apt to do too well work-
ing with another at this moment
in time.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- It would be far wiser to take
care of each job as it arises
instead of letting things pile up.
Once it does, you could find
yourself overloaded.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Unless you are an expert,
don't resist if you are chal-
lenged on a position you've
taken. There is an excellent
chance that you are wrong.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Avoid discussing finances
with anybody, especially with
your mate. Regardless of who
is wrong and who is right, noth-
ing will come of it but a lot of ill-
will and frustration.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Most relationships are likely to
be a bit touchy, so tread softly
and very carefully. Only a few
rare .issues are worth getting
into and, if you should do more
than that, you'll be asking for
trouble.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Try to limit your spending to
essentials because, with few
exceptions, most of what you
do is likely to be wasteful and
unnecessary.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
If you find yourself in a blue
study, a number of knotty prob-
lems will result if you can't be
civil to those who are close to
you. Stay away or be quiet.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- When it comes to. things that
have occurred in the past, forgo
bringing up disturbing inci-
dents. Let bygones be bygones,
and strive to be forgiving and
forgetful about old slights.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) When out with friends
who are splitting the tab, don't
complain about your share,
even if you only drank
Champale when your pals
drank champagne. You'll end
up looking cheap.


12-29


C Laug-,rFSl iniemanionaS Ire dstl by UFS Inc .2010








www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 29, 2010- 5 B




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Fredn calltol-reov


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who wil usell your3ani92a for 334 -792-5253 527-4455 Mountaineer '04
ier i neo b g p r- MobileHomes Yamaha '4Brun STRATOS '00 22FT Montana5th Wheel '0ToyotaCCrolla Chev 81 CorvetteR
8502982 e 87180/8l- 2BbiaA runs ge atra $750 hous 1. T urn t Sealyl 5 e9s35C675 co ortably 334t h.gr1K i
Sar en camouflage $3100. 225 motor, kept in- exc. cond. no leaks war. 5-sp. 16" Chevrolet 4 El Tops 52K New
ml 3/2, i l Cale 334-795-6743 side, $11,900 Must Great for family fun! RVISION 2006Trail wheels power locks, BMW'96 NICE CAR CamnGood nd Tires Calipers
esee! y 229-321-9047 Lots of cab. & drawer Lite, 26 ft., fully windows, cd, $12,000. Trades Considered! Needs minor work Brakes & Shocks
maint. H20sewer r space. Ser. nq. Only loadd, k e new, 334-475-3370 or $5,995. $5500 334699 Garage kept $13500
ar a td garb/alawn cin. Stratos '95 285 Pro 850-546-0636 low mileage $38,500 334-464-1709 Call 850-210-4166 1366 or 797-6925 OBO 334-596-2376
asm Monthly RV Lots $200 XLo Dual console OBO 334-616-6508
+ elec. Joyce Riley RE 02 Pontoon by Sport Johnson Fastrike 175 outback 04' 2 kFBH-S
ee Christmas Kit 850-209-7825 Crest Less than 2 depth fnders gps all alum. structure,
tens. Litter trained hrs Great Condition deck extension $7000 super glide 5th wh.















c ease sawre- iofrks 4w, exta lowho u rs,0Tournamenstnea, sle eps6 | CARIASE 2 Deadline is THURSDAY 12/0R0AM
Beautiful!!! Only 3 RDenttoOwn: 2&A3BR $6400334- 447 5001 334 671 9770 hitch / short bed m
For details 850-557- 16FF GLASS STREAM $2,0p 00r334-726-659 4t -
Free kittens to good 3432/850-814-6515 BOAT 28HP Johnsonae Campers/Travel Sabre by Palamino Sorps
home, 8 weeks old trolling motor, depthy2 Trailers '08,28 ft Sth wheel Imn old but love to
8059231 3 e xcfnder $214301 ss camper, 3 slides travel! Very clean
S9Townhomes 232- 34610 0 oaan Ctai c ma x ral loaded, new tires,
liter trainedkittens. 24 Pontoon Boat 95 New. 3ft no pull ouimts e Leveling jacks, diesel y 48k $4,995
850-482- 580/850- 2B BA runs great $7 dtely $11.500 e 593-5675 Ca 334-66 793-349434
303-9727 after Sale3pm TOWNHOUSES OBO 850-573-1920 exc. ond. 334-655- or 334-333-1291706-681-5630
Free:multi-colored, Iit- Chipola River 8462 or 334.655.8461 Sunny BrookTr'02

