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Volume 87 Number 237
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Graceville High School building burglarized
A building at Graceville High School
was recently burglarized and approxi-
mately $3,800 worth of items and equip-
ment was stolen, according to a press
release issued on Wednesday by the
Graceville Police Department.
Authorities said a school employee
discovered on Nov. 27 that several pieces
of equipment and some tools had been
taken from the agriculture building.
Wrenches, sockets and other hand
tools were stolen, along with seven arc
welders and a chain saw.
It appears the thief or thieves got onto
the property via a dirt road on the east
side of the school grounds, authorities
The locks to the school gates were cut
and removed, officials said.
Anyone with information related to the
break-in is asked to call the Graceville
Police Department at 263-3944 or
CrimeStoppers at 526-5000.
Larry Jerome Williams testifies
Wednesday during his trial for the rob-
bery of the PeoplesSouth Bank in
Greenwood in January. Mark
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Larry Jerome Williams was found
guilty Wednesday of robbing
PeoplesSouth Bank in Greenwood at
gunpoint earlier this year. He is one of
four men accused in the crime.
He was also convicted of pointing a
gun at Jackson County Deputy Michael
Baxter, the man who apprehended him
after the Jan. 13 robbery.
Jurors deliberated less than half an
hour before finding Williams guilty of
robbery with a firearm, and aggravated
assault on a law enforcement officer
with a firearm.
Williams and defense attorney Jason
Winn never denied that Williams com-
mitted the robbery. Williams took the
stand as the last witness in his one-day
trial, saying he was forced to commit the
crime by one of the other defendants. He
said neighbor Maurice O'Hara Wilson
threatened to kill him, his son and his
79-year-old mother if he didn't rob the
Winn tried to convince the jury to
acquit Williams, stating he was acting
under duress and had no reasonable
escape from the dilemma. Winn focused
on the fact that his client had received a
special education diploma.
See ROBBER, Page 5A >
Due to renovations at the Jackson
County Floridan's headquarters on
Constitution Lane, the newspaper will be
in temporary new offices beginning
Monday, Dec. 6.
The new offices are at 2944
Pennsylvania Ave.. Suite M, in the Plaza
del Rio center. The phoge number for the
Floridan remains the same: 850-526-
The renovations are expected to be
completed by the end of the month.
First Capital Bank is operating under a consent order from bank regulators following an unsatisfactory review earlier this year.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan
Problems for First Capital
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN SIrAFI WRITER
First Capital Bank, an inde-
pendent financial institution
based in" Marianna, has
entered into an agreement with
federal regulators who cited
several problems in a regularly
scheduled examination of the
bank's records and practices.
The Florida Office of
Financial Regulation and the
Federal Deposit Insurance
Corporation reviews resulted
in ani 18-point action plan
required of First Capital.
The bank is already imple-
menting many of the remedies,
according to Roy Bennett,
president and chief executive
officer of the institution.
Bennett said the bank's
income suffered as a result of
customers' financial struggles
in a difficult economy. Banks
throughout the state have suf-
fered as the result of falling
real estate values statewide, he
In a press release about the
BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The Jackson County waiting
list for federal rental assistance
has re-opened, after being
closed for more than two
The Marianna Housing
Authority put a freeze on
accepting applications because
the waiting list was getting so
long families had to wait two
years to receive assistance.
There were about 160 people
on the list when it was closed,
said Section 8 coordinator for
Marianna Housing Authority
There was no point in taking
applications if people were
going to be waiting for years.
consent order issued by the
FDIC, Bennett laid out the
terms of the agreement.
The bank has been directed
to not extend or renew any
credit to a borrower who
already has charged-off credit,
or credit which has been clas-
sified as a loss or doubtful for
The bank is also required to
increase capital ratios within
90 days. Capital ratio refers to
the percentage of a bank's cap-
ital compared its risk-weight-
ed assets, such as loans. The
bank must achieve and main-
tain a tier one leverage capital
ratio equaling or exceeding 8
percent of the total assets of
the bank. Tier one capital
refers, generally, to the equity
of stockholders who originally
paid for shares in the enter-
prise. As of September, First
Capital's percentage of tier
one capital to assets was 5.26
percent, according to Bennett.
He said the bank is formulat-
ing a capital plan to address
this issue and has not yet
Section 8 is a rental assis-
tance program funded by the
federal government. It's an
option for low-income families
to get help with paying rent.
Eligibility is based on family
income, Hanlon said.
Section 8 is more popular
than public housing because
people can choose where they
live. Participants can live any-
where in Jackson County out-
side of Graceville, which has a
separate housing authority,
Landlords of Section 8 ten-
ants have to agree to the rules
of the program, including hav-
ing a safe and sanitary unit that
is maintained and up to the
Since the two-year freeze,
determined how much it will
invest to increase the tier one
The bank .has already com-
plied already with a directive
to clear its books of all assets
classified as losses, and to
eliminate at least half its assets
classified as doubtful. Bennett
said that, as of September, the
bank had charged off
According to Bennett, the
percentage of total assets iden-
tified as non-performing loans
is 3.45 percent. He said $1.63
million of loans are considered
non-performing and that the
bank also holds $2.7 million in
property, which was collateral
for loans and has now been
claimed by the bank. The bank
has deposits totalling $42.8
First Capital is required to
write a plan to reduce the
bank's risk in each asset in
excess of $150,000 classified
as substandard or doubtful.
They are to set a schedule for
reducing the amount of doubt-
the waiting list is
about 35 people. Also
ber of families dropp
the program becaL
either got a higher pa
or moved out of the
has opened up some
The housing authc
be accepting applica
Section 8 assistance
next six months. A
will be placed on th
list. Hanlon estimate
who sign up now mig
wait about six m
hopes the list won't
as it was two years ag
Hanlon said the
authority hasn't expe
rush of people since
ing list re-opened
ful or substandard assets.
For the life of the agree-
ment, First Capital is prohibit-
ed .from paying dividends,
bonuses or payments of inter-
est, principal or other sums on
subordinate loans, bonds or
debts without prior written
approval of regulators.
The bank cannot accept,
renew or roll over any bro-
kered deposits. This does not
prohibit the bank from accept-
ing deposits and paying com-
petitive interest rates, Bennett
said. The agreement only
affects deposits placed
through brokers. This type of
arrangement, Bennett said, has
never been a focus of the
bank's deposit strategy.
During the life of the agree-
ment, the bank must notify
regulators before taking on
asset growth of 5 percent or
More, or making material
changes in asset or liability
See BANK, Page 5A >
o S About 30 people have turned
on in applications since that day,
down to which doesn't seem like a lot
o, a num- considering it was closed for
)ed out of two years, Hanlon said.
use they Currently, Marianna Housing
saying job, Authority funds about 95 fami-
area. This lies through the Section 8 pro-
funding, gram. Families can stay on the
program for as long as they
ority will qualify, Hanlon said.
itions for Applications are accepted
c for the from 8 a.m. to noon each
applicantss weekday, excluding holidays.
e waiting Proof of income, birth certifi-
;d people cates and Social Security cards
ht have to for each member of the family
months to are required to apply.
Hanlon Marianna Housing Authority
get as full also has a public housing pro-
go. gram. It operates 79 units in
housing three complexes, Hanlon said.
rienced a For more information, con-
the wait- tact the Marianna Housing
Nov. 22. Authority at 295-2691.
Is Printed On
7 65161 80050 9
Rental assistance I
Two-year freeze ends on applicati
2A Thursday, December 2, 2010 Jackson County Floridan
.-^ :- .- :
- t :L0O*:'-2 High. 58
, *-, i ..-", -.Lowigh: 58
-^*- ; *- = '^ :^ /, ." Low: 38
;: High 63o
S .' Low -39
Mostly sunny. Mild.
S- High 66
Partly cloudy. Mild.
; High 600
.. Low 34o
Mostly sunny and cooler.
ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2 3'l 0
THE SUN AND MOON
Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec.
5 13 21 28
Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor- Michael Becker
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
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 custom er service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-1.1 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.
Home delivery: $11.23 per month;
$32.83 for three months; $62.05 for
six months; and $123.45 for one
year. All prices include applicable
state and local taxes. Mail subscrip-
tions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three
months; $92.24 for six months; and
$184.47 for one year.
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for dam-
ages arising out of errors and adver-
tisements beyond the amount paid
for the space actually occupied by
that portion of the advertisements in
which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence
of the publisher's employees or oth-
erwise, and there shall be not liabili-
ty for non-insertion of any advertise-
ment beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. This newspaper
will not knowingly accept or publish
illegal material of any kind.
Advertising which expresses prefer-
encebased on legally protected per-
sonal characteristics is not accept-
How to get your
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery. Fees
may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and 'birth announce-
ments. Forms are available at the'
Floridan offices. Photographs must
be of good quality and suitable for
print. The Floridan reserves the right
to edit all submissions.
The Jackson County
Floridan's policy is to cor-
rect mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call
Subscribe to the
Thursday, Dec. 2
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
-at the Jackson County Senior Citizens center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, com-
fortable clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
The 20th Annual Lights of Love lighting
ceremony is 5 p.m. on the front lawn of
Jackson Hospital. The Golson Elementary
School Second Grade Chorus will perform.
Names of persons honored/remembered will
be read before the lighting of the Christmas
tree. Call 718-2601 to order stars '($25) or
lights ($10) for loved ones. Fundraiser pro-
ceeds help purchase medical equipment.
J4ckson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6 to 8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or sewing
is welcome. Call 579-4146 or 394-7925.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church; 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Dec. 3
The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce First Friday Power Breakfast &
Speaker Series is 7 to 8:45 a.m. in the
Jackson County Agriculture Conference
Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna.
Today's speaker: Florida Public Utilities
President Jeff Householder.
Staff and international English learners at
the Jackson County Public Library Learning
Center invite the public to join them 8:30 to 10
a.m. at the Marianna branch, 2929 Green St.,
for International Chat-n-Sip. Light refresh-
ments served. No charge. Call 482-9124.
The Chipola Healthy Start Board of
Directors meets 10 a.m. at the Russ House in
Marianna. Immediately following is the annu-
al Coalition meeting, noon at Jim's Buffet &
Grill. Call 482-1.236.
Dr. Robin Albritton, Chipola Surgical &
Medical Specialties, will administer flu shots
to seniors 10 a.m. to noon at the Jackson
County Senior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist
Drive, Marianna. Bring two forms of identifi-
cation and Medicare card. Call 482-5028.
Today is the last day to place orders in the
Grand Ridge School PTO's GRS Spirit T-shirt
Sale. Shirts are $12-$16 each, depending on
size (youth small through adult XXXL). Call
Main Street Marianna presents the 2010
Winterfest and Christmas Parade of Lights in
downtown Marianna. Winterfest begins at 4
p.m. with vendors on Green Street (between
Market Street and US 90) and Constitution
Lane and in Confederate Park. The parade
starts at 5:30 p.m. Visit www.cityofmarian
na.com, or call 718-1022.
Boy Scout Troop 170's annual chili
fundraiser, presented by Madison's
Restaurant, is 4 to 7:30 p.m. (during the
Christmas parade), across from Madison's in
downtown Marianna. Cost is $3 for one cup,
or $10 for four cups. A limited number of tick-
ets are available; contact any troop member,
or call 209-2817 or 209-2818. All proceeds
fund the troop's Scouting activities.
The Baptist College of Florida presents "A
Christmas Festival of Music" at 7 p.m. The
story of Christ's birth is presented through
music with a variety of Christmas music pre-
sented by the BCF Music and Worship
Division. Tickets are $5 each. Call 800-328-
2660, ext. 427, or visit
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856 or 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
Saturday, Dec. 4
The Annual Robert E. Long Cane Syrup
Cook-off Fun Day begins at 7 a.m. in Two Egg.
Free sausage and biscuits until 10 a.m. Ribs,
chicken, Boston butts, turkey legs and arts
and crafts throughout the day.
The Jackson County Health Department
Closing the Gap Cardiovascular Disease
Program presents a free yoga class, 8:30 a.m.
at Integras Therapy & Wellness Center, 4230
Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-6221.
Alford Community Health Clinic, 1770
Carolina St. in Alford, is open 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. The free clinic for patients without med-
ical insurance who meet federal income
guidelines treats short-term illnesses as well
as chronic conditions. Appointments available
(call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins wel-
come (sign in before noon).
The Town of Alford's annual Christmas
parade begins at 11 a.m. (line up at 10 a.m.).
Santa Claus will greet children at the Alford
Community Center immediately following the
parade. Call 579-4684.
AmVets Post 231 north of Fountain (east
side of US Hwy. 231, just south of CR167)
hosts a series of turkey shoot fundraisers, 1
p.m. Saturday until Dec. 18. Cost: $2 a shot.
The Baptist College of Florida presents "A
Christmas Festival of Music" at 2 and 6 p.m.
The story of Christ's birth is presented
through music with a variety of Christmas
music presented by the BCF Music and
Worship Division. Tickets are $5 each. Call
800-328-2660, ext. 427, or visit BCF's web-
site at www.baptistcollege.edu.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the' First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia' St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.
