Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00478
 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: January 5, 2011
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: UF00028304:00478
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text


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2 Sections, 12 Pages
Volume 88 Number 3


STAFF REPORT
Jackson County residents
have the opportunity to
nominate their neighbor as
Citizen of the Year for
2010.
The Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce is
accepting nominees for that


Inside


Bulldogs cruise
Sto fifh straight
fwin with vict -
JobScq-2 pkgScqO004
2 5 *****oROR GIN MIXED ADC 325
] R RY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
,., BOX 117007 007
INESVILLE FL 32611-70


honor through Jan. 20. The
person selected will be
honored at the chamber's
annual banquet on Jan. 28.
Written nominations
should include contact
information on the nomi-
nee and the person nomi-
nating the individual,
including a phone number.


The address of the nomi-
nating party must also be
included.
The nominations must
include the reasons the
individual should be con-
sidered for the award.

See CITIZEN, Page 5A 0>


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


ORIDAN


LP


WEDNESDAY

Lanet James is
presented with
her Citizen of
the Year Award
by the Jackson
County
Chamber of
Commerce
board
Chairperson Dr.
Sarah
Clemmons
during the 2010
Chamber
Banquet. -
Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Scott


sworn


in


New Florida Gov. Rick Scott, center, surrounded by family members, shakes hands with Florida Supreme Court chief justice
Charles Canady after taking the oath of office Tuesday, Jan. 4 in Tallahassee, Fla. AP Photo/Chris O'Meara


Becomes Florida's


BY BRENDAN FARRINGTON
AP POLITICAL WRITER
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. -
Republican Rick Scott
declared "job creation is a mis-
sion" after being sworn in
Tuesday as Florida's 45th gov-
ernor, and'he vowed to move
swiftly on an agenda of lower
taxes, smaller government and
less regulation.
Scott told the crowd gath-
ered outside the historic
Capitdl that he understands the
hardship of unemployment
because his father was often
laid off and his mother had to
take on ironing work to put
food on the table.
"I have a clear memory of
their fear and uncertainty as
they struggled to provide for
five kids," the 58-year-old mil-
lionaire said' "So, for me, job
creation is a mission. My per-
sonal memories fortify my
'commitment. to this mission.
There are millions of families
across Florida whose future
depends on the steps we take to'
create jobs."
The former hospital compa-
ny CEO said there are three
forces that reduce the chances
for businesses to succeed: tax-
ation, regulation and litigation.
"Together those three form
The Axis of Unemployment.
Left unchecked, they choke off
productive activity," Scott said.
"The state of Florida raises
enough current revenues to
meet its needs. It has to focus
on spending those revenues
smarter, setting better priori-
ties and demanding more
accountability. We'll also re-
examine every regulation to
make sure its benefits out-
weigh its costs."
The new governor said his


Ann Scott and her husband, Florida governor-elect Rick Scott, listen to the national anthem at
a prayer breakfast at FAMU's Lawson Center in Tallahassee on Tuesday, January 4. Joe
Burbank/Orlando Sentinel


first act will be to create a state
office to review all proposed
and existing regulations, to
determine their impact on job
, creation.
Scott occasionally struggled
reading from a teleprompter,
but he turned slipups into
jokes, such as when he was
talking about his plan to
review every state agency from
top to bottom.
"We'll get rid of the agen-
cies," Scott declared, before
pausing with a laugh and cor-
recting that he meant to say he
would get rid of programs that
don't work. "That will be in
the paper. That wasn't part of
the script."
Scott seemed relaxed before
and after the speech and he
smiled broadly while he and
his wife Ann greeted elected
officials and dignitaries. Once
he completed his oath, cannons
were fired on the street that


leads to the old Capitol and
military jets flew overhead.
Unknown to many
Floridians when he entered the
governor's race last spring,
Scott at the time frustrated
many in the Republican estab-
lishment who were coalescing
around Attorney General Bill
McCollum. Scott overcame
negative attacks that focused
on his former role as CEO of
Columbia/HCA; he was ousted
after a Medicare fraud investi-
gation led to the company pay-
ing a $1.7 billion settlement.
Never having run for office,
Scott capitalized on his out-
sider status. His promise of
jobs appealed to angry voters
frustrated with the economy
and politics as usual.
He said he wanted to make
the state more attractive by
gradually phasing out the cor-
porate income tax, which pro-
vides Florida with about $2


billion a year. He also said he
Siranted to further protect busi-
nesses from lawsuits and said
he would look at every govern-
ment agency cost and ask if the
state is getting a return on the
investment.
Scott replaces Gov. Charlie
Crist, who didn't seek a second
term to mount an ultimately
unsuccessful bid for the U.S.
Senate. Backers say Scott will
bring a new approach to the
governor's post.
"There will be a difference
in what you had and what
you've got. He is not a cheer-
leading kind of guy. Charlie
had a different style as gover-
nor," lobbyist Ron Book said.
"He was an eternal optimist.
This guy is more of a realist to
what he's facing ... He's going
to move things."


Jimmy Spooner, Tammy Bevis, Janine
Roye, Donna Fowler and Buddy Shelley
talk about last year's blood drive at
Florida Public Utilities. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Blood


center in


need of


donations

FPU offers gift

card incentive
STAFF REPORT
The Southeastern Community Blood
Center is joining forces with Florida
Public Utilities to draw in community
members to donate blood.
The blood center always needs dona-
tions, But this is especially true during
the holiday season, said Tammy Bevis, a
recruiter for the blood center.
This Friday from 2 to 5 p.m., the blood
center's mobile unit will be at the
Florida Public 'Utilities office at 2825
Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna. All resi-
dents of the community are encouraged
to come out and donate blood.
As an incentive, FPU will put each
person who donates blood into a draw-
ing for a $100 WalMart gift card, Bevis
said.
The center needs all blood types, but
especially 0 negative and AB negative.
For more information, call Southeastern
Community Blood Center at 526-4403.



Many holidays

for employees of

Escambia County

13 paid holidays a year
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
PENSACOLA, Fla. Employees of
one Panhandle county enjoy 13 paid hol-
idays a year.
Escambia County employees' calendar
includes every standard holiday as well
as Good Friday, the Friday after
Thanksgiving, Christmas Eve and New
Year's Eve. This year, since Christmas
and New Year's fell on Saturday,
employees took off Friday and Monday,
creating four-day weekends.
The Pensacola News Journal reports
county employees average an additional
three to six weeks of paid vacation each
year depending on length of service with


the county.
The calendar is approved by the coun-
See SCOTT, Page 5A 0' ty's administrator.


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint




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TEAM RAHAL.MILLER
CHEVROLET-BUICK
CADILLAC-NISSAN
. '- 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
^1(850) 482-3051 se


Marc Garcia Curtis Rogers Jimmy Parris Michael John



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Nominate the


Citizen of the Year


45th governor


Follow us




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-2A Wednesday, January 5, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


Cloudy with r
Today Some heavy s
possible.
^--Bf- --Juslin Kiefi

, i-,,':. High 5

Low 4



SHigh- 580
Low -34

Tomorrow
Becoming sunny and breezy.


S High 530
Low 330

Saturday
Partly cloudy and cool.


*ain likely.
hower

er / WMBB


8 0




High 570
'.. Low -28

Friday
Sunny cool day. Colder at
night.


?.4 '- High 52
Low 40

Sunday
Mostly cloudy with rain
and storms possible.


WAKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORDAN.com


S Hgh: 53
SLow: 39


LHoh: 58
Low: 48


High: 61
Lo%: 43
' z,,d!a"<


PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD

TIDES
Panama City,
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


0.01"
1.20"
0.99"


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Year to date
Normal YTD
Normal for yea


ligh: 54
* Low: 41 ... .. High: 55
Low: 42

-. High: 59 ,- .
S Low: 45


A -,Hih: 61'
r Low: 46


I 2 ''
II W '


3:04 AM
1:39 PM
2:30 AM
3:41 AM
4:15 AM


High
High
High
High
High


Reading
41.97 ft.
4.05 ft.
5.34 ft.
5.86 ft.


4:04 PM
10:05 AM
3:55 PM
4:28 PM
5:01 PM

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

1 2 3 4.'


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:39 AM
4:53 PM
7:28 AM
6:22 PM


Jan. Jan. Jan.
12 19 26


FLORIDA'S REAL

PANHANDLE JAO9m

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ oo.F'"

LT 0E EU S


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:
PRO. 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 ,ill
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 Jan. 3,
the latest available report:
Two accidents without
.injury, one
suspicious
vehicle, one ,
suspicious -" :-_
incident, two CRIME
suspicious -
persons, two
information reports, one
burglary, one physical dis-
turbance, four verbal distur-
bances, one drug offense, 13
traffic stops, one larceny,
two criminal mischief com-
plaints, one trespassing
complaint, two follow up


:U Xib-k a w

fTnsJDj io 0 Ai


Community Calendar


Wednesday, Jan. 5
Chipola College spring registration for
returning students is today from 8 a.m. to 3
p.m. New and returning students may register
on Jan. 6. Classes begin Jan. 7. Applications
available at www.chipola.edu. Call 718-2311.
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
Chipola College spring registration for new
and returning students is today from 8 a.m. to
3 p.m. Classes begin Jan. 7. Applications avail-
able at www.chipola.edu. Call 718-2311.
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 replacement ther-
apy 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, comfort-
able 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
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees'
QHR Contract Ad Hoc Committee meeting is at
-1 p.m. in the hospital classroom.
Chipola College spring classes begin today.
Late registration continues through Jan. 11.
Applications available at www.chipola.edu. Call
718-2311.
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.
Staff and international English learners of the
Jackson County Public Library Learning Center
invite the public to join them for International
Chat-n-Sip, 8:30 to 10 a.m. at the library's
Marianna branch, 2929 Green St. Light refresh-
ments will be served. Call 482-9124.
Saturday, Jan. 8
The Artists Guild of Northwest Florida's
monthly meeting is at 9 a.m. in the Jackson
County Public Library's Marianna branch.
Attendees are invited to share a piece of art.
Public welcome; new memberships accepted
at the meeting.
The William Dunaway Chapter, Florida
Society, Sons of The American Revolution, will
have its third annual New Officer Installation
Ceremony, at Jim's Buffet and Grill, with the
meeting at 11 a.m. and a Dutch treat meal to
follow. Anyone interested in the SAR is wel-
come.
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 lunch-
eon, 1 T 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
at Jim's Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2005.
Late registration for Chipola College spring
classes continues today through Jan. 11.
Applications available at www.chipola.edu. Call
718-2311.
City of Jacob officials convene their regular
meeting at 6 p.m. Call 263-6636.
Cottondale city officials convene their reg-
ular meeting at 6 p.m. in the commission
room. Call 352-4361.
Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County Inc. meets at 6 p.m. in the Jackson
County Agriculture Center on Hwy. 90 West in
Marianna. Frantz Emmanuel Kebreau, author,


small business owner, Navy Commander, pilot,
and grandson of a former President of Haiti,
will present "Stolen History: Revealing the
Truth to Unite America- We Won't Recognize
True Freedom Until We Know our True
History." Public welcome.
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 Optimist Club of Jackson County board
meets at noon in First Capital Bank, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson County
Senior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist Dr.,
Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Late registration for Chipola College spring
classes ends today at noon. Applications avail-
able at www.chipola.edu. Call 718-2311.
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees'
Joint Conference Committee meeting is at 5:30
p.m. in the Hospital classroom.
Marianna High School Project Graduation
meets, 6 p.m. at MHS.
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.
Wednesday, Jan. 12
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Chipola College retirees (faculty and staff)
meet for lunch, 11:30 a.m. at the Gazebo
Coffee Shoppe & Deli in downtown Marianna.
Spouses, friends welcome.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
noon to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.


POLICE ROUNDUP


investigations, two assists of
other agencies, four public
service calls and one VIN
verification.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for Jan.
3, the latest available report
(Some of these calls may be
related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of
Graceville and Cottondale
Police Departments): One
hit and run vehicle, two
abandoned vehicles, one
reckless driver, three suspi-
cious vehicles, three suspi-


cious incidents, two suspi-
cious persons, one fire and
police response, one resi-
dential fire, one woodland
fire, 20 medical calls, one
traffic crash, ,five burglar
alarms, one discharge of a
firearm call, one report of
shooting in the area, three
traffic crashes, three larce-
nies, two criminal mischief
complaints, three civil dis-
putes, one trespassing com-'
plaint, two juvenile com-
plaints, one stabbing, one
dog complaint, one horse
complaint, five assists of
other agencies, one child
abuse report, seven public
service calls, six transports
and one threat and/or


harassment complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the county
jail during the latest report-
ing period:
Jesse Price, 6417
Durham Road, Marianna,
hold for court.
Deconda Weeks, 2117
Coastal Trail, Marianna,
sentenced to 60 days in
county jail.
Ralph Fox, 4767
Highway 273, Campbellton,
battery.
Sylvester Williams,
2589 Overpass Road,


Campbellton, violation of
state probation, fraud to
increase benefits.
Antonus Pease, 2486
Highway 71, Marianna, vio-
lation of state probation,
grand theft.
James Duncan, 2597
Milton St., Cottondale,
grand theft.
Leo Sanchez, 4466
Fairfax Road, Marianna,
sentenced to county jail.

JAIL POPULATION: 193

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


igb: 60
- Lou: 47


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX







www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, January 5, 2011 3A


Real Daughter of the Confederacy discovered


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The United Daughters of
the Confederacy William
Henry Milton No. 1039
Chapter in Marianna has
completed an application
for the Florida Division's
newest "Real Daughter,"
Velma Bernice Forehand
Barbee Peacock.
Peacock was "turned in"
by her nephew, Daniel
Smith, shortly before
Christmas.
His mother, the late
Perry Lee Forehand Smith,
was also a "Real
Daughter." Peacock and
Smith are daughters of
Jonce A. Forehand and
Sarah M. Bryan.
Forehand enlisted in the
Grantham's Home Guard


in Holmes County on Sept.
8, 1863. He served until the
end of the war in 1865. He
and his wife later applied
for and were approved for a
Florida Confederate pen-
sion. Forehand died in
Holmes County on Oct. 19,
1939, at the age of 90. His
wife lived until Dec. 16,
1981. She was 97. They are
buried in Bethlehem
Cemetery in Holmes
County.
Forehand and Bryan
were both married before
and had a number of chil-
dren by those spouses.
Peacock was raised in a
very large family, even
though she only had the
one sister.
Peacock was born Sept.
22, 1920 in Vernon, and


currently lives by herself in
a double-wide mobile
home in Chipley near her
grandson, Jeff Barbee. He
is the son of Peacock's son,
Phillip Nolen Barbee,
whose father was H. Q.
Barbee, Peacock's first
husband.
Her second husband,
Burl J. Peacock, whom she
married in 1949, died in
1989 and is buried in
Braxton Cemetery in
Jackson County.
Peacock enjoys garden-
ing, crocheting, reading,
doing word puzzles and
keeping her house. She said
she has a patch of collards
growing in her yard that
she tends every year.
Ellen Wright, president
of the William Henry


Milton Chapter, who visit-
ed Peacock along with
Marilyn Clere, the chap-
ter's registrar, reported that
she is exceptionally sharp
and alert at 90, and they
are very pleased to wel-
come her into their chapter
of the UDC.
At the request of
Division President Gail
Crosby, many members of
the UDC sent Peacock
Christmas cards. She said
she would appreciate
receiving stamps so she
can easily respond to the
cards and letters she
receives. Peacock's
nephew said that she was
very pleased to receive so
many cards and was excit-
ed to become a member of
the UDC.