flight conditteionsh B- Tracke 6 27505 28' w/slide
ter f!O Lots-Acttown:sage a1 s c.50 k OBO 334 687-50 6-9,ut. Q bed. Like New.-tn
303"977850-482-5880/850-gd tails850-4821050 5 Proteam175, d r' FheltIr

orekteMeruryhout- nCetpertr avel NEW YEARSoDEA


floor, shelter & -Sydney 10 outback







BY OWNER private Correct AIR COMPRESSOR Craftsman/starett Patio set, 2 swivel Sony Trinitron 33" Very Lg assortment
setting, four-5.5 & LIKE NEW CAMPBELL MACHINIST chairs & round table Color TV, $100 850- of Rescue Heroeseeker


















totracks, 8 miles P.ta outdr'vgar. 69CORD100 $350 (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507 272-4305 1-1065
esee s. I d sm ch DeanGuarDean PtlSW ca Wall hung lavatory
itr tella nedousPets -n-roonsleBoat awning, entrance d--oors OHKC 5O NW E
ScabinetS glore, d in/out ent. center, !4-Wheel Drive 12/30












Flstorage building 770-378a Department -1559 dio. on edad charge. Len o Two Zone system Chest of drawers, 5 4305 850-209-7051 850-526-/29365 200 PM











in Marianna. Drug cTverOUerh wll ke cn REALTORS WELCOME! ok T'r02 or-----333---Window Slider, vinyl,
of Correctional s, ens name brand Skylight, brand new TV/DVD Cabinet, sol- 3x2, low E w/screen,











gion is accepting Business Pror uyer. 3347920010 B0.3346-319 Ca 3345967763 sharp 13" Color TV, shirts, size small 3 x 4 Reduced to $35 id wood, $75 850-526- brand new, $45 850-
quotes for the pur- ForwLease Bass Tracker 096Pro or 334-805-0859 _wJ$4500S334-447-5316 isIDAAM2/3
























R85048-80 506 742 Gheenre Camo 13' $25 850-526-3365 $2/each 850-482-7888 850-573-4425 3365 573-4425
chased (Of fsurplush 160 like new, 16ft CARRIAGE '02 M rHomes/RVs ____ Deadline THURSDAY 12/30 10:00
propert. T8hisin- D30HP Mercury w/ CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides












g t power trim, F.rm 334 well793 Wedncludesday, December oach, GMC '95, Conversion
ed tack. For addition- lot. ALSO avail, fully finder,hrs on motor grt, $2500 S & M A
e or p s ,to Sales 850-774-or 4p Deadline is THURSDAY 1 3 10:00 AM
























a information and aequipBeauty Shop sa $8300. 334-493-t st 80 -7 -
quote form, call Pur- 727-433-RENT chinew9142ft.7w/4hp Fouhwi @,'c.0' 850-93-NEW3Y189S 50774-9E8
























| I dsedi4nly $525. --2WD-vT U (D2 (l) (6)
'08 Hondestate exc condn $1450 slide-out 2BR.Awning Damon 2000 ultra ua'
I i wheeler, red, exc. rated for 12 people, im. slideSOLUTION
























Apartments- cond.newcost 40hp force motor, iu
UFlo rnishrent $399. will sell $2500. exc.0 ond. $5000 I 2l ffi 7. bMlfi MB ___ \^/ TV, 34 5ei s 9WENESAY_ 2/2 @ 742 0
of CorctinsBNew. Must Cuell ine- Levelingre s, jacksg, dies
l -------- I334.798.2337gBusi334.299.3739diately$1 334- 00OBO gen.$529K31 -72521-- --- T 734 4 -T6F IT1 /
, Quail for Sale pBCell: 585.269a0244 7787 or 706-881-5630 o r30
chseofn surplusN E :3651Re$4RRINo $105 atey10000 go.DKi33

petsmp850 0598 loyment 4ofadstort.mwor 71-h S-- T TTfshT
lHPClr.ysler motor.
.i 5o0r$ 0BO0334 u7.


