Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

Jackson County Floridan
Sunday paper issued from <1979-1985> as:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Jackson County Floridan
Place of Publication:
Marianna, Fla
Chipola Pub. Co.
Publication Date:
Daily (except Saturday and Monday)[<1979-1995>]
Weekly[ FORMER 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna


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:

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Jackson County Floridan. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
ACA5476 ( LTUF )
33284558 ( OCLC )
000366625 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047182 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by:
Marianna Floridan


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text

Siaf on on2A

- TVIUsn 2B
2 Sections, 12 Pages
Vohlne 87 - Number 204


The Grand
Ridge Indians
are Panhandle


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n dark

on smoke's cause

Residents of Jacob have been battling
with smoke lingering over their commu-
nity for more than a week. However, res-
idents have not received any official
information about the wildfire that is
causing it.
They have been calling Wanda
Henderson to get information about what
is going on, because her husband is the
city manager.
Henderson called 911 at 3.:30 in the
morning one night last week, to find out

why the area where she lives and her
home were filled with smoke. She called
again the next night.
Each time she called, she couldn't get
information other than it was a controlled
She was eventually directed to call the
Division of Forestry, and learned it was a
wildfire and not a controlled bum.
Henderson kept pushing for informa-
tion, because the residents had no idea
what was causing the massive amount of
See FIRE, Page 5A

Smoke hangs in the air near a wildfire that has been burning for more than a week in
a swampy area west of Jacob. - Mark Skinner/Floridan

Bovine inspiration

Cailyn Haight and Frog, the Malone FFA entry in the Jackson County Youth Expo steer show, were getting ready for
the competition Wednesday. - Mark Skinner/Floridan

Youth Expo a success,

even without the fair

It was a Jackson County
event that almost didn't.hap-
pen for the first time in 73
The three-day Panhandle
Youth Expo took place this
week, in place of events that
are normally part of the
Jackson County Fair each
The American Legion Post
100 puts on the fair and was-
n't able to secure rides this
year. This is the first time
since 1937 the county has
not had a fair, Jackson
County Extension Director
Doug Mayo said.
The gate receipts from the
fair typically help fund the
youth exposition. The failure
to secure rides this year left
the future of these events in
the air, Mayo said.

Mayo and many other
community members wanted
Jackson County youth to still
have the learning experience
that comes with preparing
and participating in the
Many local organizations
and community members
stepped up to make sure the
students would have a place
to show their animals. The
students were already
preparing for the fair before
they found out it might not
take place, Mayo said.
The Jackson County
School Board, the Jackson
County Extension Office, the
Jackson County Cattleman's
Association, and county 4-H
and FFA chapters combined
forces to raise funds and put
the event together.
With the help of individual
donors and organizations,
including the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office, the

Dellon Barber guides his entry into the arena during the
breeding beef show at the Jackson County Youth Expo.

"Panhandle Youth Expo
2010" was bom.
Despite the setbacks and a
late start on planning, the
event came together quickly
and was a success, Mayo
Students from Jackson 4-
H and multiple FFA chapters
in the county participated.
Youth from Washington and
Calhoun counties also

Over the last three days,
the students exhibited 59
hogs, .18 chickens and 87
beef cattle. The purpose of
these activities is to teach life
skills such as work ethic,
responsibility, record keep-
ing and how to care for
See EXPO, Page 5A >'

Florida to have lead role in foreclosure probe

TALLAHASSEE - . Attorney
General Bill McCollum says Florida
will have a lead role in a foreclosure
investigation by 50 states and the
District of Columbia.
Attorneys general Wednesday
announced they jointly will look into
allegations that mortgage companies
mishandled documents and broke laws
in foreclosing on hundreds of thou-

sands of homeowners.
McCollum said his office will serve
on an executive committee with'those
of the attorneys general of 11 other
states and banking regulators from
Maryland and New York.
The Florida Office of Financial
Regulation also is participating in the
McCollum has invited five major
mortgage lenders to meet with him to
discuss faulty foreclosure filings.

McCollum sent letters to the firms
Tuesday, citing media reports that they
may have submitted foreclosure papers
containing errors of fact.
He .wants to discuss with them ways
to "redeem the integrity of the foreclo-
sure process" and alleviate a backlog of
cases clogging the state's courts.
The letters went to Litton Loan
Servicing, Bank of America, JP
Morgan Chase, PNC Financial Services
and GMAC Mortgage.


would make

.class sizes

more flexible

Amendment 8, on the upcoming general election
ballot, focuses on school class size requirements.
In 2002, the Class Size Reduction Amendment
passed. It phased in restrictions on the number of
students that could be in classes. This year had the
strictest requirements.
Amendment 8 is essentially an amendment to the
class size reduction amendment. If passed, the.
amendment would allow classes to meet an average
number of students, rather than a maximum number,
according to Jackson County School District
Superintendent Lee Miller.
Miller is in fai4or of the proposed amendment,
because it would allow middle school and high
school principals little more flexibility with sched-
uling, he said.
The number of stu-
dents in elementary "I would at least
classes would not be
affected because like to give this a
teachers keep the
same class through- Chance to see if
out the day, accord- this works before
ing to Deputy
Superintendent Lee changing it."
Amendment 8 will - Catherine Stone,
not raise the number Johnson County
of students a teacher
can have in one day. Education Association
It will, however, president
allow that teacher to
have a varying num-
ber of students per class, as long as the average
number of students throughout the day does not
exceed the limit.
The proposed amendment requires the average
number of students per pre-kindergarten through
third grade class not to exceed 18 students. The
maximum number allowed in a single class would
be 21 students, if Amendment 8 passed.
The number of students for fourth through eighth
grades would be an average of 22 students per class,
with the maximum at 27 students under Amendment
For high schools, the proposed amendment would
allow an average of 25 students per class and a max-
imum of 30 students..
If the amendment does not pass, the class size
requirements would stay the same, with the maxi-
mum number of students at the three levels being
18, 22 and 25.
This is the first year the class size reduction
amendment required that number of students not go
over the set limits.
The local teacher's union, the Jackson County
Education Association, is opposed to Amendment 8,
according to JCEA President Catherine Stone.
Stone said she has heard from teachers that this
has been a very smooth year so far with the small
. class sizes. She would like to give the current class
size requirements more time, than just the few
months they have been in place this school year.
"I would at least like to give this a chance to see
if this works before changing it'," Stone said.
Stone said, from personal experience as a teacher,
she knows the number of students in a class really
does make a difference in the ability to teach effec-
Not only is it easier for teachers to manage small
classes, but students get more individual attention
when the classes are smaller, Stone said.
The union has tried to compromise with the
school district by reaching a deal that allows teach-
ers to volunteer to teach during their planning peri-
od and receive compensation. This keeps the school
from having to hire another teacher if there are only
a small number of students over the class size limit.

This Newspaper .
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2A - Thursday, October 14, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook


SI High- 81�
Low - 450

Cooler start with a sunny
and dry day.

High - 83�
Low - 50�

Sunny, warm day.

High - 81'
Low - 47�

Very nice day.

I [High - 810
Low - 52'

Another dry day.


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

01 2K



6:43 AM
6:11 PM
1:26 PM
12:05 AM (Sat)

Oct. Oct. Oct.
14 23 30

.i S EE*

Publisher - Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski

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

Getting it

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

Visit us online at
the new

obituaries e n features

Thursday, Oct. 14
* The Southeastern Community Blood Center
mobile unit will be at Federal Corrections,
Marianna, 7:30-10:30 a.m., or donate blood at
the center 2503 Commercial Park Drive in
Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Call
* Registration for Chipola College Term C is 8
a.m. to 6 p:m. Classes run Oct. 15-Dec. 16. Call
718-2311, or visit
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, is having an October Special Sale:
Buy one, get one free (equal or lesser value) on
stuffed animals, women's/children's shoes,
women's small sizes and purses. Hours are
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* Networking Healthcare Professionals meet
at 11 a.m. in Marianna's Gazebo Coffee Shoppe
& Deli for a Dutch-treat meal and a presentation
from HealthSouth. Call 850-674-5464.
* The Jackson County School Board meets at
3 p.m. for a board training session for the
HeadStart program. The regular board meeting
follows at 4 p.m. Call 482-1200.
* A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens Center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfort-
able clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
* The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce presents Business After Hours, 5-
7:30 p.m. at Gilmore Services, 3553 Industrial
Park Drive, Marianna. The public is invited for
food drinks and networking. Gilmore Services
will offer free shredding (up to 50 Ibs.) for
attendees. Call 888-439-7458 or 482-8060.
* The Town of Grand Ridge will have a public hear-
ing at 6 p.m. to review and discuss proposed
Ordinance No. 2010-04 Sewer Collection System
Rates. The regular monthly council meeting follows
the close of the hearing. Call 592-4621.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion) 8-9
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 Oct. 15
* The Southeastern Community Blood Center
mobile unit will be at the Malone High School
Beta Blood Drive 7:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the
school. T-shirts for donors while supplies last.
Contact the school at 482-9930 ext. 227 to
sign up. SCBC can be reached at 526-4403.
* The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce will conduct a ribbon cutting cere-
mony for the newly remodeled Walmart
Supercenter, 255 Highway 71 South, Marianna,
at 8:30 a.m. Everyone is invited for refresh-
ments and specials in the store. Call 526-5744
* Chipola College Term C classes begin today.
Late registration continues today until 3 p.m.
Classes run Oct. 15-Dec. 16. Call 718-2311, or
* 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, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting) 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St. Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Oct. 16
* Sam Atkins Park Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement in Blountstown hosts Pioneer Day
and Goat Day, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., with food,
entertainment, arts and crafts, demonstrations,
animals, kids activities and more. Call 850-

* The 30th Annual Graceville Harvest Day
Festival is today at the Factory Stores of
America Mall on Highway 77 South. A parade is
set for 10 a.m. in downtown Graceville. Festival
features entertainment from Shane Owens,
Walter Wilson, Pure & Simple and more; arts
and crafts, food vendors, and games and rides
for the kids; and an antique and classic car
show. Free admission to all events. Call 263-
3238 or 263-4401 (car show).
Ascension Lutheran Church, 3975 Highway
90 West in Marianna, presents "Oktoberfest,'
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. with polka music/dancing,
hayrides, pony rides, children's games, authen-
tic German food and more. Dinners available
for a $7 donation and there will be a kids' menu.
Free admission. Call 482-4691.
* Alumni of Old Central School will gather for
a reunion at 10:30 a.m. on the school grounds
with lunch to be served between 11:30 a.m. and
noon (fish, hush puppies and drinks provided).
in the event of rain, meet at the Oak Grove
Church Pavilion. Call 592-6145 or 272-0143.
* AmVets Post 231 north of Fountain (east
side of US Highway 231, just south of CR167)
hosts a series of turkey shoot fundraisers, 1
p.m. Saturday until Dec. 18. Cost: $2 a shot.
Call 722-0291.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 4:30-
5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Monday, Oct. 18
* Chipola Chapter, NSDAR's regular meeting
is at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna. Lunch is
at 11 a.m.; opening ritual, 11:30 a.m. Guest
speaker: Edd Sorenson of Cave Adventurers. E-
mail, or call 482-7685.
* Candidate for Florida Governor Alex Sink and
running mate Rod Smith will host a free barbecue at
6 p.m. in the Chipola College Arts Center.
* The Alford Community Organization meets
the third Monday of each month at 6 p.m. in the
Alford Community Center. New members from
The Town of Alford and surrounding communi-
ties are invited to join. Call 579-4482, 638-4900
or 579-5173.
* Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County convenes its monthly meeting at 6 p.m.
in the Ag Center on Highway 90 West, next to
the National Guard Armory. Guests will be
KrisAnne Hall, constitutional attorney; Dr.
Martha Roberts, former deputy commissioner
of agriculture; and Steve Southerland, candi-
date for U.S. House of Representatives District
2. Public welcome.
* The Malone Joy Club will meet for a cov-
ered-dish supper at 6 p.m. Upcoming ballot
amendments will be discussed.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting) 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St Marianna, in the AA room.
Tuesday, dct. 19
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, is having an October Special Sale:
Buy one, get one free (equal or lesser value) on
stuffed animals, women's/children's shoes,
women's small sizes and purses. Hours are
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Drive Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna

Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting) 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Wednesday, Oct. 20
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* The Jackson County Tourist Development
Council meets at 10 a.m. in the Jackson County
Administration building, 2864 Madison St.,
Marianna. Call 482-8060.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 12-
1 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
* The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce Board of Directors meets at 4 p.m.
at 4318 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-8060.
* Today is the deadline to order cartons of
fresh fruit in the Marianna High School Band
Citrus Sale. Fundraiser proceeds go to the
band's trip to Washington, D.C. Orders arrive
between Nov. 17 and 20. Contact any MHS
band member, call 573-0065, or visit Ouz.
Thursday, Oct. 21
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, is having an October Special Sale:
Buy one, get one free (equal or lesser value) on
stuffed animals, women's/children's shoes,
women's small sizes and purses. Hours are
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* -The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce will conduct a ribbon cutting cere-
mony for Covenant Hospice at their new loca-
tion in Russell Plaza, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E,
Marianna, at 2 p.m. The public is invited for
refreshments and the releasing of butterflies
ceremony. Call 482-8520 or 482-8060.
* A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens Center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfort-
able clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
convenes a contract ad hoc committee meeting
at 4:30 p.m. in the hospital classroom.
* The Seventh Annual Chipola Breast Cancer
Symposium begins at 5:30 p.m. in the
Assembly of God District Activity Center, 4792
Highway 90, Marianna, for a light salad supper
and program featuring Carla Falkson and Teresa
Goodpaster. Seating is limited. Call 718-2884.
* Jackson County NAACP meets, 5:30 p.m. at
2880 Orange St. Marianna (behind Bryant
Enterprises). Call 482-3766, 569-1294.
*The Marianna Woman's Club presents the
Kirby Holt Holiday and Christmas Decorating
Show, 6 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church Wesley Center. Holt, AIFD, the owner of
Blossom's retail florist in Chipley will decorate
Christmas trees and design arrangements,
wreaths and more. Door prizes available.
Proceeds benefit various club projects. Tickets,
$10 each, available at the door or from any Club
member. Call 352-4935 482-3385.
* Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-n-
Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or sewing
is welcome. Call 579-4146, 394-7925.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion),
8-9 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.


The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing inci-
dents for Oct.
12, the latest j _-.M-"
available , j "'-
report: One ]
drunk pedes-e 81ME
trian, two
without injury, one aban-
doned vehicle, one suspi-
cious vehicle, one suspi-
cious person, one mental
illness, one violent mental-
ly ill person, one physical
disturbance, 12 traffic
stops, one larceny, one

criminal mischief com-
plaint, one obscene or
threatening call, one fol-
low-up investigation, one
fight in progress, one dog
complaint, five assists of
other agencies and one
public service call.
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
fire/rescue reported the fol-
lowing incidents for Oct.
12, the latest available
report (Some of these calls
may be related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf

of Graceville and
Cottondale police depart-
ments): One reckless driv-
er, three suspicious vehi-
cles, one suspicious inci-
dent, two suspicious per-
sons, four information
reports, one physical dis-
turbance, one verbal distur-
bance, one fire and police
response, one structure
fire, one residential fire,
one multi-residence fire,
one drug offense. 14 med-
ical calls, two traffic crash-
es, one burglar alarm, nine
traffic stops, one larceny,
three papers served, one

assault, one noise distur-
bance, one fraud, two
assists of other agencies,
seven public service calls,
two transports, one open
door or window checked,
and three threat/harassment
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
- David Robinson, 28,
4230 Allen St., Marianna,
failure to appear (driving

with license suspended or
- Johnny Baker, 67,
2929. Wynn St., Marianna,
burglary of conveyance,
criminal mischief less than
- Davida Brannon, 20,
3732 Flat Road,
Greenwood, court order.
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000. To report a wildlife
violation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).

Panama City Low - 1:52 PM High - 1:58 AM
Apalachicola Low - 3:37 PM High - 6:33 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 1:57 PM High - 2:31 PM
Destin Low - 3:08 PM High - 3:04 AM
Pensacola Low - 3:42 PM High - 3:37 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.38 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 1.46 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.86 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.07 ft. 12.0 ft.

Community Calendar

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Winner of 'Best Weathercast by the Associated Press (2009) Chief Meteorologist

FNl OCAL Jackson County Floridan Thursday, October 14, 2010- 3A

Scouts build telegraph sets


Troop 170 Boy Scouts
held their weekly meeting
at the First Presbyterian
Church on Oct. 8, when
they continued to work on
the requirements to earn
their Signaling merit
This historical merit
badge was first offered in
1911 and discontinued in
1992. The Signaling merit
badge and three other
badges can be earned
again this year, though
only until Dec. 31, as part
the celebration of 100
Years of Scouting in
The Scouts were guided
through two phases of
learning about telegraph
communication: con-

Scoutmaster Steve Hutton is honored for his birthday by
"his boys," from left, Hunter Hutton, Liam McDonald,
Noah McArthur, Chase Elkins and Calen. Sims. -
Contributed photo

structing their own tele-
graph sets and learning
Morse code to send and

receive a message at a rate
of at least 35. letters per
minute. Scoutmaster Steve

Hutton led the demonstra-
tion and assisted Scouts
with the construction of
their telegraph sets. Some
of the parts included flat
strips of metal, iron nails,
wood screws. insulated
wire, flashlight batteries
and rubber bands. Once a
device was fully con-
structed, an electric cur-
rent passed through the
coil of wire, making the
nail into an electromagnet.
This pulled the strip of
metal down to the nail and
made the clicking sound
used in Morse code. Merit
Badge Counselor David
McArthur directed the
second phase of the
Signaling activity, by
practicing with the Scouts
on using blinking devices
and the Morse code sys-

tem of dots and dashes.
Scouts will continue to
study the code to enhance
their speed in understand-
ing and memorizing it. At
a future meeting, they will
study wigwag signaling
and Semaphore code,
which involves the use of
flags for relaying mes-
sages. To conclude the
meeting, Scoutmaster
Steve Hutton was sur-
prised with cupcakes in
honor of his birthday.
For information about
the Boy Scouts of America
Historical Merit Badge
Program, visit For
more information about
Scouting, please e-mail,
or call Mary Ann Hutton
at 209-2818.