Marianna's
William
Henry Milton
Chapter of
the United
Daughters of
the
Confederacy
has
completed an
application
for the Florida,
Division's
newest "Real
Daughter,"
Velma Bernice
Forehand
Barbee
Peacock. -
Contributed
photo


Jones joins


honor society


Shedrick Jones, son of Debra and Wilburn Jones of
Marianna, recently became a member of the Phi Sigma
Theta National Honor Society 'at Florida A&M
University. Phi Sigma Theta recognizes and rewards
academic achievement in undergraduates at institutions
of higher learning. Contributed photo


Learn how to grow shiitake mushrooms at

home from Washington County growers


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Washington County
Master Gardeners pres-
ents "How to Grow
Shiitake Mushrooms at
Home" on Thursday, Jan.
20, from 9 a.m. to noon in
the Washington County
Agricultural Center, east
wing, 1424 Jackson Ave.,
Chipley.
Space is limited; reser-
vations are $25. The pro-
gram will be presented in
a classroom setting by
Gulf County Extension
Director Roy Carter, with
Washington County's new
Horticulture Extension
Agent, Matthew Orwat.
Refreshments will be fur-
nished.
During the hands-on
training, participants will
complete an inoculated
log to take home. After
learning the technique,
other types of gourmet
mushrooms can be
grown.
Wear warm work
clothes. If possible, bring
an electric drill with 3/8
inch twist bit, a hammer
and two portable saw


horses loanerss will also be
available).
To reserve a space,
please send your name,
address and phone number,
along with a check for $25,
to Washington County


Master Gardeners, c/o
Washington County
Extension, 1424 Jackson
Ave., Suite A, Chipley, FL
32428.
For more information,
please call 850-638-6180.


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Patterson
investiture set
for Jan. 11
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
On Tuesday, January
11, 2011, at 4:30 p.m. an
investiture will be held
for the Hon. Christopher
N. Patterson, who ran
unopposed in the seat
vacated by the Hon. Don
T. Sirmons, who retired
Dec. 31, 2010.
The investiture will
take place at the Bay
County Juvenile Justice
Courthouse, located at
533 East 11 St. in Panama
City.
Commissioned to take
office on Jan. 4, Judge
Patterson's assignment
will include circuit court
duties in Washington and
Holmes counties.


Visit us
online at
jcfloridan.com

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Marriages: As reported
for Dec. 20-31.
Jason Paul Hancock
and Marylou Jennison.
McCoy.
Paula Wiggins Camp
and Alexander Lazaro
Cerda.
James Grady Brock and
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Ashley Moats Dunn and
Ricky Alex Dunn.
Christopher Earl
Bauldree and Heather


Christine Mathis.
Michael Lee Fraker and
Nancy Watson Tibbetts.
Harold G. Brown and
Virginia Maxine Staton.
Brandy N. Fletcher and
Gerald Charles William
Lee.
Britton Ray Klotz and
Casey Leigh Maloy.
Divorces: As reported for
Dec. 27-31.
--None.


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-4A Wednesday, January 5, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Our Opinion




Out with



the old,



in with



the new

It is customary at this time to look back on
the year that has passed, and try to make
some predictions for the year ahead.
Last year was an eventful one, if not
always in the best sense. There was the mur-
der late in the year of a well-known and
well-respected school district employee; the
trial of the suspect indicted for that murder
begins in just a few weeks.
Many businesses struggled as the econo-
my slowly recovered from the recession,
while unemployment remained stubbornly
high. That said, a number of new businesses
opened their doors in Jackson County last
year.
The oil spill in the Gulf did have a ripple
effect here in Jackson County ironically,
one of those effects was that it brought more
visitors to Blue Springs this past summer, as
tourists decided to steer clear of the tar balls
and oil slicks.
For the year ahead, it promises to be a
tough one for municipalities. With tax rev-
enues and property assessments falling, there
will be little scope for added spending. Many
will struggle just to maintain the services
they already provide to residents.
The outlook for the private sector should
be a little brighter, as the economy continues
its slow but steady recovery. Barring another
dip in the housing market or a sudden rise in
oil prices, 2011 should see continued growth.
Construction on a new travel stop near
Cottondale should begin this year, and the
county's new home for the public health
department will near completion.
All in all, there are good things to look
forward to.

CONTACT YOUR

REPRESENTATIVE

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

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

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

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

LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or
send email to editorial@jcfloridan.com. The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish any letter Be
sure to include your full 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.


Christmas past and future


BY DONNA BRAZILE

hi the classic "A Christmas
Carol," the ghosts of Christmas
Past and Christmas Future visit
the hard-hearted Ebenezer
Scrooge and show him things
that change his life. Being at the
year's end, let me take a minute
to list those things of Christmas
Past that I decidedly want to
leave behind and things I fer-
vently hope will come in
Christmas Future.
"Putting words in our
mouths." Good gosh, if one
more politician says, "The
American people are saying,"
followed by his or her own
political views when we've
said the opposite I'm going
to send him lip balm made out
of glue.
"The word 'elitist.'" For
the record, let's agree that we
are all elitist about some things.
But, as we toss around the
terms "Boston Blue Bloods"
and "Tea Party Elitists," let's
remember we live in a democ-
racy where Thomas Jefferson
greeted White House guests
wearing his down-at-the-heel
bedroom slippers. In his inau-
gural address, Jefferson said,
"We have called by different
names brethren of the same
principle. We are all
Republicans. We are all
Federalists." Today, read
"Democrats" for Federalists.
"We the People." Along
the same line, let's agree to
agree that "We the People"
refers to all the American peo-


ple. For instance, those
Americans who win an election
are that section of "We the
People" who have won the right
to govern. That portion of "We
the People" who lost the elec-
tion enjoys guaranteed rights
and has votes in Congress. Only
together do we compose "We
the People."
"Only in America." I miss
Harry Golden, the sage of mid-
century last, who wrote the
American classic "Only in
America." Golden, the son of
immigrants, grew up in New
York's Lower East Side. He
"made it" on Wall Street, and in
the American tradition, went to
jail for fraud. Golden reformed
and became an author. He wrote
that they came to America
expecting to find the streets
paved with gold. He learned
three things: 1) they were not
paved with gold; 2) they were
not even paved; 3) he had to do
the paving. We need more hum-
ble humor in our national life.
"Judicial activists." Again,
let's all stipulate that when we
agree with a court decision, it's
"constitutionally sound," and
when we disagree, it's "judicial
activism." The fact is, there are
as many conservative judicial
activists on the bench as there
are liberal activists. That's why
higher courts are composed of
several judges, and why deci-
sions, based on this supposedly
"only-one-interpretation-is-pos-
sible" Constitution, are by
majority decision. That is its
strength, not its weakness.


That's. Christmas Past. Now,
about Christmas Future...
Obama leads public opinion.
This is my main dream for
Christmas Future: that the presi-
dent leads. For his first two
years in office, President
Obama was a president of
action. He didn't talk, he acted.
Obama made staggering gains
and changes: health reform,
consumer card reform, Wall
Street reform, repeal of "don't
ask, don't tell" and the Lilly
Ledbetter Fair Pay Act, which
restored pay equity for women.
However, with an ideologically
rigid Republican majority in the
U.S. House of Representatives,
he must now use his "bully pul-
pit." The shaping of public
. opinion has been lopsided, with
only the Republicans aggres-
sively molding public opinion.
Unless we want to become a
nation where people accept
their opinions from one cable
network and their cadre of
potential,presidential candidates
the way a ball of wax receives a
thumbprint, President Obama
must fight for the future as well
as act.
Immigration reform. If we
really, deep down, want to
recover from this recession,
then we must get over our anger
about the "illegal" part of illegal
immigrants. President Obama
has deported more than 1 mil-
lion immigrants in his first two
years, focusing on criminals. He
is committed to strengthening
the border and enforcing
employment rules. The remain-


ing 10 to 12 million immigrants
cannot simply be here without
rules.
k Yes, some overstayed their
visas and others came here ille-
gally, to find a better life and to
be Americans. Only our laws
keep them illegal. We should
remember our government,
through Republican and
Democrat administrations, is
complicit in the illegality. They
all but gave a green light to ille-
gal immigration.
They are here. They are our
neighbors, good, God-fearing,
church-going people. They
work hard and raise their chil-
dren to be good neighbors. The
Dream Act in Congress is about
illegal immigrant children who
have grown to adulthood. They
know no foreign land. Now, in
the flower of their youth, they
are serving in our Armed
Forces, and some of them die
for our country.
We should let them become
citizens, by letting them work
for it.
Restore the American Dream.
The American Dream, plainly
stated, is the opportunity to rise
as far as your talents and hard
work will take you. If people
earning $50,000 a year must eat
chili and hotdogs and even with
this cannot put anything in their
savings accounts, the dream is
stagnant. Restoring economic
equality, especially in our tax
code, is essential.
May 2011 bring you and
your family an abundance of
good cheer.


Hispanics and the GOP'sfuture


BY COKIE AND
STEVEN V. ROBERTS

Sen. Lindsey Graham was
shocked shocked that
Democrats would force a vote
on the Dream Act knowing
they would lose. "You're not
doing this to advance the
issue," sputtered the South
Carolina Republican. "You're
doing it to advance your situa-
tion politically."
Of course Democrats were
trying to profit politically. They
were showing Hispanic voters
that Republicans like Graham
are blocking the road to immi-
gration reform. And the only
way to clear that road is to
make those Republicans pay a
price for their position.
As President Obama said
after the defeat of the Dream
Act, "we have to change the
politics." And the politics, they
are a-changin' baby by baby,
town by town. This year,
almost half the children born in
America were nonwhite, and
eventually Republicans will
have to face the question:
Which side of history do you
want to be on?
The Dream Act is a modest
but useful step in dealing with
a huge problem: 11 million


undocumented immigrants now
living in America. The measure
would create a path to citizen-
ship for a small slice of that
population: young people who
come here-as children, gradu-
ate from high school, commit
no serious crimes, and either
join the military or complete
two years of college.
The legislation makes sense
on every level. The Pentagon
loves it as a source of new
recruits. And it rewards the
very virtues that conservatives
claim to embrace diligence,
discipline and loyalty. The
House passed it easily and 55
senators voted yes, but that fell
five votes short of the number
needed to overcome a
Republican filibuster.
Graham has always been
reasonable on the immigration
issue, but hard-line opponents
screamed "amnesty" as loudly
as they could and threatened
reprisals against moderate
heretics. All but three
Republicans caved to this fear
mongering (five Democrats did
as well). By comparison, eight
Republican senators supported
allowing gays to serve openly
in the military and 13 backed a
new arms-control treaty with
Russia. When gays and


Russians are more popular than
you are, you have a problem.
Obama called the failure of
the Dream Act his "biggest dis-
appointment" and vowed to
bring it up again next year, but
in the short run, the odds are
stacked heavily against him. In
the new Congress, Republicans
will assume more power and
anti-reform lawmakers will
take over key House commit-
tees that handle immigration.
In the long run, however, the
odds and the political land-
scape shift sharply. This is
not guesswork. These future
voters have already been born.
This year, the Hispanic popula-
tion reached just about 50 mil-
lion, or 16 percent of the coun-
try. So Sen. Charles Schumer
of New York is deadly accurate
in saying, "I don't think any
party can succeed writing off
such a large part of America."
In the last election,
Hispanics accounted for only 8
percent of the electorate, but
even so, their power was palpa-
ble. In California, Nevada and
Colorado, their votes helped
return Democrats to the Senate,
enabling the party to keep con-
trol of that chamber.
In the future, this trend will
accelerate. Texas gets lour new


congressional seats, and two of
them arelikely to be dominat-
ed by Hispanic voters. The
rapid growth in three other
states that gained new seats -
Arizona, Nevada and Florida
- has also been fueled by
Hispanics.
Even South Carolina, Sen.
Graham's home state, is not
immune. Spanish signs are
sprouting on groceries and gas
stations in the smallest rural
communities. The workers who
pluck chickens and mow lawns
and hang drywall probably did-
n't vote this year, but they -
and their children will in the
future. And they will remember
Graham's "no" on the.Dream
Act. As demographer William
Frey of the Brookings
Institution put it, "Savvy politi-
cians ought to be able to under-
stand that in the not-too-distant
future these are voters that are
going to matter."
The irony here is that
Hispanics are a natural recruit-
ing ground for Republicans.
Many are Catholics or evangel-
ical Protestants who share the
party's conservative posture on
social issues, and many own
small businesses and identify
with the GOP's low-tax, small-
government philosophy.


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


211
X~I)


1/3


(o 2011 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc.


'I'' I I I


I I I I I I r I I








www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCALISTATE


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, January 5, 2011 5A


Scott freezes Fla. rule-making, contracts


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. -
Florida Gov. Rick Scott got to
work less than an hour after tak-
ing office Tuesday by signing
executive orders to freeze rule-
making and some contracts and
require state agencies to screen
employees" immigration status.
The multimillionaire Republican,
whose campaign slogan was "Let's
get to work," signed four executive
orders within an hour of taking the
oath of office at noon amid the day's
inaugural festivities.
One order adopts a tougher
, ethics code and reaffirms Scott's
commitment to continuing the
governor's office of open govern-
ment. Another reaffirms a ban on
hiring discrimination based on
race, gender, creed, color or
national origin.
The orders cover agencies
under the governor's control but
not those he jointly oversees with
the three-member Cabinet nor
constitutional, legislative and
judicial agencies.
Scott has promised to create
700,000 new jobs in seven years


besides about a million more
expected as a result of Florida's
economic recovery during that
span even if the state does noth-
ing. About 1 million Floridians
currently are unemployed.
The governor's first order
freezing rules also sets up an
Office of Fiscal Accountability
and Regulatory Reform to deter-
mine if existing and proposed
rules have an affect on jobs.
"We will conduct a top to bot-
tom review of all state regula-
tions and weed out unnecessary
ones that hinder job creation,"
Scott said in his inaugural
address.
The governor's order won
immediate praise from business
interests and Republican law-
makers. Florida Chamber of
Commerce executive vice presi-
dent- David Hart said Scott had
made good "on his campaign
promise to reduce job-killing
rules and regulations."
The same order suspends exe-
cuting contracts of more than $1
million for 90 days unless they
get Scott's approval.
"I believe Floridians have a
right to know how their money is


After taking the oath of office, Florida Gov. Rick Scott speaks dur-
ing inauguration ceremonies in Tallahassee, Fla., Tuesday, Jan. 4.
- AP Photo/John Raoux


being spent," Scott told pool
reporters at the signing in his
Capitol office.
Most media were excluded and
Scott declined to take questions.
To crack down on the hiring of
illegal immigrants, the second
order requires the governor's


agency to use the federal govern-
ment's E-Verify system to check
all existing and prospective state
and contract employees.
Scott's predecessor, Charlie
Crist, also got off to a quick start
but waited until a day after his
inauguration four years ago to


sign an executive order that creat-
ed the open government office
and a code of ethics.
Scott's order freezing rule-
making meshes with the
Republican-controlled
Legislature override in
November of Crist's veto of a bill
with a similar purpose. The new
law gives the Legislature the
authority to block rules adopted
by executive agencies including
those under the governor if they
have an economic effect of $1
million or more over five years.
"We all know these rules and
regulations can stifle good
growth and good business," said
House Economic Affairs
Committee Chairwoman Dorothy
Hukill, R-Port Orange. "So you
need to look and say 'Is there a
reason to have the rule, does it
relate to economics?'"
Among the rules affected by
the new law are regulations
designed to crack down on. "pill
mills" that sell prescription med-
ications to drug dealers and
addicts. They had been scheduled
to go into effect in November but
health officials put them on hold
pending legislative review.


New Fla. congressman quietly reported loans in Dec.


