Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00470
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Publication Date: December 24, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00470
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

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Graceville Lady
Tigers lose to
Central in


Two juveniles held for burglary

Jackson County law enforc-
ment has charged two juveniles
with burglary and grand theft in
connection with a residential

burglar, that took pace-
The resident at 3461
Plantation Circle reported that
her laptop and ,jme j-v eIlr\
were stolen while she v'.a away

from her home that morning.
The ,uspec*- VCere picked up
after tracking dogs led investiga-
tor i to another house on
Plantation Circle.
Investigators wxere further

aided by a next-door neighbor's
\ideo surveillance system and
some shoe impressions leading
to and from the residence.
The property was recovered
Thursday afternoon.

The juveniles were released
into the custody of their parents
after being screened by the
Department of Juvenile Justice.
Their nanfes were not released
because of their ages.

Ornament days bring

whole families together

old LaMarcus
shows off his
handiwork to
his grand-
Melzer, dur-
Jackson" .....
County 5
Library on
days are
growing in
the state as a
activity full of
creativity and
lots of fun.
- Mark

The entire family can

have fun while making

new holiday memories

Ornament Day at Jackson
County's libraries is an increas-
ingly popular Christmas activity
that brings multiple generations of
families together for a creative day
of fun.
Tables set aside for the activity
are strewn with glitter, felt, con-
struction paper, string, glue and
foam, as children and adults work
on their own unique creations to
take home.
Held at the Marianna branch
library on Wednesday, Marquetta
Melzer and her grandchildren
dropped by to participate.
Melzer said she brought 7-year-
old Lamarcus Douglas and 9-year-
old Katelyn Melzer because
"Gramma needed some new
She's always been a crafty
grandmother, she said, and for
years has enjoyed making things
with Katelyn.
But this is her first Christmas
with Lamarcus. He came into her
life a little less than a year.
The two get along famously, she
said, and the ornament-making

was just another way to draw him
into the traditions of the family he
has joined.
"It's ingrained in me to make
ornaments," Melzer said. "When I
was a child, our family used to
gather in my grandparents house
around the coal stove in the living
room and make ornaments for the
tree. We'd pop popcorn and string
it together with a needle and
thread. We'd string cranberries
together, also. We'd mix flour,
water, salt and alum to make
dough ornaments, and sometimes
we used food coloring. It was a
very special time of year for us,
and I enjoy doing things like that
with the grandchildren now."
Colorado resident Jim Gardner
grew up in Marianna and was back
this week to visit his mother,
Charlotte, and other family mem-
bers for the holidays.
He and daughter Lola Russell
wound up at Ornament Day. It was
that or grocery shopping, Jim said.
"Grammy" wouldn't let them just
sit at home while she made the
rounds, so they found themselves
a spot at the library.
Jim made a snowflake angel he
was especially proud of and said

Parker Hughes admires a Christmas decoration he fashioned out of
a dog biscuit, as Mary Deese helps Dylan Hughes with his ornament
during Ornament Day in Graceville on Thursday. Mark

while he was working on a modi-
fied version of a star pattern that
he found making ornaments was
"channeling my inner Picasso."
His daughter was also finding
ways to put her individual touches
on the ornaments. Although she
followed the basic patterns of a
felt tassel ornament, she added a
red and yellow cowboy hat to give
the tassel a more human-looking
form. She's known back home for
her artistic ability; so adding her
own design to the mix came natu-
Sonia Ubias was at a nearby
table with her daughters, 12-year-

old Selena, seven-year-old Angie,
and five-year-old Bella.
They've been coming to orna-
ment day each year since Selena
was six or seven years old.
They still have the first orna-
ments she made. In a family tradi-
tion on the first weekend in
December, they put those .orna-
ments and all the other ones the
girls have made on the tree.
The new ones go on the tree on
Christmas Eve.
Ubias said Ornament Day is one
of .the family's favorite holiday

In this file image taken
from video and released
by WJHG-TV on Dec. 15,
Clay A. Duke points a
hand gun at Bay City
school board members
and staff in Panama City,
Fla. AP Photo/WJHG-
TV, File



does not




The widow of the man who
held a Florida school board
at gunpoint and fired shots
before killing himself says
she still doesn't know why
it happened.
Rebecca Duke told CBS'
"The Early Show" in an
interview shown Thursday
that she'll spend the rest of
her life wondering what
made her husband, Clay
Duke, interrupt a school
board meeting in Panama
City, paint a red "V" on a
wall and start shooting. No
one else was hurt.
Rebecca Duke had lost
her job in the school district
and her unemployment ben-
efits were running out, but it
wasn't clear if that was
what prompted the incident.
In the interview, she
remembered her husband as
gentle and compassionate
with a good sense of humor.
She had told The
Associated Press earlier that
he was a gentle giant who
always wanted to protect
Rebecca Duke also said
she felt for the people at the
school board meeting and
for Mike Jones, the security
guard who shot and wound-
ed Clay Duke before Duke
turned the gun on himself.

See WIDOW, Page 11A

Man found dead in apartment


A 19-year-old man was found
dead early Thursday morning in
a residential unit at Cottondale
Village Apartments.
Marianna Police Chief Hayes
Baggett said no foul play is sus-

pected at this time in the death
of Jarid Kutchey. but that the
investigation continues.
Police suspect Kutchey may
have ingested too much alcohol
or some other substance.
according to Baggett. Or. he
may have had an underlying
medical problem.
Kutchey was found by the

tenant of Apartment 402.
Kutchey had stayed the night
there Wednesday after he. the
tenant and a few other friends
spent Wednesday evening visit-
ing in the apartment.
The tenant. suspecting that
Kutchey had consumed too
much alcohol Wednesday, had
asked him to spend the night.

Kutchey slept in a bed alone.
When the tenant awoke
Thursday morning and tried to
speak with him. then called
police when Kutchey didn't
Police believe he died within
six hours of being found around
9:30 a.m.
Police say toxicology reports

may not be completed for sever-
al weeks.
According to Baggett.
Kutchey had voluntarily spent
72 hours in a rehabilitation cen-
ter for substance abuse recently.
and had left the Panama City
facility on Dec. 21.
He lived with his grandmother
in Jackson County. police said.

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2A Friday, December 24, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook


H igh: 5
'l Low: 37

igh: 61
-406 Low. 41

1 a I "l i.. i I
'.ALow: 38 : High: 57 ,
,- ': *': ~Low: 38 .

SHigh: 3958
'. Low: 39 ~ --- -

. -.- High 59
L kw 33-

Cloudy with rain developing
mid-day. Rain ends late
possibly mixed with snow.

4 a)

High 50'
Low -24'

Sunny and cold.

." High 48
'". -.. Low -25

Clearing, breezy and much

* ."' -'

High 52
Low -26'

Stays cold.