WHTC courses

begin soon

The Washington-Holmes
Technical Center Criminal
Justice Program has several
upcoming course offerings.
For more information on
these or other courses, stop
by WHTC in Chipley, or call
Greg Hutching, Scott Curry
or Brandon Stevenson at

Law Enforcement
WHTC's day and night
Law Enforcement Academy
orientation is Oct. 18, and
the first day/night of class
will be Nov. 1.
There will also be another
Law Enforcement Academy
beginning Jan. 24, with- ori-
entation Jan. 10.
Students that successfully
complete the training pro-
gram will be eligible to
become Florida certified law
enforcement officers.
To spread the cost of the
academy over two semes-
ters, WHTC offers a "pay by
the semester" option. The
academies meet four days a
week, Monday to Thursday.

Basic Recruit
Corrections Academy
Although budget cuts
have slowed hiring of non-
certified officers, WHTC
reports that there is still high
demand for certified officers
in our area.
WHTC will offer its Basic
Recruit Corrections
Academy as both day and
night classes, with orienta-
tion on Oct. 18, and the first
night of class on Nov. 1.
Students who successful-
ly complete the training pro-
gram will be eligible to
become Florida certified
correctional officers, a job
which commands an aver-
age starting salary of

approximately $30,000 a
year in this area, according
to WHTC.
To spread the cost of the
academy over two semes-
ters, WHTC offers a "pay by
the semester" option.
Both the day and night
academies meet four days a
week Mondays to

Emergency Medical
- The Emergency Medical
Technician course is offered
at night Orientation is Oct.
18, and the first night of
class will be Nov. 1.
The class meets Mondays
and Thursdays and every
third week - Monday,
Tuesday and Thursday.
Upon completion of this
course, students will be eli-
gible to sit for the National
Registry Exam.

of Training
An Equivalency of
Training course for law
enforcement and corrections
,officers will be offered Nov.
The course is designed for
out-of-state, military and
expired Florida officers to sit
for the state officer exam.
The law enforcement
EOT course is 40 hours and
includes all high-liability
proficiency training.
The corrections EOT
course is 32 hours and
includes all high-liability
proficiency training
There will also be an
optional 24-hour state exam
review course available that
.will cover all blocks covered
by the state exam.
All attendees will be
given a copy of the course
and high-liability curriculum
as well as a study guide for
the state exam.

Central School

alumni gather at

old school grounds

The "Old Central
School" alumni will have a
school reunion on
Saturday, Oct. 16. The
gathering will begin at
10:30 a.m. on the Old
Central School grounds,
with lunch being served
between 11:30 a.m. and
We will have fish and
hush puppies along with
drinks provided. Please
bring only a lawn chair,

Duplicate Bridge
club annunces
weekly winners
The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge on
Monday afternoons in the
St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall.
For the week of Oct. 11,
the winners were as fol-
First place - Betty
Brendemuehl and Jane
McKee, both of Marianna.
Second place - Dorothy
Baxter of Marianna, and Ida
Knowles of Headland, Ala.
Third place - Jan Snyder
and Bob Snyder, both of
Fourth place - Linda
Hodges and Bobbie Fenster,
both of Dothan, Ala.

good fellowship and a
small side dish or a dessert
if you wish.
In the event of rain, we
will meet at the Oak Grove
Church Pavilion on Oak
Grove Road in the old
Parramore community.
Again, this location is to be
used only in the event of
If you need information,
call Alfred Cox at 592-
6145 or 272-0143. Please
come and join in on the
food and fellowship.

New flags raised

Several Jackson County Adult Education students join
Bradley Jackson and Dillon Grilli as they raise the
American flag and Florida's state flag. The flags were
raised during a recent ceremony to replace the Jackson
County Adult Education Center's older flags with new
ones. - Contributed photo


Mon. (E)
Mon. (Mi
Tue. -(E)
The. (NT)
Wed. IEI
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. (Ml
Fri. (E)
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E)
Sat. (NM'I
Sun (E)
Sun i1Mi-




Not Available


E = Evening drawing, NI =NMidday dr-aing


SSaturday 10/9
Wednesday 10/13

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Wednesday 10113 Not A'~ailable
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Ryan Invites All His
Friends And Family
To Come See Him
For The Best Deal!

Town of Campbellton is considering applying to the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for a FFY
2010 Small Cities Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) of up to Six Hundred Thousand and no/100 Dollars
These funds must be used for one of the following purposes:
1. To benefit low and moderate income persons; or
2. To aid in the prevention or elimination of slums or blight; or
3. To meet other community development needs of recent origin having a particular urgency because existing
conditions pose a serious threat to the health or welfare of the community and where other financial resources
are not available to meet such needs.
The categories of activities for which these funds may be used are in the areas of housing, neighborhood
revitalization, commercial revitalization, or economic development and include such improvement activities as
acquisition of real property, loans for private-for-profit business, purchase of machinery and equipment, construction
of infrastructure, rehabilitation of houses and commercial buildings, and energy conservation. Additional information
regarding the range of activities that may be undertaken will be provided at the public hearing.
For each activity that is proposed, at least 70% of the funds must benefit low and moderate income persons.
In developing an application for submission to DCA, Town of Campbellton must plan to minimize displacement
of .persons as a result of planned CDBG activities. In addition, the Town of Campbellton is required to develop a
plan to assist displaced persons.
The public hearing to receive citizens views concerning the community's economic and community development
needs will be at the Town of Campbellton Community Center, 2336 Hwy 2, Campbellton, Florida, on Wednesday,
October 20, 2010 at 12:00 PM local time. For information concerning the public hearing contact the City Clerk at
the City Hall Building, 5283 Hwy 231, Campbellton, Florida, 850-263-4535.
The, public hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible location. Any handicapped person
requiring an interpreter for the hearing impaired or the visually impaired should contact the City Clerk at least five
calendar days prior to the meeting and an interpreter will be provided. Any non-English speaking person wishing
to attend the public hearing should contact the City Clerk at least five calendar days prior to the meeting and a
language interpreter will be provided. To access a Telecommunication Device for Deaf persons (TDD) please call
1-800-955-8771. Any handicapped person requiring special accommodation at this meeting should contact the
City Clerk at least five calendar days prior to the public hearing.

- -s -s.


4A- Thursday, October 14, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


woman charged
with child abuse
Jacksonville woman has
been charged with aggravat-
ed child abuse after authori-
ties say they found her baby
daughter stuffed in a
gym bag in the back of a car.
The Jacksonville Sheriff's
Office says Leendra Glene
Dasher reported her daughter
missing on Oct. 5. She said
she had been alone in her
apartment with the baby and
placed her in a crib the night
Investigators quickly
located the child in the vehi-
Dasher is being held on
$150,000 bond and will be
arraigned on Oct. 27.
The child has been placed
in the care of relatives and is
ingood condition.
A message left Wednesday
by The Associated Press for
Dasher's attorney was not
immediately returned.

Gulf coast man uses
bike as weapon
TAMPA - Apparently
here is a new weapon of
choice: a bicycle.
A Gulf coast man was
injured after he was hit over
the head by another man
with a bicycle eight times.
Authorities say the two men
didn't know each other prior
to the incident.
Officials arrested Michael
Anthony Perry on Monday,
and he faces an aggravated
battery charge.
Officials say Perry repeat-
edly kicked the man after he
was knocked to the ground.

Robert F. Kennedy
Jr. endorses Gov.
Crist for Senate
Robert F. Kennedy Jr. is
endorsing Gov. Charlie Crist
for the Senate and calling
Republican Marco Rubio a
tea party extremist.
Kennedy said Wednesday
Democrat Kendrick Meek
should abandon his bid
because the U.S. representa-
tive cannot win.
Kennedy, president of an
environmental advocacy
organization, called Rubio a
"crackpot" because he
opposes environmental poli-
cies like carbon cap-and-
Neither Rubio nor Meek
immediately returned mes-
sages left by The Associated
Press. However, Meek reiter-
ated Tuesday he has no plans
to abandon the race.
A new Quinnipiac
University poll shows Crist
and Meek continuing to trail
Rubio by double digits.
Rubio had 44 percent of the
vote, compared to 30 percent
for Crist and 22 percent for
Democratic candidate Meek.

Chinese drywall
maker, others to
fix 300 homes
Chinese drywall manufactur-
er facing thousands of home-
owners' court claims and
several other companies
have agreed to pay to repair
300 homes in four states in a
pilot program; an attorney
involved in the deal said
Homeowners in Florida,
Louisiana, Alabama and
Mississippi whose homes
had drywall manufactured
by Knauf Plasterboard
Tianjin Co. will be eligible to
participate in the program
and get their homes fixed,
said Richard Duplantier Jr.,
an attorney for a Louisiana-
based drywall supplier.
Duplantier said his client,
Interior Exterior Building
Supply, and several other
homebuilders and insurance
companies will help pay for
the repairs.
"We want our customers
and the homeowners who

bought the drywall to get
some relief," he said.
Knauf will play a role in
picking which homes will be
fixed, according to
"Which homes are part of
the program is kind of an
evolving process," he said.
Thousands have sued over
damage from Chinese dry-
wall installed in homes that
has caused problems ranging
from a foul odor to corrosion
of pipes and wiring.
Attorneys were expected
to announce the deal
- From the
Associated Press


Tomato pickers

announce new

deal with growers

MIAMI - A group representing
Florida farmworkers and one of the coun-
try's largest tomato growers said
Wednesday they reached an agreement
that will finally guarantee higher pay and
better conditions for the workers.
The Coalition of Immokalee Workers
has successfully pressured major chains
like McDonald's, Taco Bell and Whole
Foods to pay a penny more per pound of
tomatoes, with the extra money going to
the farmworkers. But the deal remained
mostly remained on paper because
Florida growers who supply the chains
balked at implementing them.
The agreement announced Wednesday
with Pacific Tomato Growers will be put
into practice during the current growing
season, which has already begun. The
company employs about 1,500 workers at
the height of the season. It sets up sever-
al measures, including:
- Establishing an accounting system
to pay the extra penny to workers, with
third-party auditing. (Farmworkers earn
about 45 cents per 32-pound bucket
- Involving workers in implementing
and promoting health and safety pro-'
- Creating worker-to-worker educa-
tion program on employee rights
- Providing a system for workers to
file complaints against their employers in
which a neutral party can help resolve
Jon Esformes, an operating partner of
Pacific, said in a statement that the com-
pany believes it is time to speak out pub-
licly about working conditions in agricul-

Coalition of Immokalee Workers:
Sunripe Produce: http://sunripe.

Palmetto-based Pacific is one of sever-
al companies owned by the Esformes and
Heller families under the Sunripe
Produce brand, and the agreement won't
cover workers at Sunripe farms in
California or Mexico.
"It is an absolute that farmworkers
must have the same protections as people
working in the white-collar world,"
Esformes said.
Former President Jimmy Carter, whose
Carter Center in Atlanta- has long sup-
ported the farmworkers, said the agree-
ment "clearly demonstrates that signifi-
cant improvements can be made that ben-
efit all parties if there is open discussion
between employers and workers."
Lucas Benitez, a co-founder of the
coalition, lauded Pacific for coming to
the talks with "an open heart."
Benitez said the deal is in many ways a
first step.
"Today, Pacific and the CIW are
embarking together on a road toward real
social responsibility. And if that road
leads us where we think it will, it will be
a model for generations of farmworkers
- and farmers - to come."
The coalition, which claims member-
ship of about 4,000 mostly migrant work-
ers, gained national attention in recent
years when it reached deals with some
fast-food chains. Its most recent deal
came with food service giant Aramark,
which agreed April 1 to provide 1.5 cents
more per pound of tomatoes and to abide
by a supplier code of conduct.

A CSX train rolls along the tracks passing another CSX train in Buffalo, N.Y. The
Florida-based company has plans to make trains longer as shipments rise. - AP
Photo/David Duprey

CSX CEO: Trains can get

longer as shipments rise


Corp. said Wednesday the railroad still
has more room to grow its trains without
adding staff, a key component of the effi-
ciency that's allowed it to grow earnings
at a much faster pace than shipments have.
picked up.
In an interview with The Associated
Press, CEO Michael Ward said the
Jacksonville, Fla., company can still grow
carrying capacity by 10 to 15 percent,
depending on the type of train. Most
trains have 85 or 86 cars, Ward said, but
coal trains can have as many as 150 cars
- making the trains about 2 miles long.
CSX said late Tuesday its third-quarter
earnings soared 43 percent as its trains
ran more efficiently and shipments rose.
Overall, shipments were up 10 percent. It
added back employees, but at a slow pace


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to keep costs down. It raised core prices
by about 6.6 percent.
In the fourth quarter, the company
expects shipments to grow nearly across
the board, much like they did in the third
quarter, as the economy continues to
recover. CSX predicts shipments to
emerging markets - those the rail deliv-
ers to Eastern ports and are then taken
overseas - will be flat because of slow-
ing military' shipments. It also expects
continued weakness in the housing and
construction markets because of slow
growth in new homes and infrastructure
development projects.
"There are no signs that (the housing
market) is about to rebound," Ward said.
"It's not declining, just not really improv-
ing. In every other market we're seeing
good, steady, growth."
Shares rose 4.2 Wednesday. They
closed up $2.40 to $59.66, near the 52-
week high of $62 reached in May.

Mobile, Ala. residents

get morning jolt from

Fla. jet's sonic boom

MOBILE, Ala. - Mobile residents got a jolt
Wednesday morning when a fighter jet flying out of a
Florida military base caused a sonic boom.
Eglin Air Force Base spokeswoman Ashley Wright
says the Royal Canadian Navy CF- 18 took off on a test
flight from the base in the Florida panhandle. She said
the flight was scheduled to take place from 8 a.m. to 7
p.m. in the airspace over Mobile and Baldwin counties.
Baldwin County emergency officials reported getting
several calls from residents concerned over the loud
noise shortly after 8 a.m.
- From the Associated Press

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Jackson County is considering applying to the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for a FFY 2010
Small Cities Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) of up to Seven Hundred Fifty Thousand and no/100
Dollars ($750,000.00).
These funds must be used for one of the following purposes:
1. To benefit low and moderate income persons; or
2. To aid in the prevention or elimination of slums or blight; or
3. To meet other community development needs of recent origin having a particular urgency because existing
conditions pose a serious the health or welfare of the community and where other financial
resources are not available to meet such needs.
The categories of activities for which these funds may be used are in the areas of housing, neighborhood
revitalization, commercial revitalization, or economic development and include such improvement activities as
acquisition of real property, loans forprivate-for-profit business, purchase of machinery and equipment, construction
of infrastructure, rehabilitation of houses and commercial buildings, and energy conservation. Additional information
regarding the range of activities that may be undertaken will be provided at the public hearing.
For each activity that is proposed, at least 70%/. of the funds must benefit low and moderate income persons.
In developing an application for submission to DCA, Jackson County must plan to minimize displacement of
persons as a result of planned CDBG activities. In addition, Jackson County is required to develop a plan to assist
displaced persons.
The public hearing to receive citizen's views concerning the community's economic and community development
needs will be at the Jackson County Administration Meeting Room, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Florida, on
Wednesday October 20, 2010 at 1:00 PM local time. For information concerning tl-e public hearing contact the
Office of the County Administrator, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Florida, 850-482-9633.
The public hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible location. Any handicapped person
requiring an interpreter for the hearing impaired or the visually impaired should contact the Assistant to the
County Administrator at least five calendar days prior to the meeting and an interpreter will be provided. Any
non-English speaking person wishing to attend the public hearing should contact the Assistant to the County
Administrator at least five calendar days prior to the meeting and a language interpreter will be provided. To
access a Telecommunication Device for Deaf persons (TDD) please call 1-800-955-8771. Any handicapped
person requiring special accommodation at this meeting should contact the Assistant to the County Administrator
at least five calendar days prior to the public hearing.



Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, October 14, 2010 - 5A


US prosecutors charge
dozens with international
Medicare fraud scheme
NEW YORK - A vast network of
Armenian gangsters and their associ-
ates used phantom health care clinics
and other means to try to cheat
Medicare out of $163 million, the
largest fraud by one criminal enter-
prise in the program's history, U.S.
authorities said Wednesday.
Federal prosecutors in New York
and elsewhere charged 73 people.
Most of the defendants were captured
during raids Wednesday morning in
New York City and Los Angeles, but
there also were arrests in New Mexico,
Georgia and Ohio.
The scheme's scope and sophistica-
tion "puts the traditional Mafia to
shame," U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara
said at a Manhattan news conference.
"They ran a veritable fraud franchise."
Unlike other cases involving
crooked medical clinics bribing peo-
ple to sign up for unneeded treatments,
the operation was "completely notion-
al," Janice Fedarcyk, head of the FBI's
New York office, said in a statement.
"The whole doctor-patient interaction
was a mirage."