BY CURT ANDERSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS

MIAMI U.S. Rep.-elect
David Rivera did not report more
than $130,000 in loans from a
marketing firm involved in a suc-
cessful effort to expand casino
slot-machine gambling until he
quietly amended his congression-
al financial disclosure forms
weeks after winning election,
according to the filings obtained
Tuesday by The Associated
Press.
The. filing was delivered by
hand to the U.S. House of
Representatives clerk on Dec. 16,
but did not come to public atten-
tion until now.
It was filed one day before The
Miami Herald published a
lengthy article raising questions
about Rivera's financial dealings
with the gambling referendum
firm, Millennium Marketing
Strategies, and reporting the exis-
tence of an investigation by the
Miami-Dade County State
Attorney's Office.
In a cover letter with the
amended filing, the Miami
Republican told House officials
that he didn't think the loans had
to be reported when he filed his


initial statement as a candidate in
June. The December postelection
amendment, he said in the letter,
was being filed "out of an abun-
dance of caution." He noted that
after winning his congressional
seat in the Nov. 2 election "I
repaid all of these loans, with
interest."
Rivera on Monday provided
The AP with copies of a separate
federal financial disclosure state-
ment he is filing as a newly mint-
ed member of Congress to be
sworn in Wednesday. That state-
ment also disclosed the loans and
their repayment; in addition,
Rivera is filing amended Florida
state ethics forms regarding the
loans.
Financial disclosure experts
said Tuesday it appears Rivera's
* repeated filings may have satis-
fied legal requirements but not
the spirit of the laws.
"He was able to achieve the
objective of concealing the loan
and where it came from during
the election, when it matters most
to the voters and the press," said
Craig Holman, government
affairs lobbyist for the
Washington-based Public Citizen
watchdog group. "At least he
declared it, but it's something


"He was able to achieve the objective of
concealing the loan and where it came from
during the election, when it'matters most to
the voters and the press."-
-Craig Holman,
government affairs lobbyist for Public Citizen


that should have been declared
right away."
In an e-mail Tuesday, Rivera
said the amendment was filed
Dec. 16 because "that was the
day my attorney was able to hand
deliver." He declined further
comment, except to say the cor-
rect total' for the loans is
$132,000 rather than the
$137,000 he had estimated on
Monday.
The loans came from
Millennium Marketing, which
was paid more than $500,000
under a contract with an entity
backed by a dog track now
known as the Magic City Casino
- to convince Miami-Dade
County voters in 2008 to approve
slot machines at pari-mutuel ven-
ues. Rivera was the point person
for the successful gambling


expansion campaign and
Millennium is co-managed by his
70-year-old mother.
Rivera has insisted he was not
paid income by Millennium but
instead got "contingent liability"
loans over several years that are
exempt from state reporting
requirements. The "contingency"
triggering repayment of the
loans, he said, was 'the moment
he left the Florida House in 2010.
In addition, Rivera's amended
December federal form indicates
that he secured the loans through
personal collateral: a Miami
home, a bank account and stock
in the companies Terremark,
Time Warner Cable and Time
Warner Inc.
Questions have also been
raised about Rivera's listing on
state forms of contracts he had on


behalf of a Puerto Rico-based
company with the U.S. Agency
for International Development.
After USAID said it had no
record of Rivera or the company,
he amended his state forms to
remove the references.
Citing Rivera's murky finan-
cial dealings as an example,
Democrats contend that
Republicans who will control the
House beginning Wednesday
must make good on their promis-
es to investigate potential ethical
lapses among lawmakers.
"Voters expect Representative-
elect Rivera to raise his right
hand to take an oath and be sworn
into Congress tomorrow, but his
oath won't mean much as voters
learn how many times he's cov-
ered his own tracks," said Jesse
Ferguson of the Democratic
Congressional Campaign
Committee.
In a statement released
Monday accompanying Rivera's
latest disclosures, spokeswoman
Sarah Bascom said: "It is our
hope that this will put an end to
the unfounded allegations that
were raised during the recent
election campaign" against
Rivera, his supporters and fami-
ly.


Scott
Continued From Page 1A
Scott said Florida has black lieutenant governor
always been a place for and the first woman elected
dreamers: "The place where to the position.
somebody with a big new At a prayer breakfast to
idea could get started. begin Tuesday's events,
Railroads into the wilder- Scott talked about his deep
ness, a magic kingdom, a faith in Jesus Christ in
trip to the moon, freedom addressing supporters.
'from a foreign tyrant, better "You have, prayed for me.
health, life without winter," You've gone through all the
Scott said. "Large and small, ups and downs of my life in
dreams are the stuff that this campaign, and don't
Florida is made of." stop praying. All of us that
Crist and former Gov. Jeb are elected have a wonderful
Bush attended the ceremony. opportunity to make this a
"It was just great. I just better place for the great
wish him. the very best. I state of Florida," Scott said.
know that he'll do a great "The only way we can do
job and work hard for the that is lead by virtue, lead
people of Florida," Crist with character and do all the
said. "It's a tough time to right things."
come into office, but I know He ended his first speech
that Governor Scott will put as governor with the slogan
his full effort into it." from his campaign.
Also taking the oath of "May God bless the great
office was Jennifer Carroll, state of Florida. Let's get to
who became Florida's first work."


Fla. OKs 1st Race to Top
funds for 11 school districts


TALLAHASSEE, Fla. -
The state has approved the
first $25 million in stimulus
spending from Florida's $700
million federal Race to the
Top grant for 11 school dis-
tricts.
The Department of
Education issued grant


notices to the districts
Tuesday. They can draw
those funds on a quarterly
basis over four years as they
meet goals for improving stu-
dent achievement.
The districts approved are
Alachua, Calhoun, Clay,
DeSoto, Gulf, Hendry,
Holmes, Manatee, Pasco,
Putnam and Washington.


OBITUARIES


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

Kimerly Diane
Hixson

Mrs. Kimerly Diane
Hixson, 49, of Cottondale
passed away at her home
on Monday, Jan. 3, 2011.
The service for Mrs.
Hixson will be 2 p.m. Wed-


nesday, Jan. 5, in the Ma-
rianna Chapel Funeral
Home, the Rev. Robert
Rentz officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens.
d Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be expressed online at
www.mariannachapelfh.co


Panel recommends removal of central Fla. judge


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- A hearing panel urged
the Florida Supreme Court
on Tuesday to remove an
Osceola County judge
after finding him guilty of
numerous violations of
state law and judicial
canons.
The findings against
Circuit Judge N. James
Turner, 64, range from
campaign violations to
injecting himself into the
personal and family life of
a female court worker. She
testified Turner repeatedly
hugged and kissed her
without her permission.
Turner's lawyer, Barry
Rigby, did not immediate-
ly return a call from The
Associated Press but told
the Orlando Sentinel they
were considering their
options and may, ask the
justices for a lesser penal-


The six-member panel of
the Judicial Qualifications
Commission, though,
found Turner's conduct too
serious for anything short
of removal from the bench.
"Judge Turner's conduct
taken as a whole 'is funda-
mentally inconsistent with
the responsibilities of judi-
cial office,'" the panel
wrote, quoting from a
Supreme Court ruling in a
2001 judicial misconduct
case.
The panel noted its first
duty is to the public and
the judicial system and
wrote "That obligation can
only be met by Judge
Turner's removal."
The findings are based
on a four-day hearing in
October. It included testi-
mony from deputy court
clerk Heather Shelby
about the hugging and
kissing. Turner told the
panel he hugged Shelby
because of his interest in
her son, who like him, is a


Citizen
Continued From Page 1A


The nominee must have
played a significant role in
a new or existing civic
endeavor in 2010. The
individual must have
influenced or aided in the
advancement of a commu-
nity ideal, such as educa-
tion, charity, civic cooper-
ation, beautification, patri-
otism or another cause.
The person's contribu-
tions must have had a clear
and positive impact.
Nominees cannot be an
elected official, or a
declared candidate for
elected office.


The nominee cannot be
a current member of the
chamber's board of direc-
tors or staff.
The individual must be
at least 21 years of age as
of Dec. 31, 2010.
Nominations may be
hand delivered to the
chamber at the Russ
House, 4318 Lafayette St.
in Marianna, or mailed in
a sealed envelope to the
Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce Citizen of
the Year, P.O. Box 130,
Marianna, FL 32447.


"Judge Turner's conduct taken as a
whole 'is fundamentally
inconsistent with the responsibilities
of judicial office.
-Panel members,
Judicial Qualifications Commission


cancer survivor. He said he
didn't realize she was
offended.
Another violation was
his personal solicitation of
campaign contributions.
Turner argued the canon
against that is unconstitu-
tional because it violates
the First Amendment right
of free speech.
The panel also found
Turner received campaign
contributions from his
mother far more than a
$500 limit set by state law
and that he represented
her in a foreclosure pro-
ceeding. Sitting judges are


prohibited from practicing
law.
Turner, though, was
cleared of some charges
including allegations he
showed off a handgun to
courthouse workers,
engaged in partisan politi-
cal activity, surfed the
Internet while on the
bench and berated, belit-
tled and humiliated
female employees.
Chief Circuit Judge
Belvin Perry Jr. removed
Turner from his court-
room duties in April after
allegations began surfac-
ing.


Fla. has decades worth of

development capacity


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Florida's planning chief
says it'll take decades to
use up development capac-
ity approved over the last
four years.
Department of
Community Affairs
Secretary Tom Pelham took
that parting shot Monday at
Republican Governor-elect
Rick Scott and other critics
who say the agency has
been a job killer by block-
ing development.
Scott takes office and


Pelham leaves office
Tuesday.
The department's final
report shows approved
planning amendments will
permit more than a million
new housing units and 2.7
billion square feet of non-
residential construction.
Pelham says that could
create millions of jobs.
He said some local plans
were revised because they
failed to provide for infra-
structure or allowed con-
struction in inappropriate
places.


Save Lives.



Give Blood.
I







6A Wednesday, January 5, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Navy removes officer due to lewd videos

BY STEVE SZKOTAK being relieved of command when news to Navy higher-ups. In a
ASSOCi.ATD PRLSS the videos were made several statement to the Virginian-Pilot


NORFOLK, Va. The Navy
permanently removed a senior
officer from command of an air-
craft carrier Tuesday because of
raunchy comedy videos he made
and showed to the crew several
years ago.
The videos, which included
anti-gay slurs and sexual innuen-
do, showed extremely poor judg-
ment by Capt. Owen Honors,
said the commander of U.S. Fleet
Forces, Adm. John C. Harvey Jr.
"While Capt. Honors' perform-
ance as commanding officer of
USS Enterprise has been without
incident, his profound lack of
good judgment and professibnal-
ism while previously serving as
executive officer on Enterprise
calls into question his character
and completely undermines his
credibility to continue to serve
effectively in command," Harvey
said in a statement read to
reporters in Norfolk on Tuesday
afternoon.
Harvey did not take questions,
including why Honors is just now


years ago. They surfaced when
the Virginian-Pilot reported on
them.
Honors has been reassigned to
an administrative role. Harvey
said the Navy continues to inves-
tigate the case of the videos from
2006 anid 2007 and will look into
what 6ther officers aboard the
USS Enterprise knew about
them.
No phone listing was immedi-
ately available for Honors and he
did not respond to e-mails.
The videos feature Honors
using gay slurs, pantomiming
masturbation and staging sugges-
tive shower scenes. They were
played on the shipwide television
system during weekly movie
night when Honors was executive
officer, or second in command, of
the Enterprise. Honors had since
become commander of the ship.
Over the weekend, the Navy at
first downplayed the videos as
"humorous skits," then called
them "not acceptable" and said
they were under investigation.
The videos' existence was not


on Friday, the Navy said its lead-
ership had put a stop to videos
with "inappropriate content" on
the Enterprise about four years
ago.
Some sailors who served on
the Enterprise have taken to
Facebook to defend Honors and
his video skits for providing a
much-needed morale boost dur-
ing long deployments at sea.
They portrayed Honors as a
man who genuinely cared about
his sailors and helped them blow
off steam with corny and occa-
sionally outrageous videos he
concocted every week during six-
month tours of duty in the Middle
East at the height of the Iraq War.
Maintaining morale is typically
part of the XO's job.
"He was a caring professional
and, yes, he has a sense of humor,
but you need that on a boat," said
Misty Davis, who served on the
Enterprise from 2006 to 2010.
The offending video was shown
in 2007, and was a compilation of
previous videos he had shown,
she and others said.


In this photo provided by the U.S. Navy, an aerial bow view of the air-
craft carrier USS Enterprise is shown as it transits the Atlantic Ocean.
A top officer aboard the nuclear-powered aircraft carrier broadcast. to
his crew a series of profanity-laced comedy sketches in which he uses
gay slurs, mimics masturbation and opens the shower curtain on
,-

















women pretending to bathe together, a newspaper reported. The
Virginian-Pilot reported in its Sunday editions that Capt. Owen Honors
appeared in the videos in 2006 and 2007 while he was the USS
Enterprise's second-ranking officer, and showed them across the ship
on closed-circuit television. AP Photo/U.S. Navy, Mass
Communication Specialist 2nd Class Stacy D. Laseter
Communication Specialist 2nd Class Stacy D. Laseter


Texan declared innocent after 30 years in prison


BY JEFF CARLTON
ASSOCIATED PRESS

DALLAS A Texas
man declared innocent
Tuesday after 30 years in
prison could have cut short
his prison stint twice and
made parole if only he
would admit he was a sex
offender.
But Cornelius Dupree Jr.
refused to do so, doggedly
maintaining his innocence
in a 1979 rape and robbery,
in the process serving more
time for a crime he didn't
commit than any other
Texas inmate exonerated by
DNA evidence.
"Whatever your truth is,
you have to stick with it,"
Dupree, 51, said Tuesday,
minutes after a Dallas judge
overturned his conviction.
Nationally, only two oth-
ers exonerated by DNA evi-
dence spent more time in
prison, according to the
Innocence Project, a New
York legal center that spe-
cializes in wrongful convic-
tion cases and represented
Dupree. James Bain was
wrongly imprisoned for 35
years in Florida, and
Lawrence McKinney spent


more than 31 years in a
Tennessee prison.
Dupree was sentenced to
75 years in prison in 1980
for the rape and robbery of
a 26-year-old Dallas
woman a year earlier. He
was released in July on
mandatory supervision, and
lived under house arrest
until October. About a week
after his release, DNA test
results came back proving
his innocence in the sexual
assault.
A day after his release,
Dupree married his fiance,
Selma. The couple met two
decades ago while he was in
prison.
His exoneration hearing
was delayed until Tuesday
while authorities retested
the DNA and made sure it
was a match to the victim.
Dallas County District
Attorney Craig Watkins
supported Dupree's inno-
cence claim.
Looking fit and trim in a
dark suit, Dupree stood
through most of the short
hearing, until state district
Judge Don Adams told him,
"You're free to go." One of
Dupree's lawyers,
Innocence Project Co-


This undated handout photo provided by The Innocence
Project shows Cornelius Dupree Jr., right, and his wife
Selma Perkins Dupree. Dupree, who made parole six
months ago, was declared innocent Monday, Jan. 3,
2011 of a rape and robbery that put him in prison for
30 years, more than any other DNA exoneree in Texas.
- AP Photo/Courtesy of The Innocence Project


Director Barry Scheck,
called it "a glorious day."
"It's a joy to be free
again," Dupree said.
This latest wait was noth-
ing for Dupree, who was up
for parole as recently as
2004. He was set to be
released and thought he was


going home, until he
learned he first would have
to attend a sex offender
treatment program.
Those in the program had
to go through what is
known as the "four R's."
They are recognition,
remorse, restitution and res-


solution, said Jim
Shoemaker, who served two
years with Dupree in the
Boyd Unit south of Dallas.
"He couldn't get past the
first part,".said Shoemaker,
who drove up from Houston
to attend Dupree's hearing.
Shoemaker said he spent
years talking to Dupree in
the prison recreation yard,
and always believed his
innocence.
"I got a lot of flak from
the guys on the block,"
Shoemaker said. "But I
always believed him. He
has a quiet, peaceful
demeanor."
Under Texas compensa-
tion laws for the wrongly
imprisoned, Dupree is eligi-
ble for $80,000 for each
year he was behind bars,
plus a lifetime annuity. He
could receive $2.4 million
in a lump sum that is not
subject to federal income
tax.
The compensation law,
the nation's most generous,
was passed in 2009 by the
Texas Legislature after
dozens of wrongly convict-
ed men were released from
prison. Texas has freed 41
wrongly convicted inmates


through DNA since 2001 -
more than any other state.
Dallas County's record of
DNA exonerations -
Dupree is No. 21 is
unmatched nationally
because the county crime
lab maintains biological
evidence even decades after
a conviction, leaving sam-
ples available to test. In
addition, Watkins, the DA,
has cooperated with inno-
cence groups in reviewing
hundreds of requests by
inmates for DNA testing.
Watkins, the first black
district attorney in Texas
history, has also pointed, to
what he calls "a convict-at-
all-costs mentality" that he
says permeated his office
before he arrived in 2007.
At least a dozen other
exonerated former inmates
from the Dallas area who
collectively served more
than 100 years in prison
upheld a local tradition by
attending the hearing and
welcoming the newest
member of their unfortu-
nate fraternity. One of
them, James Giles, present-
ed Dupree with a $100 bill
as a way to get his life
restarted.