24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD


Panama City Low 9:07 AM High 11:05 PM
Apalachicola Low 12:57 PM High 5:20 AM
Port St. Joe Low 9:12 AM High 11:38 PM
Destin Low 10:23 AM High ----
Pensacola Low 12:00 AM High 10:57 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 40.52 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.62 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.15 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 3,07 ft. 12.0 ft.

uan Ul nmQ

gb : 55
g. Low 43

High: 56
Lou: 39

0.00" Year to date 41.0'
0.58" Normal YTD 57.17"
3.12" Normal for year 58.25"


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

0 1 2 3 4

Sunrise 6:36 AM
Sunset 4:45 PM J
Moonrise 8:37 PM Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan.
Moonset 9:44 AM (Sat) 28 4 12 19

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

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

Getting It

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

Friday, Dec. 24
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856 or 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous {open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Saturday, Dec. 25
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.
Monday, Dec. 27
Lions Club of Marianna meets every sec-
ond and fourth Monday of the month, at noon
in Jim's Buffet & Grill. Call 482 2005.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Tuesday, Dec. 28
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson
County Senior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist
Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
The Marianna One Stop Center offers a
free workshop, "Hospitality," 5:30 to 6:30
p.m. at 4636 Hwy. 90 East, Rim Plaza, Suite
E, Marianna. Call 718-0326.
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
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Wednesday, Dec. 29
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
The Marianna One Stop Center offers a
free workshop, "Budgeting," 10 to 11 a.m. at
4636 Hwy. 90 East, Rim Plaza, Suite E,

Marianna. Call-718-0326.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
noon to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Thursday, Dec. 30
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens Center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, com-
fortable clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Dec. 31
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856 or 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Saturday, Jan. 1
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.
Monday, Jan. 3
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Tuesday, Jan. 4
Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson
County Senior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist
Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Jackson County Health Department's
Healthy Communities, Healthy People pro-
gram presents an open information session,
5:30 to 6:30 p.m. in the JCHD conference

room, about the upcoming Rev It Up! weight
management program. Pre-register by calling
526-2412, ext. 282 or e-mailing
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
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Wednesday, Jan. 5
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
noon to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. .
Thursday, Jan. 6
Quit Smoking Now classes meet weekly
for six weeks beginning Thursday, Jan. 6,
noon to 1 p.m. in Jackson Hospital's cafeteria
board room. No cost. Free nicotine replace-
ment therapy available for participants. Call
482-6500 to register.
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens Center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, com-
fortable clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6 to 8 p.m. at the American Legion
Hall, Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or
sewing is welcome. Call 579-4146 or 394-
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Jan. 7
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel'
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856 or 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.


The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Dec.
22, the latest available
report: Two accidents, one
reckless driver, one suspi-
cious vehicle, two suspi-
cious inci-
dents, two ,3 '"'-
suspicious _, .-
persons. one ,R'I]ME
highway = -
one report of mental ill-
ness, two verbal distur-
bances, one burglar alarm.
eight traffic stops. four
criminal mischief com-
plaints, one follow-up
investigation, two juvenile
complaints, three assists

of other agencies, three
public service calls and
one patrol request.

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and coun-
ty Fire/Rescue reported
the following incidents for
Dec. 22, the latest avail-
able report: One drunk
driver, one accident, one
stolen vehicle, two aban-
doned vehicles, two suspi-
cious vehicles, two suspi-
cious incidents, one suspi-
cious person, two escorts.
one highway obstruction.
one report of mental ill-
ness. two physical distur-
bances. one verbal distur-

bance, one fire, 17 med-
ical calls, two burglar
alarms, one panic alarm,
one fire alarm, one report
of shooting in the area, six
traffic stops, one larceny
complaint, four trespass-
ing complaints, three fol-
low-up investigations, two
assaults, one, suicide
attempt, one noise distur-
bance, three animal com-
plaints, one fraud com-
plaint, two assists of other
agencies, six public serv-
ice calls, one transport.
one patrol request and two
threat/harassment com-


The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting periods:
Larry Moore. 50, 4798
Peanut Road, Graceville,
possession of firearms by
a convicted felon, battery-
domestic violence, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
Kimberly Deboer. 31.
4798 Peanut Road.
Graceville, battery-domes-
tic violence.
Kristopher Martin. 30.
2060 Third Ave.. Sneads.
retail theft.
Willie Fant. 43. 801
Flight Ave.. Panama City.
violation of county proba-

Clay Brunson, 20.
2959 Sunset Drive,
Marianna, violation of
state probation.
Leonard Stephens, 62,
1414 Highway 71 South,
Marianna, robbery.
Jeffrey Selph, 41, 605
Allen Ave., Panama City.
two counts of grand theft,
two counts of uttering
forged instruments.

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

T AM RAHALI M IL E R Chad Oliver Danny Barfield Lee Mitchell Leroy Boone Wes Polston
F&Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan -
S4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL

(850) 482 3051 Team Sales Team Sales Team Sales Team Sales Team Sales

Community Calendar



Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 24, 2010 3A

Essay contest winners announced Sign-ups for
..TO THE FL---. he.ee hi. Supplement Revenue
S inn r, t mones to the Jackon Assistance Program
The D winner, of the jA R i Count, C.hlstma Fund. ram
.. R,i-s.n.r S c. -L of I-A' A -

L lu2a LteLitl to I m r. a 111.1k.,-1n
Revolution American
History Essay Contet and
Christopher Columbus
Essay Contest v.. ere
announced Dec. 12.
DAR American History
Chairman Mary Robbins
thanked Elizabeth Milton
Simpson. the Jack on
County Floridan and the
Jackson County Time, for
providing a total of 5450 in
prize money before present-
ing checks to essay winners.
Emily McKinnie of
Sneads High School won
$100 for first place in the
Christopher Columbus
Essay Contest. Katy
Edwards of Chipola Home
Educators wa, second and
History Essay
Contest first
place winners
Max Scott, .
left, and
Pippen dis-
play medals,
and checks.

Contributed '
photo ,

n !

Christopher Columbus Essay Contest winners, from
left, are Emily McKinnie, Katy Edwards, Tiffany
Gresham and Timothy Edwards. Contributed photo

received S50. Third place
and a S30 check went to
Tiffany Gresham of
Marianna High School.
Timothy Edwards of
Chipola Home Educators
received honorable men-
In the DAR American
History Essay Contest.
Marianna Middle School
l.At. 2

student Landon Pippen
received s75 for fir-t place
in the seventh-grade divi-
sion. Hannah Blount was
second and received S35.
and Evan Barber wa.s given
a check for S25 for third
place. Evan thanked NMMS
teachers George Cone and
Ellen Eller for inspiring him
to write the essay. He stated

74 w, ."

Altha Public School took
home 5~5 for first place in
fifth grade. Altha fifth-grad-
er Carlee Barfield earned
535 for second place. while
classmate Bradley Hall
receive ed S25 for third place.
The following seventh-
eraders received honorable
mention: Jared Hendrix of
NIMS and Jeffery Edwards
of Chipola Home
Honorable mention for
fifth grade went to Altha
students Michelle Aaron
and Coy Cook.
The essays of the first
place winners have
advanced to state competi-

Seventh graders (not in order) Landon Pippen, Hannah
Blount, Evan Barber, Jeffery Edwards, and fifth graders
Max Scott, Carlee Barfield, Bradley Hall, Michelle
Aaron and Coy Cook were recognized in the DAR
American History essay contest for writing "Paul
Revere's Memoirs." Not shown: Jared Hendrix, who
received honorable mention. Contributed photo



Marianna Duplicate Bridge Club results


The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge
on Monday afternoons in
the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall.
For the week of Dec. 20,
the winners were as fol-
First place Douglas
Parker of Marianna, and

Kurt Opferman. of
Second place Linda
Hodges and Bobbie
Fenster, both of Dothan,
Third place Jan
Snyder and Bob Snyder,
both of Graceville.
The Club's next game
will be on Monday, Dec.