Sunday, Dec. 5
Marianna Elks Lodge, BPOE No. 1516
presents its annual memorial service for
departed Elks at 2 p.m. in the lodge room,
Hwy. 90 East, Marianna, just east of the
Chipola River bridge. All Elks are encouraged
to attend, the public is welcome, and a special
invitation is extended to widows and families
of deceased Elks. Cake and coffee will be
Monday, Dec. 6
Sonny's Bar-B-Q in Marianna hosts Tips
for Tots, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. All tips made today
go to the Jackson County Christmas Fund,
and owner Byran Smith has agreed to match
the total. Call 526-7274.
Marianna High School Junior/Senior
College Night is 5:30 to 8 p.m. in the MHS
cafeteria. Separate sessions for juniors and
seniors. Informational session about gradua-
tion requirements, dual enrollment, Bright
Futures, etc. presented simultaneously in the
media enter. Call 482-1317.
The Jackson County Health Department
Closing the Gap Cardiovascular Disease
Program presents a free yoga class, 5:30 p.m.
at Integras Therapy & Wellness Center, 4230
Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-6221.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St.,.Marianna, in the AA room.
Tuesday, Dec. 7.
Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday at noon in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson
County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr.,
Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
Wednesday, Dec. 8
Chipola College retirees (faculty and staff)
meet for lunch, 11:30 a.m. at the Gazebo
Coffee Shoppe & Deli in downtown Marianna.
Spouses, friends welcome.
The Marianna Middle School Advisory
Council meets at 3 p.m. in the Media Center.
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
Physician Recruitment Committee meets at
5:30 p.m. in the hospital board room.
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
dents for ~ --, "
Nov. 30, the .
latest avail- 'CRJME
able report: '. -RIM
One hit and
one accident without
injury, one missing juve-
nile, one reckless driver,
one suspicious vehicle, two
suspicious persons, two
information reports, one
mental illness, one vehicle
burglary, three verbal dis-
turbances, 21 traffic stops,
two larcenies, two follow
up investigations, one
assist of another agency,
one property damage, three
public service calls and one
open door or window
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for
Nov. 30, the latest available
report (Some of these calls
may be related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and
Departments): One hit and
run vehicle, two accidents
with injury, one missing
adult, one stolen vehicle,
four suspicious vehicles,
five suspicious persons,
three information reports,
three highway obstruc-
tions, two mental illness
cases, one violent mentally
ill, three verbal distur-
bances, 11 medical calls,
one traffic crash, one traffic
crash with entrapment,
four burglar alarms, one
alarm fire, 11 traffic stops,
one larceny, one criminal
mischief complaint, two
papers served, one- civil
dispute, three trespassing
complaints, one found or
abandoned property, one
follow up investigation,
juvenile complaint, one
fraud, two public service
calls, one transport, two
plaints and one VIN verifi-
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
William Nichols, 19,
1763 Tennessee St.,
Alford, violation of com-
munity control (criminal
Jerrie Bateman, 33,
2523 Stewart Circle,
Westville, failure to
appear (driving while
license suspended, tag
Sheherah Clark, 31,
2649 Gregory Lane,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked, two
counts of expired license
more than four months.
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
Panama City Low 3:30 AM High 5:53 PM
Apalachicola Low 6:43 PM High 3:14 AM
Port St. Joe Low 3:35 AM High 6:26 PM
Destin Low 4:46 AM High 6:59 PM
Pensacola Low 5:20 AM High 7:32 PM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 40.84 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.57 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.21 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 3.37 ft. 12.0 ft.
MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ oo.9"
L J 0IS.INlO lllL:Y iJ:II.DJ TE
Jackson County Floridan Thursday, December 2, 2(10 3A
Get a 'Taste of the Seasons' Dec.
Jackson Hospital banquet
promotes diabetes education
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
"Taste of the Seasons" is
Thursday, Dec. 9, at 5 p.m. at the
Agricultural Center on Penn
Avenue in Marianna. The com-
munity education event with din-
ner is aimed at helping diabetics
alleviate the stress of preparing
holiday meals, and showing that
it is possible to enjoy traditional
Attendees can expect a diabet-
ic-friendly (60 gm carbohydrate),
holiday-style meal prepared by
Jackson Hospital's food and
This year's guest speakers are
Derek Ellis, athletic trainer from
Integras Wellness Center. who
will discuss the benefits of exer-
cise for persons with diabetes:
and Brandon Whited, diabetes
management consultant from
Medtronic, who will share tech-
nological advances in diabetes.
Joining Whited is Jeremy Adams,
WHAT: Taste of the Seasons
WHEN: December 9, 5 p.m.
WHERE: Agricultural Center on Penn Avenue in
MORE: www.jacksonhosp.com or www.diabetes.org
diabetes account executive from
CCS, sponsoring a glucose meter
exchange for our diabetes partic-
The Jackson County Rotary
Club will announce a special
project they are planning to help
the community reduce the occur-
rence of juvenile diabetes.
Diabetes is one of the most sig-
nificant health conditions affect-
ing Jackson and surrounding
county residents. According to
the American Diabetes
Association, "57 million
Americans are at risk for type 2
diabetes and 1 out of 3 children
born today will face a future with
diabetes if current trends contin-
ue" and "23.6 million children
and adults in the U.S. 7.8 per-
cent of the population have dia-
The annual event is free of
charge; however, seating is limit-
ed, so advance registration is
required. Leave your reservation
on the Jackson Hospital
Registration line: 718-2884.
Dress is casual/work attire. All
attendees are eligible to win door
BCF writing center director receives award
DeFelix will attend 2011 Southeastern
Writing Center Association Conference
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Geraldine DeFelix of
Campbellton, director of the
writing center at the Baptist
College of Florida in Graceville,
recently received a Lucile
Cornetet Individual Award for
professional development from
the Delta Kappa Gamma
The Foundation awarded
$8.170 to outstanding educators
to enable them to attend profes-
sional activities in their respec-
tive fields, according to Linda
C. McCrary, Educational
Foundation Board of Trustees
chair. A bequest to the Delta
Kappa Gamma Society
International from the Lucile
Cornetet estate was the basis for
establishing the Lucile Cornetet
Professional Development Fund
in 2005. Cornetet, a long-time
educator in Ohio, died in 2001.
The Lucile Cornetet Award
will enable DeFelix to attend the
2011 Southeastern Writing
Center Association Conference
Feb. 17-19 in Tuscaloosa, Ala.
"I'm very excit-
ed about getting
: /' because there will
be some excellent
sessions that will
address some of
the same issues
Geraldine we face daily in
DeFelix our BCF Center,"
DeFelix has been a member of
the local Phi Chapter of the
,Delta Kappa Gamma Society
International since 1990, during
which time she served on vari-
ous chapter committees and as
chapter president. She just com-
pleted a biennium as the District
I Director at the Mu (Florita)
Established in 1964, the Delta
Kappa Gamma Educational
Foundation is a non-profit
organization located in Austin,
Texas. The Delta Kappa Gamma
Society International, estab-
lished in 1929, is an honorary
organization for key women
educators with more than
100,000 members in 17 coun-
Dayspring Christian Academy visits Wonderworks
U.. :" ". '-1,, ... '
. ... :* l u
Melissa Yount's kindergarten class from Dayspring Christian Academy visits Wonderworks in Panama City. From left are Noah Mercer, Carson Akerson, Caleb Shores,
Emily Smith, Gracie Shiver, Trenton Stone, Rylie Austin, Annah-Grace Floyd, Olivia Yount and Jeffrey Sullivan. Contributed photo
International Chat- Food drive ends Dec. 20
n-Sip set for Friday
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Jackson County Public
Library Learning Center
staff and their interna-
tional English learners
invite community mem-
bers to join them at the
Marianna branch, 2929
Green St., 8:30 to 10 a.m.
on Friday for
The group was created
so that learners could
practice their new skills
in conversational English
with native speakers. In
turn, native English
speakers have the oppor-
tunity to chat with inter-
national learners in their
language and perhaps
learn a few non-English
words and phrases. The
WHEN: Friday, December
3, 8:30 to 10 a.m.
WHERE: Jackson County
Public Library Marianr'a
branch, 2929 Green St.
intent is to create a
relaxed environment for
the exchange of lan-
guage, culture and ideas
among local and interna-
Light refreshments will
be served. Members of
the public are invited to
the free event. For more
information, contact Ann
or Becky at the Jackson
County Public Library
Learning Center, '482-
Bridge club results
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays ,bridge
on Monday afternoons in
the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall.
For the week of Nov.
29, the winners were as
First place Lottie
Williams and John Lewis,
both of Marianna.
Second place Lib
McRae and Betty
Brendemuehl, both of
Third place Douglas
Parker and Kurt
Opferman, both of
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
During this Christmas
season, the Chipola
Nursing Pavillion is asking
the community to remem-
ber those in need by donat-
ing non-perishable food
items to Chipola Family
Ministries' Food Pantry.
Those with donations
should turn them in to Amy
Milton at Chipola Nursing
Pavillion, 4294 Third Ave.
in Marianna, by Monday,
If you have any ques-
tions, Milton can be
reached at 526-3191.
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Office (850) 526-5260
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4257 Lafayette St. L=
Marianna, FL 32446 oM"N
Looking for an event
or club activity?
on Page 2A.
! *V I
4A Thursday, December 2, 2010 Jackson County Floridan
Winds lash East Coast; cause floods, damage
BY JOHNNY C. CLARK
BUFORD, Ga. Winds
whipped across the East Coast
on Wednesday as the region
wrestled with yet another day of
heavy rain and severe weather
that knocked out power to thou-
sands, caused widespread dam-
age and killed at least two peo-
Tornado watches were issued
for parts of the Virginias, and
officials in Washington, D.C.,
handed out sandbags to protect
homes from flooding.
Thousands of customers were
without electricity in the mid-
Atlantic area and New York, and
some schools delayed openings.
The storm system has brought
suspected tornadoes to several.
Southeastern states since
Monday, from Louisiana to.
South Carolina. The system was
headed toward the Northeast,
with colder air turning the rain
In an unincorporated area of
suburban Atlanta, 54-year-old
Matthew Mitchell died after a
tree fell on the car he was driv-
ing Tuesday in a storm. Police
believe strong wind gusts blew
Officers check on storm-damaged homes Tuesday, Nov. 30, in
Buford, Ga. A strong storm with a possible tornado tore through
Buford Tuesday, damaging at least 56 homes, downing trees and
scattering debris across lawns. AP Photo/Atlanta Journal &
Constitution, Phil Skinner
the tree over.
In Buford, the National
Weather Service says a tornado
with winds as high as 130 mph
swirled through, damaging more
than 50 homes. No injuries were
Tami O'Connor's house suf-
fered considerable damage and
the residence across the street
was destroyed. She was home
with her two children when the
"It didn't take any more than
two minutes. As I walked into
the living room to tell my kids
to get into the basement, my liv-
ing room imploded," she told
The Associated Press. "Half of
my living room was sucked into
my backyard, but nobody was
hurt. It was a miracle. The baby
Jesus is still on the mantle."
Nearby, Reasey and Matthew
Lee returned to their home
Wednesday and heard their
American Eskimo dog, Kirin,
whimpering. With the help of
another man, they lifted a wall
and Kirin came out.
"A house is a house ..."
Matthew Lee told told The
"but Kirin cannot be replaced."
Insurance Commissioner John
Oxendine surveyed the neigh-
borhood from the air
Wednesday and estimated
insured losses at $5 million.
"It was a small area that was
hit, but the parts that were hit
y.ere hit bad," he said.
In Tennessee, a rock slide fol-
lowed two inches of rain, block-
ing part of a highway between
Knoxville and the airport.
Flooding closed roads in the
Carolinas, which saw up to six
inches of rain in some areas. In
Greenville County, S.C., 50-
year-old Rita Hunter of
Travelers Rest was killed
Tuesday when she lost control
of her car on a wet roadway,
struck a tree and overturned.,
Wet, wintry weather in
Pennsylvania caused flooding
and delayed school openings.
More than 3 inches of rain had
fallen in Pittsburgh since
Tuesday morning, National
Weather Service officials said,
and the drenching forced the
evacuation of dorms at the
University of Pittsburgh satellite
campus in Bradford near the
New York state line. Classes
were canceled. '
Earlier, the storm brought sus-
pected tornadoes to Louisiana
and Mississippi, where more
than a dozen people were
injured. In Yazoo City, Miss.,
which was hit several months
ago by a severe tornado, 63-
year-old Clarence Taylor said
the town again looked lke a war
zone. The winds blew off a tarp
he had put on his roof to cover
damage from the April storm.
"This is the second time it
dropped down on this street in
just six months," Taylor said.
"I've been through it, man."
Holidays about survival as jobless benefits end
BY TOM BREEN
Shawn Slonsky's children
know by now not to give
him Christmas lists filled
with the latest gizmos. The
44-year-old union electri-
cian is one of nearly 2 mil-
lion Americans whose
benefits will run out this
month, making the holiday
season less about celebra-
tion than survival.
"We'll put up decorations,
but we just don't have the
money for a Christmas tree,"
Benefits that had been-
extended up to 99 weeks
started running out
Congress approves a longer
extension, the Labor
Department estimates about
2 million people will be cut
off by Christmas.
Support groups for the so-
called 99ers have sprung up
online, offering chances to
vent along with tips on
resumes and job interviews.