Freeze in Social Security
benefits follows biggest
boost in 27 years
WASHINGTON - Seniors will
remain ahead of the inflation curve
despite a second straight year without
an increase in their Social Security
Some seniors and their advocacy
groups have raised the specter of mil-
lions of the elderly struggling to pay
for food, utilities and health care under
a benefit freeze. Struggle, many do,,
particularly those who rely on Social
Security for most if not all of their
But beneficiaries received a whop-
ping 5.8 percent cost-of-living
increase in January 2009, when the
actual cost of living had risen only a
tiny fraction of 1 percent. In effect,
they got a double boost.
This year marked the first time
recipients have gone without a benefit
increase since 1975, when Congress
adopted a system of automatic
increases based on the Consumer
Price Index. The Social Security
Administration is set to announce on
Friday that there will again be no
increase in 2011.

AP-mtvU Poll: Student
fervor for Obama cools
Obamamania that gripped college
campuses two years ago is gone.
An Associated Press-mtvU poll
found college students cooling in their
support for President Barack Obama,
a fresh sign of trouble for Democrats
struggling to rekindle enthusiasm
among many of these newest voters
for the crucial midterm elections in
three weeks.
Forty-four percent of students
approve of the job Obama is doing as
president, while 27 percent are unhap-
py with his stewardship, according to
the survey conducted late last month.
That's a significant drop from the 60
percent who gave the president high
marks in a May 2009 poll. Only 15
percent had a negative opinion back
It's not just students. Obama's sup-
port from many groups has ebbed
since his early 'months in office
because of persistently high unem-
ployment and opposition to his plans
to revive the economy and overhaul
the health care system. But his dimin-
ished backing from college students
raises further questions about whether
the Democrats' efforts to rally them -
and other loyal supporters such' as
blacks and union members - will be
enough to prevent Republicans from
winning control of Congress in the
Nov. 2 elections.
Obama's weaker performance on
campus also underscores his party's
struggles to turn the 15 million first-
time voters of 2008 - nearly one in
eight of that year's total - into a solid
political army. Exit polls from 2008
show 55 percent of new voters were
age 18 to 24, and those young first-
timers strongly backed Obama and
Democratic House candidates - a
potent bloc if Democrats could lure
them back to the voting booth.

Big trip: Humpback makes
longest single mammal
migration ever recorded

LONDON - It wasn't love. It
could have been adventure. Or maybe
she just got lost. It remains a mystery
why a female humpback whale swam
thousands of miles from the reefs of

Brazil to the African island of
Madagascar, which researchers
believe is the longest single trip ever
undertaken by a mammal - humans
While humpbacks normally migrate
along a north-to-south axis to feed and
mate, this one - affectionately called
AHWC No. 1363 - made the unusu-
al decision to check out a new conti-
nent thousands of miles to the east.
Marine ecologist Peter Stevick says
it probably wasn't love that motivated
her - whales meet their partners at
breeding sites, so it's unlikely that this
one was following a potential mafe.

- From the Associated Press

In this courtroom sketch, defense attorney Lt. Col. Kris Poppe, right,
speaks to Investigating Officer Col. James L. Pohl, -center, while Maj.
Nidal Malik Hasan, left, listens during Hasan's Article 32 hearing inside
the U.S. Magistrate court on Tuesday in Fort Hood, Texas. Hasan, 40, is
charged with premeditated murder and attempted premeditated murder
in a Nov. 5 attack , which killed 13 people and wounded 32 others in a
processing center where soldiers were making final preparations to
deploy. The Article 32 hearing, whichwill determine whether there is
enough evidence to put the Army psychiatrist on .trial, was adjourned for
the day Tuesday when defense attorneys asked for a nearly month-long
delay. 'Unidentified woman, center right, is a court reporter. -AP
Photo/Pat Lopez

Wounded soldiers

recall Fort Hood

rampage terror


FORT HOOD, Texas - A ser-
geant shot five times during last
year's rampage at Fort Hood said
Wednesday hle recalled lying on the
floor and locking eyes with Maj.
Nidal Hasan after the Army psychia-
trist cried out "Allahu Akbar" and
unleashed a burst of gunfire into a
crowd of soldiers preparing for
Sgt. Alonzo Lunsford said the
light from a laser-guided weapon
soon trained on him, and he closed
his eyes before being shot in the
head. He made his way outside, not
realizing he'd been shot four more
times, and heard a woman screaming
about the gunman: "He's one of
ours! He's one of ours!"
Lunsford, who lost most of the
sight in his left eye in the attack, was
the first in a string of victims who
came face-to-face with Hasan at a
military hearing to determine
whether he should stand trial on 13
counts of premeditated murder and
32 counts of attempted premeditated
Hasan, 40, wore his Army combat
uniform and looked on intently as
fellow soldiers described diving
wounded to the ground, crawling
through pools of blood and strug-
gling to pull friends to safety. He
showed no emotion as several identi-
fied him in the courtroom as the gun-
man in the worst mass shooting ever
at an American military base.
Staff Sgt. Alvin Bernard Howard
said he was playing solitaire on a
computer when he heard yelling and
gunshots he thought were part of a
training exercise. He realized it was-

n't when a bullet casing landed' on
his laptop, and then turned around.
"We looked eye to eye and he just
shot me," the now-retired Howard
testified, later standing up and point-
ing at Hasan. "I will never forget his
Hasan sat in a wheelchair just a
few feet away from where eight wit-
nesses took the stand Wednesday. He
has been paralyzed from the chest
down since Fort Hood police officers
fired on him during the Nov. 5
Lunsford testified he saw Hasan
earlier that day in Fort Hood's
Soldier Readiness- Processing
Center, where soldiers go for med-
ical screening immediately, before
and after deploying. Lunsford said
Hasan that morning received vac-
cines and other routine tests ahead of
a deployment to Afghanistan sched-
uled for the next month.
But after lunch, Lunsford saw
Hasan in the building agaifi - this
time standing near the front doors,
pulling a weapon from his Army
combat uniform and shouting "God
is Great" in Arabic. As the shots rang
out, a civilian physician assistant,
Michael Grant Cahill, tried to knock.
Hasan down with a chair but was
shot, Lunsford said. Cahill was one
of the 13 killed that day.
Spc. James Armstrong, who was
shot twice,, said he was in a large
seating area when he heard shooting
'and turned around to see soldiers
being shot and a chair thrown amid
rapid gunfire before Hasan reloaded.'
The scene was "the worst horror
movie," with wounded soldiers leav-
ing bloody handprints on walls as
they tried to get up and blood pooled
on the floor where they lay dead,
Armstrong said.

Obama mulls fast appeal

of gays-military order


Secretary Robert Gates warned
Wednesday of "enormous conse-
quences" for men and women in uni-
form if a judge's order abruptly allow-
ing gays to serve openly in the mili-
tary is allowed to stand.
The Obama administration may
well ask for a stay of the ruling while
it appeals. Justice Department officials
worked behind the scenes on their
response into Wednesday night with.
no word on when there would be an
announcement. The uncertainty of the
next step left gay-rights activists as
well as the military in limbo over the
status of the "don't ask, don't tell" law.
A day after a federal judge in
California ordered the Pentagon to
cease enforcing the law, Gates told
reporters traveling with him in Europe
that repeal should be a question for
Congress - and only after the
Pentagon completes a study of the
impact of lifting the ban, which is due
Dec. 1.
Allowing gays to serve openly "is
an action that requires careful prepara-
tion and a lot of training," Gates said.
"It has enormous consequences for
our troops."
In Tuesday's ruling, U.S. District
Judge Virginia Phillips ordered the
military "immediately to suspend and
discontinue any investigation" or other
proceeding to dismiss gay service
members. The 1993 law says gays
may serve in the military but pnly if
they keep secret their sexual orienta-
Phillips wrote that the law
"infringes the fundamental rights" of
current and prospective service mem-

Gay rights advocates cautioned gay
service members to avoid revealing
their sexuality for fear that the Phillips
ruling could be tossed out on appeal
and they would be left open to being
Defense Department officials would
not say what was happening to current
discharge cases, or even confirm how
many pending cases there might be. A
Pentagon spokesman, Col. David
Lapan, said no written guidance had
been issued to commanders on how to
deal with the court order.
An Air Force officer and co-founder
of a gay service member support
group called OutServe said
Wednesday he will continue using a
pseudonym out of concern that he
could still be discharged.
"Can I come out right now and be
OK? And if I made a statement would
. it be held against me?" asked the offi-
cer, who calls himself JD Smith and
said he is an Air Force Academy grad-
uate. He said service members are
hoping the Pentagon will clarify the
meaning of the court ruling.
Warren Arbury of Savannah, Ga.,
said he'd love to re-enlist in the Army
two years after being discharged in the
middle of a tour in Iraq. But he's being
cautious and patient.
"I think it's still way too soon," said
28-year-old Arbury, now a university
student. "If I was to hear news that
automatically everything would be
reinstated, I'd be the first one in the
Arbury said he wants to know more
about how the military would reinte-
grate gay ex-soldiers: "If I go back in
I want to know, Do I get my rank
back? Do I get any damages or com-

Continued From Page 1A

Some residents are hav-
ing trouble breathing as a
result of it.
"I was so concerned
about the citizens because
it was just so, so bad," she
said. "It was like something
you see on television."
No information was
given to the city,
Henderson said.
The 20- to 25-acre wild-
fire has been burning for
more than a week in a
swampy area about 2 miles
west of Jacob, according to
Aaron Kincaid, forest area
supervisor for Jackson
The drought this year has
caused Rum Pond to dry up
and expose leaves and
organic material. Dust and
other material that would
typically be underwater at
this time are fueling the
Kincaid said his office

Continued From Page 1A

Dellon Barber has had
the grand champion steer
the past two years. He was
showing another steer
named Wuger Wednesday
Dellon is a fifth grade
student at Malone High
School and a member of
Jackson 4-H. He takes care
of his cows after school
every day and spends a lot
of time caring for them on
the weekends.
This year, Dellon exhib-
ited two breeding cows and
a steer; next year he hopes
to raise a pig, too.
Kim Barber, Dellon's
mom, said Dellon loves
participating in these
events and she's proud of
Barber is the Malone
High School FFA advisor.
She had about 20 students
participate in the youth

has an open-door policy
and usually only goes
knocking on doors in the
community if there is an
evacuation. He also said
the information usually
spreads fast once neighbors
ask questions.
If residents have any
questions or concerns they
should call the Bonifay dis-
patch office at 547-7083 or
the local forestry office at
718-0376, he said.
The biggest concern and
danger right now is the
smoke, Kincaid said.
The fire is completely
contained, but not under
control. It is going to take a
substantial rain to control
the fire because the
swampy area the fire is in
prevents water pumpers
from getting to it.
There is currently a 40-
foot fire line around the fire
to prevent it from spread-
There were no controlled
burns in that area and the
cause of the fire is under

expo this year.
Malone FFA had a chap-
ter steer named Frog that
was being shown by junior
Cailyn Haight on
Wednesday night.
When Frog was first put
in his pen, there were a lot
of frogs in it. The steer tried
to jump out of the pen like
a frog and that. is how he
got his name, Haight said.
The steers participated in
a prospect show
Wednesday night. They
were judged on their
growth. This includes,
among other things, having
a straight back line and a
good placement of their
legs, Barber said. In,
February, the steers will be
judged again and then sold.
No cows were sold this
week. Twelve swine were
sold after Thesday's show.
The future of the
Panhandle Youth Expo will
depend on the county fair.
Fair organizers plan to get
an early start to have a fair
in 2011.


Expert 1 atSOn Expert
Repair GEOLOGISTS Repair

Downtown Marianna

A division of Florida Blood Services

Join the 56

day donor


October 1 -24,
donate blood,
and get a cool
football tee. '



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* Second Opinions QA
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With Impairment
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4261 Lafayette St. * Marianna

Subscribe to the

Jackson County Floridan

Call 526-3614
or visit

John W Kurpa, D.C.,
D.A.B.C.N., EA.C.EN.
Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
Fellow in Functional

6A Thursday, October 14,2010 * Jackson County Floridan




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I Jackson County Floridan *


Voter's Name
City State___ Zip_
Tel #
Please cast my vote(s) for
Child# Child's Name_
_This is an original ballot with no donation
My donation of (amount) $ equals votes
_This donation is cash or
_Personal check - Money order or
_Credit /debit card (please complete information below)
Name on card
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Expires ______Type L=y. [1 [

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*h *

How to Vote: Vote for your favorite child - 250
The proceeds will go towards Newspapers in Education
Each 25-cent donation counts as one vote.
* Send check, money order or complete credit card information with this entry form.
* Vote at the Jackson County office.
* Go online with a credit card (minimum 20 votes - $5.00) click on Cutest Kid Con-
test and select your favorite child. (Minimum of $5.00 required: $5.00 equals 20 votes for one child)
* 1 Free voting ballot per child per day, ballot form (fully completed original ballots only, facsimile
or copies not accepted) via mail to the Jackson County Floridan or stop by our office where bal-
lots will be available. Original ballot counts as one vote

Mail to: The Jackson County/Cutest Kid Contest
P.O. Box 520 Marianna, FL 32447 or
Drop Off: 4403 Constitution Lane * Marianna, FL 32447

Winners will be announced October 19, 2010 in the Jackson County Floridan. Total number of I
votes cast will determine winners. There will be one overall winner, whose photo will be published
on a special pullout insert in the calendar. 12 additional top winners will be placed, one each, on
the 12 months of the 2011 Cutest Kid Calendar. Remaining top vote recipient with at least 100
votes will be placed on the daily calendar squares. Additional information on ordering calendars
will be release later. I







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Crossword ...... 3B
Classifieds .... 4-5B
Comics .......... 3B
Sports Briefs .... 2B
TV Grids .........2B


Tampa Bay
Rays lose
Game 5 of






Grand Ridge wins conference title

The Grand Ridge Indians-are Panhandle
Conference champions.
Despite an 0-2 start to the season, the
Indians are now officially the best in their
league, after a 38-8 demolition of Freeport
on Tuesday night in Freeport.
The win was the team's fourth straight to
finish the regular season for the Indians,
who will next take on Port St. Joe in the
bowl game on Oct. 19 in Port St. Joe.
"It's just amazing," Grand Ridge coach
Ken Granger said after the game. "After the
two losses, it was just a complete- turn-
around for this team. The boys just had a
fire in their eyes after the two losses. We
had a goal we were aiming towards, and we
reached that goal at the end."
Grand Ridge suffered a pair. of close
defeats to start the season, losing home
games to Graceville 14-1 2, and Tolar 14-6.
But the Indians bounced back with dom-
inant wins. the following two weeks, beating
Roulhac 30-6 at home, then going on the
road and topping Vernon 30-0.
In the most thrilling win of the season for
the Indians, they topped Bonifay 28-22 in
four overtimes on Oct. 5 in Bonifay, setting
up Tuesday's big opportunity.