Cash 3. P ay ats

Nine candidates from the Graceville Correctional Facility recently completed the Basic Corrections Academy at
Chipola College. From left are ,front row, Graceville Correctional Training Manager Kenya Golden; Theodore
Doane of Graceville; Brandon Jones of Graceville; Rene' Jones of Dothan, Ala.; Wendy Jones of Panama City;
Graceville Correctional Warden Jason Ellis; and back row, Nicholas Kelly of Dothan; Jeoffrye Lee of Ozark,
Ala.; Joanna Thompson of Campbellton; John Thompson of Marianna; and Daezi Whitehurst of Dothan. -
Contributed photo

Chipola auto students earn ASE Certification

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

12/20 3-0-4
12/21 9-9-1
12/22 5-5-5
12/23 5-1-3
12/17 5-7-8
12/18 4-6-1
12/19 3-1-6



Not available

E= Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
-Ei L.L-

Saturday 12/18
Wednesday 12/22


PB 14 PPx4
PB 12 PPx2



12/18 6-8-15-36-40-47
12/22 6-12-16-37-46-52

xtra 4
xtra 3

For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777

Chipola College Automotive Technology students, from left, Jeffrey Felton, Timothy Rainer, Jeremy Anderson,
Patrick Baxley, Sam Robison, Levi Stephens, Chuck Hinson, Michael Kinard and T. J. Allsop recently passed the
national Automotive Service Excellence exam. "These students have brought our class to higher level and all are
going to make great technicians," instructor John Gardner said. Felton, Rainer and Anderson have earned six of
the eight ASEs and may become Master ASE Certified Technicians before graduation. Contributed photo

J ocoy's Whdt do yoAive the person.

V ...who has everithinT?
AVAILABLE ...urIO retmArn everijthin?
2823 Jefferson St.
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- 0 1

begin Jan.
USDA Farm Service
Agencv State Executive
Director Tim Manning
announced the sign-up peri-
od for the 2009 crop year
Supplemental Revenue
Assistance Payments. or
SURE program begins on
Jan. 10. 2011. SURE is one
of five disaster programs
USDA Farm Service Agency
offers that provides assis-
tance to farmers and ranchers
who have suffered losses due
to natural disasters.
"This program provides a
tremendous amount of assis-
tance to producers who have
suffered from natural disas-
ters, and is part of the 'safety
net' designed to assist farm-
ers and ranchers who feed
America and the world,"
Manning said. "USDA
encourages producers who
suffered losses during the
2009 crop year to visit their
local FSA office to learn
more about the SURE pro-
To be eligible for SURE a
farm must have:
At least a 10 percent
production loss on a crop of

economic significance:
A policy or plan of
insurance under the Federal
Crop Insurance Act or the
Noninsured Crop Disaster
Assistance Program (NAP)
for all economically signifi-
cant crops:
Been physically locat-
ed in a county that was
declared a primary disaster
county or contiguous county
by the Agriculture Secretary
under a Secretarial Disaster
Designation. Without a
Secretarial Disaster
Designation. individual pro-
ducers may be eligible if the
actual production on the
farm is less than 50 percent
of the normal production on
the farm due to a natural dis-
Producers considered
socially disadvantaged, a
beginning farmer or rancher,
or a limited resource farmer
may be eligible for SURE
without a policy or plan of
insurance or NAP coverage.
For more information on
the 2009 SURE program,
visit any FSA county office
or their website at

4A Friday, December 24, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Transition team wants Florida to boost business

A -- : : P --

President Calvin Coolidge once
said "'the chief business of the
American people is business."
And Governor-elect Rick
Scott's economic development
transition team has recommend-
ed ways that he likewise can
make business Florida's busi-
ness when he takes office Jan. 4.
Scott needs little urging.
The multimillionaire
Republican outsider, who made
his fortune in the health care
industry. campaigned on a plat-
form of reducing taxes and reg-
ulations on businesses and cre-
ating 700.000 jobs in seven
years. Those new jobs would be
besides I million expected to be
produced through Florida's eco-
nomic recovery over that span.
Scott has, repeatedly said was
elected due to one issue and
that's "getting the state back to
work." By that he means work-
ing in the private, not public,
sector. He's promised to cut the
state work force by 5 percent.
The transition team has
offered some ideas for achieving
his job goal by expanding
Florida businesses and attract-

ing new ones.
A report released late
Wednesday includes a variet,\ of
tax- and fee-cutting and cost-
saving proposals.
It also. though, calls for dou-
bling the state's tourism promo-
tion budget to $62.5 million.
noting Florida now ranks fifth in
spending behind Hawaii.
California. Illinois and Texas.
That proposal drew, praise
Thursday from Florida
Restaurant and Lodging
Association president and CEO
Carol Dover. She said the news
spending is urgently needed
because of the Gulf of Mexico
oil spill earlier this year.
"The state is still reeling from
the oil and the perception of oil
washing ashore our pristine
beaches, and no industry was hit
harder than Florida's hotels and
restaurants." Dover said in a
The report predicts the
increase would generate 1.6
million more visits to the state.
boost sales tax collections by
$225 million every year and cre-
ate 35,000 new jobs.
Another recommendation is
to appoint a "Cabinet level"
official to spearhead economic
development. Adding an actual

"The state is still reeling from the oil and the
perception of oil washing ashore our pristine
-Carol Dover,
Florida Restaurant and Lodging Association president'
and CEO

Cabinet position would need
voter approval of a constitution-
al amendment, probably no
sooner than 2012. but the report
recommends it's something
Scott should do in his first 90
The team says in those first
three months Scott also should
announce he'll attend major
economic events such as the
International Paris Air Show in
June. set up meetings with eco-
nomic development officials
statewide, align state agency
missions with job creation and
reach out to ,key business
The report recommends one
agency lead the way to remove
duplicative efforts and that leg-
islation to restructure the state's
economic development efforts
should be the first bill passed

and signed into law next year.
Scott already plans to phase
out Florida's corporate income
tax. His proposal for a first-year
rate reduction is expected to
cost the state S835 million and
widen a budget gap of at least
S3.5 billion forecast for the next
fiscal year starting July 1.
In addition, the report recom-
mends up to a two-year morato-
rium on impact fees paid by
builders and developers, proper-
ty tax exemptions for targeted
industries and the repeal of a
productivity requirement for
getting a sales tax exemption on
machinery and equipment.
Other proposals are for a pay-
roll tax rebate of up to 10 per-
cent for creating jobs that pay'
more than 200 percent of the
average state wage and tax cred-
its as well as matching funds for

research and development.
The transition team also has
proposed cutting corporation
fees. The report says the
Department of State needs only
S)3 million of the $240 million
it collects annually. The remain-
ing S147 million goes for other
state functions such as schools
and health care.
Another recommendation is
to evaluate the need for other
department functions cultural
and historic activities, the state
library and grants to local
The panel also has some ideas
for reducing unemployment
compensation taxes paid by
businesses. They include cutting
off compensation to unem-
ployed people who don't make a
sufficient effort to look for work
and requiring community work
if they can't find jobs after 12
Scott met privately with a
series of transition teams total-
ing more than 200 members this
week in Fort Lauderdale to
receive their recommendations.
In statements his transition
office has said only that he'll
consider all the recommenda-

Deputy hits hydrant while

responding to crash


BEACH, Fla. A Florida
Panhandle deputy crashed
into a fire. hydrant while
responding to another
The Florida Highway
Patrol reports that a sport
utility vehicle hit an 83-

year-old man who was
walking his dog
Wednesday evening in
Ocean City. Joseph P.
Rodrigues was taken to a
Fort Walton Beach hospital
in serious but stable condi-
tion. He was cited for fail-
ing to yield right of way to
a vehicle. The man's dog
ran off and had appeared to

Purse from school board

shooting sold on eBay.