Advocacy groups such as
the. National Employment
Law Project have turned
their plight into a rallying
cry for Congress to extend
Things used to be differ-
ent for Slonsky, who lives in
Massillon, Ohio. Before
work dried up, he earned
about $100,000 a year. He
and his wife lived in a three-
"It's hard to be in a jovial mood all
the time when you've got this storm
cloud hanging over your head."
parent losing his jobless benefits
bedroom house where deer
meandered through the
Then he and his wife lost
their jobs. Their house went
into foreclosure and they
had to.move in with his 73-
year-old father. Now,
Slonsky is dreading the hol-
idays as his 99 weeks run
"It's hard to be in a jovial
mood all the time when
you've got this storm cloud
hanging over your head," he
The average weekly
unemployment benefit in
the U.S. is $302.90, though
it varies widely depending
on how states calculate the
payment. Because of sup-
plemental state programs
and other factors, it's hard to
know for sure who will lose
their benefits at any given
of extending the benefits
beyond this month say fiscal
responsibility should come
first. Republicans-, in the
House and Senate, along
with a handful of conserva-
tive Democrats, say they're
report draws support
BY ANDREW TAYLOR the Budget Committee's top
ASSOCIATED PRESS Republican who's retiring
from the Senate. "Inaction
WASHINGTON A on our debt crisis is not an
tough new cost-cutting play- option at this point."
book submitted by the co- Other members of the
chairmen of President panel voicing support
Barack Obama's deficit included Alice Rivlin, White
commission drew critical House budget director in the
support from the chairman Clinton administration;
and senior Republican on David Cote, CEO of
the Senate Budget Honeywell International;
Committee Wednesday. But and Ann Fudge, a former
other panelists voiced oppo- chief executive of Young &
sition or serious reserva- Rubicam.
tions. At the same time, even That puts seven of the
critics of the plan depicted panel's 18 members declar-
the recommendations of the inmg support for the proposal.
commission's co-chairmen House Budget Committee
as a good start on the road to Chairman John Spratt Jr., D-
getting the nation in order. S.C., who lost a reelection
As the commission con- race last month, said he's
vened Wednesday to discuss leaning in favor of the plan
the call by Erskine Bowles and Sen. Tom Coburn, R-
and Alan Simpson for Okla., seemed to lean in
and Alan Simpson for rais- favor as well.
ing the Social Security But Rep. Jan
retirement age, slashing Schakowsky, a liberal
spending and increasing the Democrat from Illinois, told
motor fuel tax, Sens. Kent the panel she could not sup-
Conrad, D-N.D., and Jeb
Gregg. R-N.H., said that port the plan, claiming it
Gregg. R-N.H., said that proposed disproportionate
despite their reservations, cuts in social programs. She
they feel the course of the said the plan should have
country requires support. paved the way toward "a
Resistance to the commis- more robust Social
sion's austere deficit-reduc- Security."
tion recommendations is Also, Rep. Paul Ryan, R-
certain, not only because of Wis., a sponsor of a compet-
the idea of raising the Social ing deficit-reduction plan,
Security retirement age, but signaled he would oppose
also because of proposed the plan, saying it "doesn't
cuts to Medicare, curtail- sufficiently fix the health
ment of tax breaks and a care problem." He said the
doubling of the federal tax plan embraces implementa-
on a gallon of gasoline. tion of Obama's health care
"There are no easy fixes overhaul bill and raises taxes
here, so while I do not agree by a total of $1 trillion over
with all parts of the cochair- the upcoming decade.
men's final proposal, I will The plan needs the vote of
support it because it repre- 14 of the panel's 18 mem-
sents a step forward that we bers to be officially con-
j urgently need," said Gregg, veyed to Congress.
open to extending benefits,
but not if it means adding to
the $13.8 trillion national
U.S. Rep. Mike Pence, R-
Ind., the No. 3 Republican
in the House, said extended
benefits must be paid for
now, rather than later, if
they're going to win support
from fiscal conservatives.
"The fact that we have to
keep extending unemploy-
ment benefits shows that the
economic policies of this
administration have failed,
remains at 9.4 percent or
higher for a record 18
straight months," said Pence
Even if Congress does
lengthen benefits, cash
assistance is at best a stop-
gap measure, said Carol
Hardison, executive director
of Crisis Assistance
Ministry in Charlotte, N.C.,
which has seen 20,000 new
-clients since the Great
Recession started in
"We're going to have to
have a new conversation
with the people who are still
suffering, about the poten-
tially drastic changes they're
going to have to make to
stay out of the homeless
shelter," she said.
Forget Christmas pres-
ents. What the 99ers want
most of all is what remains
elusive in the worst econo-
my in generations: a job.
"I am not searching for a
job, I am begging for one,"
said Felicia Robbins, 30, as
she prepared to move out of
a homeless shelter in
Pensacola, Fla., where she
and her five children have
been living. She is using the
last of her cash reserves,
about $500, to move into a
small, unfurnished rental
Robbins lost her job as a
juvenile justice worker in
2009 and her last $235
unemployment check will
arrive Dec. 13. Her 10-year-
old car isn't running, and
she walks each day to the
local unemployment office
to look for work.
Jeanne Reinman, 61, of
Greenville, S.C., still has her
house, but even that comes
with a downside.
After losing her computer
design job a year and a half
ago, Reinman scraped by
with her savings and a
weekly $351 unemployment
check. When her nest egg
vanished in July, she started
using her unemployment to
pay off her mortgage and
Cartel arrests did not curb drug trade
BY ELLIOT SPAGAT AND
CALEXICO, Calif. -
On a sleepy boulevard of
motels and fast-food joints
near the Mexican border,
police stopped a car with a
broken tail light. In the
trunk, an officer found a
trash bag containing 48
pounds of narcotics, and in
the driver's pocket, scraps
of paper scrawled with
Almost four years later, a
grave Eric Holder called
his first news conference as
attorney general and
announced where those
phone numbers had led -
to a sweeping investigation
Xcellerator, which pro-
duced the largest-ever fed-
eral crackdown on
Mexico's Sinaloa drug car-
tel, with 761 people arrest-
ed and 23 tons of narcotics
seized. Standing with
Holder that day in 2009
was acting Drug
En force eme n t
Michele Leonhart, who
declared: "Today we have
dealt the Sinaloa drug car-
tel a crushing blow."
But just how crushing
was it? An Associated Press
investigation casts doubt on
whether the crackdown
caused any significant set-
back for the cartel. It still
ranks near the top of
Mexico's drug gangs, and
most of those arrested were
underlings who had little
connection to the cartel and
were swiftly replaced. The
cartel leader remains free,
along with his top com-
stopped paying her credit
card bills. She recently
informed a creditor she
couldn't make payments on
a loan because her benefits
"I'm more concerned
about trying to hang onto my
house than paying you," she
told the creditor.
Ninety-nine weeks may
seem like a long time to find
a job. But even as the econo-
my grows, jobs that vanished
in the Great Recession have
not returned. The private sec-
tor added about 159,000 jobs
in October half as. many
as needed to reduce the
unemployment rate of 9.6
percent, which the Federal
Reserve expects will hover
around 9 percent for all of
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAI STATE
Jackson County Floridan Thursday, December 2, 2010 5A A
Celebration of life with Tree of Lights
BY MORGAN CARLSON
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
The holiday season is usually a
time of celebration, but it can be
an especially difficult time for
people who are grieving.'
The annual Tree of Lights cel-
ebration offered by Covenant
Hospice is a ritual that celebrates
the lives of those who have died.
It's a positive way to remember
loved ones, said bereavement
specialist January McKeithan.
It's a time to reflect and cele-
brate the people who have
touched our lives. It's also a good
way to see that you're not alone
in grieving, McKeithan said.
Anybody wvho has experienced
the loss of a loved one is invited
to attend the ceremony. It will
include a candle lighting cere-
mony, refreshments and fellow-
Rep. Marti Coley, R-
Marianna, will share a "message
of renewal and hope," according
to a press release from Covenant
Participants also have the
opportunity to make a donation
in memory or in honor of some-
one. Donations will go to
Covenant Hospice's unfunded
programs, such as bereavement
support, children's services and
chaplain- services. The donations
will go directly to the Marianna
branch of Covenant Hospice,
Donations can be made at the
ceremony or beforehand at
Covenant Hospice. You can also
mail your tax-deductible dona-
tion to Covenant Hospice/Tree of
Lights, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite
E, Marianna, FL 32446, accord-
ing to the release.
Participants will receive a
Christmas ornament in memory
of the person they are honoring.
The "celebration of life" will
start at 6 p.m. on Thursday, Dec.
9 at Evangel Worship Center,
located at 2645 Pebble Hill Road
For more information, call
Continued From Page 1A
Further, Winn said, Williams
reasonably believed he and his
family were in danger. Williams
said he went with an unloaded'
.45-caliber gun into the bank
while Wilson, who he said was
armed .with a loaded gun, waited
with two others in a car across the
way. He said Wilson could see
what he was doing from the
supermarket parking lot.
Prosecutors, however, present-
ed a different picture. -
If jurors believed that scenario,
said lead attorney Russ Wilson,
they must also consider the
options Williams had the moment
he entered the bank. He could
have used the cell phone in his
pocket to call 911,-a process that
could have taken less than a
minute. Williams testified that
co-defendant Wilson had given
him 30 minutes to carry out the
robbery to avoid harm coming to
Williams could also have sim-
ply told bank tellers that he was
in danger and had them call
authorities. Instead, he presented
a note saying that they would not
be harmed if they followed
With his mother and son more
than five miles away, and the
gunman parked across the road,
the prosecutor said Williams
could have alerted authorities in
plenty of time to secure the safe-
ty of his family.
The prosecutor also pointed
out opportunities. Williams had
after the robbery to turn himself
in and tell the pursuing deputy
about the threats he claimed were
Williams claimed he did not
realize the person chasing him
almost immediately after the
hold-up, was a deputy. This, the
prosecutor said, defied belief.
, Deputy Baxter testified he
started chasing Williams in his
cruiser as he saw the defendant
running down State Road 71 with
a bag in one hand and a gun in the
other, just a short distance from
While a re-enactment video
played in court, Baxter described
the path the chase took.
He said he called out several
times for Williams to stop, identi-
fying himself as an officer of the
law. When Williams turned and
ran into the yard of a residence
nearby, Baxter drove over the
curb and into the yard.
After Williams jumped a fence
and continued running, Baxter
got out of his patrol car and start-
ed chasing him on foot.
Ducking behind trees, struc-
tures ar*d brush for cover, Baxter
called out several times for
Williams to drop the gun.
Baxter said he fired his service
weapon at Williams when
Williams turned and aimed the
.45 handgun at him.
Williams was wounded; how-
ever, he didn't stop. He continued
running and eluded Baxter. At
some point in the chase, Williams
threw the money bag under a set
of steps in a yard.
Williams finally laid down in
the leaf-strewn yard, telling
Baxter he'd been hit. He was
cuffed and taken to a hospital for
treatment to his injured leg, then
taken to jail.
Williams claimed that he didn't
remember pointing a gun at
Baxter, and that he didn't know
until he turned toward the deputy
that the person pursuing him was
a law enforcement officer. He
said he didn't remember firing on
Baxter, but that they locked eyes
as they faced each other just
before Baxter fired.
Prosecutor Wilson told jurors
they should use their common
sense in deciding whether
Williams knew that it was a
deputy chasing him in the cruiser
and subsequently on foot. He also
pointed out that it was several
months after the hold-up that
Williams first mentioned the idea
that he was forced to commit the
robbery. He initially told law
enforcement officers that he held
the bank up because he needed
money. He also later wrote a let-
ter saying .that co-defendant
Wilson had nothing to do with
Williams, a nine-time felon, is
set for sentencing in the next two
weeks in the court of Circuit
Judge Bill Wright.
Because a firearm was used in
the crime, he faces a possible life
penalty in the case.
It is not clear whether Wilson
and the other two defendants,
Christopher Danielle Williams
and Edric Brandon Smith, will
make an appearance before the
Student injured after running into bus
Injuries not life threatening; J m'
bus driver not charged / ., .. a -,. :
BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
A 12-year-old Marianna
Middle School student was
injured after running into a
bus Wednesday afternoon.
The incident occurred
Elementary School at about
Emergency services were
already on the scene at
Riverside giving aid to the
male juvenile involved in the
accident when Marianna
Police Department officials
According to a release
from the police department,
a witness said the child was
attempting to cross the
street when he reportedly'
ran between two buses and
into oncoming traffic,
striking the left front tire of
the school bus.
The bus driver, Myra
Helms, was driving west
into the school's parking
lot to pick up students at
The child suffered
injuries and was transported
to Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital to be treated,
according to the release.
Officials on the scene
said the boy's feet were run
over by the bus tire, and
the injuries were not life'
The bus driver was'
cleared of fault in the acci-
dent, according to the
Emergency personnel load a child injured in a bus acci-
dent at Riverside Elementary School into an ambulance
Wednesday. Mark Skinner/Floridan
Continued From Page 1A
Seven of the 18 items
require the bank to submit
plans and procedures to
authorities for review, pos-
sible approval and subse-
The agreement also
'directs the bank to create a
made up of the board of
directors to oversee the
effort. The board of direc-
tors is made up of Chairman
Steven Smith, Vice
Chairman J.W. Dilmore,
Harold Donaldson, David
Dulaney, Charles Kent,
Kathy Milton, Robert
Pforte and Kathy Sloan.
Bennett sought to reas-
sure customers of the
"No provision of the
agreement impacts the
ability of the bank to
transact business with
banking- customers," he
stated in the press release.