Grand Ridge needed a win and a
Graceville loss to Vernon Tuesday to win
the title, and the Tigers' 20-18 overtime
defeat paved the way for a conference
The Indians took full advantage, storm-
ing past Freeport with ease.
A pair of Javarris Goodson touchdown
runs put the Indians up 12-0 early, as he
scored on runs of 41 and 44 yards.
In the second quarter, Grand Ridge quar-
terback Hunter Johnson found Jeremy Wert
for a 12-yard TD, then converted the 2-
point play to make it a 20-0 lead.
Seventh-grader Eric McWhite, filling in
for the injured Kenneth Saffold, scored on a
31-yard touchdown run later in the quarter
to push the Grand Ridge advantage to 26-0.
Rudy Campbell then caught a 35-yard
TD pass from Colton McIntosh to round out
the first-half scoring for the Indians, who
led.32-0 at halftime.
McWhite added the exclamation point
with his second score of the night by return-
ing the opening kickoff of the second half
for a 70-yard touchdown.
The Indians finished the night with 239
yards of offense, with Goodson's 85 rush-
ing yards leading the way.
See TITLE, Page 2B >

Grand Ridge
drag down a
player during
a middle
school game
earlier in the
season. -

Bulldogs go for perfection

Marianna junior varsity running back Justin Holden breaks into the open during a game this season.
The Bulldogs go for a perfect season tonight in Panama City against Bay..-Mark Skinner/ Floridan

Tigers lose in OT
The Graceville Tigers missed out on a chance for a Panhandle
Conference title Tuesday night, falling in overtime to Vernon.
It was the
third overtime
game of the sea-
son for
which won the
previous two
over Bonifay
and Roulhac.
But the Tigers
could not make
it three in a row,
falling 20-18 in
M is sed
coach Thomas
Register said
after the game.
"That was all the
game was
The Tigers
had an opportu-
nity to tie the -
game and send it
into a second
overtime ses- .
sion, but they
failed to convert Eddie Myrick runs the ball for the Graceville
on a 2-point play Middle School team at a recent game.-Mark
to give Vernon the Skinner/ Floridan
Graceville led 12-6 at halftime after a pair of short touchdown runs by
Tigers quarterback Jared Padgett.
But Vernon tied the game up with a long touchdown pass in the third
quarter after the Tiger offense had turned the ball over on downs.
The Tigers had an opportunity to end the game in regulation after an
interception set Graceville up at the Vernon 15 in the final minute of the
But on a 4th-and-1 play from the 6-yard line, a Tigers fumble allowed
Vernon to stop Graceville on downs and send the game into OT.
See TIGERS, Page 2B �

Lady Pirates roll to victory

The Sneads Lady Pirates picked up
yet another district victory Tuesday
night at. home, rolling past the
Cottondale Lady Hornets in three sets.
Sneads won by scores of 25-7, 25-8,
and 25-12 to ease to its 12th league win
of the year, with just one loss.
It was Senior Night for the Lady
Pirates, and their only senior had one of
her biggest games of the season.
Kara Alford finished the night with
13 kills to lead the Lady Pirates, and
ended the match with one of her team-
high six ace serves.
"I thought that was appropriate,"
Sneads coach Sheila Roberts said after
the match. "Kara Alford played a great
game. She did really good."
Roberts said she was also happy with
what she saw from her team overall in
its second straight solid performance,
following last week's two tri-match
losses to Arnold and Liberty County.
"We just played a very clean game.
We only had five attacking errors, and
only three serving errors, so I was
excited about that," she said. "I was just
pleased that my team was able to clean
up their errors and play a clean game
from start to finish. We were firing on
all cylinders."
Roberts also singled out junior setter
Becca Aaron for her performance
Tuesday night. Sneads' Brandy Strickland sikes the ball against

Cottondale Tuesday.-Mark Skinner/ Floridan

MHS volleyball bounces back

The Marianna High School Lady
Bulldogs volleyball team bounced back
from Monday's loss against Sneads to
pick up a home victory over Bay High
Varsity won game one 25-1'2 before
falling in game two 25-22.
Game three was a 25-14 runaway for
the Lady 'Dawgs, who then sealed with
the victory with a 25-18 triumph in the
fourth game.
Eron Milton led the team from the
serving line with 20 points and one ace,
followed by Michelle Bassin with 19
service points and six aces.
Cayce Griffin was on board with 17
points and two aces, while Hali Stout
picked up 14 points and one ace.
In spikes and kills, it was Meaghan
Hinson with 23 spikes and 12 kills, while
Ciara Ham had 21 spikes and six kills.
Bassin recorded 17 spikes and eight
kills, with Milton and Porsha Morgan
picking up seven spikes and two kills.
In junior varsity action, the young
Lady 'Dawgs took the match in two
Game one went to overtime, with
Marianna on top 26-24, and game two
was equally as close at 25-22.
Leading the younger Marianna team
was April Harrison with 14 service points
and seven aces, followed by Ashtin
McMullian with five points and three
Megan Tillman recorded five points

0 II
Cayce Griffin returns the ball against
Sneads Monday, as Linsey Basford
backs her up.-Mark Skinner/
and one ace, while Reagan Oliver and
Ann Renegar both had four service
Tia Bass was on the board with three
points and three aces, and also led the
team with three kills.
Kaydee Nance led in spikes with three,
while Renegar had two spikes and one
McMullian recorded two kills.
Marianna will take on Cottondale
tonight with games at 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.
at the MHS gym.



See PIRATES, Page 2B >



PE/, :M p5

PIRATES Continued om Page 1B

"She did a great job of Sneads (18-6) next will
mixing the offense up," she "I'm really pretty wrap up its regular season
said. "That's what we've . tonight in Graceville
been working on all year, impressed with against the Lady Tigers.
her game strategy and this team, that If the Lady Pirates win
game plan. She's showing , that game, they'll finish the
a lot maturity on the court, . they've been able season just one game
so I'm pleased with her behind last year's regional
performance." tO do .S Well. " finalists, despite returning
Jordan Jackson also only two starters this sea-
added 10 kills for the Lady - Sheila Roberts, son.
Pirates, with Alyssa Sneads head coach "I'm really pretty
Edwards contributing impressed with this team,
eight, Brandy Strickland that they've been able to do
four, and Yonna Bell three. ' as well," Roberts said. "It's
Emily Jones had a affected by who you're a completely different
career-high 17 digs, while playing," she said. "It just team from last year. I'm
Jackson added a block-kill. means you're cleaning up really amazed.
But it was the virtually your mistakes. I think "My (junior varsity) last
error-free play from her those low scores reflect the year did alright, but I did-
team that Roberts said she fact that we didn't give up n't foresee them doing as
was most encouraged by. a lot of points off of errors, great as they've done. I've
Unforced, errors were the In rally-score volley- been excited about the suc-
biggest culprit in Sneads' ball, when you make a mis- cess they've had."
only district defeat to take, the other team scores. The Lady Hornets will
Blountstown. The team that makes the next be in action tonight at
"Serving errors and hit- least errors usually gets the home against South Walton
ting errors aren't really win. at 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.

TITLE Continued From Page 1B

- , .. . . . . - _ . . .. . . , . .. . , . .. . . . "

TV Grid Key: Numbers shown on the right correspond to "over-the-air" TV stations; Numbers to the left match the Comcast Cable lineup.

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5 o NewsChannel 7 Today Today Dr. Nancy Snyderman; Christina Ricci. (N) (In Stereo) B Days of our Lives IB tews7 at Noon Rachael Ray (In Stereo) The Doctors [ Ellen DeGeneres Show Millonaire Jeopardyl News NBC News
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35 BET (5:0) BET Inspiration Wendy Williams Show The Mo'Nique Show B Bemie Bemnie The Game The Game Chris Chris "The Emest GreenStoI. i (1993, Drama) Chris Chris Co.-President Obama Obama Kennedy 106 & Park: Top 10
36TOON Bakugan |Beyblade Pokemon lWheels Lazlo JohnnyT JohnnyT Garfield Chowder Chowder Codename Partner. Tom&Jerry Hero 108 Ed,Edd Garfield Scooby Courage Dog Scooby "Soabyo0 andtheWilistch'sBsr
39 HIST The Most B UFO Files B UFO Ries M UFO Ries s UFO 'Files E - UFO Files N Stan Lee's UFO Files 9 UFO Files 9 UFO Files II UFO Files _1] UFO Files X
40 TVLND Faces Paid Prog. All-Family Sanford Jeffersons GoodTime Jeannie |Jeannle Bewitched [Bewitched Gunsmoke "The Bullet" Bonanza Bonanza Bonanza Griffith Griffith GoodTime Jeftfersons All-Family AIIFamily
43 CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meade Morning Express Showblz Tonight HLN News Showbiz Tonight Prime News B
45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) B _ Newsroom (N), .Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Woaf Blitzer (N)
46 CW (5:00) The Dally BuzzM Steve Wilkos Show Browns Browns Cosby |Cosby TBA |Cause TBA TBA Roseanne lRoseanne The Tyra Show S Steve Wilkos Show Payne |Payne Lyrics! LyricsI
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49 HGTV If Walls If Walls Save Bath' Save Bath Holmes on Homes 9 Unsellable Unsellable To Sell To Sell House Hunters Wasted Dime Dime. Design Genevieve Genevieve Color Color Buck Buck Holmes Designed
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30 News Wheel Big Bang Dad Says CSI: Crime Scene The Mentalist (N) ] News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo). WTVY This Morning X
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11 J NewsHour Europe Crossroad Fla. Face This Old House Hr MI-59 Chadle Rose (N) 9 T.Smiley T.Smiley This Old House Hr Emperors of the Ice e God In America (Series Finale) (In Stereo) X American Songbook Place Uons
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2B - Thursday, October 14, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Recreation Football
Marianna Recreation
Department will offer two
tackle football leagues and
one boys flag football
league this year, and will
offer girls the
opportunity to play flag
Registration for youth
ages 6 to 13 will be held
through Oct. 27 from 8
a.m. to 3 p.m. at the MERE
Complex at 3625 Caverns
Rd. in Marianna. For more
info, call 482-6228.

Men's Flag Football
Marianna Recreation
Department will offer a

men's 7-on-7 flag football
Teams may sign up at the
MERE at 3625 Caverns Rd.
in Marianna. Registration
will take place from Oct. 1-
22 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
and Oct. 11 and Oct. 18
from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the
MERE Complex. For more
info, call 482-6228.

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

High School Football
Friday- Sneads at Vernon,
7 p.m.; Blountstown at
Marianna, 7 p.m.; Liberty
County at Graceville, 7 p.m.

Junior Varsity
Thursday- Marianna at
Bay, 6 p.m.

High School Volleyball
Thursday- Sneads at
Graceville, 5- p.m., and 6
p.m.; South Walton at
Cottondale, 5 p.m., and 6

High School Golf
Thursday- Chipley at
Marianna, 1:30 p.rm.

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thermostat and set it to 68 degrees or lower in the winter. But don't just
set it and forget it. Many lifestyle habits affect your electric bill, and
adjustments must be made accordingly. If a weekend getaway is on the
agenda or you are not home most of the day, adjust or reprogram your
thermostat before you leave. Please call FPU today to schedule a FREE
Energy Survey and receive more NO COST and LOW COST energy
conservation tips.

Johnson led Grand'
Ridge's passing attack by
completing 3 of 5 passes
for 42 yards and a score.
Granger said he couldn't
be prouder of what this

Continued From Page 1B
.Vemrnon then scored on its
first play of the extra session,
and converted the 2-point
play to make it 20-12.
Graceville also scored on
its first play in OT, with
Padgett scrambling for his
third rushing TD of the night
But Padgett's 2-point pass
attempt fell incomplete, to put
an end to the Tigers' dreams
of a Panhandle Conference

"You're only
going to win so
many overtime
games before
you lose."
--Thomas Register,
Graceville head coach

"I told the guys after the
game that it was kind of like
we were playing with fire all
year," Register said. "We had
a chance against Grand Ridge
to put them away and didn't.
It was the same thing with
Bonifay. We had to go into
OT to beat Bonifay, again
with Chipley, and now over-
time again (against Vernon).
"You're only going to win
so many overtime games
before you lose."
It was a bitter loss for the
Tigers, but it concludes a sea-
son that saw a significant
turnaround from last year's 0-
5 team.
Graceville finished 4-2 this
season, Register's first with
the team.
"The kids are happy that
they turned themselves
around from an 0-5 team," the
coach said. "But they took it
kind of hard. But that's a
good thing. One thing I say
about them is that these kids
care about stuff. I've seen
more tears than I think I've
ever seen in a middle school
game. They took it hard, but
I'm proud of them."
With the loss and Grand
Ridge's victory over Freeport
on Tuesday night, the Indians
can claim the Panhandle
"(Grand Ridge) coach
(Ken) Granger did a great job
with them," Register said. "I
think we caught them at a
good time. But he got them
playing good ball. I definitely
wish them the best."

year's team accomplished
in the face of adversity.
"These boys are just the
definition of what heart is
all about," he said. "The
kids have been playing

with so much intensity
from the beginning of the
season to now, and they've
progressed like never
before. I'm definitely
proud of all of our players."



You Have the Power
to Conserve Energy


(850) 526-6800 WWW.FPUC.COM


Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, October 14, 2010 " 3B




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SLve, SoNmy t'? (
/s~i^ r �



11At 4R1ZZWLL .Off ov, -ME I 'IIM6 Wfi M -
I"oliEff E 'Mr.%ET PAY LdP4k To AVoIP
PAY6 CLF~gM "-51

ACROSS 42 "Didn't I tell
you?" '
1 Four-footed 43 Your
pal Highness
6 Mae West 45 Undershirts
persona 47 Pea's con-
10 Swanson of tainer
old films 50 Diamond,
12 Call again actually
14 Deletes, as 52 Thin-blood-
expletives ed
15 Apollo's 54 Rock band
priestess crew mem-
16 Rose pests ber
18 Kids' cereal 58 Debris
19 Palace en- 59 Nook
trance 60 Court order
21 Overly 61 Foundry
docile output
23 Whale blub-
ber DOWN
24 Salsa or
guacamole 1 Frequent
26 Remove, as 007 foe
a hat 2 Not in the
29 Entice pink
31 Corn on the 3 Sock filler
- 4 Fido's re-
33 DEA opera- ward
tive 5 Barked
35 Garfield's 6 Skilled
victim 7 Oklahoma
36 Memorable town
decade 8 Jagger of
37 High spirits the Stones
38 Shaggy- 9 Sanskrit di-
haired oxen alect
40 NFL scores 11 Pale blond

Answer to Previous Puzzle


B E L[Bp jL'|

A I| T A I H| LA I

12 Took the
13 Law, to
17 Trader
19 Tastelessly
20 Courtyards
22 Hong -
23 Sitcom
25 Luge sur-
27 Bogus
28 Dislodges,
30 Cartoon
32 Awful
34 So-so grade
39 Etna's is-

Pub perch-
Rev the en-
Golf score
Credit card
CEO degree
- been

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
I -at

10-14 @2010 by UFS, Inc.

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: X equals P
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "We are running ourselves into a damaged earth... As
a human race, we are very young and quite primitive." - John Astin
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 10-14


LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) - Your mate or coun-
terpart could be luckier than
you, so if there is a toss-up
as to whose ideas should be
used, opt for his/hers.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) - Be careful what you
say when socializing with
23-Dec. 21) - When shop-
ping for a certain item,
don't settle for something
that is close to, but not
quite, what you want.
Jan. 19) - Pick the brains
of close associates or
friends when hunting for
critical' information.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 19) - Someone you
-went out of your way to
help, never expecting your
kindness to be repaid, might
pleasantly surprise you.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) - Continue to believe
in luck when all else. is
coming up short, and it will
pan out.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) - There is no need to
allow competitive situations
to intimidate you.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) - As long as you keep
the faith, substantial results
are likely, so no matter what
you're doing or with whom
you're doing it, you should
come out OK.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) - Being cooperative
benefits you as much as it
does those with whom you
share common interests, so
don't think you're doing
anybody but yourself any
CANCER (June 21-July
22) - When negotiating'an
agreement, the smartest
thing you could do is to take
yourself out of the picture.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
-The more heads there are
figuring things out, the
quicker you'll get a solu-
tion, qut be sure to listen to
everyone's ideas.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) - Stick to doing busi-
ness with the firms or peo-
ple you've used for a long
time, and you won't be dis-


MS OOOLA( 600B 1 I
BUT K I A' SK I' ,-.







10-14 0- LagirSl c Inlo.ralonal lI -sL ; U; iF r, ;010
"Show me what to press if I want to record
a movie after I've gone to bed."

Rubbed the wrong way

Dear Annie: I am 26 years old and happi-
ly married. We recently moved into our first
home, next door to 'Tom and Sophie," a
childless 45-year-qld couple. My wife likes
Sophie, and I enjoyed Tom's company until
he asked me to join him on a fishing trip.
We rented a single-room cabin for. two
nights, sharing all expenses. In the middle of
the night, I woke up to find Tom's hands
rubbing my body. I pushed him
away, offered a few choice'
words, and began packing. He
quietly drove us to our respective
homes. I told my wife about
the incident, swearing her to *tC,
I don't wish to be responsi- (
ble for problems in Tom's mar-
riage. However, I find it diffi-
cult to continue our relationship.
We cannot afford to move to another
neighborhood. What should I do? How
can our wives continue their friendship?
How do I relate to Tom? - Mike in
Dear Mike: Here's what you do: Act as if
it never happened. Your wife can still main-
tain a friendship with Sophie, but you
should find ways to be busy with other
things. Do not encourage get-togethers, but
don't abruptly cut them off. If you gradual-
ly back away from socializing, it will seem
natural. Avoid any reason to be alone with
Tom. He won't question why.
Dear Annie: Last weekend, I stayed at an
upscale motel where they serve breakfast in
the lobby. After eating, I went to the eleva-
tor, and a little boy, perhaps 6 years old, left
the table where his father was eating and
announced, "I'm going up to Mom." Dad
agreed, and the boy rode up to the third floor
with me, chatting the whole time, before
getting off on my floor and pounding on a


Today's deal from a charity pro-am in Saint Louis last
August features interesting bidding and play.
What do you think of the action? And if you were
South, how would you plan the play in four spades after
West leads the diamond two?
North decided that his spade queen rated to be a valu-
able card, so he responded with a natural and game-
forcing two clubs. South's raise and North's three-dia-
mond rebid were easy. Then South, not having a guar-
anteed heart stopper, rebid his spade suit. (Note that
three no-trump would have made if West had led his
fourth-highest heart. But West, judging that South has
the heart king, might have led a low diamond. Then
declarer would have to cash out for down one.) North
went for game in the 5-2 fit. (Note that five clubs fails on
the natural heart lead.)
West should have led the heart ace. Then, when the
king dropped, West could have played another heart,
and the contract would have failed. When he led a low
diamond, though, South had a chance. He should have
played low from the dummy. East would have won with
his king and shifted to a heart. Then declarer could have
ruffed the second heart, drawn three rounds of trumps,
and played on clubs. He would have taken two dia-
monds (with a late finesse) and either five spades and
three clubs (West ruffs in) or four spades and four clubs
(West doesn't ruff). However, South nervously won the
first trick with dummy's ace and had to lose four tricks:
one spade, one heart and two diamonds.