The purse a Florida school
board member used to
smack a man who was
holding other board mem-
bers at gunpoint has sold
for more than $13,000 in an
Authorities say the
Brahmin purse Ginger
Littleton used Dec. 14 in an
unsuccessful attempt to dis-
arm gunman Clay Duke
after sneaking up on him
sold Wednesday for

$13,100 on eBay. The
buyer lives in Alexandria,
Va., and asked to remain
The purse manufacturer,
based in Fairhaven, Mass.,
says it will match the bid.
That means the charity
founded by Mike Jones, the
security guard who shot
and wounded Duke before
he killed himself, will get a
total of $26,200 from the
sale. The purse is from the
discontinued Almond
Collection and originally
sold for $345.

Man trapped underwater

at Fla. limerock mine


blast team supervisor is
trapped underwater and
feared dead after the
ground gave way at a cen-
tral Florida limerock
Authorities say 35-year-
old Kenneth Stephens Jr.,
of Beverly Hills, Fla.,
approached a lime pit
Thursday after a routine
blast at the Mazak Mine in
Bushnell, about 50 miles
northwest of Orlando. He

was about 30 feet from the
blast area when the
ground gave way and he
collapsed into the lime pit;
A pontoon boat has
been lowered into the pit
by a crane but rescue
workers have been unable
to find Stephens.
Rescuers plan to build a
berm around the area and
will begin trying to exca-
vate the site.
Authorities say that
Stephens works for a sub-
contractor and had taken
part in over 1,000 blasts.

Man faces 20 years for

pointing laser at helicopter


A Winter Park man faces
20 years in federal prison
for shining a laser pointer
into the cockpit of an
Orange County Sheriff's
Office helicopter.
According to a plea
agreement signed in
Orlando federal court, 43-
year-old Frank Newton
Anderson admitted guilt to
a count of interfering with

the operation of an aircraft.
He temporarily blinded by
the pilot of the helicopter
on April 13 with a laser
Anderson, an owner of a
private security business,
was stopped by deputies
who found the laser on the
road nearby.
Court records show he'll
formally enter his guilty
plea before a judge on Jan.

Police find human skeletons in grave


-- Winter Haven police
believe the skeletons of an
adult and child found in a
shallow grave are those of a
29-year-old woman and her
3-year-old daughter.
Forensic pathologists still
need to examine and per-
form tests on the bones to
make a positive identifica-
tion. But Police Chief Gary
Hester says investigators
/have good reason to believe

the remains are those of
Ronkeya Holmes and her
daughter, Masarah Ross.
Both were reported miss-
ing in Oct. 2009. Police
received a tip Wednesday
that the mother and daugh-
ter were buried in a shallow
grave in a grove.
Masarah's father. Lester
Ross, was arrested
Wednesday on witness tam-
pering charges. No other
charges have been filed.
He's being held in the Polk
County Jail without bail.

be unharmed.
The Okaloosa County
Sheriff's Office reports that
a deputy was responding to
the pedestrian crash when
he hit the fire hydrant. The
deputy was taken to a near-
by hospital as a precaution.
The sheriff's office is
investigating what caused
that crash.

I- --idanx



Downtown Marianna
< 850.482.4037 ,

With Thanks For Your Business

S To all who've helped us along our way,
Thanks for your friendship and your trust!i I

As of January 3,2011,
we will have a second location:

SCobb's 2
(formerly: Stoney's Service Station)
to better serve you!
".' f[towyot,, aidtclo,,,i (a oey, f/eyy G/uwitia.' %

Cobb Front End & Tire Service.
Luke Shores. Owner

Jackson County Floridan Friday, December24,2010 5A

Sandra Finch

You will live in our
hearts and minds
Ed, Eddie & Julie

Hosea Eldridge

Gone but not
forgotten. Miss you.
Your Loving Wife
& Children

Alene Cook
1935- 2008

We love you &
miss you Ninny!

McKenna & Blake

Raymon Roulhac
Lula Bell

As the years pass by, the reality
that you're really gone sets in.
Thoughts about the conversations
that we wish we could have
invade our minds everyday. Lord
mknows you are truly missed.
Love Always,
Your Children

Edd Peace

vve ove l/ tlfamissou atu I y
& granddaddy.
Love, Otis & Jennifer
Pittman, Chrystal Pittan,
Michael Bell, Cleinisha,
Shon Jr., Makalah &

Clara Mae
(Smith) Long

Remembering You.
Charlene, Delisa,
Patrick, Charles
& Linda

Sophia Cloud

We Miss You!
Lov e,
Your Famnily

James Kirkland

We Miss You
Your Loving Sisters,
Liz, Betty, Laura,
Dorothy, Mary & Lillie

Ruth Wester Clark

We love and miss
you momma.
Love, Mikki, Don,
Kelly, Dallas &

Adam Smith

vve au ttrAs you te i miy.
We think about you
everyday. We all wish
you were home for the
holidays with us.
Love, Mom, Dad, Kristy,
Brandon & Casey

Grace Miles

During this holiday season we
want you to know that you are
truly loved and missed. Keep
watching over us, you're doing
a great job. We love you,
A.C., Sherri, Teresa, Don,
Ryan, Drew & Ashton

Mary Perfecta
Fabian Black

Miss you and think of you everyday.
Knowing that you're watching us
From Heaven above.
We miss and love you so much.
Love Mom, Dad & Brother

Julia Bryant

We Love and
Miss You!
Love, Your Husband,
Children &

Thelma Brown

The void that you left in our hearts
will remain with us forever, but the
love that you had for us sustains us
until we meet again. Each day you
are remembered and missed.
Forever Loving You,
Freddie, Melodye, Ben, Shawn,
Josh, Laquashia, Devarus, the Russ
Family & Your Friends

Kay Eugene Foulks

-- -Af1
It has been a year and
I miss you so much.
My heart will always
belong to you.
Your Wife & Children

Rossie Baxter

We love and miss you.
Your children,
grandchildren &
great grandchildren

Marietta Hart

You live in our hearts.
We miss you so much!
Milton, Louise,
Hilda & Miriam

yc Watts

God saw you were growing tired
And a cure was not to be
So He whispered,
come with me...
With tearful eyes
we watched you suffer,
We saw you fade away.
Although we loved you dearly,
We could not make you stay.
A golden heart stopped beating hard,
Working hands were put to rest.
So God broke our hearts to prove to us,
He only takes the best.
-Author Unknown
We love you, Your Family & Friends

Kevin Wright
1973 -2009

Merry Christmas
in Heaven
Our Precious
Daddy & Son,

KEVIN, "I began to string the tinsel
Across the branches of the tree.
And remembered all the Christmases
When you were here with me.
Are there Christmas trees in Heaven?
I really need to know.
Does an angel sit atop the tree
And is there any snow?
The house just seems so guiet
Christmas music brings me tears
But I know that you're in Heaven
As these days turn into years.
One day we will be together
It was always meant to be
Together up in Heaven,
For all eternity."
We all love and miss you so very much,
Love Madeline, Momma, Doyle, Daddy,
T, and Family & Friends




-' )-. 44JI.~ F-i I in (

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II I 6

We've gathered i.