"First Capital Bank will
continue to serve cus-
tomers in all areas, includ-
ing making well-founded
personal and business
loans to qualified borrow-
ers, paying competitive
rates on deposits, and pro-
cessing banking transac-
He said all deposits are
fully insured "to the high-
est limits set by the FDIC"
- $250,000 for individual
accounts and $250,000 for
individual IRA accounts."
Bennett said he is confi-
dent that the bank will be
able to meet all require-
ments in the agreement
within the timelines stated
and that many are already
either in place or well
Fla. education chief on Jeb
Bush foundation panel
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
- Florida's Eric Smith is
among education chiefs
from five states on a panel
created by former Gov.
Jeb Bush's Foundation
for Excellence in
Education to push for
public school policy
The "Chiefs for Change"
were announced Tuesday at
an education summit the
foundation is holding in
Smith, Florida's *educa-
tion commissioner, said
the .panel is an important
step for .creating better
academic outcomes by
of Education Paul Pastorek
Other members are
Indiana Superintendent of
Public Instruction Tony
Bennett, Rhode Island
Elementary and Secondary
Education Deborah Gist
and Virginia Secretary of
Education Gerard Robinson.
No offshore drilling in East Coast waters
BY BRENDAN FARRINGTON
AND MATTHEW DALY
WASHINGTON In a
reversal, the Obama admin-
istration said Wednesday it
will not pursue offshore
drilling off the East Coast
of the U.S.
A senior administration
official said that because of
the BP oil spill, the Interior
Department will not pro-
pose any new oil drilling in
waters off the East Coast for
at least the next seven years.
Obama's earlier .plan -
announced in March, three
weeks before the April BP
spill would have author-
ized officials to explore
potential for drilling from
Delaware to central
Florida, plus the northern
waters of Alaska. The new
plan allows potential
drilling in Alaska, but offi-
cials said they will move
cautiously before approv-
ing any leases.
Interior Secretary Ken
Salazar planned to discuss
details of the decision later
Wednesday. He said in a
statement obtained by the
AP that the BP spill taught
officials a number of les-
sons, "most importantly
that we need to proceed
with caution and focus on
creating a more stringent
The new strategy focuses
on areas with leases that are
,currently active in the cen-
tral and western Gulf of
Mexico, Salazar.said. "Our
revised strategy lays out a
careful, responsible path
for meeting our nation's
energy needs while protect-
ing our oceans and coastal
communities," he said:
* Obama's pre-spill
embrace of more offshore
drilling was widely viewed
as a political ploy to secure
more votes for a global
warming bill in Congress.
But that bill died last sum-
mer, and with Republicans
winning control of the
House and gaining in the
Senate, the bill is unlikely
to be revived.
The eastern Gulf an
area stretching from 125 to
300 miles off Florida's
coast was singled out for
protection by Congress in
2006 as part of a deal with
Florida lawmakers that
made available 8.3 million
acres to oil and gas devel-
opment in the east-central
Gulf. Under that agree-
ment, the protected region
is to remain off limits to
energy "development until
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Vivian Gail Fears Ford,
65, of Malone passed away
Saturday, Nov. 27, 2010.
The service for Mrs. Ford
will be 10 a.m. Thursday,
Dec. 2, at the First Baptist
Interment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens, James & Sikes Funer-
al Home Maddox Chapel
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Hazel Irene Ray, 79, died
Tuesday, Nov. 30, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in Ma-
A native-of Clinton, S.C.,
Mrs. Ray had resided in
Jackson County for the past
40 years and was a member
of the Damascus Free Will
She was preceded in
death by her husband, Al-
bert L. Ray; and her pa-
rents, Foster Dewitt and
Lillian Nalley Knight.
Survivors include one
son, Tim McJunkin and
wife Janet of Lovedale; two
daughters, Kathy Somer-
ville and husband-Dennis
of Clemson, S.C., and Nan-
cy Hudson of Jasper, Ala.;
four brothers; seven sisters;
eight grandchildren; and
The funeral service will
be 1 p.m. Friday, Dec. 3, at
the Lovedale Baptist
Church, Dr. Steve Canada
officiating. Interment will
follow at Pinecrest Memo-
rial Gardens, James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
The family will receive
friends 6 to 8 p.m. Thurs-
day at Maddox Chapel.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Lola M. Sims
Lola M. Sims, 97, died
Tuesday, Nov. 30, 2010, at
Marianna Health & Reha-
She was born Dec. 30,
1912, in Jackson County's
Rocky Creek community,
to Neal and Sabie Purvis
Brock. A lifelong resident of
Jackson County, Mrs. Sims
would have been 98 in De-
She enjoyed fishing and
went as often as she could,
even going a few times at
the age of 97, prior to be-
coming bedridden. She
was fofldly referred to as
the "Energizer Bunny," as
she kept on going and go-
She was preceded in
death by the father of her
children, Joseph Edward
Sims; her parents; one
daughter, Betty Jo Spivey;
one sister; Alma Ruth
Barfield; three grandchil-
dren; and one nephew.
Survivors include her chil-
dren, Dorothy Dickenson
of Marianna, Catherine
Sebasco and Patsy Vickers,
both of Panama City, Neal
Sims and wife Lottie of Ma-
rianna, and Terri Cook and
husband Tommy of Ver-
There will be a service of
remembrance at 4 p.m. Fri-
day, Dec. 3, at James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel, the Rev. Rhul
Memorialization will be
by cremation with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends after 3:30 p.m. on
Friday, Dec. 3, at James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
In lieu of flowers, the fam-
ily requests that donations
in her memory be made to
Covenant Hospice, 4215
Kelson Ave., Suite E, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Mrs. Hettie Windham,
89, of Columbus, Ga.
passed away Friday, Nov.
26, 2010, at Magnolia Man-
or Nursing Home.
The service for Mrs.
Windham will be 6 p.m.
EST Friday, Dec. 3, at
Home, 4048 Macon Road
Columbus, Ga., with the
Rev. Mike Windham offi-
citing. The family will re-
ceive friends 4 to 5:30 p.m.
EST prior to the service at
the funeral home.
Interment will be noon
CST Saturday Dec. 4, at the
Damascus Freewill Baptist
Church Cemetery in Ma-
rianna. James & Sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
el is in charge of local ar-
Mrs. Windham was born
in Jackson County to the
late William A. and Cora
Lee Vickery and later
moved to Columbus,
where she worked in reve-
nue collections for the City
of Columbus, retiring in
1992. Mrs. Windham was a
member of the Edgewood
Assembly of God Church in
Columbus, and she leaves
a legacy of loving and serv-
ing Jesus Christ, her Lord
In addition to her pa-
rents, Mrs. Windham was
preceded in death by hus-
band of 37 years, Alton T.
Windham; son William
Talmadge Windham; and
brother William George
Mrs. Windham is sur-
vived by one daughter,
Tammy Johnson (Gary);
one son, Mike Windham
(Judi); four sisters, Mae Hill
(Will), Ruby Malchow,
LouEttie Jackson and
Vernita Melvin (Walter B.);
one brother, Ellis Vickery
(Edna); seven grandchil-
dren, Sherri Morris (Mat-
thew), David Windam (Me-
lissa),' William Windham,
Tiffany Fajardo, Christina
Clifton (Casey), Phillip
Tumlinson (Sharon) and
JackieKemp; and 13 great-
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
6A Thursday, December 2, 2010 Jackson County Floridan
1,000-man militia being trained in Somalia
BY KATHARINE HOURELD
NAIROBI, Kenya In
the northern reaches of
Somalia and the country's
presidential palace, a well-
equipped military force is
being created, funded by a
mysterious donor nation that
is also paying for the services
of a former CIA officer and a
senior ex-U.S. diplomat.
The Associated Press has
determined through tele-
phone and e-mail interviews
with three insiders that train-
ing for an anti-piracy force
of up to 1,050 men has
already begun in Puntland, a
semiautonomous region in
northern Somalia that is
believed to hold reserves of
oil and gas.
But key elements remain
unknown mainly who is
providing the millions of
dollars in funding and for
what ultimate purpose.
Pierre Prosper, an ambas-
sador-at-large for war
crimes issues under former
President George W. Bush,
told AP he is being paid by a
Muslim nation he declined
to identify to be a legal
adviser to the Somali gov-
ernment, focusing on securi-
ty, transparency and anti-
Prosper said the donations
from the Muslim nation
come from a "zakat fund,"
referring to charitable dona-
tions that Islam calls for the
faithful to give each year.
The same donor is paying
for both training programs.
Somalia hasn't had a fully
since 1991 and is torn
between clan warlords,
Islamist insurgent factions,
an 8;000-strong African
Union peacekeeping force,
government forces and
allied groups. Given that
mix, the appearance of an
"You cannot have oil exploration if
you have insecurity. You have to
eliminate the pirates and al-Shabab."
Son of Puntland president
unknown donor with deep
pockets is troubling, said
E.J. Hogendoom, a Nairobi-
based analyst with the
International Crisis Group.
"We don't know if this
unknown entity is operating
in the interests of Somalis or
their own self-interest," he
said in an interview. "If it's a
company, there has to be a
quid pro quo in terms of (oil
and gas) concessions. If it's
a government, they are inter-
ested in changing the bal-
ance of power."
The new force's first class
of 150 Somali recruits from
Punfland graduated from a 13-
week training course on
Monday, said Mohamed
Farole, the son of Puntland
Mohamed Farole. The son,
who is a liaison between the
government and journalists
and diplomats, told AP the
new force will hunt down
pirates on land in the Galgala
mountains. The range lies 125
miles north of the nearest
main pirate anchorage but is
home to an Islamist-linked
militia that complains it has
been cut out of energy explo-
The Islamist militants led
by Mohamed Said Atom
have clashed with govern-
ment forces several times this
year. A March report by the
U.N. accuses Atom of
importing arms from Yemen
and receiving consignments
from Eritrea, including mor-
tars, for delivery to al-Shabab
forces in southern Somalia.
Al-Shabab is Somalia's
biggest insurgent group and
has ties with al-Qaida.
The president's son
emphasized the force was
dedicated to anti-piracy, but
said that he hoped greater
security in the region would
bring more investors into
ships" with the government.
"You cannot have oil
exploration if you have inse-
curity," Mohamed Farole
said. "You have to eliminate
the pirates and al-Shabab."
Energy exploration has
started mainly just south of
the mountains, although the
amount of estimated
reserves is unknown.
held by Sadrists
BY REBECCA SANTANA
BAGHDAD The Shiite
Sadrist movement was the
key bloc that assured Prime
Minister Nouri al-Maliki's
re-election, and now the
fiercely anti-U.S. fundamen-
talist group wants its cut in
return: A bigger role in
Iraq's new government.
One recent day, an intimi-
dating group of Sadrists
entered a lingerie store in the
stronghold of Sadr City and
brusquely told its owner to
take bras and underwear out
of his display window.
"I am not doing anything
wrong," the owner lamented
to an Associated Press
reporter after the men left.
Still, the owner, who refused
to be identified for fear of
being targeted, moved the
offending items to the back
of the shop. Nearby a cafe
owner, similarly afraid to be
identified, said Sadrists told
him to keep teenagers out of
his establishment or be shut
down for corrupting youth.
Such intimidation by fol-
lowers of the radical cleric
Muqtada al-Sadr imposing
their version of Islamic
restrictions had waned last
year in areas they controlled,
after Iraqi security forces
cracked down on the move-
ment's Mahdi Army militia.
But now they are increasing-
ly back, emboldened by suc-
cess in March 7 elections.
After winning 40 seats in
the election, the Sadrists
swung their support behind
al-Maliki in September that
was crucial in propelling
him to a second term. Now
the question of how much
political power they will
receive in return is unnerv-
ing Iraqis and Americans.
THURSDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 2, 2010
6:0016:30 7:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:0011:30 2:0012:30 3:0013:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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THURSDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 2, 2010
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A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
ifts Tigers to stunning upset
BY DUSTIN KENT.
F[LORIDAN SiPOR' EDITOm
Chai Baker's 3-pointer in the wan-
ing seconds lifted the Malone Tigers
to a stunning 41-39 victory over the
Bainbridge Bearcats on Tuesday
night in Malone.
The Bearcats led 39-3.8 when
Tigers coach Steven Welch drew up a
play for his freshman shooting guard
to come off of a ball screen.
Baker caught the ball with a
Bainbridge defender in his face, but
he still knocked down .the long-range
shot with five seconds to play to give
his team the lead.
Bainbridge had one last chance
with a shot in the lane that missed,
and a follow tip attempt that was also
off the mark as time expired.
"It was a big one," Welch said of
the victory. "We wanted Chai to end
up with the ball, and he stayed
patient with it, got a good look, and
made a tough shot. It's a big win
when we really needed one."
The Tigers needed one because
they were coming off of a disap-
pointing home performance in a 44-
34 loss to Cottondale on Friday.
Welch said it was important that
his team regained some belief in its
ability to beat good teams.
"We were already doubting our-
selves," the coach said. "Against
Cottondale, we had a big crowd
going against a good team, and we
just got beat by a good team. We
were doubting ourselves a little, and
we knew Bainbridge was coming in.
They're the No. 3 team in Georgia
regardless of class, so you read all
that, and you want to give it your best
"To actually get a win over them is
very big for confidence. Hopefully,
we can carry some of that momen-
tum into the next game. We'll need to
because the next game is Marianna."