Stacks, 8 miles Pe ur a outdrve TEar. 699 CO RD 100 $350 (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507 272-4305 1065
S airport, 8 miles n sst... 1 $OW1,T O PLAY'
Sfrom Headland 331-347-793f Schwinn Point Bch4 Dean Guitar- Dean Pistol S&W 40 a OBO 850-593-9987 or
_diael $11, ,0 gen $52Kn 334so sink $15 081 850-
Qil l road, county Clas 2. ln 5 R. Baths Built in 2009 6.1 Acres OBO(850)482-5434 Shape $90 (850)693- new in box. $450. -

OKFIIH8026eredtllinbox




C trailer.2HP mtr.32
realeLtate $1510 F1rr 334-693 Wednesday, December29 2010
-A e CFentS s Mariner motor 4hp,
BO i tear usedtonly $525.

wheeler, red, exc. rated for 12 people, WASABI SOLUTION
Apartments -vcond. new cost 4Bhp force motor,
Unfurnished $4399. will sell $200. exc condo. $5000.,- 5B 's 26iQ 94
1/1 &2/1 apt in Steel Buildings (Closeout)d 3"34-.147-7936,Sci: Ptc eGt1n2l407 85- o
town, $450. mo. No 'Ex: 36x51 Rag $14,087 Now$10,652 s8 e(o.tl.545.hgao
SalestFes g 8$3,26N w k$258577sinkmeg15382jNw 8507
www.sunwardsteelrcom Source# llU 'a-ndieHrwofos043152627