US auto sales rise in 2010, but remain below highs


BY DEE-ANN DURBIN
ANDTOM KRISHER
AP AUTo WRITERS

DETROIT U.S. auto
sales sputtered back to life
in 2010 and car companies
expect them to keep climb-
ing this year as the economy
recovers and buyers grow
more confident.
With sales of around 11.5
million new cars and trucks,
2010 was still the second-
worst year in almost three
decades, after 2009. And car
companies are starting to
wonder if they will ever
reach the heights they saw in
the early 2000s, when credit
was cheap, incentives were
rampant and sales topped 17
million.
Still, 2010 was a good
.year for Detroit's car com-
panies. Ford Motor Co.
sales rose 15 percent and it
grabbed market share from
rivals for the second year in
a row. General Motors Co.'s
sales rose 6.3 percent while


Chrysler climbed 17 per-
cent, an impressive rebound
from 2009 when the two
companies restructured in
bankruptcy court.
Other winners included
South Korea's Hyundai,
which notched record sales.
Toyota Motor Corp. con-
tinued to struggle. Its sales
were flat in 2010, a casualty
of the company's tarnished
safety record. Toyota has
recalled more than 10 mil-
lion vehicles since late 2009
for various issues, including
sticky gas pedals.
GM expects sales in the
13-million range in 2011,
which would be back up to
the level the U.S. saw in
2008. Eventually, sales will
creep back up to 15 or 16
million, but not much high-
er, said Don Johnson, vice
president of GM U.S. sales.
Car companies have
downsized and they're pro-
ducing fewer vehicles, so
they don't have to resort to
costly incentives in order to


clear out inventory. Big
incentives like the
employee pricing for every-
one program in the summer
of 2005 were one reason
buyers flocked to dealer-
ships.
Also, buyers have been
spooked by falling home
prices and stubbornly high
unemployment. But the
economy is improving, and
car companies are more
confident about 2011.
GM sold 2.2 million vehi-
cles in 2010, nearly 131,000
more than the prior year,
even though it got rid of four
brands to focus on
Chevrolet, Buick, Cadillac
and GMC.
The company's December
sales rose 7.5 percent
because of hot sellers such as
the Chevrolet Equinox, a
smaller SLIV that seats five
people. Equinox sales rose
80 percent.
Ford's sales rose thanks to
strong demand for its pick-
ups, as construction compa-


In this Dec. 30, 2010 photo, George and Sheila Snyder, of Washington, Vt., take
delivery of their new 2011 Ford Escape from salesman John Cassel, right, at the
Formula Ford dealership showroom in Montpelier, Vt. Automakers such as General
Motors Co., Ford Motor Co. and Toyota Motor Corp. reported December and year-
end sales figures throughout the day, on Tuesday. AP Photo/Toby Talbot, File


nies and other small busi-
nesses began buying trucks
again. The F-150 pickup
was the best-selling vehicle
in the U.S. last year.
Ford sold 1.9 million cars
and trucks and stole cus-
tomers from rivals including
GM and Toyota. Ford said
2010 was the second year in
a row it gained U.S. market
share, its first back-to-back
increase since 1993.
December sales rose 3 per-
cent, though, in part because
of a 40-percent reduction in
low-profit sales to rental-car
companies.
Chrysler Group LLC
sold 1.1 million vehicles in
2010. Much of the increase
early in the year came from
sales to rental-car compa-
nies, but new vehicles
fueled growth later. Sales
of the new Jeep Grand
Cherokee were three times
j


higher in December than
they were in the same
month a year earlier.
December sales for all of
Chrysler's brands rose 16
percent.
All auto companies
reported December and full-
year results Tuesday. Other
companies reporting were:
Hyundai Motor Co.,
which said its sales rose 24


percent for the year to
538,000 vehicles, a record
for the company.
Nissan Motor Co.,
which reported an 18 per-
cent sales jump for the year
to nearly 909,000 cars and
trucks.
Honda Motor Co.,
which sold over 1.-2 million
vehicles in 2010, a 7.6 per-
cent increase.


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A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


Inside
Jaguars coach Jack Del Rio faces
high expectations heading into 2011.




-2B


WEDNESDAY


Chipola coasts to 14th win


Indians win big
despite missing
several key
players

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The No. 7 Chipola
Indians took a big victory,
in their final non-confer-
ence game on Monday
night in Atlanta, beating
Covenant Christian
Academy 108-74.
The Indians placed
seven players in double
figures to coast past the
Georgia-based prep school
in their final warm-up
before opening the
Panhandle Conference


season on Saturday at
Gulf Coast.
Chipola (14-2) raced out
to a 47-29 halftime lead,
and then exploded for 61
more points in the second
half to roll to its ninth win
in its last 10 games.
Marcos Knight led the
Indians with 21, points,
while Rashad Perkins and
Shamarr Bowden each
added 18 points.
Bowden made six 3-
pointers on the night.
Geron Johnson and
Elijah Pittman each scored
15 points for Chipola,
while Sam Grooms and
Jeverik Nelson also con-
tributed 12 points apiece.
"They had some very
talented kids," Chipola
coach Jake Headrick said
of Convenant Christian.


"But I felt like, going on
the road and playing in a
pretty loud environment, it
was really a good experi-
ence for us. I didn't know
what it would be like, but
it was a good environment
for us to play in.
"Everybody got to play
and everybody played
well. It was a chance to
get away from the house
one last time before the
conference starts up, and
the guys really compet-
ed."
The Indians, who had
only seven players when
they last played against
the Beef O'Brady's All-
Stars on Thursday, were
closer to full strength on
Monday, but still missing
a pair of regulars.
Center Will Ohauregbe


was still in Washington,
D.C., due to inclement
weather, and forward/cen-
ter Keith DeWitt was
serving the second of a
three-game suspension for
an ejection against St.
Petersburg on Dec. 12.
Ohauregbe will be back
for Saturday's game
against Gulf Coast, while
DeWitt will have to sit for
one more game.
Headrick said his team
was ready 'to get into- the
league schedule.
"We're all excited to
play the first conference
game," he said. "It's just
about how we handle
adversity on the road. But
the guys are excited about
getting the chance to
compete for a champi-
onship."


Marcos Knight makes a pass at a recent Chipola
College game.- Mark Skinner/Floridan


MHS


ready


to take


mat
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs
wrestling team will return
to action this weekend after
a prolonged break, compet-
ing in a pair of team meets
on Friday and Saturday.
The Bulldogs, who
haven't been in action since
the Andrews Institute
Invitational on Dec. 18, will
travel to Wewahitchka on
Friday for a Quad Meet
with Bozeman, South
Walton, and Wewahitchka.
On Saturday, it will be off
to Bay High School for the
Bay Invitational, where
they'll be competing
against the likes of
Bozeman, Bay, Arnold,
Rutherford, and Choctaw.
But Marianna coach Ron
Thoreson said that he's
ready for his team to return
to competition, he's con-
cerned that his wrestlers
may not be.
"I'm anxious to get back
into it, but we'll be rusty,'"
the coach said. "I hope the
break did everybody good
to relax, refocus, and come
out with new energy, but
we're definitely going to be
rusty our first time back out
there.
"Hopefully, they'll get
the rust off of them at the
Wewahitchka meet, and
they'll be ready to go at
Bay. But it's tough to come
off of a two-week break and
be sharp."
As for Friday's meet,
Thoreson said he was confi-
dent in his team's chances
against Wewahitchka, but
he's more wary of his
team's odds against the
Bozeman Bucks, who the
Bulldogs have not beaten in
three tries this season.
"I'm pretty confident we
can beat Wewahitchka," the
coach said. "They've got a
couple of decent kids, and a
good kid at 125 (pounds),
but we should beat them.
With Bozeman, we're pretty
competitive against them.
But again, it's young kids
making young mistakes that
cost us. But we hold our
own with them."
The Bulldogs are 1-1
against South Walton in two
meetings this season.
"If we can beat Wewa and
South Walton, and stay
competitive with Bozeman,
I'll be happy," Thoreson
said.
The competition will be
stronger at the Bay
Invitational, but Thoreson
said he still has high expec-
tations for his team to get a
positive result.
"We've beaten
Rutherford, and we've beat-
F en Bay, so I look for us to
be in the top three or top
five there," the coach said.
"We should easily be in the
top five. If the boys do what
See WRESTLE, Page 2B I


New year;


Marianna's Devorius Robinson
Mark Skinner/Floridan


makes a jump shot against Sneads Monday.-


old result



'Dawgs cruise


in fifth straight


over Sneads


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs
picked up their fifth
straight win -on Monday
night, topping the Sneads
Pirates 60-40 at home.
Tre Jackson had 24
points to lead the
Bulldogs, while Quay
Royster added 14,
Devorius Robinson 13,
and Kruize Pinkins nine.
Josh Rodgers scored 15
points to lead the Pirates,
who fell to 4-6 on the sea-
son.
The Bulldogs were able
to carry over their momen-
tum from a 3-0 trip to
Chipley for a Christmas
classic, and put together
another solid victory
despite missing starting
power forward Kendall
Leeks (illness) and start-
ing point guard Skyler
Gause (ankle).
"I actually thought we
played pretty solid over-
all," Marianna coach
Travis Blanton said. "I
thought we played pretty
good defense for the
majority of the time. Tre
played well offensively,
and Kruize did as well,
even though it didn't show
with the points. Sneads
had to respect (Pinkins),
and that opened thing up
for Quay in the middle of
the court and around the
free throw line. It was just
a pretty good ballgame for
us overall."
Blanton said he saw no
need to try to push Leeks
and Gause into action,
especially with a key dis-
trict contest against


Pensacola Catholic com-
ing up on Friday.
"We didn't want to
underestimate Sneads, but
we do have a district game
on Friday," Blanton said.
"Sometimes you have to
pick and choose your bat-
tles. We felt like that was
an opportune time to rest
Skyler and Kendall."
Sneads was also without
three regulars for the first
half for violating team
rules, and it proved costly,
as the Pirates fell behind
36-20 at halftime.
"We played a couple of
kids who usually don't get
a chance to play," Sneads
coach Kelvin Johnson
said. "We were trying to
find a way to make it into
halftime, but we just got in
too big of a hole."
Marianna (10-4) used a
dominant third period to
quell any notions of a
rally, out-scoring the
Pirates 18-6 to go ahead
54-26 going into the
fourth quarter.,
Johnson said his team
had trouble generating
offense all night largely
due to the presence of
Pinkins in the middle.
"Kruize hurt us a lot. He
cleans up a lot of mistakes,
and he controlled the
defensive rebounds," the
coach said. "If you beat
your man and get to the
basket, he cleans up a lot
of mistakes by being so
big and athletic. He played
pretty well. He blocked a
lot of shots."
Sneads was scheduled to
take on Vernon on the road
See DAWGS, Page 2B >


Marianna girls dominate Sneads, 67-13


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Lady
Bulldogs had to struggle
to a four-point win over
the Sneads Lady Pirates
in their first match-up on
Dec. 13.
But the Lady 'Dawgs
had very little trouble
repeating the feat on
Monday in Marianna,
rolling to a 67-13 victo-
ry.
Treshae Patterson led
Marianna with 17 points
- including 12 in the first
quarter and Shamiqua
Davies added 11 points.
Jay Bryant had 10 for
the Lady Bulldogs, who
evened their record at 5-
5 on the season with the
win.
"Coming out, we were
expecting a totally dif-
ferent game than that,"
Marianna coach Chucky


"Coming out,
we expected a
totally different
game than that. "
--Chucky Brown,
Marianna head coach

Brown said after the
game. "The first time we
played them, we only
beat them by four. We
expected it to be a little
more like that one."
In that game, Sneads'
La'Tilya Baker scored
24 points to keep the
Lady Pirates in the
game, but the junior
guard was limited to just
seven points on Monday.
"We pretty much
changed up and went
zone on them instead of
man," Brown said of his


defensive strategy. "Any
time (Baker) got rid of
the ball and got it back,
we made sure everything
she did was contested.
We were trying to make
other people score.
"I thought we rotated
pretty well on defense,
and our transition game
was very good. We got a
lot of points off of fast-
break outlets where we
just basically out-ran
them down the court.
That's the way I want us
to run. Hopefully, (the
MHS players) are buy-
ing into that after this
game."
Marianna will next
play host to Pensacola
Catholic on Saturday at
3:30 p.m., while Sneads
was scheduled to travel
to Vernon on Tuesday
night before returning
home on Friday to host
South Walton at 4 p.m.


Marianna's Danielle Holden makes a pass during a
game earlier in the season. -Mark Skinner


SPORTS


-J









2B Wednesday, January 5, 2011 Jackson County Floridan SPORTS




Del Rio to remain Jags coach

By MAIRK LONG
AP SPORTS WRITER I"to
.. .... ....... ; T" TT . E,


JALCKSONVILLE -
Jack Del Rio has already
peeked at the teams
Jacksonville will face in
2011. Several players
stood out:
Peyton Manning, Drew
Brees, Philip Rivers, Ben
Roethlisberger, Matt
Schaub, Matt Ryan,
Carson Palmer, Joe
Flacco, Josh Freeman,
Mark Sanchez and quite
possibly Andrew Luck.
"We better be
improved," Del Rio said.
If not, Del Rio will be
looking for another job.
Team owner Wayne
Weaver decided Monday
to give Del Rio another
year with the small-mar-
ket franchise. Weaver also
stripped the coach of his
role as defensive play-
caller and made it clear
that if the Jaguars don't
make the postseason Del
Rio and his staff will be
fired.
"We're going to set the
bar high and reach for it
and demand of ourselves
and commit and do all
those things," Del Rio
said during his season-
ending news conference
Tuesday. "That's what I
expect. I expect us to be
challenging and playing
this time of year, and so I


Jacksonville Jaguars coach Jack Del Rio looks up at the scoreboard during the sec-
ond quarter of an NFL football game against the Houston Texans Sunday, Jan. 2,
2011, in Houston. The Texans beat the Jaguars 34-17. -AP Photo


don't back away from that
at all."
But taking into account
Jacksonville's woeful
defense, its quarterback
situation and its potential-
ly daunting schedule,
some wonder whether the
coach has been set up for
failure. After all, the
defense allowed a fran-
chise-record 419 points
this season and the
Jaguars (8-8) lost five
games by at least 17
points.
And considering that
four victories could have


gone the other way -
Jacksonville won on a 59-
yard field goal, a despera-
tion pass, a 75-yard
screen pass and a 65-yard
kickoff return there are
legitimate questions
about how close the team
is to making the postsea-
son.
"We had so many
explosive plays allowed
this year it's alarming and
it's something we're
going to have to give a lot
attention to and we're
going to have to fix," Del
Rio said.


Del Rio said straighten-
ing out the secondary is
his No. 1 priority. It
remains to be seen who
will be around to help
him.
Weaver did not extend
the contracts of Del Rio's
assistants, meaning they
will be coaching next sea-
son under one-year deals.
With less job security
than normal in the NFL,
Del Rio said he will give
them permission to .seek
positions elsewhere "for
what's best for them-
selves and their family."