The Tigers host the Bulldogs
tonight at 7 p.m.
If they can replicate Tuesday's per-
formance, particularly at the defen-
sive end, they'll have a shot to pull
off another big home win.
"I thought we played really good,
and played excellent defense," Welch
said. "We zoned them all night and
gave up some second shots, but they
didn't really seem to hurt us Wvhen
they got them. They still didn't do a
lot of converting."
To get a win of that magnitude,
most would expect Malone to have a
great shooting night from the 3-point
line. But that was hardly the case.
The Tigers converted just three 3-
pointers all game, and Baker was 0 of
3 from long range before his game-
The freshman was 0 for 7 from dis-
tance in the Cottondale game as well.
Welch said he hoped Tuesday's fin-
ish could be a springboard for Baker
See UPSET, Page 6B >
Bulldogs hold off Tornadoes
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs
moved to 2-0 on the young
season with a 57-45 victory
over the Bay High Tornadoes
on Tuesday night in
Quay Royster led the
Bulldogs with 12 points
while Tre Jackson added 11
and Kendall Leeks and
Kruize Pinkins each scored
The Bulldogs jumped out
to a hot start, leading 13-5
after one quarter and taking a
31-12 lead into the halftime
Marianna led by as much
as 20 in the third period
before Bay was able to cut it
back to 13 going into the
The Bulldogs did not let
the Tornadoes get closer than
12 throughout the final quar-
Marianna coach Travis
Blanton said he was happy
with his team's, overall per-
formance, but disturbed at
the early trend of allowing
big early leads to shrink.
"I liked the scoring
because it was pretty bal-
anced," he said. "But we
should've been able to finish
stronger. They made a little
run at the end. It's absolutely
a concern for us. If you keep
blowing leads, eventually
you're going to end up on the
wrong end of that stick.
"It's good that we put our-
selves in situations to have
big leads, but at the same
time, we've got to learn how
to hang on, manage the
clock and take care of busi-
Marianna also surrendered
a 20-point lead in a presea-
son game against Port St. Joe
that the Bulldogs eventually
won in overtime.
See BULLDOGS, Page 6B l'
Marianna's Tre Jackson goes up for a shot. Mark Skinner/Floridan
Graceville girls hammer Vernon
a play during
night in -
points to lead
Tigers, who "
5 on Monday
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Cottondale Hornets
picked up their second
straight victory Tuesday
night with a 62-29 wipeout
of the South Walton
Seahawks at home.
The Hornets (2-1) used a
monster third period to
blow open a close game,
outscoring the Seahawks
23-6 in the quarter.
Jeremie Glover led
Cottondale with 13 points
while Brandon Franklin
added 12, Darien Pollock
10 and DJ Roulhac eight.
The Hornets actually
trailed 8-5 in the first period
before rallying back to take
a 22-16 edge into halftime.
Cottondale then explod-
ed in the third period to turn
the game into a rout.
"We played pretty good,
and played hard," Hornets
coach Chris Obert said.
"We did a little full-court
pressing for the first time
this year, and we did a pret-
ty good job at it. We were
able to turn them over a lit-
tle bit and convert that into
The Hornets were com-
ing off of a 44-34 road
victory over the Malone
Tigers and were making
their home and district
debut against South
They were able to take,
the game thanks to their
defense, which is what
Obert said his team would
have to do on most nights.
See HORNETS, Page 6B >
A Cottondale player tries to get free of the crowd dur-
ing the South Walton game Tuesday. Mark
Blue Devils, 66-56
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDirOR
The Sneads Pirates
made it two district wins
in two tries Tuesday night
with a 66-56 triumph over
the Holmes County Blue
Devils in Sneads.
The Pirates (2-0)
topped Bozeman on Nov.
23 in the season opener in
Panama City and came
back with another solid
performance on Tuesday.
Sneads got 20 points
from John Locke and 17
from Daryll Johnson, with
Trevin Hall's 12 points
and Josh Rogers' 10 giv-
ing the Pirates four play-
ers in double figures.
The Pirates led after
every quarter, taking a 28-
22 lead into the halftime
The Blue Devils made a
charge in the third period
to cut the lead to just one
at 37-36, but the Pirates
finished the game strong
with a quality perform-
ance and solid free throw
shooting in the final peri-
"We played real well in
the fourth. We executed to
a 'T'," Sneads coach
Kelvin Johnson said. "We
were pretty aggressive
taking the ball to the bas-
ket. We got them in some
foul trouble, and we shot
free .throws real well in
the. fourth quarter and in
the second half in gener-
The Pirates made 17 of
*25 from the charity stripe
in the second half. includ-
ing 12 of 19 in the fourth
See PIRATES, Page 6BP'L
shot at a
- ii -a I
2B Thursday, December 2, 2010 Jackson County loiidan
2B -Thursday, December 2, 2010 Jackson County Flonidan
PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
I WANTED TO BUy
PE66Y JEAN SOME 6LOVE5
FOR CHRISTMA5, BUT THEY
C05T TWENTY-FIVE DOLLAR
SH4E'S 601N6 TO
WHEN SHE FINDS
OUT HER BOYFRIEND
CIiini 604 T
I'M NOT A PUT IT
CHEAPSKATE.. ON YOUR
I JUST DON'T CREDIT
MAVE TWENTY- CARD..
BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
, ,I5TN COUISI OF IA c "' FTHIS LETTER.
ELER TWIT, PSSE. D 1 I5s FROAl5
AWA. AZC--- EXE-CUTOR. /
BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
S NATE, OPEN
DOUR. EYES. CAN'YOL
SEE THAT ARTURS A
REALLY NICE 140?
OF COURSE ri
CAR SEE IT !
I KNOW WHAT A GREAT
GUY ARTUR. 15! HOW
COULD I NOT KNOW
IT' EVERYONE KNOWS
IT! IT's OBVIOUS'
SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR
THAT'S WHY r
CANT STAND HIM1
^MO-AE LEFT t\E.- N 10OU!
GET IT. -
OKAY, FAIR po YOU MAID IF I LIOT YoU
ACCEPT N |H MY LETTER
TAT To SANTA
T W Y t tZ z.
ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
rOEFuL. FiEND 7 C NO. "
, --..... .. -.-..
Al r WE REA.LLN NEED -
-a'N :UR QUE.1 0 riEMORE1
GO"; CCB FaOMI tE TMaCN'E
r* '*' '. 5ECelET ,,EAPCN' 4
MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK
Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
A CAMERA, GOOD IDEA! IT'LL BE-NICE YEAH, OR POST THEM ON
HUH? TO LOOK BACK WISTFULLY FACEBOOK SO OUR FRIENDS
AT OUR PICTURES SOMEDAY CAN FEEL JEALOUS OF
AND REMEMBER ALL THE ALL THE GOOD TIMES
GOOD TIMES WE HAD. WE'VE HAD. _
AW, MAN! I WANNA
STAND AND/OR SIT NEXT
TO A FENCE, ROTTED TREE
STUMP OR BALE OF HAY.
SADNESS FOR ME.
KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
"Don't mess around. I know where you are."
NEA Crossword Puzzle
ACROSS 51 Cram for ex-
ams (2 wds.)
1 Prank 54 Paid off
6 Hindu monk 55 States as a
11 Likely view
12 Volcanic 56 Depends on
glass 57 School
13 Roman books
army 58 Ferret kin
15 Lady's ap- 1 Stadium lev-
16 Orangutans 2 Angry fury
17 Whirlpool 3 Wading bird
19 Dwell 6n 4 Intimate
23 Holy terror 5 Barbie's
26 Rib beau
28 Yon maiden 6 Seethe
29 Runs in 7 Buggy dri-
31 "- vincit 8 Nieces and
33 Comic-strip 9 Floe or berg
orphan 10 Dream
34 Parthenon acronym
site 11 Attorney's
35 Mom's girl deg.
36 The brass, 12 Prolific
for short diarist
39 Gold, in 16 Commotion
Peru 18 Radio VIPs
40 Crack pilots 20 "Roots"
42 Drift here Emmy win-
and yon ner
44 Voucher 21 Big game
46 Poltergeist for bwana
Answer to Previous Puzzle
G AIPIS I DE AS
FA R D PAR ys
SST GIG TUBE
22 Vine veg-
23 Type of
24 Vicar's resi-
27 On a roll
29 Home, to
34 Off-road ve-
37 Tight holds
38 Witty re-
47 To the -
52 Unfold, in
54 Sibling of
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
12-2 2010 by UFS, Inc.
Dear Annie: For my entire life, my par-
ents have favored my younger sister,
"Erin," their only biological child. (My
older brother and I are adopted.)
When I turned 16, my parents told me to
get a job. When Erin turned 16, they paid
for everything. I dropped out of college,
have a job and am engaged to a guy .my
parents hate. When I first* started dating
"Dwayne," he had a conflict
with my parents, and I took his
side. They kicked me out, so I1
moved in with him. The con-
flict has been resolved, but
my parents won't forgive me ll'
for living "in sin." Dwayne
recently lost his job. His par- \ -l
ents are helping us, but my
parents refuse any assistance,
saying they do not support our living
together. They would rather I live on the
street than with Dwayne. My fiance says
I should cut off contact. Should I invite
them to the wedding'? Devastated and
Hurt in Idaho
Dear Devastated: We worry about a
fiance who gets into a major conflict with
your parents and encourages you to cut off
contact with your family. He may think he
is being supportive, but he will not help
you reconcile. Please invite your parents to
the wedding. They are entitled to their
views on cohabitation and may relax once
things.are legal. As for their favoritism, this
is something you should discuss with them,
preferably with a neutral third party who
can make them understand how unfair and
hurtful it is.
Dear Annie: My husband and I have
been together for 18 years. He has two
married children and four grandchildren. I
have one married daughter and two grand-
children. My husband is planning to take
his children and grandkids to
O~> Disney World next year and
41 "e wants me to come, but refuses
to include my daughter and
r," her family. He says he can't
_, take everyone. I told him to
go. without me. I cannot tell
my daughter and grandkids that
we are taking his family and
u be not mine. What do you think?
Dear Beside: Is this about
the money or the crowd? Your
husband cannot be expected to pay for
more people than he can afford. If you
have money of your own, contribute
toward your daughter's share. If it's the
size of the crowd, perhaps your husband
would be willing to do a second trip anoth-
er time. Although, frankly, it's less expen-
sive to do it all at once. And you can all
wear matching T-shirts so you are easier to
Australia is the sixth-largest country in the world.
Australian Bridge is a large-page magazine that
appears six times a year. Although aimed at duplicate
players? it offers quizzes for those hoping to improve
their game. The right answer to this problem was
spotted by Ron Klinger, a prolific writer and teacher.
Look at the West and North hands. Against four
hearts, you lead the diamond ace: three, nine, six.
North doubled on the first round, planning to rebid
in no-trump to show 18-plus to 20 points. When West
rebid two clubs, though, North made a second takeout
double, promising extra strength. South, liking his six-
card suit and singleton diamond, took a shot at game.
West could not read his partner's card at trick one.
And knowing that his partner was weak, West decid-
ed that the three-club raise was more likely if he had
a singleton diamond than a doubleton. So, at trick two,
West led the diamond king. South ruffed and had 10
tricks: two spades, six hearts and two diamonds.
At trick two West should have cashed the spade
ace. Since attitude and count would have been point-
less, East would have signaled suit-preference. Here
he would have played his three, asking for a club shift.
But with a singleton diamond, he would have dropped
7 5 3
.6 Q 8
+ A K 10 8 2
4 K 10 7 6 2
A 8 5 4 2
V Q 8 6 4 3 2
Opening lead: A
4 10 7 6 3
10 9 7
4 A J 9 5
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) Faced with a situation
involving several friends and a
much-needed major reorgani-
zation, step forward with your
suggestions. You're the one
who has the answers to offer.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) It is vital that you not
leave anything financially
important hanging while you're
on a lucky roll. There are indi-
cations that these good vibes
will cool off as early as tomor-
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) -Take control of your own
destiny, and matters that are of
extreme personal importance
can be advanced to your satis-
faction. Do nothing and nothing
will come of it.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
could produce extremely good
conditions for advancing your
material wherewithal, though
your gains are likely to be
acquired in an unorthodox
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
Your greatest enjoyment is
likely to come through activities
that benefit others., Now is the
time to volunteer to help those
who can't do for themselves.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
Several people might have
some very nice things to say
about you, especially about
how interested you are in other
people's troubles and in helping
.them in any way that you can.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Dame Fortune will' gladly
favor you with your latest inter-
est, because it is likely to con-
cern you doing something nice
for others. She'll be more than
happy to lend a helping hand.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
The incentive you have to be
an achiever is likely to spring,
from several material desires.
Wheg you believe the stakes are
worthwhile, you'll do all you
can to reach your goal.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Your judgment is exceptionally
keen, so there is no need to
hesitate when a difficult deci-
sion rears its head. Your think-
ing will be extremely accurate.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- If you decide to do some-
thing nice for another, don't
attach any strings to your good
deed, because, although you
may think you are the giver, it
could turn out that you'll end up
being the receiver.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Because you could be Dan
CUpid's special assignment, he
is likely to do things for you that
you couldn't do on your own,
such as bringing you face to
face with a charming person.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Your creative juices are flow-
ing, which makes it an especial-
ly good day to think about
beautifying your surroundings.