cicsty of Marianna has a position in n n I ei et "" DCtn- l$0


* C


I


:PLAC ANE


I










on Automobiles Motorcycles Sport Utilty Vehicles Wanted: Trucks-HeavyDuty Trucks-HeavyDuty Legal Ads LegalNotices egal Noces
SHarley Davidson 1992 Ford '99 Epedit"L petition must be filed to petition to inter-
9Otices within twenty-one venue within the a
Mercury '05 Grand Sporster 1200 custom Eddie Bauer 4x4 blue .. QL (21) days after publ- lowed time frame
Marquis LS, white, mid 50's K/KH exc. & tan, good cond.on of this notice, constitutes a waiver
3and must include all of any right such a
leather seats, wood cond. $5,500. OBO $4,850. 080 334-479- and must include all of any right such a
dash trim, 170,780 9-2665 334-805- 3183 STATE OF FLORIDA of the information person has to re-
mi $6,500 Call GMC '00 Jimmy, Chevy 9110 Z6 Au- DEPARTMENT OF and contents descri- quest a hearing un-
Polyengineering, Inc. great cond., 4200 WANTED to, 20 chrome rims FORD'89 F50 4wh COMMUNITY bed in Uniform Rule der sections 120.569
334-793-4700 ext. 134 OBO 850-526-2491 -.I. new tires, AC, $2800 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or AFFAIRS 28-106.201, F.A.C. and 120.57, F.S., or to
Automobiles Mustag go a r Tom God oditn Call334-691-2987 or asonable offer 229 NOTI OF The petition must be participate in the ad-
forSale condo. teal green, nGMC '07 Yukon SLT And Equipped. 334-798-1768 334-8520, 229-296- INTENT TO FIND filed with the Agency ministrative hearing.
newly rebuilt engine 4857198171 JACKSON COUNTY Clerk, Department of
$9,000. 334-333-4913 Harley Davidson 98 white wither 850,, 63k miles COMPREHENSIVE Community Affairs, After an administra-
Chrysler00"eSebring exc condorange 3$26500 334-71 6 PLAN AMENDMENT 2555 Shumard Oak tive hearing petition
Con top, runs/looks loadedMust See' anted Junk Ford '93 Ranger over INCOMPLIANCE Boulevard, Tallahas- is timely filed media-
great, loaded, 140k $8,000. 334-7914799 Honda '03 Santafe Vehicals top price, 100K mi. CD player, DOCKET NO. 10-1ER- see, Florida 32399- tion is available pur-
miles, $2900. OBO HONDA 06-Shad 137K mi. burgundy, I also sell used i white/tan asking NOI-3201-(A)-(I) 2100, and a copy suant to Subsection
Call 334-596-5032 HONDA'06 Shadow, good cond. new tires. parts. 334-792-8664 $3500 334-685-3214 The Department mailed or delivered 163.3189(3)(a), F.S.,
2.8 miles, NEW dealer ,000 OBO 334-449- Chevy 93 slverado gives notice of its in- to the local govern- to any affected per-
road tested only, 6071 WANTEDPre'82 4wd, ext cab, power tent to find the ment. Failure to son who is made a
Automatic, $5,200,or 229-296-8171 Honda'04CRV LX Toyota Corolla or SR windows & Door Amendment to the timely file a petition par to the proceed-
NAutomaticE CAR or 2 -811 Hlack E nt C on 5 hatchback or '89/90 $3400 OBO Comprehensive Plan shall constitute a ing by filing that re-
NCE A R$4,850. 77.800lack Excellent C Ford Probe stick Call 334-691-2987or for Jackson County, waiver of any right to quest with the ad-
S3all .800 mi Pwwie hft. 850-272-4243 334-798-1768 adopted by Ordi- request an adminis- ministrative law
rwei Reu,: 334. CHEVY'96 S-10 PiNck- nance No. 10-10 on trative proceeding as judge assigned by
Chrysler '07 Rau.: 34. CHEVDu96 -10 Pick- November 9, 2010, IN a petitioner under the Division of Ad-
mCuise, LAutoma Je$48K 4"c yA e will sell for parts Ford 96 Rg75kmi. suant to Sections 12057, F.S. If a peti- ings. The choice of
miles Automatic, 06Wrangler. au$800 334-689-9183 4 cy. 5 speed, 75k mi. 163.3184, 163.3187 tion is filed, the pur- mediation shall not
LIE NE! Spo0 h y 4dlr.. K Diod '6 t LIKE NEW! Set up and 163.3189, F.S. pose of the admminis- affect a party's right
(334) 790-7959 load e. 2 2 mule:. Sport chaseyn4-dr. Dodge '06 Dakota to tow behind V and 163.3189, F.S. tp e o e ari ln a n a d sr at
____ _r ative daw hearing will to an a ministrative
Honda U 1300 S17O 000 dO leather int.Allision XCAB 4x4 $200 down $3,995. 334- 790-7959
Chrysler '07 PT m s 49 C 334 726.150 utotrans24Kmi. $229 per mo. Call Ron The adopted Jackson be to present evi- hearing.
Cruiser LowMileage, o Nissan IS Z al .850- 210-4166 $45,000 334-791-7152 Ellis 714-0028 County Comprehen- dence and testimony
loaded LIKE NEW! Roadster Convertible Jeep'94 Wrangler sive Plan Amend- and forward a Fec- -s- Mike McDaniel,
$200 down $189 per $16,900. M very low miles, alum '06 Chevy Silverado Ford '01 4X4 V-10 .- ment and the Depart- ommended order to Chief
mo. Call Ron Ellis Call 850-210-4166 W alloy wheels, alterrin LS ext. cab. 4.8 eng. Reduced Price .- ment's Objections, the Department. If Office of Comprehen-
lillpilwa Recommeridlations noiset
714-0028 tires, new cd player, tow package, blue, single cab,71K Mi. Recommendations no petition is filed, sive Planning
Chrysler '07 PT new front seats, no power windows or $7500 229-220-0456 and Comments Re- this Notice of Intent Department of Com-
Chrer T'.7ng E Cuifr. -. black & gold color, locks only 53K mi. port, (if any), are shall become final munity Affairs
er T;.r.ng Ea. i rin. $7,500. OBO $12,000. 334-494-0460 Jeep 1979CJ7, available for public agency action. 2555 Shumard Oak
th r,. ,_I I '' ONDr0C. 334-792-1994 Fr L ner d W Rebuilt 34 engine inspection Monday Boulevard
.Cali -34r .' .I HONDA '0'CBR, 600, 334 79 4 2 Freight neewpaint, mildncam, through Friday, ex- It a petition is filed, Tallahassee, Florida
3C34 al-1?2 <5-l I r ,Nin oa0ed, 4,000 miles, o ebunk Detroit eng. re- headers, alumintake cept for legal holi- other affected per- 32399-2100
334 ;92 5151 her5 Nissan 06 Alihma SE stretch/owered,2 built yrs ago. 600HolleyCarb days, during normal sons may petition for
Chrysler '07 Sebring SUPER NICE CAR! brother exhaust, 7 $6,000. 334-691-2987 600 Ho r ilt trans, 1 ton business hours, at leave to intervene in
dowr $10,988. $6,200334-355-0454 _____Ford '02 F250 Super rebuilttrans. 1ton business hour t e tocitervenein yOU
door, pwr. i 02$10,988. $6,200 334-355-0454 92 GMCSonomaV-6 DutyAutomatic. Chevy Axles w/456 the Jackson Count the proceeding. AC you
windows, tilt, cruise Call 850-210-4166 5-sp. runs great T to heavy gears in rear Administration Build- petition for interven-
controlAM/FM/CD. Nissan '07 35OZ $1800. OBO 334-798- LIKENEW! 15,800mi. w/Detroit locker and ingeet2864 Madison tion mu nty befile20 ad in our
NICE CAR! $200 down Convertible. Black & Dana 60 in front. Street, Marianna, least twenty (20) 8duin our
$250 mo. Call Steven ed Jeep 95 Cherokee 1768 / 334-691-2987 $9,800. 334-790-7959 Thompson Florida 32448-4021. days before the final
Hatcher 334-791-8243 miles spwner. NICE! $2,195. '96 Chevy Silverado FORD '02 LARIAT 16x12 rims with new hearing and must in- 4/g 1 ad
$20,000 334-701-5380 Call 850-210-4166 2500 v-8 auto air runs F250 Diesel, Crew 37x12.5 R165LTtires Anyaffected person, lude all of the infor-
o great $2,800 000 Cab, 123K miles $8000.334.266-5248 as definedinSc ioh a tadcn Se ontentsi
Honda '08Shadow 334-691.2987 $16.000 3--687.9983 163.3184, F.S., has a described inauniformnt P/
S750 E,,:. cr d. L ---- right to petition for Rule 28-106.205,
Smi. 5 r '.rvL plr Chevy '91 Cherokee Ford 86 Bronco 2 : '. an adm;ni,trative F.A.C. A petition for
incl. 5 KOBO pickup, lift gate runs, good body, hw.arng [.:, challenge leave to intervene /
334.701-2329 $1500 850-352-4724 4W/D, new parts, r Ire prop,:'sed agency shall be filed at the
Corvette'81 Nissan '10 Rogue SL, Kawasaki09 KXF250 Ford'98 FISO, great rebuilt engine, $2400 C.-_ de1rmr,'m.ric.r that Division of Adminis- and grow
Corvette '81 Nissan '10 Rogue SL, Kawasaki'09 KXF250 Ford 98 F150, great OBO 334-794-5780 h.r l Am-ndmrent to trative Hearings, De-
Automatic 350 Black, Excellent Motor by BPM, 2 r cond, 165K mi New o tse Ji aci-son County apartment of Manage-
(Silver) sell as is Tires, Power Seat, brothers perform- Jeep '95 Grand Brakes, alternator Ford '89 Bronco, Runs Comprereni..e Plan ment Services, 1230 your
$4900. BO Power Windows, 4Dr, ance pipe. Very fast Cherokee RUNS and battery.Cold grt, lifted, mud tires, Z71 '98 ET. AB L In Compliance, as Apalachee Parkway,
334-774-1915 2wd, with 15,300 bike for the motor- GREAT! Trades Air,Elec windows & excel. cond. $3500 LOOKS SHARP! defined in Subsection Tallahassee, Florida b l l
miles. It is in excel- crossing extremist Considered $2,695 door locks.$4800 obo OBO trade 850-774- RUNS GREAT! $6,995. 163.3184(1), F.S. The 32399-3060. Failure SS.
Corvette 88' Stingray lent condition 334-726-3842 Call 850-210-4166 334-701-7552 9189/774-9186 Call 850-210-4166
convertible 108K mi. asking $20,500 OBO.
$9,800. 334-791-3081 Call 334-714-9809 Kawasakt 2000 Cla
sic LT.2007 Under
Corvette 94' 85K mi. Oldsmobile 04 Alero Warr anry IBl 2012.
blue, original car like low miles, very nice, 2053CC Low mi.
new cond. REDUCED green, new tires 8500 34 774-3474 s 0
$10,995. OBO 334- $5300. 334-726-1215 ,r 334.91 1074 be1op col1-r.-
618-9322 or 334-596- b.mtd,)o pearl color.i'ylo'dd
1790 MUST SEE!H!!torScooter!vd' ullyload
"'05. 200m1. Blue. 50k mils. $28.500. '
OBuk'B.ulr $1650850 25.-1638 Call 334-333-1824 .