"We wish you a Merry Holit

both new and old, that we're dei


Christmas and
Happy New Year

MVarialia, .

Fromr all of us here at
Divine Designs & Printing
\lY sincerely appreciate jour loulaltLJ and patronage
. j'...r W. 7. I frir tO continuincr
Mt-C.;atm H
Merrf Christmas & Happq New Year!
.. ..- 1 .... :.. k ,, -\, t ,, o :,,

The FitnE
4966 1

Morry Chrit-tmca,
8 Thb,nk You
Sfor voti-ig us
i #1 Bes: Phcography Studio
John Brewer Photography
,' C ;,-/7Vrf O d, *Li Mclrianna


happy NEW YEAR

I .

WE will



, IO.PE *--., ".rrifE A
'.,_-. ,.82-0002
BE OPEN on Christmas Day!

Sedndin our reayt

Greetings your way
and thank you for your valued business.
Serving aft your LP Gas Needs
Been In Business Over 48 Years!
Old Cottondale Rd. Hwy. 90 East Hwy. 20 West

.-.' FL
4J^ bul 6

,i:, 4,i .l :...., FL
6.4- .4ulu .. ..

;'-,9 o -,,. 90 Sneads

Meny Christmas &
Happy New Year

Uo everyone at
Kelson Drugs
,'? ,' - ,2 "-2 3 3 9

on your Ode

8!07 Hi-v 90 Snead

a. 5.'-
-~ ,,- sit a.
-S. *~* ~ ~'~'

Feliz Navidad
San Marcos
4867 Westside Plaza

Business: 850-258-4947
T.IllI Free: 1-888-549-1774
Home: 850-482-7041
mail dimalloy@yahoo.com web: wwwdavidmalloy.com
Buying or 5 -.- Call for Free Market Analysis!
In Jackson, Washington
(ali .U e .'Tor ,;ome fwuad ,E :Teoecide

., .- .
. .. -j-- .. . .-

' 1 __ ,

r. ,. ,r..-, FL

Jackson Countx Floridan Friday, December24,201 A



i one place to say,

iay," and to tell our friends

iply grateful for each one of you.

.ss Center
Iwy. 90

JMerry Chiris
firom cniveomee a!
I Cick on Clean
850-46 0 52'-.5564 .
i 850-526-5564

I I,,iei A essefe Ho(day Season
from everyone at
Tatums Hardware
-4 .8 -5513


1'.1W I

Debbie Roney





/00' : ioud lkc to 1i;Is' C!1' venic*); d
//JteZ1 ChtAstmas ah
OfHCap Npy N&V

i. L joyette Street
i ,'C ic;',na. FL

and Staff

M/4y imad Y

H e ye! i
Comerford Memorial
50 ':,.3 9c s wead6s 9
85C-593-6828 800-369-6828 E

Wishing Everyone ( ]
a Hic :.- :, Holiday -.
Season from:
850-573-6198 celtt
emcco ,^ 2@yahoo.com
e 21 Sunny South Properties
L. Hu. 90 H Marianna

Wishing Evere~e A
Wonderful tolidiai Season
Kimdel Lanes
-177 Hu. 90 Moriorm,
Ic Ls (.c, rra Ntv w ''O \I"A r ,I

from everyone at
Marianna Tire Pros
4462 Lafayette St. Marianna

.H.. H iddyf
S ,/ r n everyone at
4458 Jackson St.
Marianna, -

The 1Milton
of ERA Chipo
Mav it be a blessed

1 4
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8A Friday, December24,2010 Jackson County Floridan

A, .. -- Y .33L

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

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

Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5481

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

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

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

St. Luke Missionary Baptist Church
2871 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32448 482-2591

St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd P.O. Box 326

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

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

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

Victory Baptist Church
2271 River Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6699
St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St P.O. Box 1547
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3734
Caverns Rd. Church of Christ
4448 River Rd, Marianna, FL 482-2605
Grand Ridge Church of God
2232 Porter Ave
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5301 or 592-2814

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

The New Zion Temple Church of God In Christ
1022 Washington Ave Graceville, FL 32440
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St. Marianna. FL 482-2431

Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32447 526-4476 or 526-4475

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

Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street
Marianna, FL 526-2617

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

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

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

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

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

The Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 209-2733
Emmanuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5167

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

Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave P.O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5650
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna, FL 32446 482-8159

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL 482-8720

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
526-2430 www.firstpresmarianna.org
fpcmarianna@embarqmail.com or
Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
(850) 593-6679

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

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

Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446 982-1852
Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4926

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

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

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

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

Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-5600
Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church
3341 Tendell Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-3884

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

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

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Friday, Dec. 24
On Christmas Eve. there will be two worship services
at the First Presbyterian Church in Marianna: At 5 p.m.. an
informal service designed for children and families, fea-
tures children of all ages getting a chance to place a piece
in the puzzle in celebration of a "Puzzling Christmas:" and
at 6:30 p.m., the traditional service includes the Sacrament
of the Lord's Supper and Candlelighting. and Christmas
music for choir and congregation, based on the theme of
"Checking Our Vision with God's Vision of Emmanuel."
The service will be preceded by special Christmas organ
music by Stanley Littleton. church organist. Call 526-
2430, or visit www.firstpresmarianna.org.
The First United Methodist Church hosts a
Candlelight Service and Live Nativity, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.
Bring the entire family and experience the Christmas story
as told from old. Meet the holy family, shepherds, herald
angels and live animals.
Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street, hosts
Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6 p.m. Call
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environ-
ment" every Friday at Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live worship
music, testimonies and fellowship. Child care available.
Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
First United Methodist Church of Cottondale hosts a'
Community Christmas Eve Service at 6:30 p.m.
Friday, Dec. 31
Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street, hosts
Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6 p.m. Call
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environ-
ment" every Friday at Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live worship
music, testimonies and fellowship. Child care available.
Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
Members of New Hope, Liberty Hill, Poplar Springs
and, Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist churches will unite in
observance of the New Year's Watch Meeting, 10:30 p.m.
at New Hope M.B.C. The Rev. Dwight Cockerham of Mt.
Tabor M.B.C. will render the sermon.
Sunday, Jan. 2
As part of the 11 a.m. worship service the First
Presbyterian Church in Marianna, there will be an Act of
Ordination and Installation for new elders. Mary Ann
Gibbs and Marcus Gieen will be ordained as elders of the
church. They join previously ordained elders Betty Joyce
Hand and Scott Yant in being installed as members of the
Session, the governing body of the local Presbyterian
Church. Call 526-2430, or visit the website at www.first
presmar ianna.org.
Pleasant Hill Baptist Church in Grand Ridge hosts
women's Bible study, 5 to 7 p.m.on the first and third
Sunday nights, through January. Call 592-5114.
Friday, Jan. 7
Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street, hosts
Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6 p.m. Call
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environ-
ment" every Friday at Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live worship
music, testimonies and fellowship. Child care available.
Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
Saturday, Jan. 8
The Holyneck M.B.C. Male Choir Anniversary starts
at 6 p.m. in Campbellton. All soloists, praise mime teams,
choirs and gospel groups are invited. Call 334-701-1627
or 850-272-1603.