Whether outdoors or .in the
house, it'll turn out great.
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotationO by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands Ior another.
Today's clue: A equals Q
" GTOU L UTLYU I'S RJ M I SH I HYY Y I S U
UAX R LOU J I Z TX J U UC IT CR GB X G G"
VU'YRDRT J -RFG H OTX I S ." SU V OH J
K TX M
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Hating people because of their color is wrong. And it
doesn't matter which color does the hating." Muhammad Ali
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 12-2
WI WEgATHER 4
I OUR FORCE AND
V I- '
O LaughngSlockL inlenionall nci/di by UFS Inc, 2010
Jackson County Floridan Thursday, December 2, 2010- 3 B
BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
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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.
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Dothan, Alabama Austin Tyler&Assoc Convenient location, condition, $7000 obo Gheenoe Camo 13' STRATOS '00 22 FT 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8 classified an 7787 or 706-681-5630
Sat.9-5 Sun. 104 SAT$UMAS AND LEE 850-526-335Our ONLY Bus5ess gunwright@bellsouth 16FT GLASS STREAM # thrust trolling mtr 225 motor, kept in- eed a New HomeI
Sat9STSun10D4 CHEROKEE Or50NLY- 5 r.$91,500,334-501-2045 334-268-4200_lsiw/trailer.2HP mtr.32 Tournament Ready, 2lideouts, LoadedSel lI Tti
TANGERINES, sweet, .net BOAT 28HP Johnson $1500 Firm 334-793- side, $11,900 Must Like new. $19,250. lNeed a NcKw Hoame? lls
seedless, tree ripe Io- Beautiful, spacious trolling motor, depth 3432 Night: 677-5606 see! 229-321-9047 334-406-4555
usicailnstruments cally grown, Marian- executive 3/2 in IHomesforSale J finder $2,300
na, FL (850)209-5506 The Oaks $1,200 232-4610
Hammond Organ, 2 Now Open Jackson 3/2 w/lawn service. 24' Pontoon Boat 95,
keyboard, petals, Farms U-Pick Toma- in Marianna $795 2-' A runs great $7500
bench, Leslie speaker toes & Peppers! O'Entirely renovated A GA1 n r 00850-573-1920
$800 firm 850-526- Bring your own buck- 3/1 In Mariann $69599 Monterey 27 ft.
1414 et! 7 days a week. 0 Nice brick 3/1 in 216 Primrose Drive '99 Monterey 27 ft.
1414850-592-5579 Graceville w/ big i .. Cruiser $18,900.
850pets &-52-animal5579 fenced yard $600 Call 850-210-4166
pets & animls _ Super clean 2/1 in _- .
Sneads, lawn serv.
ihmi Tomatoes,Turnips inc. $450 And more
Frozen Peas! Bristol Rental 2/1
.- on private0ropertye -Aiyo
t ll H$350mo + $300dep 35 %bR.W 1,:1
Call 850-447-1533 maintained home, Bass Tracker 09 Pro 16x14x25 pet carrier Broyhill China Cabi- Graco Infant Car McCulloch 28cc Gas Roper washer&dryer-
Free PetP I H & Grain 1519sq ft. Fenced 160 like new, 16ft $25 850-624-3703 net w/matching buf- Seat, blue $10 850- String Trimmer, still white, about 3 years
ree P liy HayGrain Mobile Homes yard. Al appliances 30HP Mercury w/ fet, all wood $375 624-3703 in box $120 850-569- old run good $200
iYour pet deserves a lov forRestay $129,900 power trim, trolling 27" TV, RCA, $40 _____ 2194 (850)557-6644
ing, caring home. An ad Hay for Sale:Coastal/ for Rent Mike (334) 550-9748 motor, dept & fish 850-605-6192 850-526-3365 High Chair Cozi Fit, M c eRn b 4
for a fee pet aydraw Tifton 85 $35-$45 per finder, hrs on motor 2 burgandv lamps opY- Princess height adj. 4 position Mens clothes, 11 Round table w/4
response from individuals roll depending on 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. Marianna $8300. 334-493-7700 w/multicolor shades, caste for twin bed recline $25 850-272- pants, 2 jackets, 1 chairs $25 850-624-
whowillsellyouranimalfor quanity. 850-209-5932 $500&up H20/garb/ 2 BA 2 BR CH/A $25/ea or $45 for $45 (850)482-3078 8967 suit, $25 for all 850- 3703
research or breeding pur. sewer incl. http:// W/WD, 1900sqft Classifieds have what both 850-482-3537 Collection of dolls Inflatable queen mat- Senco Framing Nailer
poses. Please screen re- You name it... www.charloscountry $98,500" you are looking for. doordbl panel w/stands, some need tress w/carry bag Micro suede dark w/case & case of
spondents carefully when Classified has it!!! living. com. 850-258- 850-272-8700 2doordbl paneri TLC, $1-$5 850-526- $40 850-482-3537 brown love seat nails $175 850-693-
givingananimalaway, 4868/209-8847 "..-:.. d,-,,,r. i ,T,,h '50r- 24 1414 good cond. $150 firm 9633
0-NO W n. .ng.CC re Leather Purse, looks 850-482-3537
N O W 3 M,. V60 r C0 __ ,._- __, Dining table w/4 like a saddle, good Nat. Amethyst druzy igmau Marten Acous-
Ca H IR IN G h ar: 5 0na cabinet $225850- 3853/272-4305 ER 925 Newuy ti Gui 8 $45 0 850-
Free k;tEni.. 4, -- -- a-iFree:multi-colored, Lg acrylic ocean (850)579-4476 waSilver Pendant- Ha-
te _-5,. n5,.u e.r .. e -oer, I painting $50 850-482- Old Scrub Board, ine r N& Cit-
"______________" __----------- --------------------.' ter trained kittens. 35w m rine New $39
Free hrti-' 3 -[,-, gI,,Td -i_ .- 850-482- 5880/850- wood & metl$20 8-
*.,- "J i 1 .. 303-9727 Lg collection of 850-624-3703 (850)579-4476
85 .569.2: 7 s IF'. r. ii 11 i, .. i c...r,i. i. :., Pr,.m 'n Fresh Aire by junque jewelry, some Patio set, 2 swivel Silver Ring- Hawaiian
'I What, Pr.-m...$o.n Druzy New Size 8.75
HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET! -,r,-. i I. i. B1 r i 1... . EcoquestAirPurifier w/rhinestone.$.25- chairs &round table yN75
[IngD': 699 COBRD 100 -- -.,.., -. i w/remote $300 850- $35850-526-1414 w/glass top $45 850- $39(850)579-4476
HEADLAND i-. i. L:'.u,,. .. _-h..... l. I', ,, rDr,-. :r Dre-r 569-2194 Lg curio cherry 482-3853 Silver/Sapphire ER-
CKC Longhair $341,500 ax.....,.:. ,.r:.' .3 5 GE Microwave Oven wood, 5 shelves, exc. Pend. ER Ring Set- Sapphire and 925 Sil-
u 122x16 old but k- cond.$75 firm 850 Avatar Turquoise ver Earrings.New,
I lM. i tn,. $2 Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.I. w ornr53r ie $39 (850)579-4476
5 BR 3 Baths Butin 2009 6.1 Acres ,,. ,.,... I.... I. ,-r, TV. ng $20850-569-2194 482-3537 Flower Jewelry Set $39(850)579-4476
e. 34 ; 4 658 late and tile lHardwood floos rs .., ,,. ,,, .,, ,. Gold Coinr, --. Lg. fuzzy spring rock- $59 (850)579-4476 Smoker cooker al-
Form'a "Granite counter tops Energy efficient - 1/10th ounce $200. ing horse, very good Playpen- Pack and ways been covered,
FormalDR 2 car garage 2 stall barn i ,, .. .. p.I,' ... i..: r Blue Du:, pRna Nr. Call 850-569-2194 cond. $35 850-482- play blue plaid $40 good shape $50 850-
STrey ceiling in master i., ,..,-,,..i. -i ..., *- ''I 1 ':25 .i..-r *.:Ie-.25i -- 3853/272-4305 (850)482-3078 482-3537
S18 ft. ceiling in living area ,'rno.- ,: .-id i.9 Graco Baby Crib Mahogany Desk, PS2w/5 games/ Sony 90watt am & 2
Lennox Two Zone system i, r,," .1l~, w/pad & 4 sheets $45 Mahogany Desk, PS2 w/5 games/ Sony 90watt am & 2
SLennox Two Zone system t .. w/p 850-272-8967heets $45 44x22, good cond. controllers/2 guitars 10" speakers, brand
SREALTORS WELCOMEBosich P..hr., 8-22-8$100 080 850-482- & drumset. $150 850- new in box $150 850-
REALTORS WELCOME! ,lr ,::, Graco Car Seat, gray 7093 352-2245 352-2245
Cocker Spaniel Call 334-596-7763 v.. -.i. 5 s ..93 color, $15 850-272- Martha Stewart Rhodochrosirte Pend SS Pendant Earrings-
Pup P / 1 t' -i~)(l ;k O-irDl* D'. 3(l 8967 Chairs, 5 heavy metal ant 925 Sterling. One New Bi-Color carved
Sadies FleaMarket k4 i,,i,: ..,t.n-t. m.,:. Love Seat $40 cushion patio chairs of a kind. New $39 Quartz New $49
Dec 4th CKC Reg. Pa ,- &~--- -- 11| I ._1c90 2i 2 I (850)592-2881 $200 850-526-1414 (850)579-4476 (850)579-4476
rents on site. 4FM All -
Buff,Tails docked./ I
Dew claws removed
33& 147981578 Chipoa Nursing Paviion Thursday, December 2, 2010
334-798-1S78 Chipola Nursing Pavilion @ f
Classified and Retirement Center
Advertising... is accepting applications for the following
AII4vert-sff... positions: C.N.A. FULL TIME 7-3
Can't be If interested, Please apply in person at: WASABI SOLUTION
4294 3rd Ave., Marianna, FL or call '. *:,, : ) @
beat! AngelaEdenfieldat850-526-3191 -^ -iii'_ -..'--- --- ..-5 3 1 6
n)In: 0rI1Z1()T 3 1RIA I' I
WRBL-TV, the CBS affiliate in Columbus, GA is looking for
a Sales Manager to manage, train and motivate a staff of
account executives in order to meet or exceed local revenue
goals. Successful candidates should be dynamic leaders with
a minimum of three (3) years television sales experience
(preferably in management), including some rep firm
ex erience. This position will be involved in all aspects of
the sales operation with an emphasis on new business
development. Must be highly organized, with excellent
communication skills and a working knowledge of Matrix,
IBMS (Pilat) and Sharebuilder.
EOE M/F/D/V Pre-employment drug test and background
screening required. e-Verify is used upon hire to confirm
eligibility for employment in the U.S.
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4 B Thursday, December 2, 2010 Jackson County Floridan L. LAS SF IEDJ www.JCFLORIDAN.com
Motor Hmes/RVs Automobiles Automobiles Automobile rcyclesMotorcyclesMotorcycles port Utility Vehicles Trailers-Tractors Wanted: Trucks-Heavy Duty
S| forSale forSale forSaleM Automobiles
DAMON DAYBREAK rSl- A.:a HONDA '98 Valkyrie Chevy Blazer LS'03 4430 John Deere w/ Ford 86 Bronco 2
'06, 34ft. 6Kmi. 2 1 - ii l l T.,ur,- .,ll.:.r;;inal, 4-dr. gold, air/power cab & air, good cond. T runs, good body,
slides, like new, big r M 'lw ? I J *. ._ i. mile. ,urun great windows, exc cond. new clutch, good 4W/D, new parts,
Forid engine 12mpg* .'- a.-r.,g S5.9 ,0 OBO $5,500. 334-792-8058 paint and tires, rebuilt engine, $2400
$61,000. 334-446-1094 S 3 9 C..4< 334-791-2360 $18,000334-899-3914 OBO 334-794-5780
850-227-56Honda '99 Shadow 555C Backhoe Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
Ford02 Taurus r r.. s of For Sale $13,50 WANTED grtfted mud t res,
BMW '05, 325 Sedan, Loaded, LIKENEW! raseFullW/5 Call334-886-9003 xcel cond 500
Blue w/tan leather, ONLY 15,125 miles Mercedes-Benz03chrome mtr guard, or 334-726-4661 Good Condition 9189/774-9186
pai n er, $6,725. CALL:MC240. White pearl saddlebag s, mustang 6X12 enclosed trailer And Equipped
No pa4ntwork (334) 790- 7959 Ext w/cam el leather Mini Chopper, 125cc, s Leat, & whitewallsed .