..... 0 ,3_ elras $50 0 3 34-798- NJ.
Ford '02 Taurus SE fully oaded, 91k I 475
Loaded, LIKE NEW! miles, luggage rack,
ONLY 15,125 miles power siding door,
$6,725. CALL: $10,000. Call
(334)790-7959 334-798-5699 Nissan'05 Murano
NICE CAR!
FORD '03 Mustang Toyota 07 Prius, MUST SELL! $10.900
GT 96000 miles, CD, Black 64k, Exi. Cond, Ca 850-210-4166
leather, PL, PW $8500 GPS, backup camera,
36330 (334)494-6480 JBL sound, tint, great 66 Hod _I__ __to
g30 4 8 mliage, trans -d Vintage '66 Honda Bulldozing Carpet&Upholstery SelfStorage Services OfferedPainting Roofing
Ford '05 Crown Vic, ferable warranty, Trail 90, runs great, Cleanin
exc. mech. cond., lite new tires asking new seat cover,
blue. 139k mi. $6750 $13.995 OBO original tool kit. alli I AR ME
OBO 405-615 Call 334-470-3292 wor..-. 3.360 mi "CARPET S& MARIANNA
1099 850 3-.3-126 $1,150. 334-393-9654 Nissan '5 OSPathfinder LE E A PIMADE Cl
C-all Yamaha '05 V-star 4X4 Maroon, blk Ithr ie CLEANED WAND PIES MADE METAL
m 10 asierad. Sardlea MUST SELL Great Gra der Pan In your home or FRNOMIE N R00INI I N.ll
bags. windn snield, Cond$14,500 Loaded! pEc GaatorFROZEN PIEXCRUSTS./I
bac k re yr.< I K mi. 360-808-0584 Excavator place of business FROZEN PiE CRUSTS.
gar.eptr 370bo 3 4 'Dump Truck by TIS MONT SPECIAL VARI OCAKEs *Metal Roofing
Volkswagon '06 Jetta 334-701 7552 Toyota '02 Highland.- lldr N r Interior/Exterior Trim
T r.Ford 06 F250 diesel T Yamaha 0 nw $ VS 15 B3ar 4WD Lthr. 82K m. Demolition LMX Dry Foam 32 Years in Business -(850) 209-9395 Locally ManufMactured
king ranch lariett, $ Oheated 61seatsnra 1 mie ndex s 8W $ ,t50 33 4 *G e D iuoinfi= o Free Estimates
lre athe F25 die e a se, auro rear tire, and etras, 8648 Debris Removal Extraction E aBeuati s
leather/seats, 4wd wheels, sat radio 40 asking payoff of System. Licensed& Insured
heated/seats. all mpg. 120K mi $11,800 $5900. 850-t62. Toyota '05 4Runner Retention Ponds System. Licensed & Insured
power low mileage. 334-685-6233 2071/718-5069 after Limited, 105k miles Gradi Painting
exc cond. asking 4pm Gold w/tan leather- rang No fuss Home Improvemen