As millions (
viewers know, the
Chorus"' is hot thi
The wave started
formance by
Company of
and hundreds
of local choris-
ters. Dressed
as shoppers,
they sang the
anthem from
George E.
oratorio in the
Philadelphia I
October. Then ca
13 performance
viral-video trench
drive. when 11
shocked a crowd
Ontario, shopping
These are strain
they would not su
who has studied
Handel's master
popularity amoi
said Calvin Star

ITINGLY music professor at Calvin
NJEWS SERVICE College in Grand Rapids,
Mich. He is the author of the
of YouTube new book, "Handel's Messiah:
e "Hallelujah Comfort for God's People."
is year. "One part of me says,
edwith aper- "Wonderful! It's thrilling.
the Opera Then I look at the comments
that people keep writing" at
YouTube.com as they respond
S "!' to the videos, said Stapert.
"Some of them are so deeply
moved that this anthem to
. their savior is being sung in
such a secular environment.
Then there are others who
T make it clear that this is noth-
Terry ing more than ... a novel way
Mattingly of saluting a cornerstone of
Western musical culture."
downtown To state the matter bluntly, f
Macy's in no work of classical music
ame the Nov. "has survived, let alone
that sent this thrived, on so many perform-
d into over- ances ... by and for so many
00 vocalists people year after year for such
in a Welland, a long time."

g mall.
ge scenes, but
rprise anyone
the history of
work and its
ng believers,
)ert. a retired

Lovedale Baptist
calls new pastor

The Lovedale Baptist
Church of the
Lovedale/Two Egg commu-
nity called Dr. Steve
Canada as pastor, effective
Dec. 5.
Dr. Canada has served as
the interim pastor for
Lovedale since May of this
He is married to the for-
mer Anne McGee and has
four children. Dr. Canada
and his family reside in

Jackson County Floridan Friday. December 24. 2010 9A

" mr

JtLLZuu UtyrcJ2W

Sc. ;;: H ,'-. \N .,, S -.,:-

Responding to the clam-
or from gay couples to be
allowed to marry, the
French government in
1999 introduced civil
unions, which mimic the
legal privileges traditional-
ly conferred by matrimo-
Unpredictably. civil
unions have proved to be
more attractive to hetero-
sexual French couples than
to the homosexuals for
whom they were devised.
Scott Sayare and Maia de
la Baume report in The
New York Times that the
overwhelming majority of
civil unions join straight
couples, who choose it
over traditional marriage.
In France there are now
two civil unions for every
three marriages. Should a
couple want to dissolve
their civil union, it can be
accomplished with just a
registered letter.
Like traditional mar-
riages, civil unions permit

couples to file joint tax
returns,. share insurance
policies, and make part-
ners responsible for each
other's debts. Should the
civil part-
ners have
their off-
spring enjoy
the same
benefits as
David Yount the children
of married
The popularity of civil
unions reflects a wide-
spread disenchantment
with the Catholic Church.
Sociologist Wilfried Rault
of France's National
Institute for Demographic
Studies told the Times that
even non-church marriages
in France are considered
"heavy and invasive" by
couples, deeply linked to
The Roman Catholic
Church in France initially
regarded the civil unions
as a threat to conventional
marriage. But over time

the National
Confederation of Catholic
Family Associations has
come to admit that they\
pose no "real threat."
Here in the United
States. marriage has been
in stead,, decline, while
cohabitation has been ris-
ing. nearly doubling since
1990. A recent survey by
the Pew Foundation and
Time Magazine reveals
that 44 percent of all adult
Americans and more than
half of all adults ages 30 to
48 have cohabited at some
point in their lives.
Fortunately, they do not
regard living together to be
a substitute for marriage
but as a step toward mar-
The Pew-Time survey
also finds that four in 10
adult Americans think
marriage is becoming
obsolete. Still, two-thirds
of American adults claim
to be optimistic about the
future of marriage and
A worrisome note: The
survey finds that marriage

has declined most dramati-
cal l\ among those
Americans' \ho aban-
doned their formal educa-
tion during or following
high school. Nearly two-
thirds of college-educated
Americans are married.
while fewer than half of
those who never went to
college are wed.
Marriages may not be
made in heaven, but lasting
marriages require mutual
devotion and responsibili-
ty. There are no shortcuts
to living happily ever after
with another human being.
God is the third party to
every union. Despite the
danger of divorce there is
nothing wrong with mar-
riage and everything right
with it. What we need to
fix are the expectations
that couples bring to wed-
lock and the strength of
their commitment.

David Younit answers
readers at P.O. Box 2758,
Woodbridge, VA 22195
and by e-mail at
dvount3 1@verizon.inet.

Family loses son, home, but not faith

- Hazel-eyed. Samuel
Anderson, 4, will be home
with his family for
Christmas. However, this
Christmas homecoming is
not the Waltons-esque
gathering' with songs and
Just the simple fact that
their son, Samuel, will be
home is enough for Roy
and Sylvia Anderson and
their seven other children.
Samuel, the youngest,
died of cancer Nov. 3 after
a three-year fight against a
rare form of a disease
defined as childhood neu-
The National Cancer
Institute website describes
neuroblastoma as predom-
inantly a tumor of early
childhood, with two-thirds
of the cases occurring in
children age 5 years or
younger. The tumor origi-
nates in the adrenal medul-
la gland above the kidneys
or near the spinal column.
His father says that in
the beginning Samuel's
stomach seemed pudgy. At
16 months old, his tummy
measured almost 27 inches
around. When father and
mother took him to an
emergency room, a doctor
sent them straight to East
Tennessee Children's
Hospital, the cancer ward.
That was in August
2007. From that point on,
the Anderson family was in
the grip of the twin specters
of a fast-growing disease
and a bad economy.
"We were told that
Samuel had a 10 to 20 per-
cent chance to make it to
short-term remission,"
says Roy Anderson.
"For me, personally, at
first you don't believe that
this is a disease your chil-
dren will get."
At Vanderbilt University
Medical Center in
Nashville, doctors discov-
ered that the disease had
metastasized from Samuel's
head almost to his toes,
from his blood to his bones.
Then the bottom really
fell out. Roy Anderson was
a cabinetmaker by trade.
Over the years, he had also
become a respectable
homebuilder and was