e orgianBoy 94' 35f 334-685-6233 FORD -'03 Mustang intSun roof power 4sp manual clutch, tresLts of Chrme!d
60 engine, 7200k mI, GT 96000 miles, CD, sunshade. 6-disc CD 205mm rear tire, alu- Must see! $3,500 Eddie Bauer, fully n c $0
4 ,GT 96000 miles CDe k5 n w l e -n cd8 9 WN P 8
ps 6,evelin jack, Bmw 2000 Z3 5-speed leather, PL, PW $8500 changer $11,545 in eeltreet 229-4161051 loaded, third row n cnd. 850933 T r
new t g, dark blue, leather, 36330 (334)494-6480 334-718-5251 legal, adult ridden, seat, 187K miles, 9228/643-8312 Toyota Corolla or SR
lights, steps, and new tires,3garage very low hrs, like In time for cooler $8,000 334-689-9135 6X12 enclosed trailer Fohrd Prbestck8
ahtsstep s $d kept, 77k miles Ford '05 Crown Vic, Mercury '05 Grand new $550 (334)791- weather '05 Honda xw/ ide door &
batteries TVs 15k ep,000. Ca exc. mech. cond., lite Marquis LS, white, 4228 Trike, cranberry red, Ford '04 Explorer sid door db shift. 850-272-4243
334-687-4446 blue, 139k mi, $6750 leather seats, woodto many ad on to list MUST SELL! doors in back $1900 FORD'F ,*,
rm 6 blue, 139k mi, $6750 weather seats wood Dit Bike 07' Honda 6000 m. $26000 RUNS GREAT! Trades new cond.850-933- Trucks-Heavy Duty 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or
Save $25K or more Buick'02 Regal LS, 1099/850-573-3426 mi. $6,500. Call CRF0 Excellent Cash or cashiers Considered. 6,950 9228/ 3124-80,reasonable 29-
Diesel, 4 slides, 4360 bronze in color, Polyengineering, Inc. Condition $925. check. 334-687-0225 Call 850-210-4166 '91 16x56 Trailer SO '01 Frieght Liner FL60 8171
mi, many upgrades leather CD player, 334-793-4700 ext. 134 334-798-2337br. e .:.:r, Sport -dr
19,a700. 850r886- PW &seats2$530Mustang '68 good GdWing 971500SE Prf 34.6145,r mr. llision
774 850-526-5832 cod. teal green, 70Kmi. Pearlwhte, r,' CD player,
24 Buick '98 LeSabre neily rebuilt engine $500229321-9625 '"r rr 1n i 0 r asking.
(BY OWNER) low $'.0tl'0. 334-333-4913 ;1* *'195 ,l '06 Chevy Silverado ________
e d, new tiresatun Ford 06 F250 diesel 2:5 L;ter. Kaw s ki- 2'0urdF Rr.,-. irred :, pa,:r ,,-. blue. i
O B O 850 5 king ranch lariett, Priced to Sell! $ 5,950..""r ;W.2n.e t ,,r n
2832/693-6835 leather/seats, 4wd Call 850-210-4166 ca ,i L20 m laded, 6ds.CD Backhoe Pro e. : .3m.
R-VISION 2006 Trail 5 heated/seats.Oalltiuaoeaer9, 6 sc u
Lit 26t. ail2832/693-6835 heated/seats, all Nissan'0735OZ $5 30 3.i 74.3474 player, heated seat 24000 pound capacim- iI 3. 4.94.160
ite,26ft., fully Cadilac'DTS fully power. low mileage. Convertible.Black & Harley 06 Sportser XL .*r 334. 91. 074 60K m-$162951 094266 $92 GMC Sonoma V-6 : a
loaded, like new, loaded, leather int. exc cond. asking Tan 6-speed. 25,500 1200C, 3940 mi, 2 334-7944731p. ru grt Ford '96 Ranr
low mileage $38,500 tan in color, 29K mi. $31,900. obo. miles 1 owner sea scream ea- Mo Mt te BAT WING MOWER $1800. OBO 334-798- 4 cyl. 5 spee ,75k mi
8 334-616-6508 $21,000. 334-693-3980 Call334-393-0343 $0,000 01 0 le, pes shield 05200i Ble, Ford '5 Elorer (F HING)$9,400. 1768 / 334-691-2987 LIKE NEW! St up
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft CADILLAC '05 Ford 06' Focus SES 4- Oldsmobile 4 Alero 6900334-393-3463 NEW TIRES! $2950 _4 _-Chevy'91Cherokee $ 9tow behi34 79R59
by GulfStream 99' DeVille Dts loaded dr. red, auto, leather, low miles, very nice, Yamaha'05 V-star Call 850-210-4166 Bison '91 Tractor pickup, lift gate
Immaculate cond. with moonroof, fac- sun roof, spoiler, like reen, new tires 650 Silverado,Saddle 28h. runs very good $1500 850-352-4724 Ford '98 F150, great
added w/options tory nav & dvd,heat- ew51Kmi.$7,900 5300.334-726-1215 bags wind shield, cond. 165K m New
mustsee!! Dothan ed & cooledmemory OBO 334-389-3071or Harley- 2009 FXSTC backrest.<1Km. : $20. OB Brakem. i Ierwator
000 h 334-726-9500 Br. e*. Aent
$49,500. 334-803-3397 seats, 95,000 high- 334-726-9500 ,ft ;l Fd ctrls exc gar. kept $3750 obo -.. 6. 7.14. S.anr1d t da ery.C-id
way miles $9500 obo Ford 10 Explorer 334-701-7552 '. Ar Elen mn,.:,-,
w34'' 30 Eddie Bauer edition bi ,rr ., intake kit Yamaha '06 R6 Bushtech Trailer'05 door h:,k.s $48) 0 .bo
334 i, I. C23r0 Bauer edition
ff .al., 9S il .- red .i. tan, leather,, lip or- .haust lug- Raven Edition Track FORD :99 E.,pit,.,r, ,tr $ 0- I
Scrg. mat, 14k miles, ag r ,:.tc. a must Ready. Lots of Extras 3 seats fully loaded 334-6939287 Chevy 9110 Z6 Au KS Blazer '85 fully r-
earl~ Ija. 3 a.ng $23,900. Toyota 04 Sienna ,e $13.999 obo Exc. Cond. $5500 0 157K miles, new hromerims stored, hpen-
run- great. $1700i Cali 334-685-2382 Champagne color, 334)618-3118 334-432-5800 tires, $5,500 OBO Cummngs/Onan newtires, AC, $2800 gine, 411 rear end,
WINNEBAGO02Honda 05 Accord fully loaded, 91k robert @gmal.co all for details 334-845-0519 generator 703 hrs Call 3346912987 or 1000K m since re-
Brave, slides, 2 ilac Dee White OOK Mi.Ithr miles, lu age rack, m 85KW 400amp, auto 334-798-1768 stored. $12,900. 407-
TV's, 2-Air, level itew/tan leather seats. Exc. Cond. power sli ing door, Harley Davidson 02 Yamaha '07 V-Star Ford '99 Expedition switch runs 4 poultry 353-3629
acks, -19Kmiles, ite nw/ tan leather eat$ 0 3 3 $11,200. Call Sportster1200 cus- 1100, 11,600 mi w EddieBauer 4x4blue house $15,000. 00
J$35,000772 es, int. new tires, air & $9800 334-446-1943 334-798-5699 t il rear tire, and extras, & tan, good cond. 4-40X400 poultry
35,000772631-5065 frontend. good cond. or 205-799-8988 334-798-5699 tom 11k mile, rear tire, and extras, & tan, good cond. 4-40X400 poultry
$3,600$35,000772-631. 334-774-5333 Honda Civic Toyota 07 Prius, chromed out, $6500. asking payoff of $4,850. OBO 334-479- house of Lubing nip- .
RVs/Camp 600.334-774-533 H61k. ECa $5900. 850-762- 3183 pe drinkers 334-726-
CLEA14 NICE CAR Black. 61k. El. Cond.1-3468 2071/718
RWanted RLINES GOOD' $3.4 GPS. backup amer .. or334-701-3855 GMC jimmy, 0978 or 334-795-6101
Csi(8Sij.210.41Ek I 'L sound. lint. great
Call0-210 4166 IBL s,,und. Int. great great cond., $4200 Drying Trailers $700. Chevy 93i Silverado -LS 2' 5
a mileage. tran.. ,.)i ' 'i:! YAMAHA 08 V-star 080850-526-2491 Good cond., good Jd. e.t .:b. p.--er Silverado ',3 Li 2500
5th'06 Fleetwood 2- e warranty. 250, Burgundy, ask for Tom tires 334-899-3914 windows & Door hd, 4wd ext. cab.
slides, with 07' new ,rei asking .- Low miles! Like new! $3400 OBO 6000V8, HD4-spd
Silverado 250 work Camaro '02 Z28, 514.5i00. OBO -- REDUCED $2,250. 334- Honda '03 Santafe FARM EQUIPMENT IH Call 334-691-2987 or auto trans. new tires,
truck as package wh.le, loaded. e, Call 334470-3292 --- 693-5454 137K mi. burgundy, 1440 Combine w/ 334-798-1768 black, $4500. total
godond.newtires. heads $10,000. CAT otn $ 0 a
payoff $36,000 oiri ,'r g ria owner. ToytS.l 96 Camr0 LE CEaaa20Pick-oVa3 4 0zr
34-470-8454 gar.keptr. B$S'.OaO ry Harley Davdson'03 Yamaha 2004 V-Star 6,500. 33 49-607 Dozer D o
_" 334 n95.6255 Infinity '10 G37 CLEAN AR! 1100 Classic. Black & rake 850-415-0438 retail $17,675. Kelley
kmdbown yahcm Int. Pre, Bmium pack- Call 850-210-4166 Purple custom paint, condition. 450c OBO Black. E-ceiient Cond 1 8 00 334u9-9183
M chrome. Garage 76,.c00 m,. Pvr ir- party $18,765.
K age 7500 Mi. New Toyota Matrix 06- kept c2Km $15a 334-618-7525 E. r Dodge 0 1 3500 Dua3l- 334-266-5248.
,33433kpt12K,.gr34-18-525.aSein. fo e,',prt$187500.
L OCond.$29,500 OBO owner 34K mi. red, 334-792-8701 Yamaha 2005, 350 le 3 22 .135. gret ., Sell for $15,500.
912-655-8971 dealer maintained.. Br4 wueel, t.n 4 .:W.,
3 I 33eepI0IFC...Wi.$3000.frontwrenchgood 06 ranger, Leg. al2.0. 6Ad .
$12.8 0. 334 803 3397 Harley Davidson'05 Brun 4deler, Je 06 Wrangler, go Ms S ellr $ 1
Ir I clean condition $2,000 "Ithp. AC. auto. Ford Tractor 600 620.9478, D,,.tharn
S-OO f 41vcla$67501 loaded, 22K miles New paint, Runs M g-
Ca eker CHEVROLET '] gunslinger788@hot $17,000 MeetingEvents
Corvette TORCH RED mail.com Call334-726-1530 $3500334-797-6925
WITHRTAN ITERIORS 6 J 'Jeep '94 Wrangler GOLF FAIRWAYS LF15180
4-WheelDrive CHROME WHEELS 6 Jaguar'05 XJ8SL Scoter" ,peds very low miles, alum GANG W/DIESEL MO-
SPEED PADDLE SHIFT 4-door. Black. Owner Volkswagon 06 Jetta J alloy wheels, alterrin TOR $3,500. 334-678- Dodge '04 Ram Red PUBLIC LEGAL AD
l E 4-door Black.Owner Volkswagon'0 etta trnD player, 6568
'00 F10 Good ondi LOADED 10,500 miles, d. $68Knew. Asking TDI. Grey w/gray -. tires, new cd player, 6568 4dr Hmi truck w/114
F5000000m ndi4.- E(42 100f- .- F-TRI-KING1900 kh e e w.4TheChipola Colleg
(334)268-3900 25,985.850-896-3774 Ithr.diesel sunroof,
v u aL o 0T c heated seats, alum. black & gold colorN hio liner &
v6,automatic nLincoln00 Town car eels radio r $7,500. OBO 3 GANG REEL New rhino liner & Trustees will hold a
,automatic Linon green sinaturee n ar wh s, sat. rao 40 tHarley Davidson '08 334-792-1994 W/DIESEL MOTOR bed cover. Infinity rue option meet-
exterior 4WD,7500 i e tuu Birc mpg. 120K mi $11,800 Ultra Classic Scream -$2,500. 334-678-6568 factory sound, red/ ip connection
OBO (334)237-8933 loaded, 60,40 leather 334-685-6233 ing Eagle Anniversa- Jeep '95 Grand bik leather interior th th me
ig l n rJl Board meet
rd '77 F-SO 4WD ar.' cd ry Ed. Very low miles Geely Scooter Cherokee RUNS John Deer 05'48 HP, Svcd by dealer, scheduled for
Ford'77F-1504WD crews. t;It computer lssics&Antique 26900. 334-685-0380 Good cond. $550 OBO GREAT! Trades full wh. drive, front $12,000 Must see. s u
R g 69K mi mint condNot street legal Considered $2,950 end loader, bushhog, (850)960-3922 Tuesdy January at
$4500 334-4475316 shape, 6er smoked m. mint nd. Harley Davidson 1986 334-796-6613 Call 850-210-4166 finish mower, disk, 2011 eginninhePub-
$ 500334-447-5316 nver oerLTC w/side car. pr r & bo Dode 05 Dakota 7:00 P.i.