door farther down the hall.
Annie, this child could have been abduct-
ed at any time. Anyone could have gotten on
that elevator or been in the hallway when he
got off. Please remind parents that the world
is not child friendly and safe, and even the
most responsible "big boy" or girl could dis-
appear in a few seconds. - Concerned in
Dear Texas: We appreciate the heads up.
Most children are safer than we fear, but
, still, parents need to be cautious
and alert. A motel is filled
with strangers, and there are
S hallways, doorways and
V empty rooms where kids can
)J be lost - or taken. It is .fool-
ish to allow young children to
run around unseen and unsu-
Spervised in such places, not
Only. because the child can
lose his way, but because it
presents an opportunity for
those with malicious intent. Next time,
speak up.
* Dear Annie: I strongly disagree with
your response to "Modest Mary," who was
uncomfortable when her friend held a con-
versation stark naked in the women's lock-
er room at the health club; You said it was
"normal." I have been a member of a health
club for 20 years, and. I have seen only one
woman walking around naked; It made me
very uncomfortable. I do not view this as
normal gym behavior. - Debbie from
Sarasota, Fla.
Dear Debbie: Your health club must be
more upscale than the ones we frequent,
where women change in an open locker
room area. While we agree that, a towel
would be nice, we also think some nudity
is to be expected in an all-female changing

North 10-14-10
A Q 2
� 10 8 7
SA J 8 4
4** K Q 3 2
West East
SJ 10 9 3 4 8 5
A J 6 4 3 V Q 9 5 2
* Q62 * K 9 3
46 4J 10 9 8 4
A AK 7 6 4
* 10 7 5
*4* A J '7 5
Dealer: East
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
1 4 Pass 2 Pass
3 4 Pass 3 * Pass
3 4 Pass 4 " All pass

Opening lead: * 2

4B - Thursday, October 14, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS



BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
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.

ifD'ogs�' FHouses UnfurnishedJ L ATVs ^ miBoats J pBoatus, J ICampers/Travel Tra l Campers/Travel ITral Motor Homes/RVs Motor Homes/RVs
Austin Tyler & Assoc Fisher '01 Hawk 18' Concord Coachman Damon 2000 Ultra
SQuality rentals Class 2, with 115 '06 Travel Trailers JAYCO '0935 ft., Like '05 Motor Home. Sport. Cumnins
850- 526-3355 Mercury outboard for sale. self con- New 2 slides, 27" flat 23' long 2700 mi. diesel. 12K mi. slide,
"Property Mgmt is motor with trailer, 2 tained 334-7934438 TV, loaded, very nice, Take over payments. Leveling jacks, diesel
our ONLY Business" fish finders, trolling ,. or 334-793-4448 $20,000 334-687-3606, 850-593-5103 gen.$52K 334-701-
Nicest in arannamotor, access ladder, 334-695-1464 - Cruise Master LE, '05 7787 or 706-681-5630
Nicest in Marianna Bemini, AM/FM ra- 36ft workhorse chas-' DAMON DAYBREAK
area, nearly new 2 BR Hon a 06 Rancer dio, on board charge, Rndall Craft Mountaineer M04 sis 8.1 ase ane '06,34ft.6K mi. 2
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Puppies.Only 2 Left! 850-526-8367 bear tire kit, warn inder shelter. Boat W/70 hp Engine sleeps 6 comfortably 22k mi., no smk, 7kw slides, 2 Ford knew, big
$250 Each winch attached, 1000 $14,000. 334-685-7319 Tilt & Trim, 2 live exc. cond. no leaks gen. 3s, SAT, leveling, 2 Ford engine 12mpg. 334-464-0440 Mobile Homes miles, used only for wells, trolling motor, Great for family fun! A/C, auto leveling, R $61,000. 334-446-1094
The Place for I hunting on dirt rds, Fisher '06 Crappie great condition. 1979 Lots of cab. & drawer cam. Road stemr or 850-227-5606
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black lab puppy, 334-618-4203 60 motor. 21.1 hrs. $1,800. Call 464-8514 2008 5th wheel 850-546-0636 05 Jeep Wrangler 3-sid, loaded CH&A
good w/kid.850- 1/1 MH in Bascom6 onmtrTronor334-393-2110Unlimited, 41k m, fbp wk. horse, 8.1
as oo w/ks.B5- H482-5540$0 CH/A orh montor.f inger, 2 4-9-61000X4, Keystone Laredo Outback 04' 29FBH-S$Auto air, 6 cyl $75k a , m.$100k
S$300, CH/A, porch, motor, fish finder 2RL29. $22,500 obo.. A.ut, ''thout g, -9 10
store room. W " , - live wes w/rai er Royal - 05 ROYAL likenew, 1 slide. Call ur ide 5th wh. ieep. both in great U hkup. water ir,,ncl. . 334-79-8238169SS, 6HP 4 stroke, Mike (334)791-0318. hitch short bed cond. selling due to
Over 8,000 Coupons 850-569-56b26 n low hrs loaded, --7
From Over 2,300p Boats Gheenoe Cameo 13' ready to fish,ed 30 ft. 5th wh.05 Sid- $20,000 334-726-6594 health. 850-352-2810
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acres, $800 Call Lee 1536 trader, 2 seats, gear very pretty. $17,000. sacrifice @ $29k 850- Lance '081181 truc
850-573-6823 2,2 Located in box. wired for trol- Mariner motor 4hp, 334.803.7726. 593-5675 camper. loadeda, w .
Yorkshire Terrier Sneads, $350/mo lirg motor, excellent I rw hrs runs great. 3 . r m2006FordF350 oLar iat
. Adorable, yorkie 8 50-573-0308. condition, $7000 o bo shafrera- Cmper7 500 --- ceSanlem e,06 ex-tr k- 32DA.woN o, 6 tK, '6on
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male. Home raised. 2&3BRMH C'dale ss Cat 2 33444142 334-678-0031 bedsawning,super eng.,35K milesno exc. cond. $59,900. Short, cobby body. $500&up H20/garb/ BaSailb 20'9oat 76-Catalina slideull w smoking, 1 slide, 334-714-4001
200 HPMercur 99 500ry Mastercraft *99 3,2y.nYarmardle- CARRIAGE 02 - Monoco Knight '06,
Don't Pay Full (334)566-4216 sewer incl. http:// .H Mec Mastergraft 30', 2 cyl. Yarmar die- P/U $i5,000. 334-84- awning, 2 TV's, 2 M
Price! Save Money! melissaboatner@bell www.charloscountry g roster 190,orig. sel eng.,Very low hrs CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides 2080 or 334-300-6112 ACs, gen5Kerator or more.
Over 8,000 Coupons living. com.850-258- trailer/ cover, 335hrs alessthan 250. Roller , 4-775-7548 K r 0
from Over 2,300 4868/209-8847 GPS, Etc. $8500 OBO Very clean,runs great furling, bimin, head, suwill kept includes hitch~ mi. many upgrades
Stores.y) 403 $17,990 334-790-7338 micro, fridge. Good supr000d334tc7 i n y $15 pr00. 850.866
DealTaker. com PetSupplies & 2 & 3 BR MH's in (Night) 850-638-1338 condo. Docked @ Snug 5.000 334-687-9983 -.700.7850866
Services Marianna & Sneads Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp Nitro '07 640 Loaded! Harbor slip B-6. 334-
e. m S i I " (850)209-8595. motor W/new trailer Been in water maybe 673-0330. REDUCED
Pet Food? Pet Toys? 3/1 house, 2/1 & 2/2 exc.cond. $1700. 334- 10 times. 95 Mercury $13.900. * __.
Pet Meds? MH for rent in C'dale. 220-19 - -. Super nel 2007
Don't Pay Full Price! $450 $500 de. Wa- - . 34 Copper Canyon 2-Day Estate Auction Primitives-Antiques
Shop ter incl. 850.352- Pontoon Boat '95 19' 5th wheel. 2-slide 9:00 am CST, 10/15 & 10/16
The Place for 4393 209-4516 at--- d for 12 __-11- outs. Lg. rear LR 11421 Ivydell Road, Fountain,
Coupons & Deals! --3 2, --2. -- 2 n alerate people, . Conquest05' 29ft w/entertainment FL 32438. Bid and see items on-line now at 3 2, 2.2 ,n C'dale. 45hp fre x . ond .: sleeps 8, lots of ex- center, cabinet, built
no pets, CHA $325- ec. cnd. $5000 tras, 11K mi. Refi- in radio & dvd, Firearms will be sold at noon 10/16.
_______4_ 8______ esa^ 850.57 CHRSLE 4Ohp 34.9 m-t7r. -seep
450 850258194 I CHRYSLER 78 342-Seacraft, '89 20ft nance 334-798-4462 surround system AU3226, AB2366, Info: Call 850-785-2577.
messageFish-n-Ski, 15ft, Procraft '06 Bass Center Console, boat, Warranty dinnett/kitchnett,
Sfa e 3/2 on lac., $650/mo 40HP Chrysler motor, boat165 ft. 90hp motor& trailer,95 large bedroom.
SAr Condtioners r 5 c &sec 850579-Mercury Optimax 225HP Johnson Mtr, ae bath. Fly
DealTaker em Firstmonthft Correct Craft 1973. brakeswh., runs $25,000. 334-792-0010
The Place for Firstmonth free, .live wl nw - wll r ean or 334-805-0859
Coupons & Deals!0 prices cut 2br $3 top. 35p.rurs gret l! J M Great cond. $5.500. Sydney'10 Outback
3br $440 Ig yards, garage ept. $1750 3479,I-4691. m.nyey 'Oused 3 Chipola Nursing Pavilion and
SuggestionsJ quiet 850-24988 3345965032 Columbia. AL Travchmen 40 ft.Trailer 06, timesdual slide2- Reirement Center
G7g7 nSeveral units avail. Correct Craft Torno seo ' T ravel ,oSleeps 10, 2-8,etntranceC
Te.Vegetables MH/ Apt./ house 17ft. complete refit PROLINE83 edo R 5, Jet 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, entrance oors, is acting applications for
DeaTakercom t $500 & up Some until. '07 350CID/450 hp V BOTTOM 90HP Ski 0, very 2 Slideouts,,Loaded, in/out ent. center, the following positions:
Super Stuff for Less! morale reor nc. 850-573-0625 Pena outdrive, ar Johnson motor, good clea life jacket & Like new. $19,250. outdoor stove, elec. der by calling 850- kept. exc. cond. very solid boat w/trailer cover'incl. $5500 850- 334-406-4555 awning, 28" flat
352-4DealTkerom ng 850 Mobile Hbmes fast! $10,750. $3,500 695-2228 527-4455 334-406-4555 23 0 0
in Parks 334-347-7930 Stratos '95 285 Pro FLEETWOOD '05 - 3 -
Miscellaneous CROWNLINE'07, 210 XL. Dual console. STRATOS '00 22FT Prowler AX6, 5th wh, Viking 99" Pop-up Wil responsible for the facility's
for Sale Has Fresh Produce Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Bowrider w/wake Johnson Fastrike 175 Tournament Ready, 36ft, 4 slides, large camper, sleeps 6 inquiry, admissions and marketing
We have Peas, MH's. Lot rent incl. board tower. 350mag 2 depth finders, gps, 225 motor, kept in- shower, 30/50AMP. people, frig & stove, process which may include tours,
AirlinecketVouch OkraS uash For details 850-557 300hp, like new, deck extension $7000 side, $11,900 Must $27,000 OBO 334-695- good cond $3000. personal visits, assessments and
ers. Anywhere 1/2 3432/850- 814-6515 $26,000. 334-470-8454 334- 671-9770 see! 229-321-9047 4995, 334-687-7862 Call 850-579-4882 horeimburseVisits. Prefeogramsknowledgeof
price, Intl. also ., averources
646-464-8747 . j TownhomesI J_ r I 1 m E
- _Tools 1 Will be response ble for providing direct
Too 3 5X5 Round rolls, 2BR/2BA nursing care day to theday nursideng atind toes
Agentina Bahia good TOWNHOUSES supervise the day to day nursing c.ti teSrr
Looking for quality, $37/roli. 850- Chipola River of other nursing staibf. Must hold a current
Something New? 482-5274/209-3970 Townhouses w ad valid: RN license by the Staeda I
Want to Spend Less? 850-482-1050 Florida.
Don't Pay Full Price!Ii r e as . ., .." . .
Shop empiojimiwt4
The Place for epo
Coupons & Deals! real estfte vmeLFiSr fr- . ,u .-L lri a' - rt .
Yard& Estate Sales I 18" rims & tires, $400 ASUS Pent.3 w/win GTX 10W30 (8) 5QT- OLDIE ALBUMS- ARRET&CRAFTSMAN-
Yard080Estate SalesBO 850-557-5011 dows xp, monitor, CONTAINERS $15 EA (100).50EA or OBO MACHINIST
To Visit Visited 1Cars2400 watt ubs $125i $150 8505922927 (850)592-2507
SI $100 850-272-3752 Bissel Vacuum Clean- H ck computero'02 w/ win- Tinkerbell 4 wheeler
i &Sat 4al L2,12" su binr oxweor, nice cond. $20 stand ex cond OB P sc Lpu t op 8 6-342
.General 4 P r25" Lg bidcage20 $100 850-482-5434 dows XP $75 850-579- w/battery, new cond.
St, Freezeat 4485 Broad, sewing Other Properties w/bottom tray & 850-526-3426 -4650 $20850-526-3426 .
acinefabricdesig r spash guard $30 850- BOOKCASES (5) DK IVORY WOOL. Playstation 2 w/2 Toilet & Tank $40
ner , e For Store Coupons & 592-2927 OAK- FINISH 30"X6' TOGGLE-CQAT NIC ames & 2 control- et & Tank $40
& 500 paperbacks Deals! Cottondale, approx. 2 Gator Rugs '06 EA LIKE NEW $300 (XMAS)WOMENS M-L lers $100 850-294- 30850-593-9987 or HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRETI
1600 sq. ft w/yard championship $15/ea (850)592-2507 $45 (50)592-2507 0899
Snim Interviewclothes? space avail. Great 1o- 850-526-3426 Camper top for '00 Kenmore Sewing Ma- Rifle, Rnger M77 Verizon Blackberry * 699 CO RD 100 HEADLAND
pets&afimals New job clothes? cation, high traffic
Shop 850352-4 cases, 32x18x78 $500 good shape, $60 OBO $45 850-526-3426 bxs ammo $475 850- ed, no plan $110 OBO8 Craftsm D ig
The Place for i for both. 850-593- 850-594-1024 263-2701 850-569-1200 5 Approx 2920
Couor s & Deals! etate 1836 btwn 5&9pm COIN PRICE RED Kerosene Heater, R Built in 2009 415,chromerims BOOKS- COLLECTI- works great $35 Rifle Scope, Sightron Wall hung lavatory Energyefficient
NOW HIRING 850272 $100 OBO $20 (850)592-2507 Paralax Adj. New, 593-9987 or 573-4425 * Lennox Two Zone system
Free PetsPolicy CASHIERS 802-5EnydLeather Purse, looks $350 850-263-2701 :06.1eacres
Hanoimart Stores 5 GameboyAdvance Entry door w/frame like a saddle, good Setof 12" speakers Whirlpool Washer, Slate & tile
our petder esalo- pay Games $40 for all threshold, RH, Sun- cond.$20 850-482- in box & watteHardwoodflrs.
ing caring home. An ad ac . 850-592-2927 burst, brand n573ew 3853 Autobon Amp $150 850-482-3267 ' * Granite counter tops
ar pe ma ds benefit package. 8 very clean crib iA.c fuzzy spring rock- 850 7051Window panes, sev Formal dining
reorsef Irom idinluals EDE. Sangaree Oil sheets $16 for all Gameboy erLg. fuzzy spring r 850-209-7051 Window panes, s 2 ra g
whswillse llarmnalr sheets$16forame Player for ing horse, very good SHEARLING AACKET- eral sizes, $60-$75 2 st age
whose i rna r Co., 850 482-524 1 r 850-482-3853 GameCube$15 850- cond. $45 850-482- Womens LG 08 850-693-5833 Iv Trey ceiling master
poses. Please s~eOen re-rs 9' Metal Studs, 2x6, 592-29273853SHARP(XMAS??) $25 msg i no answr. 18ft ceiling in living area
rPhaen raceutical Panama cit Beach 0 @ $3/ea 850-519- Game/Poker Table / NordicTrac Treadmill (850)592-2507 Window Slider, vinyl, * $341,00EALTORS WELCOME
Biotechnology Edg water BeachR 1672-Wet Bar, excellent pd $1200, few mnts Skylight, brand new 3x2, low E w/screen, Call 334-5-7763
sort. 2BR/2BA Deluxe Color TV,19" Emer- condition $450 OBO old, asking $500 850- 3 x 4 Reduced to $35 brand new, $45 850-
Birds, Bees&Fish 1366 Sq Ft. Center of son $30 850-482-8957 1850-209-3970 ,766-5725 850-573-4425 573-4425
Drse Clothing Store Tower 1. $365,000 Coupons and Deals (334)596-4921 Tursday, October 14, 2010 -
For Pet Store Sh r.compE
Coupons & Deal! l com Estate Wanted
Cats real estate Wanted: Sm lot or
resi tiaforrent partial land w/septic -
-- ^ - & rla O ni & water in place Wednesdays
Free to loving home,, within 25mi of Mar.I
liter trained kitten. 8 Cash 850-482-3469 WASABI SOLUTION
303-9727rO ( III I'- 1 I 1
"E-Ots,$50. ., 1I