-' -

The Anderson family has hit difficult times, with business
setbacks for the father and their youngest child's death
from cancer. They're pictured at home in Knoxville, Tenn.
Front row, from left, Canaan, 9, Christin, 6, father Roy,
mother Sylvia holding a picture of Samuel, and Bethany,
8. Back row, from left, grandmother Iva Hayes, Roy Jr.,
17, Rachel, 11, Josh, 14 and Hannah, 12. SHNS
photo courtesy The Knoxville News Sentinel

thriving. He and his family
lived in a 3,400-square-foot
home on 18 acres of land. He
earned a good living and had
money in the bank. He
owned a fancy super-cab
designer pickup truck and
owed nothing to his reditors.
Life was good. Then, the
housing market tanked and
some of Anderson's bank
loans backed by speculative
houses he was constructing
soured dramatically. At the
same time the economy flat-
lined, Samuel's health plum-
meted. In fact, the family
was told that a complete
medical protocol to handle
such a cancer would cost an
estimated $3.7 million, and
still the outcome might 'not
be good.
Samuel's staggering med-
ical bills rounds of
chemotherapy, stem trans-
plant and the construction
loans against his home even-
tually bankrupted Anderson
and his family.
In concussive quickness,
Roy lost his truck, his home
and began looking for a place
to rent. His father gave up the
house Roy had built for him,
letting Roy move his family
into a two-bedroom home.
"At one point, my net worth
was $1.5 million. Now, it's
like $1.50," says Anderson, a
proud and religious man who
does not like thq idea of hav-
ing to ask for anything.
"For the first time in my
life, this was something that I

couldn't fix," says Anderson.
"I felt helpless. I didn't want
to live."
He turned to his faith.
Anderson says he prayed for
help. Without it, "I wasn't
going to make it."
And almost as suddenly as
the tumor appeared, it began to
shrink. At one point, with the
tumors contracting, Samuel's
parents decided to take
Samuel off chemotherapy.
This move, says Roy
Anderson, did not meet with

approval from Samuel's doc-
tors. But, the father says, for
about 15 months. Samuel was
in remission, or so it seemed.
Then, while playing in the
backyard with his sister
Bethany, Samuel hurt his
leg. The tibia snapped. The
cancer was in his bones.
The end was closing in
and it was as if Samuel knew
it better than his parents did.
Before he died, he talked to
his mother about death.
"I might go see Jesus," he
told his mother. "When you
die, Mamna," Samuel said
one day, "I'll come find you
in heaven."
After the boy's death last
month, a variety of fundrais-
ers and community dona-
tions are helping to pay for a
child-size mausoleum for
Samuel. When the 4,000-
pound seashell-pink granite
structure arrives, it will be
located where Samuel
played with his brothers and
sisters, says his mother.
"This has taught me how
to love," says Roy Anderson.
"I value my children, of
course, but I have learned
that you need to spend as
much time with them as you
can. ,I valued every minute
God gave me with Samuel."


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O1A Friday, December 24, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Wilderness rules restored for public lands


Obamna admimn traction
plans to reere a Bu h-era
policy and make million>,
of unde'cloped a'rces of
land once again cligble for
federal '.,,idern. :,, protec-
tion. Interior Secretary, Ken
Salazar said I hur-da'..
The agent. ill replace
the 2003 policy adopted
under former Interior
Secretary Gale Norton.
Salazar said. That policy -
derided by sorne as the -No
More Wilderness'" policy
- stated that new areas
could not be recommended
for wilderness protection
by the U.S. Bureau of Land
Management and opened
millions of acres in the
Rocky Mountain region to
potential commercial

That policy franklyx
never should have hap-
pened and vas wrong in
the first place. Salazar said
Enmironmental activists
have been pushing for the
Obama administration to
restore protections for
potential w wilderness areas.
Salazar said the agency
will review some 220 mil-
lion acres of BLM land
that's not currently under
wilderness protection to
see which should be given
a new "Wild Lands" desig-
nation a new step for
land awaiting a wilderness
decision. Congress would
decide whether those lands
should be designated per-
man'ent wilderness areas.
Salazar said.
Republicans pounced on
the "Wild Lands"
announcement as an

attempt b\ the Obr:".
administration to c -e : ,nj
to de% elopmenv: without t
congre-sional! appr. .
"This backdoor app-o.aih
is intended to circum'.cnnt
both the people v. ho v, ill be
directly affected annd
Congress. I hase to ques-
tion w.h\ thi-, announce-
ment i, being made only
after Congres adjourned
for the year." said
Washington Rep. Doc
Hastings. a Republican
tapped to lead to the House
Natural Resources
Committee when the GOP
takes control of the House
in January.
BLM Director Bob
Abbey said it hasn't been
decided how many acres
are expected be designated
as "-Wild Lands" and
whether those acres will be
off-limits to motorized
recreation or commercial

e i-' rpmr'ent 'hle under

-o unciea '.,.berher there
'. ll be a: time hm:';i oni' how.
lo-: acres can be managed
a- "Wild Land," before a
decision. is made on their
The BLM has six months
to submit a plan for those
ness wilderness e\ aluations.
These "'Wild Lands"
w'.ould be separate from
Wilderness Stud\ Areas that
must be authorized b\
Congress. Wild Lands can be
designated by the BLMI after
a public planning process
and would be managed with
protective measures detailed
in a land use plan.
Ranchers. oil men and
others have been suspicious
of federal plans to lock up
land in the West. worrying
that taking the BLM land
out of production would
kill rural economies that

Going's good for holiday travelers, for now

As cXI \I PI[i

weather helped make the
holiday sojourn a not-so-
painful experience in much
of the country Thursday,
even with more people hit-
ting the roads and skies than
last year, but travelers' good
luck might be running out.
A storm was expected to
bring a snow and ice to parts
of the heartland today, a rare
white Christmas to
Nashville on Saturday, and
perhaps sock swaths of the
Northeast on Sunday.
"People that are going to
Grandma's house," said
Bobby Boyd, a meteorolo-
gist for the National Weather
Service in Nashville, "need
to get going."
Eric and Tatiana
Thodkowski, of Boston,
were driving Thursday with
their kids, ages 2 and 4, to
see relatives in New York.
They said forecasts for snow
on Sunday made them won-
der whether they'd make it
back then, as planned.
They deemed the roads
congested but manageable

Thursday, and most people
found the nation's airports
to be the same way. Planes
took off into windy skies at
New York's LaGuardia'
Airport as Steve Kent pre-
pared to fly to Denver for a
family ski trip, scoffing at
the puny lines..
"I don't find it that diffi-
cult," he said. "I think
Thanksgiving is harder."
The spread-out nature of
the year-end holidays means
things won't be quite so
cramped as holidays, like
Thanksgiving, when practi-
cally everyone is on the
move the same day.
"We have a lot of folks
who already may have taken
off of work," said Troy
Green, a spokesman for
AAA. "They may have
arrived at their destination
before today."
Mike Lukosavich, of
Harrison Township, Mich.,
was surprised the first leg of
his trip was moving so
smoothly when he stopped
at rest area on the Ohio
Turnpike in Elmore, Ohio.
He, his wife and their 8-
month-old daughter were
heading to see family in
Parkersburg, W.Va. His only

Passengers wait in line to check in as they prepare to
travel to Cuba at Miami International Airport in Miami,
Thursday, Dec. 23. AP Photo/Alan Diaz

headache came when he saw
the gas price of $3 a gallon.
"It's something you have
to do to see the family," said
Lukosavich, 33.
The AAA has expected
overall travel to rise about 3
percent this year, with more
than 92 million people plan-
ning to go more than 50
miles sometime between
now and Jan. 2. More than