Chevrolet 74 El never wrecked 1959 220S Mercedes exc. cond. $10,500. .t Boa kt ooP.in The
Camino.Goodcond. $15,250.334-791-7330 Restore or use for 334-794 2665 or e cvln l oard Room. Th0k S e fo -
GMC-08 Sierra1500 Needs minor work. parts. Best Offer! 334-794-2665 or -. L- [rr lu hr, p e 3.00r. lowua new policies
Denali, Crew Cab $5500 OBO 334-699- Lincoln '01 Towncar, 251-747-4022 334-805-0810 M 0 u i OBO 334-449.600. lowing new prese fo
25873 miles, black, 1366 or 797-6925 Signature series w/ 251-747-4022 Harley Davidson 1992.r nr. DO-1-approval: 3.052 Labo-
lahrsuro,101,130 mi $6,000 1968 Chevrolettin. Dodge Dkr approval: 3.052 Lab
ae no a- e 2 76, C ro Sporster 1200 custom Lexus 07 RX350 IHP.4WD. FullH. c 4420 D .n oratory and Special
ather, sunroof, av- Chevy 02 Cama 850-579-4467 after CamaroZ28asking mid50'sK/KHexc. J bamoo pearl cc,Inr, dr'uliic:. $0-7 00: 1m,- 2 r ,. llRo 5.161 Credit Card
igation, DVD, excel- Cony. 35th Anniv. Ed. 6pm $5700, White with cond. $5,500. OBO 4w.. -ulls loaded. 1rrer, ,ni, Ello 511.a d P rs
lent condition, $9200, Auto. New top/New 6pmBVlackst watch cod$,0.00 v6. 4wri.IluIv loaded, plrntitri alio avail. i- 714-0 1)161 Credit Cards
email@example.com oNew top/New Black stripes, match- 794-2665 334-805- U.M.08 20cc.Seats 5k mile.2.500 334791-114
firstname.lastname@example.org tires, Exc. Condition Lincoln '07 MKZ, ing numbers, details 0810 Cards (P-Cards) an
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BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Graceville Tigers
improved to 2-0 on the
young season with a 60-42
win over the Vernon
Yellowjackets on- Tuesday
night in their home opener.
Byron Laster led the
Tigers with 16 points and
14 rebounds, including
seven offensive, while
Rasheed Campbell had 10
points and four assists.
Marquise White also con-
tributed eight points for the
Tigers, who beat Bozeman
52-50 in the season opener
The Tigers jumped out to
an 8-2 lead to start the
game and led 27-23 at
The lead was just six
through three, but
Vernon 18-6 in the 'fourth
period to blow the game
"We came out pretty
good, and we were able to
pressure them and get them
to turn the ball over,"
Graceville coach Thomas
Register said. "The guys
played hard, hard defense.
That's the one thing I was
really upset with them
about (after Monday's
game). I didn't feel like they
gave defensive effort the
other night. But they came
back and redeemed them-
Graceville overcame a
poor shooting night,
including 2 of 17 from the
"That's not like us,"
Register said. "We've got
some guys who can shoot it:
But the defense kept us
ahead until we could knock
down some shots to break
Defense is the name of
the game for the Tigers,;
according to Register.
"I've told the guys that
we've got to hold teams
below 50 points this sea-
son," he said. "We would
like to work it down .to less
than that. If we can do that,
we'll usually find a way to
It was a game that
Register said kept him up at
"I was very worried about
the game going in. I could-
n't sleep the night before,"
he said. "I thought it was
big because I felt like
Vernon is a lot better than
they were last year and a lot
more athletic than
Bozeman. But we came out
from the get-go and played
"I said it before the sea-
son that if we come out and.
play hard on defense, we'll
be OK this year. If we don't,
we'll be in trouble. We did-
n't against Bozeman, and
we did against Vernon."
Graceville will next play
host to Port St. Joe on
Friday night at 7 p.m.
The Tigers' junior varsity
was also victorious Tuesday
night, winning 27-20 over
Jackson County Floridan Thursday, December 2, 2010 5B
Marianna girls suffer third district defeat
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Lady Bulldogs
dropped their third district game of the
season Tuesday night, falling to the
Arnold Lady Marlins 39-35 in
JoJo Booker scored 17 points to
lead Arnold'to'the win as the Lady
Marlins held off a late Marianna rally.
The Lady Bulldogs trailed by seven
at halftime and eight through three
quarters. They were able to cut the
lead to four in the fourth.
Unfortunately for the Marianna
girls, they were unable to get any clos-
er, failing to take advantage of several
opportunities at the foul line.
The Lady Bulldogs missed their
final five attempts from the charity
stripe, with Arnold also missing its
"We executed our offense well at
the end," Marianna coach Chucky
Brown said. "We were getting it
inside, but we were-missing shots, or
we would get fouled and miss free
throws. The defense did its job at the
end, it was just the beginning that hurt
Brown said his team's poor effort in
the early going came back to haunt it
at the end.
"Starting out the game, we were
very sluggish," the coach said. "I don't
feel like we had our legs. I feel like the
week off really hurt us early. It was
almost like we were starting a week
Defensively, the-Lady Bulldogs had
trouble containing Booker's dribble.
"A lot of her scores came on pene-
tration and us not being able to cut. off
the baseline and take the charge,"
Brown said. "I think every time we
put someone on her, we ended up
fouling. We had serious foul issues."
Fouls again plagued the Lady
A Marianna Lady Bulldogs player takes a shot at a recent game. Mark
Bulldogs as they've doAe throughout
the preseason and early season, with
four of the five Marianna starters
either fouling out or committing four
Shamiqua Davies and Laquisha
Davis each led Marianna with eight
The Iady 'Dawgs are now 2-3
overall and 1-3 in district, marks that
will need to turn around quickly if
Marianna is to make something of the
"We've just got to really work on
consistency," Brown said. "We have to
do a better job of preventing
turnovers, executing the offense, and
making lay-ups and free throws."
Marianna next travels to Malone to
take on the Lady Tigers tonight at 5:30
p.m., and stays on the road Friday to
take on Walton.
Sims-Walker misses practice, expects to play
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
receiver Mike Sims-Walker expects to
play at Tennessee despite missing prac-
tice because of a high ankle sprain.'
Sims-Walker is wearing an air cast
on his right ankle, but insists it's only
precautionary to help prevent swelling.
He injured his ankle Nov. 14 against
Houston and was inactive the follow-
ing week against Cleveland. He was
limited in practice last week, but start-
ed against the New York Giants. He
caught four passes for 48 yards, giving
him 36 receptions for 466 yards this
Sims-Walker says he didn't do any
more damage to his ankle by playing
against the Giants and plans to be ready
to go against the Titans on Sunday.
The #1 killer of children is car crashes. With a boo'Mer seat, your child is
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t: ,-* ..- ". ; ,\ .
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6B Thursday, December 2, 2010 Jackson County Floridan
Continued From Page 1B
Sneads also took good
care of the basketball, not
recording a single turnover
in the fourth quarter.
"We just executed," the
coach said. "We got good
looks at the basket, and we
handled their pressure
well. I was real pleased
with how we played."
The Pirates also were
able to overcome another
great night from Holmes
County's Chris Walker,
who put in 29 points,
including 10 in the fourth.
The 6-foot, 8-inch Blue
Devil big man also con-
verte'd a pair of 3-pointers
in the fourth, but he still
wasn't able to get his team
over the hump.
"We had a hard time with
him all night," Johnson
said of Walker. "They did-
n't shoot very well as a
team, but they were having
success just throwing it up
in the air and letting him
just grab it and put it in. At
halftime, we made some
adjustments and held him
down a little.
"But he's just a tall guy
who can jump over every-
body. We tried just about
every zone we could run to
try to stop him."
Johnson said he's very
Continued From Page 1B
"Offensively, he hasn't
been producing near the
way he wants to this year,"
the coach said. "But he can
shoot it, and he's got a
good touch. He was strug-
gling before that one, but a
big one like that can get
you going. It was a big
shot, and a pressure shot
against a good team."
Baker finished with 12
points and 10 rebounds
while Marcus Leonard led
the way with 13.
Ty Baker scored just
three points, but still had a
major impact on the game
with 11 rebounds and three
Those were key contri-
butions against a tall and
athletic Bainbridge team.
"He played a real good
game," Welch said of Ty
executed. We got
good looks at the
basket, and we
satisfied with how his team
has played thus far, partic-
ularly getting off to such a
good start in league play.
"It's big because I
thought Holmes County
wag going to be one of the
best two teams in district
coming into the season," he
said. "This kind of puts us
in a good spot already."
The coach said he was
particularly pleased with
the play of his point guard,
"I thought DJ played
pretty well," he said. "It
was probably his best game
of the season. He had 17
points, but he also did a lit-
tle better job of passing the
ball and handling the pres-
The Pirates next play
host to the Cottondale
Hornets on Friday at 7:30
p.m. in another district
Baker. "He just didn't
score a lot. But his defense
and rebounding were key
So too was Chris Murff's
3-pointer with just over
three minutes to play that
cut a four-point Bearcats
lead to one at 37-36.
Each team scored just
one more basket before
Chai Baker's decisive
"That was the best game
we've had here in a while,
win or lose," Welch said.
The Tigers got off to a
great start, leading 10-4
through one period.
Bainbridge closed to
within a point at halftime
and took the lead 33-32
heading into the fourth.
The Malone Lady Tigers
were less fortunate on
Tuesday as they fell to
Bainbridge 66-28 in the
Big third quarter spurs
Lady Hornets to win
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Cottondale Lady
Hornets made it two in a
row Tuesday night with a
63-50 victory over South
With the win, the Lady
Hornets improved to 2-3 on
the season, including 1-2 in
Shay Wright had a mon-
ster game for Cottondale
with 26 points, 21
rebounds, three steals and
Jakia Grimsley also con-
tributed 17 points, six
rebounds and four assists,
while Khadejah Ward had
13 points and eight
It was perhaps the best
all-around effort yet this
season from the Lady
Hornets' "Big Three."
"They all played great,"
Cottondale coach Shan
Pittman said of Wright,
Grimsley and Ward. "I was
very pleased with their
efforts all game. They really
stepped up for us."
The Lady Hornets trailed
16-11 after one period, but
they rallied back to tie the
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"It was an up-
temp game, and
we handled the
game at 26-26 at halftime.
Cottondale then dominat-
ed the third period 21-6 to
build a 16-point lead going
into the fourth.
"It was an up-tempo game
and we handled the pressure
very well," Pittman said. "I
was extremely proud of the
girls to fight through the
pressure defense and the
excessive trapping by South
Walton. Everybody came in
knowing their assignment
and responded well to South
Walton's style of play."
The Lady Hornets will
next play host to Vernon
today at 5:30 p.m. in anoth-
er district game before trav-
eling to Sneads on Friday to
take on the Lady Pirates in
another league contest.
Continued From Page 1B
The Bulldogs were able to
keep Bay at a safe distance
Tuesday night. Blanton said
his team still could play
"We're never satisfied
because we just feel like our
post players didn't play as
Continued From Page 1B
"Defensively, we played
real well," he said. "We
probably gambled a little
more in the half-court, but
because we extended our
pressure out, that probably
caused us to take a few more
chances than we usually do.
well as we would like for
them to play," he said.
"Fortunately, Quay and Tre
both stepped up and made
some baskets when we
needed them. They were
pretty solid, it's just our post
play wasn't as solid as we
would like. We expect more
out of them."
The Bulldogs will next
travel to Malone to-take on
the Tigers tonight at 7 p.m.
But we settled down as the
game went along and started
playing solid in the half-
court. We just tried to make
them work for every point
they got and disrupt their
The Hornets will next
play host to district foe
Vernon tonight at 7 p.m.
before traveling to Sneads
on Friday for another league
contest against the Pirates.
Thursday Vernon at
Cottondale, 7 p.m.;
Marianna at Malone, 4
p.m., and 7 p.m.
Friday Malone at
Altha, 5:30 p.m., and 7
p.m.; Cottondale at Sneads,
6 p.m., and 7:30 p.m.
Saturday Marianna at
Rutherford; 5:30 p.m., and
Thursday Vernon at
Cottondale, 5:30 p.m.;
Marianna at Malone, 5:30
p.m.; Blountstown at
Sneads, 4:30 p.m., and 6
p.m.; South Walton at
Graceville, 5:30 p.m., and 7
Friday Marianna at
Walton, 6 p.m. and 7:30
p.m.; Cottondale at Sneads,
4:30 p.m.; Port St. Joe at
Graceville, 5:30 p.m. and 7
Thursday Walton at
Marianna, 5 p.m., and 6
JUCO Men's Basketball
The Panhandle Classic
will start today at Chipola
College and continue on
Friday and Saturday.
Tonight's games include
Miami Dade vs. Southern
Sports Academy .at 5 p.m.
followed by Chipola vs.
Tampa Bay Basketball
Academy at 7 p.m.
On Friday, games begin
at 12 p.m. with Tallahassee
vs. Alabama Southern fol-
lowed by Pensacola vs.
Southern Sports Academy
at 2 p.m., Gulf Coast vs.
Miami Dade at 4 p.m.,
Northwest Florida vs.
Brunswick at 6 p.m. and
Chipola vs. Sante Fe at 8
On Saturday, Pensacola
vs. Alabama Southern starts
at 12 p.m. followed by Gulf
Coast vs. Southern Sports
Academy at 2 p.m.,
Tallahassee vs. Sante Fe at
4 p.m., Northwest Florida
vs. Miami Dade at 6 p.m.
and Chipola vs. Brunswick
at 8 p.m.
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.
. * .* .." t.- .. ' .' ; *. .,., -I', .. ,' '.
Calendars Now On Sale at the
Jackson County Floridan and
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