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


SPORTS BRIEFS


High School Boys
Basketball

Thursday- John Paul at
Malone, 6 p.m.
Friday- Graceville at
Cottondale, 6 p.m., and
7:30 p.m.; Pensacola
Catholic at Marianna, 6
p.m., and 7:30 p.m.; South
Walton at Sneads, 5:30
p.m.; and 7 p.m.; Altha at
Malone, 6 p.m., and 7:30
p.m.
* Saturday- Cottondale at
Port St. Joe, 5 p.m., and
6:30 p.m.

High School Girls
Basketball

Thursday- John Paul at
Malone, 5 p.m.;
Graceville at Holmes
County, 6 p.m., and 7:30
p.m.
Friday- South Walton at
Sneads, 4 p.m.
Saturday- Pensacola
Catholic at Marianna,
3:30 p.m.; Cottondale at
Port St. Joe, 3:30 p.m.

Cliipola Basketball

The Chipola men's and
women's basketball teams
begin play in the
Panhandle Conference on
Saturday in Panama City
against Gulf Coast.
The women will play at
5:30 p.m., and the men
will follow at 7:30 p.m.


SCOREBOARD


NBA
Eastern Conference


Atlantic Division
W L Pet GB
Boston 26 7 .788 -
New York 19 14 .576 7
Philadelphia 13 21 .382 131/
Toronto 11 22 .333 15
New Jersey 9 25 .265 171h
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Miami 27 9 .750 -
Orlando 22 12 .647 4
Atlanta 22 14 .611 5
Charlotte 11 21 .344 14
Washington 8 24 .250 17
Central Division
W L Pet GB
Chicago 22 10 .688 -
Indiana 14 18 .438 8
Milwaukee 13 18 .419 81h
Detroit 11 23 .324 12
Cleveland 8 26 .235 15
Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pet GB
San Antonio 29 4 .879 -
Dallas 25 8 .758 4
New Orleans 21 14 .600 9
Houston 16 18 .471 13%/
Memphis 15 19 .441 14%
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Utah 24 11 .686 -
Oklahoma City23 12 .657 1
Denver 20 13 .606 3
Portland 18 16 .529 51h
Minnesota 9 26 .257 15
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
L.A. Lakers 23 11 .676 -
Phoenix 14 18 .438 8
Golden State 13 21 .382 10
L.A. Clippers 10 24 .294 13
Sacramento 7 24 .226 141
Monday's Games
Miami 96, Charlotte 82
Orlando 110, Golden State 90
Boston 96, Minnesota 93
New Orleans 84, Philadelphia 77
Denver 113, Houston 106
Utah 102, Detroit 97
Tuesday's Games
Milwaukee at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
San Antonio at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Toronto at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Portland at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Atlanta at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
Detroit at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Toronto at Cleveland, 7 p.m.
Chicago at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Milwaukee at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Washington at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
San Antonio at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Charlotte at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Golden State at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Portland at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Atlanta at Utah, 9 p.m.
Denver at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Phoenix, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Oklahoma. City at Dallas, 8 p.m.
Denver at Sacramento, 10:30 p.m.

BOWL GLANCE
Saturday, Dec. 18
New Mexico Bowl
At Albuquerque
BYU 52, UTEP 24
Humanitarian Bowl
At Boise, Idaho
Northern Illinois 40, Fresno State 17
New Orleans Bowl
Troy 48, Ohio 21


Wrestle
Continued From Page 1B

they've been trained to
do, I believe we can beat
Bozeman and finish in the
top three, top five at a
minimum."
After this weekend, the




Dawgs
Continued From Page 1B

on Tuesday night before
returning home on Friday
to host district foe South
Walton.
The Bulldogs (4-1 in
district play) will also


Tuesday, Dec. 21
Beef 'O' Brady's Bowl
At St. Petersburg, Fla.
Louisville 3j, Southern Mississippi
28
Wednesday, Dec. 22
MAACO Bowl
At Las Vegas
Boise State 26, Utah 3
Thursday, Dec. 23.
Poinsettia Bowl
At San Diego
San Diego State 35, Navy 14
Friday, Dec. 24
Hawaii Bowl
At Honolulu
Tulsa 62, Hawaii 35
Sunday, Dec. 26
Little Caesars Pizza Bowl
At Detroit,
Florida International 34, Toledo 32
Monday, Dec. 27
Independence Bowl
At Shreveport, La.
Air Force 14, Georgia Tech 7
Tuesday, Dec. 28
Champs Sports Bowl
At Orlando, Fla.
North Carolina State 23, West
Virginia 7
Insight Bowl
At Tempe, Ariz.
Iowa 27, Missouri 24
Wednesday, Dec. 29
Military Bowl
At Washington
Maryland 51, East Carolina 20
Texas Bowl
At Houston
Illinois 38, Baylor 14
Alamo Bowl
At San Antonio
Oklahoma State 36, Arizona 10
Thursday, Dec. 30
Armed Forces Bowl
At Dallas
Army 16, SMU 14
Pinstripe Bowl
At New York
Syracuse 36, Kansas State 34
-Music City Bowl
At Nashville, Tenn.
North Carolina 30, Tennessee 27,
20T
Holiday Bowl
At San Diego
Washington 19, Nebraska 7
Friday, Dec. 31
Meineke Bowl
At Charlotte, N.C.
South Florida 31, Clemsn 26
Sun Bw I
At El Pas, *Texas
Notre Dame 33, Miami 17
Liberty Bowl
At Memphis, Tenn.
UCF 10, Georgia 6
Chick-fil-A Bowl
At Atlanta
Florida State 26, South Carolina 17
Saturday, Jan. 1
TicketCity Bowl
At Dallas
Texas Tfch 45, Northwestern 38
Capital One Bowl
At Orlando, Fla.
Alabama 49, Michigan State 7
Outback Bowl
At Tampa, Fla.
Florida 37, Penn State 24


Bulldogs will next be in
action on Jan. 21-22 in
the Panhandle
Championship at Mosley
High School.
On Jan. 25, the
Bulldogs host their only
home event, a Quad Meet
at Marianna High School
that features Bozeman,
Wewahitchka, and Leon.



have a key league match-
up with Catholicon Friday
in a game they'll need to
win to keep pace with
undefeated district leader
Chipley.
"That will be a big one
for us," Blanton said. "If
we can get to 5-1, that
would put us right on
Chipley's heels."


Gator Bowl
At Jacksonville, Fla.
Mississippi State 52, Michigan 14
4,
Rose Bowl
At Pasadena, Calif.
TCU 21, Wisconsin 19
Fiesta Bowl
At Glendale, Ariz.
Oklahoma 48, Connecticut 20
Monday, Jan. 3
Orange Bowl
At Miami
Stanford 40, Virginia Tech 12
Tuesday, Jan. 4
Sugar Bowl
At New Orleans
Ohio State (11-1) vs. Arkansas (10-
2), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Thursday, Jan. 6
GoDaddy.com Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
Miami (Ohio) (9-4) vs. Middle
Tennessee (6-6), 8 p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, Jan. 7
Cotton Bowl
At Arlington, Texas
Texas A&M (9-3) vs. LSU (10-2), 8
p.m. (FOX)
Saturday, Jan. 8
BBVA Compass Bowl
At Birmingham, Ala.
Pittsburgh (7-5) vs. Kentucky (6-6),
Noon (ESPN)
Sunday, Jan. 9
Fight Hunger Bowl
At San Francisco
Boston College (7-5) vs. Nevada
(12-1), 9 p.m. (ESPN)
Monday, Jan. 10
BCS Nhtional Championship
At Glendale, Ariz.
Auburn ,(13-0) vs. Oregon (12-0),
8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Saturday, Jan. 22
At Orlando, Fla.
East-West Shrine Classic, 4 p.m.
Saturday, Jan. 29
At Mobile, Ala.
Senior Bowl, 4 p.m. (NFLN)
Saturday, Feb. 5
At San Antonio
Texas vs. The Nation All-Star
Challenge, 2 p.m.


NFL PLAYOFFS
Wild-Card
Saturday, Jan. 8
New Orleans at St. Louis or Seattle,
4:30 p.m. (NBC)
N.Y. Jets at Indianapolis, 8 p.m.
(NBC)
Sunday, Jan. 9
Baltimore at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
(CBS)
Green Bay at Philadelphia, 4:30
p.m. (FOX)
Divisional Playoffs
Saturday, Jan.15
Indianapolis, Kansas City or
Baltimore at Pittsburgh; 4:30 p.m.
(CBS)
Green Bay, New Orleans or St.
Louis/Seattle at Atlanta, 8 p.m. (FOX)
Sunday, Jan. 16
Philadelphia, New Orleans or St.
Louis/Seattle at Chicago, 1 p.m. (FOX)
N.Y. Jets, Kansas City or Baltimore
at New England, 4:30 p.m. (CBS)


Conference Championships
Sunday, Jan. 23 ,
NFC, 3 p.m. (FOX)
AFC, 6:30 p.m. (CBS)
Pro Bowl
Sunday, Jan. 30
At Honolulu
AFC vs. NFC, 7 p.m. (FOX)
Super Bowl
Sunday, Feb. 6
At Arlington, Texas
AFC champion vs. NFC champion,
6:30 p.m. (FOX)


NHL

Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
GP W LOTP GF GA
Philadelphia 39 24 10 5 53131104
Pittsburgh 40 25 12 3 53127 94
N.Y. Rangers 40 22 15 3 47 119 103
N.Y. lslanders37 12 19 630 89 120
New Jersey 38 10 26 222 68 122
Northeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Boston 38 21 11 648110 85
Montreal 40 21 16 3 45100 96
Ottawa 40 1 19 5 37 90 121
Buffalo 38 16 18 436105 114
Toronto 38 14 20432 90 113
Southeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Tamp a Bay 39 23 11 551121 122
Washington 40 23 12 5 51 120 106
Atlanta 42 21 15648131 125
Carolina 38 18 15 5 41 111 115
Florida 37 18 17 238102 95
Western Conference

Central Division
GP W LOTP GF GA
Detroit 39 24 10 553133 110
St. Louis 38 20 13 545101 104
Chicago 41 21 17 3 45 128 1.18
Nashville 38 19 13 644, 95 93
Columbus 39 20 16343101 114
Northwest Division
GP W LOTP GF GA
Vantouver 38 25 8 555131 95
Colorado' 39 20 14 545132 125
Minnesota 38 18 15 541 98 112
Calgary 40 18 19 3a39107 115
Edmonton 37 12 18 7 31 95 126
Pacific Division
GP W LOTP GF GA
Dallas 40 23 13 450114 111
San Jose 40 21 14 547118 112
Anaheim 42 21 17 446109 119
Los Angeles 39 22 16145116 96
Phoenix 38 17 13 8 42106 113
NOTE: Two points for a win, one
point for'overtime loss.
Monday's Games
Boston 2, Toronto 1
Florida 4, Carolina 3, OT
N.Y. Islanders 5, Calgary 2
Chicago 4, Los Angeles 3
Vancouver 4, San Jose 3
'Tuesday's Games
Minnesota at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Washington, 7 p.m.
Buffalo at Colorado, 9 p.m.
Detroit at Edmonton, 9 p.m.
Columbus at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Carolina at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at Florida, 7:30 p.m.
Dallas at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
Calgary at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
Nashville at Anaheim, 10 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Minnesota at Boston, 7 p.m.
St. Louis at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Colorado, 9 p.m.
N.Y. Islanders at Edmonton, 9 p.m.
Nashville at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
Buffalo at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.


Collegiate swimmers, including from left, Karole-Ann Bayer
of the University of Vermont; Caroline ,Foster of Florida
International University ,and Ashley Danner of George
Mason University,, compete in the 50-meter backstroke
Tuesday, Jan. 4, 2011 .-Florida Keys News Bureau



Michigan wins



Swim Classic


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

KEY LARGO -
Michigan won its third
consecutive men's Orange
Bowl Swim Classic in the
Florida Keys on Tuesday,
while the Kansas captured
the women's division.
Michigan finished 4the
sprint-style competition
with 372 points,, while sec-
ond-place George Mason
had 187 points.
Wolverines coach Mike
Bottom said the win was-
n't as important as the


Do you have

Cute Kids?

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

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


opportunity to have some
serious competition enter-
ing the Big, Ten collegiate
swimming season.
"This is a .proving
ground, before we go back
and start our racing sea-
son," Bottom said. "What
.makes this exciting is that
we have guys that get a
chance to win an event
who have never won
before."
Kansas won 11 of 12
women's events for 297.5
points. George Mason was
second with 87 points.


What's

happening

when?

Check the

Community

Calendar on

Page 2A.


Post your weather photos at

(SIP(HWIIS(IV @F$@ w@


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MERE Basketball

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 Rd. in
Marianna. .
The registration fee for
basketball is $30 for partici-
pants who live inside the city
limits of Marianna, and $45
for participants who live out-
side the .city limits.
The fee must be paid with
a check or money oraer. No
cash will be accepted. No
one will be allowed to regis-
ter 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 participants
on Nov. 1 of the current year
will be the player's age for
the entire season.
Sports Items
Send all sports items to
editorial@jcfloridan.com, or
fax them to 850-482-4478.
The mailing address for the
paper is Jackson County
Floridan PO. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447.







www.JCFLORIDAN.com INTERNATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, January 5, 2011 3B


Egypt's Pope critical of religious policies

BY SARAH EL DEEB It must see to the problems of The bombing touched off f ? ,'-, i ; "' ,
ASSOCIATED PRESs the Copts and try to resolve three days of protests involv- ..L -f .. t ... '


CAIRO The head of
Egypt's Coptic Orthodox
Church appealed to the gov-
ernment on Monday to
address Christians com-
plaints about discrimination
to ease tensions as fierce riots
broke out in the capital fol-
lowing a New Year's Day
church bombing that killed
21 people.
The interview with Coptic
Pope Shenouda III on state
television came as hundreds
of predominantly Christian
protesters clashed with riot
police in northern Cairo in
late night demonstrations
expressing frustration with
the government's policies.
In rare criticism by the 87-
year-old church leader,
Shenouda called on the gov-
ernment to address Christian
grievances in the country,
especially of laws restricting
freedom of worship,
"The state also has a duty.


them," he said. "If there are
laws that is an unjust to
some, the state should cor-
rect many laws.
The pope said unprece-
dented attack on the Saints
Church in Alexandria had
"caused panic" among
Muslims and Christians, but
he appealed for calm among
his flock and warned that
political activists might use
protests to push their anti-
government agenda.
"Problems are solved with
calm and communication,
not with anger and emo-
tions," he said, while
acknowledging that the ten-
sions were fed by the
Christian community's long-
standing grievances.
"There are laws that are
painful to some, and despite
our commitment to the laws,
the pain is still there, and this
needs to be addressed," he
said, while counseling
patience to Christians.


ing clashes with both securi-
ty forces and Muslim
passers-by in the area around
the church in Alexandria.
The community, which
makes up 10 percent of
Egypt's 80 million, com-
plains bitterly of discrimina-
tion in building its churches
and in the job market and
also feels the government is
not confronting rising con-
servative Islamic prejudice in
society.
In northern district of
Shubra, police surrounded
hundreds of protesters in
tight cordons near the neigh-
borhood's main church,
while youths dashed out of
sidestreets and pelted their'
armored cars with rocks.
Riot police beat the pro-
testers with their batons and
an Associated Press photog-
rapher on the scene saw at
least five people injured
including two bleeding from
serious head wounds.