$5700, White with 334-618-7525 Land Cle aring le "" g5- Ii eat Edging,
Black t'ripe.'. match- I Land Clearingcs J "NeatA dAg,...Beaut.fication
inurr, bers. details Yamaha '99 XVSn100 A 1 Full Coverage, OB NO JOBS I00 SMAE
an sSncure'o 42K mi. Asking $3200 r Since 1960 Panhandle Carpet A Beautiful Job
000 3347r 4. pSince 1960' of Your Home" A Bea job
hlyrl., ,msn. om. OBO 33476.1 S 334 726aSo Pnhanles Carpet b i
251 650-1577. 334 477 3152 Cleaning Carpentry/Painting Ever T e! 2163 Post Oa L A I
Honda Civic Volvo: 07 XC90 SUV P. 0. Box 6198 Installations RYMarianna, FL 32448 She Rck
CLEAN NICE CAR! Motorcycles Scooters/Mopeds Sport, 8 CyI 4WD 47 General Repairs CALL R Y concrri L et w
RUNS GOOD! $3,495 Loaded, Back Ext/ Marianna, FL 324 850) 482-2706 Ph:(850) 482(-442 R.3 & M AdtlDm
Call 850-210-4166 .Black Int 49,000 Miles 1-800-768-9235 Willian tLong, Jr. Over 30 Yrs. Exp. R:(80) 48-40 *e es
1i' W $28,500 334-797-7116Insreder 30 Yrs. Exp. Fu: (U) 482-3420 rc Pal' =cks
r o i t "5 3 7 And Insured www.tropictrailer.com waln-In ShOwOs
Triers rAuto & Cycle Auto & Cycle _Flooring Sales & trp801ya
Wow- '04 CATAPILLAR TH Services Services Bulldozing Installation
'02 Custom made VW Geely Scooter 350 B, 36FT. TELE- MA
Infinity '10 G37 power Trike a l Good cond. $550 00 SCOPE 702 B rs.like a 1 1 I MAPHIS
Silver, Black Leather chromed eng. Not street legal Lull. $45,000 firm 334 I FLOORING Inc
Int. Premium pack- custom, one of a kind 334-796-6613 886-2150 1F LOORING,Inc
age 7500 Mi. New paint job & wheels, Land Clearing, Inc. Inst, .
Cond.$29,500 OBO Adult ridden, fireB ] f" f 555C BackhoeC ALTHA, IL Serv. :.
912m655-8971 eng. red. 23K mi. newr ; F-. For Sale $13 500 i B \ .
tires gar. kept. Call 334-886-9003 HEAT & 850-762.402S
cus .mc.'oer. aim In, al 461 A/C SERVICE Oil Changes Brakes Cell 50825055 arpe WCC0
$44.,0i:, rested 6X12 enclosed tradetr WEOFFERC oNio WETER Vinyl
239-410- 4224 v.'I ide doIor &r Ca/b forlmore information LAFFERVnty,