Section 8 accetes td TiHE SUDOKU G~l01E WITH KICK!1 I
st &last Pru dential T
lim Roberts Realty HOW TO PLAY - - -- 6
.. , -850.482.4635 ATVs P A ,,1�,1 I � I'11 �
*1 Duple cH. A, wa- Filli nthe 9x9 grid with tfe missing . {' a
ter sewer applan- Honda '02 XR250oRd numbers so that each column, row and ll,--,ll-
$550 850-526-4425 $220 Firm Pease 3x3 box contains Ihedigits 1 -9 only once.
AKC Labrador Re- Ridge $25mo $425 334-849129 There is only one correct solution
triever Puppies. Born dep 850-592 5571 HONDA 04 Rancher for each puzzle. /p/" BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
7-31-10. Males and 400.4 wneeler. / NEWEST GAME SITE
-O(850)5960236 G g o0. GET MORE WASABI - - - -- 3/2Drcw bg 334.687.1017 PUZZLES ONLINEI ( � I)WL1 c.C M race. 2375 Westwood Honda '90 4-wheeler ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMESAT
Pet Items for Less! Dr. Alford. $850 + Lke New Ccnrda $180 E0RA. 0 0 LOIDO KIWL BOX.COM
DeSToawihom de r^ e 8505-579- 334.792-8018 BOXERJAM.COM O @008 BLOCKDOT, INC - WWW.BLOCKDOQT.COM KEWLBXCO M

<.,,Place an d 24
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 C LASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, October 14, 2010-5 B

aon forISale for Sale for Sale
faerloa Harley Davidson '95 MOTI6XAD12 enclosed trailer CHRYSLER '06 Town Dodge 05 Dakota
SLowrider 36K mi. MOTIVATED I door & dbl & Country Van. Exc. quad-cab, SLT, 34k
tTO Exc.cond. 1340 cc WIFE! 2005 ocl-r. n back $1900 cond. 51K, seats?7, mi, 6 cylinder, full
4K engine, spare seat Yamaha Royal Star new cond. 850-933- A/C power, $9500 power, Exc $13,800.
Honda 07 Fit sport $5500 334-984-2044 Motorcycle, 9228/643-8312 OBO.,334-688-5154 OBO 334-449-1864
loaded, less than
40K,_loaded less than Harley Davidson 98' body style is 6X12 enclosed trailer Chrysler '95 Voyager,
40K, e13,xr r OBOre ed trailer Chrysler'95og
334-406 2667 Days exc. cond. orange, road/street, drive w/1 side door & dbl V6, auto, seats 8, '
S omes/RVs BMW '05, 325 Sedan, 334-588-3658 nights Volkswagon '06 Jetta loaded, Must See! typeisRWD doors in back $1900 power, am/fm cass.
Blue w/tan leather, TDI. Grey w/gray $10,000.334-791-4799 4 cylinders, 35,000 new cond. 850-933- new tires, NOW
45k mi, one owner, Ithr.diesel, sunroof, miles. In great 08 Tahoe LT, 29K 9228/643-8312 $1975 OBO 850-592-
No paint work heated seats alum Honda 04 Helix condition. Miles, Gold Color, Ex 2832
$15,900 wheels, sat. radio 40 scooter 250cc, auto- Features double cellent Condition, GMC 95, Conversion Dodge '05 Viper
334-685-6233 mpg. 120K mi $11,800 matic garage kept, hard case saddle 3 . 6 6 V, nw AC runs Tu. $26,999
334-685-6233 cover & helmet, 9k bags, highway $, e A $18,999 or Trade
Volvo '07 540, control Tires in to Sales 850-774 850-210-4166
R-VISION 2006 Trail Hondawhite, new tires, Honda '06 CBR 600 ood shape. Full 9189 ' 850-774-9186 Dodge 2004 Dakota
l-Oade like neweHondad'96 Accord LX 66K miles, Good F415,000 mi., blue, ront windshield, "Backhoe Pro". crew cab, Ex cond,
Lite, 26 ft., fully Loaded & Road condition. $15,500., perfect condition double seat tour 24,000 pound capaci- Wated 79K full power 8 cyl,
loaded, like new, Ready $3,990 or $0po9ulso
low mileage $42K 0334-791-2726 $3,800. 334-598-3874 bike. Asking $9,500 ty trailer. $4500. 850- Automobiles auto, cruise, $7200.
OBO 334-616-6508 BMW'05,325 Sedan, Te 8-05 Beetle2 askfor Dan.OBO. Please call B 06 X5 209-4266 Call 334-449-1864
Scenic Cruser 37 ft Blue w/tan leather, Limited Edition HONDA '06 Shadow, 334-790-7380. (16) miles NADA$26kFord 01F150 lariat
Scenic Cruiser 37 f 45k mi, one owner, Like New. New tires, 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW, $18,999 or Trade BAT WING MOWER5 r154 i
by Gulf Stream 99 No pant work, moonroof keyless $4,800, 229-334-8520 Motorcce Open 850-210-4166 (FINISHING) $9,400. black ext. tan leather
Immaculate cond. $15,900 entry alarm Under or 229-296-8171 Trailer old 2 ikes 334-678-6568 a e a a
loaded opon 334-685-6233 Warranty, $9,500. or Utility taller 7x, Bushtech Trailer 5 to trans000.417-
must see Dothan
9, 500. 334-803-3397 Bmw 2000 Z3 5-speed Call 334-655-0702ne coks, Turbo+2 Excellent WANTED
|^ir, blue, leather, Jaguar'05 XJ81 Jack - 2 moto 1hoks W983
neato- rust d. Condition $3500 WAN'
new tires, garage 4-door. Black. Owner no rust exc. cond. 4-928FORD '02 LARIAT

I d $68Knew. Asking $1300. OBO 334 Good Condition F250 Diesel, Crew
S .0Call 25, 985. 850-896-37740 Cummings/Onan And Eq ed Cab, 123K miles
34j a;- 4446 Yamaha '05 V-star a t '0 Tahoe nerator 703 hrs. 85-58-5719 $16,000 334-687-9983
85KW 400amp, auto dsIa d 0 I
Cadiilac 89SevilieHONDA '07 CBR, 600, 650 SilveradoSaddle LT Leather, DVD switr

$35, 77261-565 Cadillac '99 Deville, 11 i.d an Honda 1962 C102 Ya 'd R p ir 334-7 o Da la rl
e special edition, pearl ided, 4,000 m Read. Ls of Eras Dry Ter $00. hatchac or ' tions, new tires, ood
WINNEBAGO '2 white, eK mi, exccn17 WE stretch/lowered, 2 Exc. Cond.$0 Considered C C 4-4ood cod, good Ford DProbe stick 'cond
Brave, 2-slides, 2- inch Image wheels. brother exhaust gar. kept $3750obo Auto 850-210-4166

TV's, 2-Air, level $r280.334-648-3171 3 3 6 or 6 2 PAY $ 0334-35 4 334-691432-5800 02 ouCe ub334-899-394 shif 850-272-4243 $50

40ntol.3 pi drinken '00 rTown car oir4 on (M-F) es 7 w s vf7ke t te 334-347-3441r
jacks, 19K miles, Lexus e98 L40Honda 196C102 Yamaha'06R6s nu pierink334-792611 WANTEDPre' Ford'05 Expedition
$35,000772-631-5065 CadillacE'99Deville 114K mi.Gold w/tan CaSH s H er c b ak 19v0 Edi ion Tr ac -75 -1 ToyotaoCorolla 9r SR Eddie Bauer all op -

our Ha om il n C i beautiful Birch silver n1100, 11,600 ml, new new AC, 2nd 1k r ws
white w/tan leather Ithr inhe ather es, r ea irt and extras, o r 80 a l0r0040 T

witheluxrius.ath- seas tf s a/fm/drs Buses Trask ing payo 5 ftfhoafk Cl8l9/3034 -726s,70erkter8
Your Home away int. new tires, air & exc cond $10,900 334 FOR JUNK$M2Black&white,- C G nd

from HomeS'01 front end. Kgoodcond. c. 333-3436 r 671-3d5071269t 4-d. gol, air/powr G y 4 row inti
mode w/ side X side white, loaded, exc. never smoked in, Ford '02 Pacer Bus 4pm windows, exc cond. de applicatorHwy. mi.

40fti, is se condo. oinl own nee wece or 0sale to the high- r . is rn s g a C80kw me 3 bo , f D4-347-3441
owner garage keed k signature series, 334-818-1274 334-347-9002 Yamaha '07 V-Star 235kmi, keyless FRM 33-90 ME r7Elort

ryey-5a er gmi.2 __ r33654 10CsiBaentry, new AC, 2nd 1440 Combine w/d Ca ll

Kng o tme n m 3L4-555I0ncoln '15 T. mayr be seen at El Honda 1987 Gdwing lack /yellow, less 334-791-2360 woo hm00icals Chewet xi SpFOrt Trac2L0 o oted
saonly 5 m w i CHEVROLET ' beautiful Birch Silver At ae C r, 11 00s 60 mi, new owner $0. heads $, 00. De, Dee, ret 5 e e
r than will need Corvette c oneble, Blue w/gey leather Cot s a est, wo rear tire . a3146 or 29- Wok truck, Runs $0,500, 334-687-4686
with curious - uiseats am/fm/cd asking payoff of Call 334--26-7008 Dozer D4b & root 81ga $

ier seating. Spacious crews, tilt computer-- buset $900. 850-72- H re 8 50--0438aAHA ' V
storage w/basement Camero 92- 28, 69K mi. mint cond.r tion Ceter, 7 20 8-9 ter 4r. g, ar/power Gandy 4 row insecL M- r, . r
o w/sideXside white, loaded,exc. never smoked in, Ford Pacer Bus4m ido, ec cod. ide pplior
afrig, dishwasher, cond. original own- never wrecked for sale to the high- mes r ge $5,500. 334-792-8058 w b f k om 0 rr
washer& dryer & a er, gar. kept. $9,500. r15,250. 334-791-7330 est bidder. m The bus king $5,900080 Yamaa 2004 r N 0 GF

- o - d 33i-79492 Lyu have rut- 334-693-5454 1100 Classic. Black& $6999rTrade MaTER TR3 REEL rac, Limited
comfortableQ bed. OBO 334-795-6255 maymounted on tool bar. Chevolet96 Ex Ca V-8, Fully Loaded,
King dome in motion Lincoln '01 Executivear Honda '99 Shadow chrome, excellent 80-210-4166 . 33-8- Chevy Silverdo FORD 25 Sport Trc
ite&moreo CHEVROLET '08 Series adult driven. Adult Care Cent600 Xtras Full W/S 675 GOLFTR-KNG900 8100V84WH Duely, Diesel, Grea t 56wo Miles, Blue
er than you will need Corvetteconvertible, Blue w/greyleather rB3 C4e mt d 3 G EELO POWER R NG on iti 0,500,334-687-4686_00

SSilverado 250 work CHROME WHEELS 6 n n A s. wle it, o k o 400.334-67568 CHANGER $17,500 Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
w/350 Cummings Black, loaded, ex. interior, new tires& bid Alabama. Sealed f Mste os E 'E tons 3 DeOi H-6_ 1 P0-58 great, $5,599torfed mud-tis ,
Diesel eng. Onan die- cond., garage kept brakes w/ reg1serv- bids mustbesentto8 Trade 850-210-416 50
sel generatoronly $45,000. 334-692-5624 ice, pwoer seats, Wiregrass Rehabilita Call 334 7 250, Burgundy, 4 doors, ext cab, exc
$98,495. So Much windowtion Center, 795 Ross HONDA '98 valky Low miles! Like new' GANG W.'DIESEL MO- _or,, 4.6 liter V6.
Mor!!airbag You must come ocks. 37k mi. ex Clark Circle- 251-747-4022 In timer all original, REDUCED $2250. 334- 157K mile w Chromr.

rand see!! ! 850-849- ; condo. $6,500. cash Alabamla, by Octoberlcedes weather'05 Honda Ya5ahaT 4k1e 'trE $ 8 5-68 .0a er . . b.
2634 or 850-638-1703 firm iouquires , 240D Trike, cranberry red, 42K mOBO. Asking $3Yamaha 2004 V-Star NADA $8870 GOLF TORO GREENS Call 334 80. 237-10398332

S Congressi . 34-7949 good cond., arvey to many ad on to list 100 3 . B3 or GMC & 00 Jimmy, Less than 1000
Ca) o.a t T onrwn Sedan 03 , speed man trans 6000 m. $26.000 334-477-3152 great cond,$4200 3-678-
334-693-2274 334-797-483 mower 17,50. 229-29-4 Silverado FORD 89 F 005 port Trac, 4wh,
RVs/Campe Needs minor '01 626 LX DealTakercom cCall 334-774-7771 Chevy '1 C e 4 Ao 0 r

5000 39 18 M Lod For Automtv pD - Ma Dupmp Trailer '99 p p l gat 334-8520, 229-296-
IF Wanted Sinture sere 920w 9Ka202sak. E2i 03 1100 Arrow Lots of 4 15 6 Magnum 0815RL Hummr 04 H2 .r.
5th '6 Reetwtod , 2- Exc.rConditin M '0 , I sORCHciRED 85 Cusom Paint S ote0-579-4467 Auftert Cie D n 33 Y G itie tan a 0.
slides, with 07' WITHETAN INTERIOR 6pmxtended Lom e rd, RYma I -200m 5r

ras ims 7reen $7300 334-596-9966 4 doors mn roof, o d, 4 ter - 0or tad Mr Wele. T e o 66 DIESEL MOTOR VM RADIO, 6 DISC OBO. 334-692-4572
ter D7500 cstoe rims, new headlampsmpristine 850-210-4166 $1C258G i34- 84 W -494
Silverado 250 work CHROME WHEELS 637-8933 -fro , rncr, good $2.5era .$2000. 334- K CHANGER $17500 1 ord Ser
SSporsme 000 LOADED 10,500 miles, Light tan w/beige in- 1959 220S MercedM 08 es15C Kubota leader M. New AC Loa F C long ed, RWD
334470 4 49,500, terror, leather heated Restore or duse for00 . 0 .0 h Rt . fr- c r s. -n 0
0,334-4 4f d 229-416-1051 t gu slinger7788@ hot 3 seats, fully loaded, 1F r . eri e , Ce r ul~ran0
-(334)268-3900 so wi - aeats, ABS, side parts. Best Offe27 Ni ln n e ec c 4 t drEU
toChev airbags, 37k my i, NA- 251-747-4022 c Initime for cooler mil. coern8 e 150m, od ew 1e or tr-.a CHE S1 334-5-69160.
nttehatsnideso ut-- DA $21.1753 sell forerre mn 334YC-iond Ymaha 99 XVSl00 tires, $6,300 OBO finish or t.3-69r

enedovnge p m Ne 1983, 240D in very Trike, cranberry red, 334-42m72C-Al3 32 od 1. 30D u5 r
ncolnCongressio good cond., rare 4- to many ad on to list OBO 334-726-1215 or GMC Jimmy, Less thn 1000 hrs E

a S 0 Town Sedan 03' speed man.trans.,r li.a 3. 0009 T 9 r actorcD, L1EV Y1ra Tond6`5
142K mi. white w very smooth shifting Cash or cashiers OBO 850-526-2491
tarn leather top. a dream to dve 33T with froen Flt Bed Dump Tru

rde 110e aomr toat Diadd 140 drie cheked. 334-67022 Scoo $14s50p eds 4a47 211 or 3 7 U loader yth bo,. $5.200 or reak tr lverdo bx Los
Bcevrolet s 74 El k . lode6000 . bargain .80 0 & finis ing 0 er Int,
CaRone Camino.Good condo. 334-693-22 s M or 334-797-48S3. _ mo er $17,5 0. 229-296-81C FORD'9 F50, 4
N990 0"00 080 o r34 7 Mazda 30 brCtr33r p971500S h ev -0 Tao $10 4 Autoi$4,600 orC
Needs minorwork. Mazda '1626 LX - ' reasonable offer 229-

5500 ,334-699- 158K Mi. Loa e . de d! For Autormotli -0c sing 1em i 3ft r aded o 4- 0 aI
4WheelDrive r1366 or 797- 506925 Pw r everything, Coupons & Deals mi n 1 . Cset 00 truck 150 7 34-85 ,
hee Div mChevy t2 Camao player, White,ptan int. 1 6Seilr g e, pmi 334 7l666 ting price s eriler00 r t171c

$5800 (Silver) 7sell95 as i4sr sud mdis Cdpexc/paint 'kgac. O$21.855.88 ys o tilitvror r9lRangrcoverfity
e + nn5'00 F150 Good corge nrtArui c.i Eolnd 334-648-01 aroa $30,800 00 Tf Cartsliers Ta t aleor 69o s 33469 - fct1366Cl 303r-d9-n3t o
tion 194,000 mi 4.3 Ato. New top/Nrew . 334-797-92 90 Kaaski04 X636 agnum08150 RL Hummer '4 2 baTrar5224Ro s0 d C 100K mi CDplayer
v6,automatic tires, Exc. Condition Mazda '04 RX8, Golf cart; 36V cri us/ttopnt;Scoer. 5 edtr1.te'

c h3 k9 b. ne b o rsmoob n 0 rowA me ca nr ovr ss-cEarrt y & aio2 .Sered MRidtdu e he s 5 C. P7C onAR Gw D d uals,0 ca b l e Rooin4 e l, exstaat

salE Dorwitakeon Chsler $100t.Sebr in |owRS /i, windo wsc, '07Tas E Chopper 2053 CCLow ma.CARTS206 6 MOdtELs P2 . $12,500. 646- see
transmissionereen oaln 9ed, 4 heater, w/ $6 500. 3or 4 L TradeD WOr e B -E 334-7-36 60 0- 7 ( )
exterior 4WD,$7500 custom rims, new137earla50 Eackh6 656 liaier Dod '02 o S d L
OBO (334)237-8933miles, condition. $2000. 334- .:.r 33441-6041Nl0 M-120 DT 4,4 hwer ot . Qd c ddecab

sinc Epogn er- mles 0 00' Cr. Woverf&tp tcar E,R5096 223160Kawasa tes, '06 KLR 51rKm n Che$ '9315cn 17d Ful 60P Sp
C2009 Sporen 22 asking $10,000. Call 6 650, new tires & U-M 08150CC Kubota loaaer 12017 o PMi New AC. Loaded. F b .