Hundreds of Egyptian Muslims gather following prayers outside Ibrahim Mosque in
the Mediterranean city of Alexandria, Egypt, protesting against what they allege was
Egypt's Coptic Church holding two women captive for converting to Islam. In the
weeks before the New Year's Day suicide bombing of an Egyptian church, al-Qaida-
linked Islamic militant websites were carrying a how-to manual on "destroying the
cross," featuring video lessons on bomb-making.-AP Photo


Sudan president to aid South


BY MAGGIE FICK
ASSOCIATED PRESS

JUBA, Sudan -
Sudan's government
waged war with the south
for more than two decades
and repeatedly tried to
delay an independence ref-
erendum. Now, in a rare
visit, President Omar al-
Bashir said Tuesday he
will help the oil-rich south
if next week's vote splits
Africa's largest nation in
two.
Al-Bashir, who is want-
ed on allegations of geno-
cide and other atrocities
committed in Sudan's
western Darfur region, said
unity cannot be imposed
by force. Still, the need to
maintain strong economic
ties with the south if it
becomes a new nation as
expected may be why he is
playing nice.
"We will be happy to
achieve the real peace and


final peace for all citizens
in the north and the south,"
al-Bashir told southern
officials and civil society
leaders during a rare visit
to the southern capital of
Juba. He pledged to give a
fledgling Southern Sudan
"anything you need."
Analysts said his
remarks reflected a grow-
ing realization that the
Sudanese government, also
battling insurgencies in the
east and west, could not
delay the week-long refer-
endum on independence in
the south that starts
Sunday. They also illus-
trate the economic co-
dependence betweeoi the
oil-rich south and the
north, where oil pipelines
run to the sea.
The mainly Christian
south is widely expected to
vote for secession from the
mainly. Muslim north.
Southern Sudanese are still
haunted by the war that left


2 million people dead.
Northern tribes supported
by the government
launched slave raids into
the south,' and the military
bombed villages built of
grass and sticks.
Hundreds of Sudanese
brandishing Southern
Sudan flags and pro-inde-
pendence placards demon-
strated outside the airport
when al-Bashir landed.
"The writing is on the
wall," said Jon Temin, a
Sudan expert at the Uhited
States Institute of Peace.
"The referendum is going
to happen, and the interna-
tional community is put-
ting its support behind it.
This is increasingly appar-
ent to Khartoum and that
does affect their behavior."
* Activists have been
warning, that the unstable
region, still populated by
unpredictable militias,
risks a return to violence.
But al-Bashir's remarks


seemed designed to allay
those fears and help ensure
a continuous flow of south-
ern oil through the
pipelines of the north.
"We want unity between
the north and the south but
this doesn't mean opposing
the desire of the southern
citizen," al-Bashir said,
shortly after donning a'tra-
ditional southern robe over
his business suit.
"Imposing unity by force
doesn't work."
Suspicious southerners
argue that's exactly what
he's done since seizing
power in a 1989 coup.
Although a peace agree-
ment was signed with the
south in 2005, Sudan still
faces rebellions in all of its
other outlying regions, a
consequence of govern-
ment policies that concen-
trate wealth in the hands of
a narrow Islamist elite
while leaving most of the
country impoverished.


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON
6:00 6:30 7:00 I7:30 8:00 8:30 9:001| 9:30110:00|10:30111:001o1:30112:0012:30
2 a The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 0 Griffith -FamilyFd Let's Make a Deal (N) The Price Is RIght (N) News Young & Restless Bold
3 WTVY This Morning The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 0B Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Live at Bold


1:00 1:30
The Talk (In Stereo)
The Talk (In Stereo)


Ivory Coast deal


should take time


BY RUKMINI CALLIMACHI
ASSOCIATED PRESS

ABIDJAN, Ivory Coast
African leaders on
Monday were offering
Laurent Gbagbo an amnesty
deal on condition he cedes
the presidency peacefully to
the internationally recog-
nized winner of Ivory Coast's
elections, an official said
Monday.
The African heads of state
traveled to Ivory Coast to
give persuasion another
chance before resorting to
military intervention.
The presidents of. Benin,
Sierra Leone and Cape Verde
also visited last week without
result, and this time they
were being joined by Kenyan
Prime Minister Raila Odinga.
No developments were
immediately announced.


2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30
The Dr. Oz Show (N) Oprah Winfrey


Let's Make a Deal (N)


Rachael Ray (N) 00


Results tallied by the coun-
try's electoral commission
and certified by the United
Nations showed Gbagbo lost
the November election by a
nearly 9-percentage-point
margin to opposition leader
Alassane Ouattara. Gbagbo
has clung to power with the
backing of the army, and
human rights groups accuse
his security forces of abduct-
ing and killing hundreds of
political opponents. The U.N.
says it also has been barred
entry from two suspected
mass graves.
U.S. officials said they
remain willing to help
Gbagbo make a "dignified
exit," including revisiting the
visa ban so he can travel to
the United States and take up
a possible teaching position,
but only if he agrees to step
down.

JANUARY 5, 2011
4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
News News News News
Oprah Winfrey News News


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WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT JANUARY 5, 2011
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4B Wednesday, January 5, 2011 Jackson County Floridan

PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
AND 5TOP I WASN'T YELLIN.. I -
't'ELLIN6t NEVER SAIP A WORD..









BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
1 FAVEN'T eEE AbLE TO ASK. 'W ON'T OU JUST WAMT TO
M b6055O BOUT A RALSE, DUE. SK'IAt\ WIAEN .E 5WIRlG5 TO
TO IS /AOOl -1 r-. PA A0oo0t>6 0 0oot>? 5


HAVE YOU DONE YOUR'\
NEW YEAR.'5 RESO-
LUTION E-A.Y ?
NO I i CAN'T
THINK OF A
P EVOLUTION


BECAUSE YOU'RE THE
MOST COMPETITIVE
PERSON I'VE EVER,
MET IN MY LIFE

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SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


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FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR
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ARoUT WONDEh WoAAH


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
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ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
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KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


NO ONE EVER
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YOU ATE
IT ALL!


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
I


1-5 0 LaughingSlock Intrnalo nc/dist by UFS Inc.. 2011

"I may have to ruin your coat."


ACROSS 40 Unisex wear
41 Mr. Danson
1 Mailbox 42 Viper
device 43 Part of B&B
6 Hams it up 44 Winter mal-
12 More ady
curious 46 the wall
14 Jujitsu 48 Place for
cousin shadow
15 Phonograph 51 Have rap-
need port
16 Coax 55 Deli pur-
17 Volcanic dust chase
18 PBS 56 Some
"Science flights
Guy" 57 Tap
19 Mae West 58 Posh hotel
role lobbies
21 31-day mo.
23 Furrow DOWN
26 Not prepaid
27 Deli units 1 News
28 Transplant channel
30 Dazzle 2 Weed
31 Sun Devils whacker
sch. 3 Put into ac-
.32 In a weird tion
way 4 Kind of pool
33 Comes 5 Morays
closer 6 Just scrap-
35 Campers, ing by
for short 7 A throng
37 High 8 Sent for
mountain 9 Frat letter
38 Sen. 10 List short-
Kefauver ener
39 Cry 11 Date
of disgust regularly
I


Answer to Previous Puzzle
PGAN SHEA EONS
AR TETIAIGS SN AG
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PLAN E BA

OREO TREK END
OERR ADDS TAE


13 Restored
buildings
19 Bottom-
most
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thoughts
22 Seizes the
throne
24 Latest
news
25 Pealed
26 Blackberry
stem
27 Laird's
daughter
28 -
Hashanah
29 Hunt and
peck
34 Danger sig-
nal (2 wds.)


36 Mist and
smoke
42 Ledger
check
43 Musical key
(2 wds.)
45 VIP trans-
port
47 Goat
cheese
48 Winding
curve
49 Shrill bark
50 Yale athlete
52 Melody
53 Prefix for
pod
54 NASA
counterpart


1-5 2011 by UFS, Inc.

CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: U equals X
"RCBDB ZL HFDB NDBSZR KMS

LKRZLTKNRZFM ZM WBZMO K TZDLR-

DKRB RDPNY SDZABD RCKM K

RBMRC-DKRB BUBN PRZAB," W. N ,

T F DW BL
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Writers are exorcists of their own demons." Mario
Vargas Llosa "How can you write if you can't cry?" Ring Lardner
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 1-5


ENTERTAINMENT


Man still seeks approval


Dear Annie: I am a 24-year-old mother of a 9-
month-old boy and a stepmother to three older
children. My husband's ex treats me like the
third wheel. She walks into my house without
knocking and goes through my stepchildren's
drawers and takes things. She won't even look at
me, let alone talk to me. To top it off, my hus-
band refuses to stand up for me. He kisses the
ground this woman walks on, even though she
was the one who initiated the divorce. Whenever
she calls, he drops everything and goes
to her aid. When her car broke -
down, he gave her one of ours, and
I ended up stranded at work.
She constantly interrupts the -
few moments I have with my .
husband and son by calling and
texting and asking him to do
stuff. She rarely has her children _
with her, even though she gets \
paid a substantial amount of child
support. And whatever she buys for them,
she asks us to reimburse half.
I started going to counseling just to deal
with the way my husband treats me because
of her. How can I get him to stop doing every-
thing she asks? I'm tired of feeling like A
Third Wheel
Dear Third Wheel: Your husband has put his
ex-wife first in your marriage, and this is gross-
ly unfair to you. The fact that she initiated the
divorce did not make him bitter it made him
crave her approval. He needs to understand his
motivations for being at her beck and call and
how this undermines his marriage. Ask if he
would be willing to attend one of your counsel-


BRIDGE


This deal, which won for Debbie Rosenberg (North) and
JoAnna Stansby (South) the best-bid award from the
International Bridge Press Association last year, probably
would not have been considered if it had occurred in a team
event. Rosenberg and Stansby got to seven no-trump,
which scored 2,220. If they had played in seven spades,
they would have received 2,210. In teams, those extra 10
points would have been worth.nothing. But in a pair game
they gave Rosenberg and Stansby a complete top. They
received one matchpoint for every other pair sitting North-
South in the event, the von Zedtwitz Life Master Pairs at the
Summer-North American Championships in New Orleans..
Two no-trump was a game-forcing spade raise. Over
West's three-diamond overcall, most Norths would have
jumped to four spades to announce a minimum opening.
But North, liking her two aces, passed. Three hearts, four
clubs and four diamonds were control-bids (cue-bids).
Four no-trump was Roman Key Card Blackwood, the reply
telling South that her partner had two aces and the spade
king.
Then came the master bid. Six clubs asked North to bid
seven spades with third-round control (a doubleton or the
queen) in clubs. When North denied that holding, South
expected to have 13 tricks via five spades, two hearts, one
diamond and five clubs. So she jumped to seven no-trump
Cool!


ing sessions. It could help a great deal.
Dear Annie: Our son, "Troy," is in love with
"Jessica," a young woman who got into debt
with credit cards right out of high school. She
has been repaying the money, but her credit his-
tory is mined. The two of them now share an
apartment, but Troy is not about to marry her
unless she learns to be more financially respon-
sible.
Troy has told us that Jessica does not save
any money, and that she purchases things she
will never use and then refuses to get rid of
them. The apartment is a mess, and
S while part of that is Troy's sloppi-
t/ ness, the other part is Jessica's
S profligate purchases. They share
r the rent, but that's all they share
4i- when it comes to income and
expenses.
Troy doesn't want to nag Jessica
and cause stress in the relationship.
Do you have any suggestions on
how he might address the
money issue? Georgetown
Parents
Dear' Parents: Troy is smart not to marry
Jessica until she can work on her spending
habits, but he cannot help her if he is afraid to
address the problem. This is not simple irre-
sponsibility. Shopoholism is an addictive behav-
ior. Jessica suffers from a compulsion to buy
things whether she needs them or not.
Sometimes it requires therapy to overcome.,
Troy should first contact Debtors Anonymous
(debtorsanonymous.org) at 1-800-421-2383 for
suggestions.


NEA Crossword Puzzle


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


HOROSCOPE

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Although your financial
trends look hopeful, if you get a
bit extravagant you could negate
any advantages that you might
have realized. Don't be your own
worst enemy.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- You're apt to have a nifty way of
managing things, which makes
things good for everybody con-
cerned. Don't let someone come
in and disrupt' your plans with
selfish ideas.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -
Both your instincts and rational
thinking will have good effects
on what you undertake to do.
Neither should be circumvented
or ignored; each will have its
virtues.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Once again you could find your-
self in the company of someone
you recently met but hardly
know. However, these repeat
meetings are likely to bring you
both closer together.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
Do all that you can to work on a
special project of yours, because
tomorrow there will be other
things that'll be occupying your
time. It might be a while before
you can get back to your task.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)--
As long as you never promised
to help and you're not truly need-
ed, give precedence to your proj-
ect over that of another's. Please
yourself instead of being used by
someone else.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Even if it isn't of your making,
you'll gladly ride the tide of
change as long as it doesn't dis-
turb your personal ocean. In fact,.
you can benefit from a change of
course that takes you to new
places.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) The
best way to gain the cooperation
of others is to look at the world
from their perspective. By know-
ing their views, you'll be able to
make adjustments that benefit
both you and them.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -If
possible, you should arrange
your agenda so that you're free
to do things your way, which will
make for a very productive day.
When you have to stop and do
for another, it's likely to be far too
disruptive.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Even though it might be the mid-
dle of the week, some sort of
social diversion could benefit
you very much, such as having a
quiet dinner with close friends
with whom you can relax.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -
Projects that you leave dangling
are likely to affect your feelings
of self-worth, so don't begin any-
thing that you know in advance
you won't be able finish. Work on
lots of quick, short jobs.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) Try to get in touch with
some friends, whom you may
have unwittingly been neglecting
lately. Even if your pals are
unavailable, they would delight in
getting a message from you.


North 01-05-11
A K 9 8 5 2
V A 3 2
A 5
A4 5 4 3
West East
A J3 A Q
V Q 8 V J1097654
* KQ 9 7 6 3 2 10 4
SJ6 4 9 8 7
South
A 10 7 6 4
Y K
J8
A K Q 10 2
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 Pass
2 NT 3 Pass Pass
3 V Pass 3 A Pass
4 4 Pass 4 Pass
4 NT Pass 5 Pass
6 4 Pass 6 A Pass
7 NT Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: + K








CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, January 5, 2011- 5 B


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




S re-reag Batmpersravel MotorHomes/RVs Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Automobles
residential for rent Trailers forSale forSaleforSaleforSale
BY OWNER Damon 2000 ltra
BY OWNER pr, .- Sport. Cummins Buick '98 LeSabre Chrysler 00" Sebring Ford '05 Crown Vic,
S r'ng. r'r -" j '- I. ," s 12K mi. slide, BY OWNER) low Conv top, runs/looks exc. mech. cond., lite
S: I 8 I I r i Level.ng jacl,.dieil e m mile., leather, load great, loaded, 140k blue, 139k mi, $6750
fr.-.E a rrm -han f n.2K3. 0 ,- d.newtires. tune miles, $2900. OBO OBO405-615
rprt, 8 mi BassTrcker 30 upB.new rad.$ 495 Call 334-596-5032 1099/850-573-3426
from Headland B0r OBO .,592
Apartments- square, paved l fMg.
SFurnished r oad, county r 07 Copper Canyon $2S or mor .
waterphone& motrdetrollis cn drear5thmi, many upgrades GLS, 5-sp, leather, loaded, leather int.
l Notices- s paved Imt repts& fis h Knight 06 '05a-Cdvinc TS fully _-- f
electric service mo e fs n e7n0. 850-866- loaded, onl 19K mi. tan in color, 29K ml.
LOCAL COMPANY Edgewood Apts. Qui owner will Finance finder, 5hrs on motor 2-slides, awning, $159,700. 850-866- loaded, only 19K mi. tan in color, 29K mi.
BUYING ALL et, furn, 1/1 Most at 6.5 % interest $8300.334-493-7700 cabinets glore, di- 2774 exc. cond.13,900. $21,000. 334-693-3980
BCS CHAMP TIX util. incl. 850- 209- $4,750. per acre. nh ete kitehenette, Ig -.a334-714-4001C hrysler '07 PT
PAIN THOP 1351 DO 10963 770-378-1559 Cnew1ftew bedr riv. bath, su- -09 ToyotaCorolla C ILLAeCs ded Cruiser, Loaded, 48K
$S CASH T 1 D 3- motor w/new trailer er deato serious Sortch ra DeVille Dts loaded miles, Automatic, Ford 06 F250 diesel
(866)222-8492 exc.cond.$1450. uyer. 334-792-0010 Sport c h. gray 31Kmi. with moonroof, fac- LIKENEW!$8500 J Apartments -334-596-1738)yr347 1 warr. 5-sp. 16"g
Apartments- 334-596-1738 r4-805-0859 heels power locks tory nav & dvd, heat- (334) 790-7959 eather/seats 4wd
nfurnished or4 ed & cooled memory (334)7907959at seats 4wd
SCARRIAGE'02 seats, 95,000 high- Chrysler'07 PT power low mileage.
CAMEO 30 hf. 2 slide R-VISION 2006 Trail 334-464-1709 way miles, $9500 obo Cruiser Low Mileage, exc cond. asking
L st ,cat at 5r Chl,1, B f 1 --well kpt ir.:ude Lite, 26 ft., fully 334 4641709334-797-2320 loaded, LIKE NEW! $31,900. obo.
os i R Dineighborho upper slidertch loaded, like new, 20 aown19 per Call 334-393-0343
Super REWA $15,000 33 7 3 low mileage $38,500 adillac 99evlle m. Call Rn Ellis
20996 46 OBO 334-616-6508 71 0028
LOS CHRYSLER '78 COACHMAN '92 .-- '. m new tires, air
LOST: fRid r Fish-n-Ski, 15ft, Catilin Travel Trailer, friL.... ont end. good cond. Chrysler '07 PT Cruis-
850-272- Duplex/Tr plex 334-66-650 I 4BM W 4t 3251 IaacPe eEr.r t ..int
40HPrahrsler motRd 4r, M2t4 5cond. $3,600 334.774.5333 er T, urrr,g Eiton,
in Aford. 850-272- DuplexTriplex ATVs $1500BO334-687- Must Sell $3,500 l gr l.
7' ____ ^L B~tH602- --6863, 695-2161 334-687-,6486 rTd. beg -, k r, i. $11.901
et animals inBR, K'08 HondaTRX250 4- Fisher '01 Hawk 18' Sport Coach 1983 93. $10.900 OB 0 3347'92-5151 after S
$2q4/mo, 1221 Griff wheeler, red, exc. Class 2, with 115 I'm old but love to Call 256 497-. 85 Chrysler 'i7 S*brirg
$2/mto, 1 G cond. new cost Mercury outboard travel! Very clean & e l br n
St. Chattachoochee $499owal se$2500. mM w d ,-a Vner sln &4 Honda C AvRc
2,1.391-. $4399. will sell $2500. motor with trailer, 2 loaded, new tires,. 4 ndor. pwrtit r CLEAN NICE CAR'
S 334-7982337 fish finders, trolling only 48k mi, $4,995 nr- nro M ,FM CD. RuNS GOOD! 53.495
_motor, access ladder, Cal 334-793-3494 Chevrolet 74 El I CE CARr Call i50.21.46
H r lurri.t ,-hedj Bemrn;, AM'FM ra- thor 334-333-1291 Cam;n,.Good cond. $2C CARil. Call t,',v
S f di-. rn bc.aichar ge, Dutchmen 40 ft. Ned, iror work ch34-
FreePetsPoni 1 ,:,, n te c'.i ve.ery well kept Travel Trailer '06 5500 OBO 3-69
ZreetSOC lncr[ -E Et ocin dr shelter 38B-DSL, Sleeps8, trn BMW '05,325 Sedan, 13 or797-6925 Collector Mercede.
Your pet deserves a lov- nt r nt $14,000.334-685-7319 2 Slideouts, Loaded Bluew/tan leather 1983, 240D in vere


SSAus water1 &240so cin, 0er 24dd
egananna ,Prm i t r 5is 2008 Kawasaki Kfx 90 Mar m torp 05ee p sareekOB Os4-- s,- Hatch er ex9rt,
ing, caBngsoesnadI. 5ki. onshaftornehr 4995334-687-7862 e nErgood ,0n. rre 4995.334-790-7959
for a free pet may draw S3l- 0$0 mc., Gheenoe Camo 13' Like new. $18,750 tc pant wor1k. 6.1- spee-d man. trer,a.,


Cats jqwcpalive.com tersedrly$525 Fourwinds 706 30' -- s L Newly.: Built. g n. r 4
Response mfrom individuals $3 1500.00:rd4-441, w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 334-406-4555 $B14.900 l Th
whowillsellyouranimalfor 850-263-5753 2005 John Deere. # thrust trolling mtr 34-685-62337 'em irie.


ts500 BuckL 4x4. ETWOODwheeleraa ei O
$,9.0PolrA65hw,- Hundai '04 Aeen
poss Please screen re- Austin Tyler & Assoc $4,999.00. 3432 Night: 677-5606 Prowlier twrge 334797.4T8, to
spondcents careful wen Quality rentals Call: 850-210-4166 34 N o36ft,4 slides, large Care GT. 2 door, Auto,
givganaimalway 850- 526-3355 2008 Kawasaki Kfx 90 Mariner motor 4hp, shower, 30/50AMP.r 4 cylinder, owner,
S Property Mgmt is, ATV Kid's model low hrs. runs.great, $26,000 OBO 334-695- 7861 69 Chevy d041 Ipala $49e5. 334-790-7959i
our ONLY Business" 345 1 short shaft fresh wa- 4995, 334-687-7862 48W Driv5 Si rmSCm
_______ 36345 (334)726-2168 $525 30' 4 rM 4s1tRUNS GOOD' n__ _1



Cats q303-9727afterwcww.er used only ou5inrds 9 06M 30 CNe. I y rC Built
ieHomes 1500.00 3344418421 Travel trailer. DoubleGMW96Covesio N l B



Dslu8t8- aRa5nh4xg4NICE CR! $6 995. Call 850-210-4166
Free Christmas Kot- for Rent Honda 2007 TRX 90 Pontoon Boat '95 19, Microwavestereo, Van, new A/C, runs Call 850-210-4166 Corvette '81
tens! Litter trained. Youth 4 wheeler, rated for 12 people, ch&a loadd Li grt, $2500 S & M Au- Chevy '08 Corvette Automatic 350



CKCBoat onlTer s MAlmost New! Elec. 4hp force motor, ew M t sel i e to Sales 850774 convertible, Black,
g & Sneads waner/diatey 0







$300 334-693-9195 no pets, CH/A $425- condition $1750 @ Snug Harbor slip Sabre Paam. LikcNwCond, m e Bes offer thr t.heated seats,
owree kittens to good garb. $350/mo B.REDUCED $12,000. camperll: 585-269-0244 slides, Adventurer, 29K Limitedgarage kept $45,000. $4900. OB Infinity '10 G37









334)7353481 Yamaha '04 Bruin many extras, clean, miles, Clean, Runs 1 owner, 91Kmies, i
e 4 4 3/2 DW in Malone. No 4wd, extra low hours $ e 19-692-5624 334-774-1915 Silver Black Leather






LOOK 85T m. ND ts & 98843r850-557-3343 3yr/ 2 FIND BS
Honda'97TRX90 layco '06 FIt,1 7 117k mi. New tires & "Int. Premium pack -











Maltese FM Puppy out. Q-bed, Like New, leather CD player, Ford *02 Taurus SE 6pm
Fr3eek: m ioled, 2 & 3 B MH ale. heele wheels. Looks/drives Homese & Corvette 88E ae 70






Possibly won't get & 3R Cd- motore4 er & tr .er19 2cK 33 4 II Chevy '?5 Co l t Red, Auto Mirrored (39 Light tan w/beige in-
liter trained kittens 3/2 $50 0& up H20/garb/ Like New Cod. h. e g 5 4 d Exc.TCond. Loaded convertible 108K m. Cond$29500






pounds Can be maint H20sewer/ bruA hrun 0 ud THE $ad n $ o. Braes & ocks. (4960 mils, CD, r 37kB mi, NA-
850-Vet che $500- sewer incl.htp:// E$1500. 334 Gr 'c79n $10.500 850.482. 17 OBO 334-726-6165 Trades3 83 OO 3328K Mi. 1-Owner $9,800. 334-791-3081 9120655-8971
303-9727 after 3pm www.charloscountryx Mountaineer "$5,995. 334-37-13 ,or














502iving9787 850209-7825 $2300 OBO Call 3347914891 entrance oors, Call 85021041 blue inal car like
Automatic, low hrs & Sailboat '76-Catalina sle,?s 6 6comf:ortably .AChevy'0m.pal nw ondR







2 477 -8 Columba, A ent cnt,10,995.







mlRent t Own:t2 &3BR sd RX '- outdoorr nov elec. s i .
oFor detailT s 2s 3 MH's in miles, $200 850- 0 rs, very low Green TV, $26,000 fu .t 618-932 or 34-56-
CKC Boston Terriers Marianna & Sneads 8717dT hrs less than 250. L:,tC t. drew CD ,ar,hg.gr,rear 1790 MUST SEE!!!!







Puppies! UTD on (3432/850)209-814-6595. Polaris '96Roller furling, bimin, e-. 5r. 1,, O r. r back







ofCorrecttonsdRe- *02 Pontoon by Sport coverncl $5500 50-
shots and worms, Mag num 425 head, micro, fridge. 5,i,.546.036 r t o se 1 Lexusthr tLess98 Ls400th








low & black r150 me. ra Cnin OS'00 22FT
$30034-6334-794-0-795













sis s8)ors- 2BR/2BA ,Gi4s -5M urnom ke C ord CoL11^ hman
es apets, sec y neg.,TOWNHOUSES BOAT ge $3.2HP Johnson, B side, $1,900 M t 23'-5675 on2 mi, -







pt sedt cu Rivty ng ngor, dep$3100.
Section8ok.850-569- Ca334-795-6743
9884 or 850-557-3343 ntn at Sunny Brook LE, '025, Antique DR table, so u GE 20"Color TV, $35 Pistol &W 40 cal. Sharp 13" Color TV, TV/DVD Cabinet, sol-
S th 36ft workhorside d wood, good cond. 850-526-3365 compactbronze in collie $15or, 850-526-336 850-579-4467 after
Maltese FM Puppy outeralfor Q-bed, LikeNew, IT leather player good with bench, goorus SE 6pm
















yBass Tracker 06 A am t leveling, R BIKE -Wm's 26i" $35 850-272- Rinnai Infra-Red Ra- d592-649 Wall hung lavatory
13 w eeks old. Cute, = Campers/Trav kepted under shelter PW & seats, $5300 5Loaded, LIKE NEW!
Sweet, Small, in Parks Seacrat,'89201 c OBO(850)482omparetoshowrm. FAST 850-52-5832 $200(850)57he 9-4539 81'Corvette ONLY 15,125 miles Lncoln'07 MKZ,
850-326-3016 off the showroom 01Center Console, bat, rice $30K, Will sell Che$75k 2724305 Cobalt Red, Auto, Mirrored $6,725. CALL:
Possibly won't get motor & trailer, 95 C12K 334-447-5001 IN 4 door, loaded. Tos 52K mi. New Ligt tan w/beige in-
bigger than 5 3/2 $450 Quiet,well 225HP Johnson Mtr, terror, leather heated
pounds. Can be main. H20/sewer/ Dual Axle Tr. w/ Sydney 0 Outback Full Great Gas Mileage. Tire, Cal2" speakers, Treadmill- '03 Mustang seats, ABS, side
registered garb/lawn Yamahant05 Rap. 7,195. Must Sell!! runs eep both in great w/mattress & box $200 down $200 o. Brakes & Sh00 wat GT 96000 miles, CD, airbags, 37k m, NA-
well, veryclean, times, dual slide CLASSIFIEDS Call Steve Hatcher Garage kept. $13,500. leather, PL, PW $8500 DA $21,175 sell for








BusiMonthly RV Lots $200 660 speed Manual8462 or 334-655-8461 health. 850-352-28sleeps 10 2403 after 4pm 850-573-4425_____ 850-209-7051 4539___________5________
Vet checked. $500 + elec. Joyce Riley RE 2WD. Good condition., 334-791-8243 OBO 334-596-2376 36330 (334)494-6480 $17,900 850-814-0155


















85-2 17fte omletee7 Wednesday, January 5, 2011co
50-20-0787 850-209-7825 $2300 OBO Call 34-791-4891. entrance doors,
nttwn:7 05DColumbia, AL in/outent.enter,








1500 sf, ADA-okPkg Penta outdrive, garoutd ve, e C.
ot. ALSO avail, fuly t Ski, 60 hrs, very screen TV, $26,000
Florida Department 3727-432/3- -1ENT 334-347-7930 c et 229-310-7252
gion is accepting Townhomes Crest. Less than 15 527-4455

















IoHealthCare Ex36x51RReg$1 87NNo $10,652 M Tuesday's
edqu od for the prs 47hrs. Great Condition R
froprty.Thespur-$,0Tournament Ready, Concord Coachman
cludes eight (8) hors- 2BR/2BA 16FT GLASS STREAM 225 motor, kept in- '05 Motor Home.
es and 1 lot of assort- TOWNHOUSES BOAT 28HP Johnson, side, $11,900 Must 23' long 2700 mi.
ed tack. For addition- Chipola River trolling motor, depth see! 229-321-9047 Take over payments.
al information and' a Townhouses finder $2,300 850-593-5103' tu.f.i. '' t.'`` n ```.'`"`r .c'' esi""rdtl.
quote form, call Pur- 850-482-1050 232-4610 Stratos '95 285 Pro
chasing at 850-237- 24' Boat'95 XL Dual console. Cruise Master LE, '05, Antique DR table, sol- GE 20"Color TV, $35 Pistol S&W 40 cal. Sharp 13" Color TV, TV/DVD Cabinet, sol-
Pontoon Johnson Fastrike 175 36ft workhorse chas- id wood, good cond. 850-526-3365 compact, M&P, like $15 850-526-3365 id wood, $75 850-526-
2214. runs great, $7500 2 depth finders, gps, sis 8.1 gas engine, $50 850-592-2403 af- new in box. $450. 3365
realestate OBO 850-573-1920 deck extension $7000 22k mi., no sink, 7kw ter 4pm Lg. fuzzy spring rock- Small Spinnett Piano
PetMemorials mwmralforred 334- 671-9770 gen. 3asl, SAT, 2 TV, 2 ing horse, very good 850-263-2701 _with bench, good
Bass Tracker 06 A/C, auto leveling, R BIcond. $35 850-272- condition $400 OBO
BassPro-team 175, C amRoadmas BIKE Wm's 26in 4305 Rinnal Infra-Red Ra- 850-592-6479 Wall hung lavatory
m* Quail for Sale Mercury out- Trailers tow/brake system, Schwinn Point Bch diant LP Gas Heater sink $15 OBO 850-
flight conditionMbordryout-T05ilJeepWb rangersystem,.Cruiser Red $80 Patio set; 2 swivel w/Circulating Fan. Toilet & Tank $40 593-9987 or 573-4425
Ready for hunting tbard, notr ui m'05 it Jeep Wrangler OBO(850)482-5434 chairs & round table $200 (850)579-4539 OBO 850-593-9987 or
8off the showroom '01 Coachman Cataii- Ao air, 6 cyl, $75k w a t 80305
Floor, shelter & na 30ft. no pull outs, w/jeep, $ 0k without Full size bed 272-4305 Set of 12" speakers, Treadmill- Pro-Form Window Slider, vinyl,
maint $9000. $7,195.'Must Sell!! jeep, both in great w/mattress & box Skylight, brand new in box & 800 watt Crosswalk 480 Tread- 3x2, low E w/screen,
Call 229-723-9277 exc. cond. 334-655- cond. sellingdueto springs $50 850-592- 3 x 4 Reduced to $35 Autobon Amp $150 mill $200 (850)579- brand new,-$45 850-
For Lease Correct Craft Torino
17ft. complete refit Wednesday, January 5, 2031
Dwntwn 90 Front Ste '07 350CID/450 hp
1500 st, ADA-ok,Pkg Penta outdrive, gar,
equip Beauty Shop fast!!! $10,750.
727-433-RENT 334-347-7930
Steel Buildings (Closeout) J I
Health Ca. Ex: 36x51 Reg $14,087 Now $10,652 Tuesday's
54x90 Reg $33,826 Now $25,577
www.sunwardsteel.com Source# 1lU (j', @ WASABI SOLUTION
Certified Nurses Aide 352-353-4047
needed for 3-4, hrs __ ____ 4 2 18___7_10)15 11


day, 6 days/wk. 850- / "/
482-3907
SRestaurant/
Food Service
Assistant Manager .. J
needed in -
Chattahoochee HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
Subway 699 CO RD 100
850-638-9808 HEADLAND
$341,500
Classified Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
5 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 6.1 Acres
A vrt in Slate and tile* Hardwood floors
AUVerltisllg ... Granite counter tops Energy efficient
Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
Your source Trey ceiling in master
S18 ft. ceiling in living area
r 'ing Lennox Two Zone system
REALTORS WELCOME!
and buying! Call 334-596-7763