doors rnbacI S1900u 7989Hwy. 90 imo:w,r 8Pi
'02 Yamaha TTR 125L U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats new cond. 850933 Sneads, FL 32460 AMOgr4a01111 FREE QUOTES
Lexus '98 LS400 ec. cond. $700. 334 2, 2 helments Lg 9228/643-8312 2900 Borden St. im .1 call ch
114K mi.Gold w/tan 790-2508 Scooter. 80mi per .0YEARSe1Mf. Call Chfic .5 I(s50 7.4
Ithr int.heated seats, allon. 0 00 Fac. Bison '91 Tractor 850)573-7482
exc cond $9,800 334 g Warranty $2000 0O. 28hp, runs very good,
-3436 or 671-3712___ Call 334-445-6302 all works, looks great
too. $2500. 000 334-
Lincoln '01 Towncar,
Signature series w/ Sport Ulht itVehicles 655-8966 -714-2480
101,130 mi $6,000 Cummings/Onan
850-579-4467 after 08 Suz BLVD S83 '02 GMC Sierra, white generator 703 hrs.
6pm 1400cc, black, 1- 1500 SLE 20dr, long 85KWA 400amp, auto
Lincoln '07 MKZ, owner/gar kept, hel- wheel base 176,950 housxc5,0. s h rn 4 po
Light tan w/beige in- met & jacket inc, 900 mi. $4,000. call house $15,000. OBO G et new s and alerts on your
terror, leather heated mi,$5800BB -asking Polyengineering, Inc. 4-4X400 poultry.
seats, ABS, side $5000 OBO (334)718- 334-793-4700 ext. 134 house drof Lubin g nip-
( 68 ple drinkers 334-726- I
airbags, 37k mi, NA- 6338 0978 o r 334-7I5 6101 b l
$17,900 850-8140155 Srnddw Sp;rit Motor
Lincoln Congressionr ,:' le Low milu Like d e v 'ic e .