3279good condition, main dw- ..Li.;"1"d byiFre lift gt 1. autao 3 9onwtis
22.5" in total length 33) 3932- 99S 9UMcTtscrycloen. I"ns . ml.nave

l3348 -3eeg-REACOND, tanks ok. REDUCED - ras. $5,000 OB67.KO
Eseoduner 1e $10,899. OBO or trade CHEVY '96 S-10 Pick- 334-774-b271

CrUus ere d,80 t, Limited00 334-406 -75 30 BMWe R07 CL Ro k midee 0000Co nda 4 LoaSeY1 d ted l 5
nette that slides o Red, Mirrored h r 0 et er O up, 2.2 enter, 4 cly.,
9Queen bmd.Mo Tops, 52K mi. New Call 334792- 7105 40.500. OBO will sell for parts Ford '98 F150, greatNAm

ea e'n . $oTires, Ca0 li -790pe rs,- , _ Call 334-618-7972 $ 4-6 3 ond, 1K mi Ne
Dtk7Heand must sk Shocks.acae K 4n Dre e ns Bral e . alternator

C0000 Maib LGarage kept. $ 8e13,500. 8o0,48 I BP- A r9 l . "429 run grela
2oone 15 OBO 334-596-2376 Mazda 3.c08 5sp. 4-dr.
Fordi r. E D thanD. '06 HD4 2 Dyna Wide Roado$9rcp.:at.0m.b
Runs, in goo shae. 4 Gk - o 3.80rr, rear , H.rll h(
$4500O334-44B;.5316 ir , r e t irei s $11.; 5,0I. Like nEw.cus toms crossing extremist
334 805-S818o6, .2;00lm.. $12,900.740-4 334-726-3Volvo XC90psgv Mazda 'S9dE-S Ext.
3 30814 -814 mC.$12,900. 404-3Trator 30 Massey Cab.$Run1Needs

Che'87Corvette hrdsoh 2 l 0 condition! Blue, er. 80 per $28,500, 334-797-7116 riAh or 334-695-6368

Firewal Foward 7mple r2GoldWingr 97 0itingohm Che$3010Tahoe versiontVansraisedgco i (00-3922
TCk.osWheteopl m P.arl70Kmearl wh. te V155kmn3r rowae Es te TA BacSe roof, loaded, newl Ford '01Sle 4XV10
REqipedo tConrvDetk r', E w1e00 OBO 3 $53 6 miles, red, exc. painted alE 5 planters $3K 797- all $, P upaTuck
oNew paint job. Estate 7000 850-445-2915 Kawasa 2000 Clas 9004-5620 Cal 334-90 334- 97-o3 71K 8500
Sale. $9500. OBO Mercedes82' 380SL leave message sic LT.2007 Under
1966 Cessna 310K for 352-219-7370 93K mi. H/S tops r MSWD duals, cab, - 4 wheel, ext., cab,
sale or will take on alvrelCsiLsnhd 6dcC
arte Chrysler 00" ring PWRS/B, windows, '07 Texas Chopper W/08 BATTERIES 334-726-0067. 620-947 han)
partner. Colemill3up- C3nv4top, runs/looks 71800. 5253134-77 74
grade. 110 hours great, loaded, 140k graded sound system, $14,500 334-447-21311orNO34-791-10x4
smce engine over- miles, $2900. OBO car cover, & top stor-welol Motor Sco-otEr ER S600. 34-678-6568 Elec brae.,de nnt.Fullyca 6000V8, HD4
3279 good condition vte K0mi, Blue. auto trans new tires,
green and white ex- maintained w/ re- bite650 8n0. 25 1638gnEblc,$50toa
terior, light gray inte- cords. $14,200. 334- 2KMC NARROW spare tire. Heavy Du-
$0or,$15347-01 90rBOD4-ROWRy 334-796-8136 Rdons. G0. ad
BUiCK 91Lee6 C-PEANUTPICKERS, retail$17,675.6Kelley
(334)498-3279 Mercedes'96%$320, GREAT COND
ferrellr@roanrunner vtblackbae'1.081m4K..5spe 32 maL34lue-1ookparivate
coB o68ner. mint0 cond..C'337-8 lenwE E v.r 334-266-5248.
Chrysler '02 PT $69000. f;rm.. miles. Great Conai 1999 FrWndstar Dodge '04 RaRed
Cruiser Limited 334-406-7530 BMW R1200CL Ilk 40 HP MASSEY FER- Van LX. Chestnut col- 4dr Hemi trucw114
1KmonbEdition, LoadedC miles. NADA $13,850 maa VStar tionOrigal owner. GuSON TRACTOR W, or, qua seeing, du
Seion $7999 or Trae clasc pearl white & dEDRockfordFosgate TURedFTIRES$4,500. al sliding iLinetene
.--- C o97K mi, NEW TIRES! prmim.4o 94'e- 8K6mgeaNprsanmnsundA6etima7-6SE
be,80gna9-7a.lier.MtanHeadmp3/CD.Off-K is 5 yrs old, very reli- bed cover. Infinit4cyl, auto, AC, be-
Dirt Bike Or Honda gar. kept like road package. Call 4430 John Deere w/ ry sound, red/lner tool box, looks
n0CRF'nr r,:elle, th ne. 5.000 mi. $5100. 790-4201. Leave anes-cab & air, good condo. work, $2800 blk leather interior oo runsgreat
Mooney 1965 Condon 925. sage. 742 B new clutch, good 334-798-0576 8. Call 791-2826
M20E Dothan 334- 797 423357 areUhs Road./Hou5sek paint and tires.t Per AShn $12,000 MustSf
AirportiHangered $17,000Farm-whte3need someyOdsmobil7Ae
New from GoldWing"197 1500SE Chevy'01Tahoe $- version Van raised (850)960-3922
Firewall Forward C240. White pearly nice. Cleaning
IFR Equipped- Corvette'81 Ext. w/camel leather $7,500. 229-321-9625 seat, fully loaded, For Sale $13,500 tires, 51K mi. $9,500. Pickup Truck
Co. Owned Best Automatic $5900. 646-620-9478 Call 334-886-9003 334-897-2054 or 334- 71K Mi. $8500
possible way to Al 2 DoFTanC CorP334T7264661u464-1496229-220-0456
own a plane. (Silver) sell as is sunshade 6-disc CD
334-790-00002 . gar k 0Chae ller.$11,545l
T 334-774-1915P334-718-525Rp
Automobiles Misc. Corvette 08' Stingray cond. teal7 green, i
i D convertible 10oKmi. newly re$9urlteenginee---l m
cyl., for parts, good Corvette 88'mStingray c rt eT ' mc05 Altima, 2.5lalkml.vdut tCuetom n
OBO 334-695-8840 99'800.334-791-3081 tIke new,REDUCED eItra.=, Culs ,lcted,.
10K mi. on-star, XM blue, original car like peafro nu is5S -7 7

fully loaded k kept.12K mi.$14,500 N fuss
e lu dgracl, 334-792-8701 o Lawn Services
5e luggage - ai:.r. 334-792-8701 * Home Improvement Home Improvement Lawn Services
$ $11.200 Call No muss S i
Ford 4 Muutang. 3 No odor HAPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS
Jorn Annev., V6 REPAIR BY
IAutomatic, Loaded '25 Years Experience SpecializingIn In
6tmir. Like Nedw! iSCHRADER 25 Years Experience HOMEWORKS SRPeesalernea
lr 5500 334-790-7959 S SO C IBT TE Floor To Roof "Beautification commercial Business Grass Cutting
Ford 06' Focus SES 4- 07'FLT priger Panhandle Carpet Big Or Small Jobs of Your Home" JR Playetr ed Eatming
dr. r�yd, auto, leather, classic 3000K mi. Cleaning WELCOME Carpentry/Painting wner/0perator Hedge Trimming
cassicWe treatyourpropeny as Edging
2010 Toyota 11 sun roof, spoiler, likeT Black 13,000 oBO P. Box 6198 Same Day Installations
Camry $17,500. Super new 50K mi. $8,500 Toyota '05 Matrix XR B $ 0. Box 6198 Sme Day Installations
Cnr$75.Sene5Ki. $8,500 40Kmi.Noaccidents 254-681-4802 if it were our own"
white, Auto, CD, O 334-389-3071 or No ac ents Marianna. FL 3447 Emergency Service General Repairs Qualiy series done a Kindall Torbett
cruise, Tilt Wheel, 334-726-9500 Like new. Reg. Maint. 1-800-768-9235 William H. Long, Jr. affordable prices - 4571 Bellamy BridgeRd
22,000 miles, keyless New tires, 30 mpg 1-800-768-9235 William H. Long, Jr afrdab prices 4571 Bellamy Bridge Rd
entry SuNper clen n - V6. White w/tan Ithr T a 07 P Contact Number: 850-594-7312
side & out, No dents. Sunroof,heated seats Toyota 07 s Cell850-557-2398 Cell: 8505731493
334-793-7431 Cell 122k mi. $10,400 Black, 53k, Exl. Cond, Auto &CycleCell50-557-239
334-805-5317. o- 62 Gor , b ac rAuto&Cycleal
334-805-5317. 334-685-6233 GPS, backup camera, Services Bulldozing Electrical Service Gutters Handyman Services Health Services
Honda '05 Accord, gas mileage, trans- Harley Davidson'08
White 100K Mi. Ithr ferable warranty, Ultra Classic Scream - ,JLg'o s N
seats. Exc. Cond. new tires asking ing Eagle Anniversa - ouse NFVVVIrN
$9800 334-446-1943 $15,900. 0BO ry Ed. Very low miles Addicted to Alcohol,
., g _or 205-799-8988 Call 334-470-3292 $26900. 334-685-0380 L, ld eating, InC. Gutter Opiates, Heroin,
Honda '07 Accord Harley Davidson 1986 ALHA, FL * Service Work WE CAN HELP
Coupe EXL, Black FLTC w/ side car. HEAT& 850762-9402 Cleaning PAINTING FLOOS FuiTuE . Cal NewVsion'tSO718
BMW '00528 w/blk leather, sun- exc. cond. $10,500. A/C SERVICE Ceil 032-5055 Service Change Outs Cleaning .L . e Call New Vsn 850-718-
Very Nice Car! roof, XM radio, 44k OBO 334-794-2665 or New Construction . SHEET ROC . COMPUTER After Hours: 850526-2200
$5,995 or Trade mi, 4 cyl, $14,500 334-805-0810 WE OFFER COMP InSurIEed EXPERIENCE sETUPlNSTALL Available24/7
�.850-210-4166 334-685-6233 ..LA LE.. �eRemodelsd
850-210-4166 334-685-6233 Harley Davidson 1992 efjrUoodm P elsa Dv PLArts AND MUCH MOREl New vision is a Medical De-
Buick '02 Regal LS, Honda '99 SI Volkswagen '02 Sporster 1200 custom AMIRa4 m.e FREE ESTIMATES * Free Estimates "THE HONEY-DO PRO" Hospitaln Maranna FL
bronze in color, One owner. 2-dr. Beetle 80k miles mid 50's K/KH exc. 2900 Borden so "THE HONEYDO PRO
leather CD player, Exc. Cond. 73K mi. NADA $8850 cond. $5,500. OBO . ' 0 YEARS Bpe Lic# ER13014408 850-272-6412 We Accept. Insurance. Med-
PW & seats, $5300 A/C, Sunroof $8000 $7999 or Trade 794-2665 334-805- r850J4824594 c .ll Jtoa rg s l.... ma icaid,. medicare & Self Payt
850-526-5832 334-347-4990 850-210-4166 0810 Jlr , irohle.,e279,.ri.vom All Calls are ConSldenllal
IA r ole

6B - Thursday, October 14, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan



Tampa Bay Rays pitchers David Price, left, and Wade Davis look on from the dugout
during the eighth inning against the Texas Rangers on Tuesday in St. Petersburg, Fla.
- AP Photo/Chris O'Meara

Rays miss on chance

to play for AL pennant

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. - Tampa Bay
Rays principal owner Stuart Sternberg
doesn't feel his team had a disappointing
season, even after it lost in the AL division
series to the Texas Rangers.
"It was an opportunity," Sternberg said
after the Rays' 5-1 loss in Game 5 on
Tuesday night. "That's why we play the
game. I think if we had fallen short during
the season it would have felt different.
Certainly, we had a couple champagne cel-
ebrations. Not many teams have a chance to
do that."
The AL East champion Rays lost the first
two games at home, getting outscored 11-1.
After rebounding with two road wins,
Tampa Bay's bat were silenced for the sec-
ond time by Texas ace Cliff Lee, who threw
his second career playoff complete game
Tuesday night.
"We had Game 5 in our own building.
Not many teams get a chance to do that,"
Sternberg said. "We were a couple breaks
away from playing the Yankees to go to the
World Series, so it's not a disappointment."
Tampa Bay now faces an uncertain off-
season where free agents, including Carl
Crawford, Rafael Soriano and Carlos Pena,
could all depart.
The pending free agency was one subject
Sternberg was not yet ready to address in-
depth moments after the Rays' season

"It was a great group of guys" Sternberg
said. "You certainly like to have it continue.
Seasons end and teams change in the off-
season. We probably had half the guys this
year that we had in 2008, give or take one or
Sensing that Crawford, a key member of
the Rays' 2008 AL pennant-winning team
was likely making his final at-bat with the
team in the ninth, the announced crowd of
41,845 gave the All-Star left fielder a stand-
ing ovation.
"I knew the situation coming into it,"
Crawford said. "I didn't want it to be my
last at-bat, but unfortunately it might be."
Tampa Bay was outhit 30-14 in the three
home games, and struck out 55 times during
the series, including 23 looking.
"Right now I'm just trying to enjoy what
we accomplished and leave here in a posi-
tive light," Tampa Bay third baseman Evan
Longoria said. "Nobody's happy, but I'm
trying to keep it as positive as I can. We did
a lot of good things this year and it's some-
thing to be proud of."
Tampa Bay finished with the AL's best
record during the regular season, going 96-
66. The division title was the second in
three years.
Rays senior adviser Don Zimmer, who
has been part of 17 major-league playoff
teams over his 62 years in the game, said
anytime you're eliminated from the post-
season, it's disappointing.
"It's a sad, sad day," he said.

Florida State Seminoles running back Jermaine Thomas, left, celebrates after scoring
a touchdown in the first quarter against Miami during an NCAA college football
game Saturday in Miami. - AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee

Tailback trio piling up

big yards at Florida State


TALLAHASSEE, Fla. - Halfway
through Florida State's season it's been the
running game that has propelled the
Seminoles back into national prominence.
Juniors Jermaine Thomas and Ty Jones and
sophomore Chris Thompson have combined
for 1,089 yards and a dozen touchdowns
while averaging 7.3 yards a carry.

Each of the backs have broken off long
runs. Thompson's 90-yard touchdown scam-
per at Miami last week was the fourth longest
in school history. Thomas has a 70-yard run
and Jones one for 57 yards and a touchdown.
Thomas' 18 touchdowns are already ninth
on Florida State's career charts and at his
present rate he'll crack the school's top 10 in
yardage as well by the season's end despite
averaging less than 10 carries a game during
his career.