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6B WVednesday, January 5, 2011 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www..JCFLORIDAN.com
SAutomobiles Motory d torport Vehie alers-Trailers-Tractors : Trucks-Heavy Duty
Automobles eAutomobiles
92 Goldwing, 60k ; '3 4 CATAPILLAR TH f" li TUTI 1 Dodge *n6 Dakota
Mazda '06 Miata MX5 miles, red, exc.paint 1 _.. L u X4 . a 4h 40 d nn


Sw o ks 3 3 6 0 m E ddie B auer 4x4 blu w0 3 sid d o or h db -l4 m i es 1 w n r U- U
Grand edi- & running cond. CPEh97-6001 f 726 Kubotaloader120hp$229 per mo. Call Ron
Lo ble ul N ,,",rm ,T 4-LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 P llis 714


to xeu i $7000 850-4454 & a 5-2915 o n .cd d .Ihrs. original tires' F d 9 r
50%, engine, fuel Ford'04X4 V-10
onl,555C Backhoe tanks ok. REDUCED Foid "96 Ranger


-Loaded, Bluetooth .. f mtoo.$o T a nd ECorola or Service body work L IEW3 .79n. ..
DirBie0Hndaworks, 3,360 mi. EsdieBauer&4dblblue,,sidedoor&44K miles, I .er 00!Z
$22,000 334-379-67 I 11.0 ,tewith n 6925 or 334-699-1366 F Pr ck

3450.SL t L .. Jimmy, Bison '91 Tractor Tractor 30 Massey ft 4. =i 850-272-4243 g Ford 2 .
Mazda *o9Mia L r after $.at cond.,3$4200 28hp, runs very good, jrgu, $1500850352-4724u dor ok.$4


1153 LeardtoConvetib msg 6900 334-393-3463 114-oodcond new tires: 4240X400 n r new tires, AC, $2800 Jeep 1979 CJ7,
Loadiu Bluetooth. .a_,.forTom too. $2500. OBO 334- 1 set Covington Toyota Corolla or SR L, E NEW' ,i
$22,000 334 80.LHarey-379-674a o 0 la l.a,)rr ,. 04. riote with tan 6925or334-699-1366 Ford Probe stick r
Mercedes '73 450 SL Harley 06 Sp-ocr XL r me re 6.at i tr i. glher int., 63k miles Cummings/Onan shift. 850-272-4243
Convertible 1200C, 3940k ml 2 asKing payoff o n$26,500 334-718-6836 generator 703hrs T. cord '95 E35i u 1 0 r T Ca
upgraded soft top) seat screaming ea- $5900. 850-762XVS1100 85KW amp auto Harrow, 6' Box Blade, Chvy Silvrado Cheears rear
t w oJ0 gar.now, A. r. B,, I IU K myuty Chevy 91510Z6 d .,t., .s n.. e
Rd$12,000o o904-368- le,pipes, windshield 2071/718-5069after HondaSantafe switch runs 4 poultry $350 334&792-8018 Trucks-HeavyDuty494-00 4 ex wer B, 1P
12 e- 4pm 137K m. burgundy, house $15,000. OBO 850-7to, 20" chrome rims $16,000 334-687-9983 00.
15 m6900 334-393-3463 new tires, AC, $2800 Jeep 1979 CJ7,
d Call 334-726-1530 $35ne00 334-797-6925 o '1 FrieghtLiner FL. Call 334-691-2987 or Rebuilt 304 engine,
Mercedes 82' 380SLHarley Davidson 02 Yama 2004 Vtar ,000 OBO 334-449 Wrangler IH 1440 Comf Lubine, i Vans S .. C 6












M r des-Bena03 H ley Davidson '05 No nreet le l $7,500. OBO htor 60hp w/351 hrs, Pontiacnp02 Montana C 4-r. FORD r f1d, 8,,ro
1200 cus- 1100 Classic. Black & 6pie drinkers 334-726-e334- 91 8new paint, mild cam,
93K mi. H/S tops Sportter leather int. Allision runs, good bodylum intake
chalk brown tom ilk OC mile, chrome, excellent 334-7921994 HP4WD, Full Hy Ext. AWD Exc. Cond. 96Chevy Silverado heavy 97 Suburban 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or 1 E.T. CAB
EPWRS/B, windows, chromed out, $650 condi45 00 OBO Honda '04 CRV X 0978 or 334-795-6101 eFord '95 E350 auto trans. 124Kr rmieasonable offe r 29- LS SH






int Sun roof straightower OBO 334-449-3713 -. l-merl l .. Full 310k on 45,00334-791-71,00. 334-8520,229-296- RUNS GREAT! $6,995.
ant. auto, AC, Call 334-691-3468 334-618-7525 Black, Excellent Cond straight 6,310k on $45000 3347917152 303-906-3683 8171 rebuilt trans850-210-41ton
upgraded, sound or 334- 701-3855 Yamaha '99 XV100 Pwrwi-~ :'06 Chevy Silverado

















Editon. $ Auto. $9Exc .30:.no .:.,0rag:. J h6 Im. n l d- C U H D I 1 "00 0 A
sytem, car cover & %. 42ummdow $93Lt00I lvradt .4 8. W Chevy gears in rear
334y9tem 0 c r 14 . 1 42K mi.Asking$3200 ble Reduced! 334 i- In 4.7.r h 2o e ." ,-.r,21O4.8 eng. lu -
p ge rack, OBO 334-726-1215 or 333-2239-
clean, wel main- ..' G334-477-3152 r wGMC :, r, .. :.r ,,iidowsor rt i. mu ir, Dana 60 in front
tained w/ records. arJe 6Wage. Fr Trac-o 0 .. ri,,-v. (. ru,-, ,, ,,-i, .K mi. Chevy 93 Silvelrado .. ,i', ,,iid MickeyThompson
SREDUCED $11,500 both tops, AC, auto, r grt, $250 S & M A u- $12,000. 334-494-0460 4wd, ext cab, power OB trade rs wh
NIA 334-792-9789 : r p loaded,22K miles Nw pint, Runs to Sales 850-774- windows & Door 6 312.5 R5 LT
$1,Call 4good, Must Sell, 9189/ 850-774-9186 '92 Freight Liner dbl $3400 OBO $8000. 334-266-5248
-r s Call 334-726-1530 $3500 334-797-6925 ur -1 r Call 334-691-2987 or
L Ultra, CI 1w,:Ell k a : Jeep '94Wrangler IH 1440 Combine, ,,,, :5 E ,H.W + i. . T "- F-im
Purl..- :u',r.'n C-hn p ,'ir very NI ow miles, alum Field Ready, Graint CHEVY '96' Pb .


tires, new cdl player $,0.8 -4543DE -ir iaE
S7it-. i,, r 4 r. alloy wheels, alterrin Head and Corn Head. |'92 GMC Sonoma V-6 Y S 6 4 A B J :.1 ,-. .-
Good cond. $550 OBO black & gold color, M6040 Kubta:Trac- 36
Mercedes-Benz 03 rley avidson 05 Not street legal $7,500. OBO tor 60hp w/351 hrs, Pontiac '02 Montana 1 FORD 9 FISO, il .r,,
C240. White pearl 1200C. 11K mi. $3000. 334-796-6613 334-792-1994 0HP,4WD, Full Hy- Ext. AWD Exc. Cond. '96,Chevy Silverado Chevy 97 Suburban 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or Zll 's E',T. CAB
Ext. w/camel leather in extras, clean $6750 draulics $20,000 Blue, Ithr int,dvd, tv, 2500 v-8 auto air runs great cond, 1500 reasonable offer 229- LOOKS SHARP!
int. Sun roof, power OBO 334-449-38713 Ed "ple alsor)r aia. Ful.1i 1.7r, f, S $2 ), 0 8'6- series, leatherf$3000. 334-8520, 229-296- RUNS GREAT! $6,995.
sunshade. 6-disc CD 334'T'2 349 2 Call 303-906-3683 8171 Call 850-210-4166







S L changer.$d n$n13 S r 1,545 'FO R IR E E .
Mercury '05SGrandarus.' -- ..
leather seats, wood
dash trim, 170,780 Harley Davidson 98' U.M. 08 250 c. Seats ICEl' $2 .








mi. $6,500. CallE N... n di Crlnri i. .2nIBi.41 S e o-6 | E ,




















Ninrm E Hon.r 334-791-10 7. ,er L,.:I "r -E:nE 'I"n1P hande c'S: e Carpet. WE o o I C ovrgie, n
Polyen engineering, 1 Inc.5 I J Mout or c te r -a [ l' r ee 0T m r o. l
334-793-4700 ext. 134 ,.0. Oi4.-7l.476 mg '11", l-0m F3 F c 8"
i Honda '02 XR2 OR ~T cl all 34. A44c.163 A h l
N Dirr K- e.E ,: C-d. 482








0 $220:, Farr Pi Vry ~fst | 8 5| 1( 7
I 57ii =7.I 77~










cro s g 22c SI I I 1 6 ni i
,Fw- ,l ak 20 0 C. l a soe t ,I r' s, hl e a t i r .l .... ,u P L A CEr. r i







s-.7c 1.,0 0 U nCe l 4e a i nc ?' .
Nissan ''0 35Ze L 0 thite .Iio n







Mustwdang 07,ThO RX350 HOLIDAYS, 10 LEps&ncmoeTe ..... O ..
Edition. Aut o. Exc, 1. 520 ml 3Vt 4Fr1Ii l Ma rlI'2 I 0
Cond. $17,500 OBPear HondaCie, u\ 1 3 0 Hw 90 E -l, ,I ,g,, rl, P H O E C -E (. 8- ..
lWhite334-7193-8 6 Suzuk Bolo 3 4 3 li .r ]d4 F REE L U TE
or 334-790-9431A c m 08 E I ploLtrir ['.irr C Dd ni S i nOO ING, INC. f iax850it)83 0dNO
-. .j4, i.|nr, ,I r jE Pl" R-,tr
Ain Auto.2Exc r.VCposufEpPL. 2L0h, Bc Ext/ I,:'03,1"Tris nterir E Erelrr
Cond e,520030 P rl H da 00u 8 E R 6 5 nB,,,ldzV C E on EDMrirLooerCA mlEL--
LUX__________________ [ryni Iruik
W 3 3 1R.1115i 1 '2 11-o3241 32 Years in Business (850) 209-9395
.. HONDA 07 CSC o ..-bl $ iii- i ni. mri Nnss a nbri. Dt cnl I rt'.trD.tII :n,&c- a ie.i
., ;,rd ,E.NissaniCd ,,m '0:r .'0: j A n is,, j iE A -.l. .,1 T FInterorn Esm er
''e EIRoadsterIConvertible S I F E,,Vrnlon.eLr,?. 2ir,-DnicoCAR'iI R i .... .. e ned0 9
,1Call 850h210e4166 $8.2ful ly ,r ,1 ieir,,
hp engine. hugs rPI REPAIRS

1407 :i]er? ,n62 .LndlC. iri, vnF'.t14rRAo HOMEWORKS Floor To Roof Free Esimae FreE ESTMATES
Chevy '01 Blazer E h Nissan '05 Pathfinderr"Be,, tli.io.tm Big Or Small Jobs Neat Edging, NO JOBS TOO SMALL
NS Hn S Run -.c' ptO.-. 4'Jr. 410 Mac.-..on. c- Isnn ShIiC(1961) Panhandle Carpet Of sour FomnT-" WELCOME Full Coverage, *raankrq
'-Nissan '5l ,,E, HMUST'08SShadowrTPClean1in 0II.nMrUSTE LL!A RlllnSameiDayAB t
SUPER NICE1 CAR' 7c0E. -:h roid. '"u't huu'"-,' 1$4t ;9C'I)42 WlrJvlL 9't" elIwin Auss uWiul.. .. w9i e. .
Roastr1 oneribl0,l ,h 988 r. .O Ld P r. ,980,: r1,",ice :
$10988,ri. 5 r.rc,.ln tiradre 334tro72322t4rrdp 6 Emergency Service. Every Time!'
Call 850-210-4166 iri.2 SK.OtO 3345414C9ev let4360K8'1B'.6eIr' i4tFiir.Li een wlisims

Tan 6yspeed..25,500 Motoby8P4M,.2 l_,lhrn482K mis leiiHAPP H MEeWalk-In Sawars
$20,000 334,7015380 ancehpipe. Very fast 86Auto&Cycle Auto& Cycle Flooring Sales& I80
bike-for the motor- Tt, ped ition, .. .rB5 Ei'05 4RunnerSn Ha uling
334-726-3842Ee Baer, Gold w/tan leather-
-cL 207 Under u$8 0074es, 0 4.689 913 hrilfrl gtrd, BLr in Clay 0ONeal's" LO G,IncOM F A
Nissan '10 Rogue SIE 20ndar3 antil 2012. L T 6, -3l ,grilM u aTLLGr Land Clearing, Inc. Inst tionA
Black, Excellent92053CC Low mi. stereo, $15,900 3 L,. .-'P 6 AL lHA, FL Smervices For
Ties Power Sa ,$8500. 334-774-3474 e-4 ,46 A5.8 .,2 EveryHATme!"Ct k yes- 2C r
Power Windows, 4Dr, or 334-791-1074 HE7(ATC E IChangesBkes Cll ar petCWoo
mtl '05, 200mi, Blue, WEOFERCI Vinyl Marianna, FL 32448 r dl
leNtcondition $1650 85- .258-163 8 Toot "Call for more information uew ca

Oldsmobile 04 Alero Black/Gray 2K mi on Ford '95 ,E ior-r Sp:rt, D^Ci 4WD. 2900 Borden St. Snedsm346M Call Chris Fax: (11N) 482.2340 and -roe j 1 be
S se r,5 itoGar Kept. Lots of EXTRA CLEAN! Loaded, Bhack Ext/20. F thi WRUE www.tropictrailer. co m
newtmiles, extras$38003U-798- NEW TIRES! $2,695 Black oot 49,000 Miles A(850)492s4594 1(850)573.7482 tropcnnafInernonn yahoo con glad to assist you.
reen,00 4751 Call 850-210-4166 $28,500 334 71
N5300. 334-726-1215


Toyota 04 Sienna
Champagne color,
fully oaded, 91k
miles, luggage rack,
power sliding door,
$10,000. Call
334-798-5699
Toyota 07 Prius,
Black, 64k, ExlI. Cond,
GPS, backup camera,
JBL sound, tint, great
gas mileage, trans -
ferable warranty,
new tires asking
$13,995 OBO
Call 334-470-3292




Volkswagon '06 Jetta
TDI. Grey w/gray
Ithr.diesel, sunroof,
heated seats, alum.
wheels, sat. radio 40
mpg. 120K mi $11,800
334-685-6233
Classics& AntiquesJ
1968 Chevrolet
Camaro Z28 asking
$5700, White with
Black stripes, match-
ing numbers, details
and pictures
hilyrbl@msn.com /
251-650-1577.
C Motorcycles




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




08 Suz BLVD S83
1400cc, black, 1-
owner/gar kept, hel-
met & jacket incl, 900
mi, $5800BB asking
$5000 OBO (334)718-
6338
2008 Honda 750
Shadow Spirit Motor-
cycle Low miles Like
new $5000.00.
J Call 334-899-4224


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