seats, loaded $6000. m,ied r-d .c painrt Nord Tractoru6r
334-693-2274 running cond New paint, Runs
Mazda'06 MiataMX5 $;000 8 60.445291t 08 Tahe LT 29K .3500 334.79;.6925
grand touring edi- lieae mes- aqe Miles, Gold Color, E<-
tion, blue with ATV HONDA 2003 cellent Condition, IH 1440 Combine,
ground effects, one Rancher 4x4 $30,500. 685-3226 Field Ready, Gram nn
owner, garage kept, TRX35OFE3 Like new Head and Corn Head.
Bose Stereo/CD, (334)797-6001 er SE, 110,990 miles,
Call 334-393-8864 Dirt Bike 07' Honda black leather interi- tor 60hp w/351 hrs,
CRF70 Excellent or, Bose 6 CD chang- 0HP,4WD, Full Hy-
Condition $925. er. $10.900 call An- draulics $20,000;Im- In- ..1 y .v.
__._ 334.;98.233 tIory,33-1ai79' 1342 plements also avail. u .
334-791-9107

e hind,'J 100K ce Kubota loader 120hp
Mazda '09 Miata MX5 restoreJ 112,900. LA1601 (cabfire) 3100

SrLu3 Radi,, LOP, nIT,. Harley 06 Sportser XL Chevy '01 Blazer Exc., tanks ok. REDUCED
$22,000 334-379-6749 1200C, 3940k mi, 2 Runs perfect. 4-dr, $8,400. 000 or trade
seat screaming ea- LT 6 cyl. all power, for tractor.
Mercedes '73 450 SL gle, pipes, windshield sunroof $4900 Will
Convertible $6900 334-393-3463 vrade 334-723-2284 or
$12,000 000 904-368- Harley David1son 02

Convertible Call 334-691-3468
(hard/soft top) or 334-701-3855 Tractor 30 Massey *_


$12,000 OBO 904-368- .
1153 Leave msg FORD '03 Expedition er bqson .5'k plow &
M ied s 2' 3H/80SL loaded, third row planters $3K 797

PWRS/B, windows, Tractor Equip,
ant. auto, ACH--,"Bxld
upgraded sound Harley Davidson'03 d Harrow 6' Box Blade,
system, car cover & Ultra Classic. Black& $350 3347928018
top storage rack, Purple custom paint. -
clean, well main Max. chrome. Garage aet
tainted w/records, kept. 12K mi. $14,500 Vans
$ REDUCED $11,500. 334-792-8701
334-792-9789 Harley Davidson '05 Dodge '97 Caravan
1200C. 11K mi. $3000. Fo '95 Explorer Needs Minor Repair
in extras, clean $6750 EXTRA CLEAN! $500 334-596-9273
dU 00" OB 334 449.3713 NEW TIRES! $2.695
S Call 3850 210.4166
Harley Davidson 1986 1 Ford '95 E350
FLTC :,.je car. straight 6, 310k on
,-.:,r. $ I,).o0 body, no rust, 40k mi.
M s 3 OB.'.l34i4ct. or on eng. $2500 Ol
MeOcede-Benz "03 334-605-0810 .J Call 334-703-0323 | I I
Ext. w/camel leather Honda '02 XR25OR GMC '95, Conversion
int. Sun roof, power Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. Van, new A/C, runs
sunshade. 6-disc CD $2200 Firm. Please Ford '98 Explorer grt, $2500 S & M Au-
changer. $11,545 Call 8PM-11PM RUNS GOOD! $2,195 to Sales 850-774-
S 334-718-5251 334-684-9129 Call 850-210-4166 9189/ 850-774-9186


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


iv, December 29, 2010 Jackson




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