2010 Postseason Baseball
All Times EDT
Division Series
American League
Tampa Bay Vs.Texas
Wednesday, Oct 6
Texas 5, Tampa Bay 1
Thursday, Oct. 7
Texas 6, Tampa Bay 0
Saturday, Oct. 9
Tampa Bay 6, Texas 3
Sunday, Oct. 10
Tampa Bay 5, Texas 2
Tuesday, Oct. 12
Texas 5, Tampa Bay 1, Texas wins
series 3-2
Minnesota Vs. New York
Wednesday, Oct. 6
New York 6, Minnesota 4
Thursday, Oct. 7
New York 5, Minnesota 2
Saturday, Oct. 9
New York 6, Minnesota 1, New York
wins series 3-0
National League
Philadelphia Vs. Cincinnati
Wednesday, Oct. 6
Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 0
Friday, Oct. 8
Philadelphia 7, Cincinnati 4
Sunday, Oct. 10
Philadelphia 2, Cincinnati 0,
Philadelphia wins series 3-0
San Francisco Vs. Atlanta
Thursday, Oct. 7
San Francisco 1, Atlanta 0
Friday, Oct. 8
Atlanta 5, San Francisco 4,11 innings
Sunday, Oct. 10
San Francisco 3, Atlanta 2
Monday, Oct. 11
San Francisco 3, Atlanta 2, San
Francisco wins series 3-1
League Championship Series
American League
Friday, Oct. 15
New York (Sabathia 21-7) at Texas
(Wilson 15-8), 8:07 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 16
New York (Pettitte 11-3 or Hughes 18-
8) at Texas (Lewis 12-13 or Hunter 13-4),
4:07 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 18
Texas (Lee 12-9) at New York (Hughes
18-8 or Pettitte 11-3), 8:07 p.m
Tuesday, Oct. 19
Texas at New York (Burnett 10-15),
8:07 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 20
Texas at New York, 4:07 p.m., if neces-
Friday, Oct. 22
New York at Texas, 8:07 p.m., if neces-
Saturday, Oct. 23
New York at Texas, 8:07 p.m., if neces-
National League.
Saturday, Oct. 16
San Francisco (Lincecum 16-10) at
Philadelphia (Halladay 21-10), 7:57 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 17
San Francisco (Cain 13-11) at
Philadelphia (Oswalt 13-13), 8:19 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 19
Philadelphia (Hamels 12-11) at San
Francisco (Sanchez 13-9), 4:19 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct.20
Philadelphia at San Francisco, 7:57
Thursday, Oct. 21
Philadelphia at San Francisco, 7:57
p.m., if necessary
Saturday, Oct. 23
San Francisco at Philadelphia, 3:57
p.m. or 7:57 p.m., if necessary.
Sunday, Oct. 24
San Francisco at Philadelphia, 7:57
p.m., if necessary


The AP Top 25
The Top 25 teams in The Associated
Press college football poll, with first-
place votes in parentheses, records
through Oct. 9, total points based on 25
points for a first-place vote through one
point for a 25th-place vote, and previ-
ous ranking:
Record Pts Pv
1. Ohio St. (34) 6-01,453 2
2. Oregon (15) 6-01,427 3
3. Boise St. (8) 5-01,395 4
4. TCU (1) 6-01,304 5
5. Nebraska 5-01,236 7
6. Oklahoma (2) 5-01,225 6
7. Auburn 6-01,104 8
8. Alabama 5-11,021 1
9. LSU ' 6-0 999 12
10. South Carolina 4-1 978 19
11. Utah 5-0 926 10
12. Arkansas 4-1 813 11
13. Michigan St 6-0806 17
14. Stanford 5-1 732 16
15. Iowa 4-1 648 15
16. Florida St. 5-1 547 23
17. Arizona 4-1 472 9
18. Wisconsin 5-1 410 20
19. Nevada 6-0 376 21
20. Oklahoma St. 5-0 348 22
21. Missouri 5-0 298 24
22. Florida 4-2 209 14
23. Air Force 5-1 187 25
24. Oregon St. 3-2 186 --
25. West Virginia 4-1 141 -
Others receiving votes: Michigan 137,
Miami 63, N.C. State 31, Virginia Tech
17, Northwestem 5, Texas 5, Kansas St.
College Football Schedule
All Times EDT
Wednesday, Oct. 13
UCF at Marshall, 8 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 14
South Florida at West Virginia, 7:30
Kansas St at Kansas, 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 15
Cincinnati at Louisville, 8 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 16
Sacred Heart at Duquesne, Noon
Lehigh at Harvard, Noon
Villanova at Maine, Noon

San Diego at Marist Noon
Bryant at Monmouth, N.J., Noon
Columbia at Penn, Noon
Albany, N.Y. at Rt Morris, Noon
Pittsburgh at Syracuse, Noon
Fordham at Yale, Noon
Colgate at Comell, 12:30 p.m.
Bucknell at Georgetown, D.C., 1 p.m.
Stony�rook at Lafayette, 1 p.m.
Brown at Princeton, 1 p.m.
Wagner at St Francis, Pa., 1 p.m.
Bowling Green at Temple, 1 p.m.
Holy Cross at Dartmouth, 1:30 p.m.
Army vs. Rutgers at East Rutherford,
NJ., 2 p.m.
Rhode Island at Delaware, 3:30 p.m.
Richmond at Massachusetts, 3:30 p.m.
SMU at Navy, 3:45 p.m.
Maryland at Clemson, Noon
N.C. State at East Carolina, Noon
Boston College at Florida St., Noon

Southern Miss. at Memphis, Noon
Vanderbilt at Georgia, 12:21 p.m.
Drake at Campbell, 1 p.m.
N. Carolina A&T at Delaware St., 1
Miami at Duke, 1 p.m.
.N.C. Central at Georgia St., 1 p.m.
Norfolk St at Hampton. 1 p.m.
Davidson at Morehead St., 1 p.m.
Gardner-Webb at Charleston
Southern, 1:30 p.m.
Bethune-Cookman at S. Carolina St,
1:30 p.m.
Liberty at VMI, 1:30 p.m.
W. Carolina at Wofford, 1:30 p.m.
Coastal Carolina at Presbyterian, 2
Furman at Samford, 2 p.m.
Savannah St. at Florida A&M, 3 p.m.
Alcom St at Grambling St, 3 p.m.
E. Kentucky at Tenn.-Martin, 3 p.m.
Arkansas at Auburn, 3:30 p.m.
Middle Tennessee at Georgia Tech.
New Hampshire at James Madison,
3:30 p.m.
Wake Forest at Virginia Tech, 3:30 p.m.
Tennessee St at Jacksonville St., 4
Idaho at Louisiana Tech, 4 p.m.
UTEP at UAB, 4:05 p.m.
The Citadel at Appalachian St., 6 p.m.
Georgia Southern at Chattanooga, 6
South Carolina at Kentucky, 6 p.m.
North Carolina at Virginia, 6 p.m.
SE Missouri at Austin Peay, 7 p.m.
Mississippi St. at Florida, 7 p.m.
Southern U. at Jackson St., 7 p.m.
Louisiana-Lafayette at Troy, 7 p.m;
Louisiana-Monroe at W. Kentucky, 7
McNeese Stat LSU, 7 p.m.
E. Illinois at Tennessee Tech, 8 p.m.
Mississippi at Alabama, 9 p.m.
Miami (Ohio) at Cent. Michigan, Noon
Arkansas St. at Indiana, Noon
Illinois at Michigan St., Noon
Minnesota at Purdue, Noon
E. Michigan at Ball St., 1 p.m.
Dayton at Butler, 1 p.m.
Akron at Ohio, 2 p.m.
Jacksonville at Valparaiso, 2 p.m.
W. Michigan at Notre Dame, 2:30 p.m.
N. Dakota St at Illinois St., 3 p.m.
S. Dakota St. at 5. Illinois, 3 p.m.
Iowa at Michigan, 3:30 p.m.
Buffalo at N. Illinois, 3:30 p.m.
Texas at Nebraska, 3:30 p.m.
Missouri St. at Indiana St., 4:05 p.m.
N. Iowa at South Dakota, 5:05 p.m.
Kent St. at Toledo, 7p.m.
Youngstown St. atW. Illinois, 7 p.m.
Ohio St. at Wisconsin, 7 p.m.
Missouri at Texas A&M, Noon
Lincoln, Mo. at Prairie View, 3 p.m.
SE Louisiana at Sam Houston St., 3
Cent. Arkansas at Stephen F.Austin, 3
Houston at Rice, 3:30 p.m.
Oklahoma Texas Tech, 3:30 p.m.
BYU at TCU, 4 p.m.
Alabama A&M at Ark.-Pine Bluff, 7
South Alabama at Lamar, 7 p.m.
Iowa St. at Oklahoma, 7 p.m.
Nicholls St. at Texas St., 7 p.m.
Tulane at Tulsa, 7 p.m.
Fla. International at North Texas, 7:30
Far West
UNLV at Colorado St., 2 p.m.
California at Southern Cal, 3:30 p.m.
E.Washington at N. Colorado, 3:35
Cal Poly at S. Utah, 5 p.m.
Weber St. at Idaho St., 5:35 p.m.
Utah at Wyoming, 6 p.m.
Montana St. at N. Arizona, 6:05 p.m.
Baylor at'Colorado, 7 p.m.
Arizona at Washington St., 7:30 p.m.
Air Force at San Diego St., 8 p.m.
Boise St at San Jose St., 8 p.m.
Montana at Portland St., 8:05 p.m.
Oregon St. at Washington, 10:15 p.m.
New Mexico St. at Fresno St., 10:30
Nevada at Hawaii, 11:30 p.m.


National Football League
All Times EDT
N.Y.Jets 4 1 0.800 135 81
New England 3 1 '0.750 131 96
Miami 2 2 0.500 66 92
Buffalo 0 5 0 .000 87 161



Kansas City
San Diego

N.Y. C

W L T Pct
3 2 0.600
3 2 0.600
3 2 0.600
3 2 0.600
W L TPct
4 1 0.800
3 1 0.750
2 3 0.400
1 4 0.200
W L T Pct
3 1 0 .750
2 3 0.400
2 3 0.400
2 3 0.400

118 136
107 131
132 95
136 101

92 72
86 50
100 102
78 97

77 57
111 134
104 116
140 106

W L .T Pet PF
ngton 3 2 0.600 89
giants 3 2 0.600 106
elphia . 3 2 0.600 122
1 3 0.250 81

W L T Pt
Atlanta 4 1 0.800
Tampa Bay 3 1 0 .750
New Orleans 3 2 0 .600
Carolina 0 5 0 .000
W L T Pct
Chicago 4 1 0.800
Green Bay 3 2 0.600
Minnesota 1 3 0.250
Detroit 1 4 0.200
W L T Pct
Arizona 3 2 0.600
Seattle 2 2 0.500
St Louis 2 3 0 .400
San Francisco 0 5 0 .000


113 70
74 80
99 102
52 110

92 74
119 89
63 67
126 112

88 138
75 77
83 96
76 130

Sunday's Games
Seattle at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Miami at Green Bay, 1 p.m.
Kansas City at Houston, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
San Diego at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
Detroit at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
Baltimore at New England, 1 p.m.
Atlanta at Philadelphia, 1 p.m.
New Orleans atTampa Bay, 1 p.m.
N.Y. Jets at Denver, 4:05 p.m.
Oakland at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Dallas at Minnesota, 4:15 p.m.
Indianapolis at Washington, 8:20 p.m.
Open: Buffalo, Cincinnati, Arizona,
Monday's Game
Tennessee at Jacksonville, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 24
Buffalo at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Washington at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati atAtlanta, 1 p.m.
Philadelphia at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Miami, 1 p.m.
St Louis at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
San Francisco at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Oakland at Denver 4:15 p.m.
New England at San Diego, 4:15 p.m.
Minnesota at Green Bay, 8:20 p.m.
Open: Indianapolis, N.Y. Jets, Detroit,
Monday, Oct. 25
N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
AFC Individual Leaders
Week 5

Att CM YdsTDInt
Brady.'NWE 122 85 911 9 2
P. Rivers, SND 183 115 175911 4
P. Manning, IND216 146 160911 2
Fitzpatrick, BUF 85 52 595 7 2
Orton, DEN 213 141 1733 8 3
V. Young, TEN 96 59 684 6 2
Sanchez, NYJ 147 81 902 8 0
Garrard, JAC 116 77 789 9 6
S. Wallace, CLE 100 63 693 4 2
Schaub, HOU 164 102 1233 7 5
Att Yds AvgLGTD
A. Foster HOU 96 562 5.8574t 4
Chr. Johnson, TEN113485 4.2976t 6
Tomlinson, NYJ 76 435 5.72 31 3
Mendenhall, PIT 89 411 4.6250t 4
Benson, CIN 103 406 3.9422 2
Jones-Drew, JAC102 406 3.9823 1
D. McFadden, OAK85 392. 4.61 33 1
Rice, BAL 87 363 4.1730 2
Hillis, CLE 76 350 4.61 48 4
Charles, KAN 50 325 6.5056t 1

Wayne, IND
Collie, IND
T. Owens, CI
Gaffney, DEN
Dal. Clark, IN
B. Uoyd, DEN
Gates, SND
E. Royal, DEI
Boldin, BAL
Z. Miller, OA

No- Yds AvgLGTD
39 531 13.642 2
37 446 12.173t 5
N 31 476 15.478t 2
31 327 10.528 1
ID 31 295 9.550t 3
N 30 589 19.661 3
29 478 16.5 34 7
N 29 330 11.441 2
28 363 13.038 3
K 28 340 12.1 27 3

No Yds
Lechler, OAK 21 1033
Sepulveda, PIT 19 911
Scifres, SND 16 732
Hodges, CLE 29 1318
Podlesh, JAC 16 719
Weatherford, NYJ27 1212
Huber, CIN 26 1165
McAfee, IND 20 885
Moorman, BUF 26 1152
B. Colquitt, DEN 23 1009


Punt Returners
No Yds AvgLGTD
McCluster, KAN 6 142 23.794t 1
Leonhard, NYJ 9 118 13.1 32 0
Jac. Jones, HOU 9 97 10.8 39 0
Mariani, TEN 7 73 10.4 38 0
E. Royal, DEN 9 92 10.2 28 0
Arenas, KAN 9 89 9.936 0
Mi. Thomas, JAC11 107 9.741 0
Parrish, BUF 9 83 9.2 26 0
Powers, IND 7 55 7.9 13 0
Higgins, OAK 10 78 7.853 0
Kickoff Returners
No Yds AvgLGTD
Br.Tate, NWE 18 601 33.4103t 2
Bra. Smith, NYJ 13 419 32.2 86 0
Ant. Brown, PIT 7 219 31.389t 1
Mariani, TEN 19 537 28.398t 1
Spiller, BUF 24 630 26.395t 1
Underwood, JAC 17 421 24.8 53 0
Parmele, BAL 12 276 23.039 0
J. Ford, OAK 14 320 22.964 0
Sproles, SND 15 333 22.233 0
McCluster, KAN 9 197 21.932 0

TD Rsh
Gates, SND 7 0
Chr. Johnson, TEN 6 6
Collie, IND 5 0
A. Foster, HOU 5 4
Hillis, CLE 5 4
Keller, NYJ 5 0
Marc. Lewis, JAC 5 0
Ste. Johnson, BUF 4 0
Mendenhall, PIT 4 4
Tolbert, SND 4 4

Rc RtPts
7 042
0 036
5 030
1 030
1 030
5 030
5 030
4 024
0 024
0 024

Folk, NYJ 13-1312-14 5349
Nugent CIN. 8-812-13 5444
Jankowski, OAK10;1011-16 5443
Scobee, JAC 11-1110-10 5941
Rackers, HOU 13-13 9-11 4940
Vinatieri, IND 16-16 8-8 4740
Bironas, TEN 14-14 8-9 55 38
Prater, DEN 11-11 9-9 5438
Kaeding, SND 16-16 6-7 48 34


National Basketball Association,
All Times EDT
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 3 1 .750 -
New Jersey, 2 2 .500 1
Toronto 1 2 .333 1%
Philadelphia , 1 3 .250 2
New York 0 1 . .000 11/

Southeast Division
W L Pet GB
Orlando 3 0 1.000 -
Washington 3 1 .750 Vz
Miami 2 1 .667 1
Atlanta 0 3 .000 3
Charlotte 0 3 .000 3

Central Division
W L Pet GB
Cleveland 3 1 .750 -
Detroit 2 1 .667 �H
Milwaukee 2 1 .667 'h
Chicago 2 2 .500 1
Indiana 0 3 .000 21
Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
Memphis 4 0 1.000 -
San Antonio 2 1 .667 1%
Houston 3 2 .600 11
Dallas 1 3 .250 3
New Orleans 0 2.000 3

Northwest Division
W L Pet GB
Minnesota 3 0 1.000 -
Utah 3 0 1.000 -
Denver 1 1 .500 1/
Oklahoma City 1 2 .333 2
Portland 1 3 .250 2h

Pacific Division
W L Pet GB
Golden State '2 1 .667 -
Sacramento 2 2 .500 'h
LA. Clippers 1 3 .250 1%
Phoenix 1 3 .250 11
LA. Lakers 0 1 .000 1
Tuesday's Games
Washington 107, Atlanta 92
Philadelphia 103, Boston 92
Chicago 109, Toronto 90
Minnesota 122, Denver 108
Memphis 116, Oklahoma City 96
San Antonio 100, L.A. Clippers 99
Utah 105, Phoenix 100
Sacramento 116, Golden State 97
Wednesday's Games
Houston 91, New Jersey 81
Dallas vs. Detroit at Grand Rapids, MI, 7
Minnesota at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Boston at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Miami at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Sacramento vs. LA. Lakers at Las Vegas,
NV, 10p.m.
Thursday's Games
Charlotte at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Milwaukee at Washington, 7 p.m.
San Antonio vs. Cleveland at Pittsburgh,
PA, 7:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Utah, 9 p.m.
Denver at LA. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Wednesday's sports transactions:


National League
Gonzalez manager.
American Association
AA - Announced the Fargo-
Moorhead RedHawks, Gary SouthShore
RailCats, Kansas City T-Bones and
Winnipeg Goldeyes (Northern) will join
the league for the 2011 season.

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