90 percent said they would
be driving.
The Air Transport
Association was expecting
44.3 million people on U.S.
flights between Dec. 16 and
Jan. 5 up 3 percent over
the same period a year ago
but still below pre-recession
travel volume. The average
ticket price is $421, up by 5

rehl on ranchers and the
eastern Montana oil and
as- business.
Their suspicions have
been heightened since
memos leaked in February
re\ scaled the Obama admin-
istration \was considering
14 sites in nine states for
possible presidential monu-
ment declarations.
That included 2.5 million
acres of northeastern
Montana prairie land pro-
posed as a possible bison
range. along with sites in
Colorado. Utah. New
Mexico. California.
Nevada. Arizona. Oregon
and Washington.
The 2003 policy was an
out-of-court deal struck
between Norton and then-
Utah Gov. Michael Leavitt
to remove protections for

some 2.6 million acres of
public land in that state.
The policy allow ed oil
and gas drilling, mining
and other commercial uses
on land under consideration
as \w ilderness areas.
Salazar',s reversal doesn't
affect about 8.7 million
acres already\ designated as
wilderness areas.
En\ ironmental groups
praised the reversal, though
there has been grumbling
that it took the Obama
administration nearly two
years to overturn the Bush-
era policy.
"Washington- D.C.
always takes longer than
you want. but we're glad
we've gotten here," said
Suzanne Jones, regional
director for The Wilderness


(Paid on the Spot!)

S S S n 4432 Lafayette Street

rm tht S

go our warmest wishes for a
beautiful holiday fi..lled with lots of
glad tidings and good times.
We loved every minute of serving you and
appreciate your confidence in us.
i." " ,' *' '

To our valued customers and our families
glad tidings and good times.a

New GOP wave pushes pro-business agenda in states t' s
AssOciANTFD PRESS ( 's9459.A

- Having won big in the
fall elections, Republicans
preparing to take over state-
houses are proposing to cut
corporate taxes, weaken
union clout and rewrite laws
on discrimination, whistle-
blowers and injured workers
to the benefit of employers.
In short, they intend to
push through a business lob-
byist's wish list. In some
cases, these priorities may
even take preference over
their short-term costs to state
governments, many of which
will start the year billions of
dollars short.
"It's going to be a good
year for businesses," said
Missouri Sen. Brad Lager,
the commerce committee
chairman in a state where
Republicans won historic
legislative majorities.
When a new wave of
politicians takes office in
January, Republicans will
hold a majority of governor-
ships and their greatest num-
ber of state legislative seats
since 1928 giving them
the muscle to enact the pro-
business agenda they prom-
ised to voters concerned
about high unemployment
and an economy that has yet
to make its big rebound fol-
lowing the Great Recession.
But those pro-business
policies are in some cases
theories not yet clearly
proven to create jobs. Next
year could initiate a historic
test of these ideas. And if
they do work. the measures
could take some time to pro-
duce the kind of growth that
results in higher tax revenue
for cash-strapped states.
In the meantime, each news
business tax break enacted
could add to what the
National Conference of State
Legislatures forecasts to be an
S83 billion shortfall for the
upcoming budget year in
about t o-thirds of the states.
Advocates for education
and social ser ices tear that
will only deepen the short-
termn spending cuts coming
their way.
"'We question if that pool
of proposals are really busi-
ness-friendl\ or not." said
Aim BloullC. executive
director of tile Nl issouri

In this Nov. 2, 2010, file photo Michigan Republican
Gov.-elect Rick Snyder addresses supporters at his
Election Night party in Detroit. AP Photo/Carlos

Budget Project, a nonprofit
group that analyzes how fis-
cal policies affect low- and
middle-income families.
"We're at the point where
the result would actually be
reductions in education, and
businesses tend to care at
least as much about the qual-
ity of education and commu-
nities and services as they do
about the tax structure."
In Michigan, voters elect-
ed the former chief operat-
ing officer of computer man-
ufacturer Gateway Inc. to
turn around a state that has
consistently had one of the
highest unemployment rates
in the nation. Republican
Gov.-elect Rick Snyder
immediately chose the for-
mer president of the

Michigan Economic
Development Corp. to lead
his transition team.
"The business people we
represent across the state are
very excited about this
change of leadership," said
Rich Studley, president and
CEO of the Michigan
Chamber of Commerce.
Snyder wants to eliminate
the Michigan Business Tax,
which generates about $2.2
billion annually, and replace
it with a lower corporate
income tax projected to pro-
duce about $700 million for
the state. Advocates for
social services fear that
could nearly double
Michigan's projected budget
shortfall to more than $3 bil-
lion in the 2012 fiscal year.

Il, ''4ragain fobr your support and I look forward to two more

yeas in the State House of Representatives serving you.
Pase co act n'ly office if we can be ofhielp.

Capitol Office
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe Street
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
Phone: (850) 488-2873

District Office:
Administration Building. Room 186
Chipola College. 3094 Indian Circle
Marianna. FL 32446-1701
Phone: (850) 718-0047
Legislative Assistants:
Bryan Cherry
Rebecca Stewart
Rhonda Thomas
EMAIL: marti.coley@myfloridahouse.gov

Have a Blessed 'hrisitnu -,

Marli I


PoliticirM; aderti-ement paid fcr and approved by Marti Coley. Republican. for State Representative District 7.

Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
.[BMLS 4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446 .



Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 24, 2010 11 A



"Who ceases to 'be a friend
never was one." Greek
Every entrepreneur wants to
get the best help he
or she can.
However. hiring
friends or
befriending witd your
employees is a
recipe for disaster
and should be
avoided if possi-
ble. Do not mis- Jerry
take being "friend- Osteryoaung
ly" and being
"friends" as one in the same. You
want to be friendly with your
staff, but you do not want to be
friends with them. There is a vast
difference between the two.
Five years ago, a wonderful
entrepreneur hired an office man-
ager. This employee's birthday
happened to fall three days after
she was hired, and she mentioned

to her employer that her parents
never really gave her much of a
birthday. Hearing this. the entre-
preneur went out and bought bal-
loons. flowers and a very nice
gift. and even took her out to a
very nice lunch. This became a
tradition that continued year after
The entrepreneur treated this
employee as a member of the
family and frequently asked her
to come along on family get-
togethers. Additionally, the entre-
preneur kept giving this employ-
ee raises as she just could not say
no to her friend. Consequently,
the employee was being grossly
overpaid for the work she was
Over time, as the line between
"employee" and "friend" became
increasingly blurred, the entre-
preneur began to see issues with
the employee's performance. She
frequently found work that the
employee had not done, but she
never brought it up because she

feared hurting the employee's
The obvious solution wv.as to let
this employee go these issues
were more than sufficient to jus-
tify termination of a normal
employee. But this entrepreneur
had not treated this worker as a
normal employee. She was a
friend, and the entrepreneur "as
reluctant to take any action
knowing the friendship would be
In addition, the employee and
entrepreneur shared a strong
bond reinforced daily by their
close working relationship. Their
desks were adjacent to one anoth-
er, and the entrepreneur just
could not see herself running the
business without this employee.
She felt she was invaluable to the
If not for the economic down-
turn, this cozy relationship would
have continued indefinitely.
However, as cash Became tight.
the entrepreneur was forced to

look at all possibilities for cutting
costs. As it turned out. the only
element she could really control
was this employee's salary.
This was a very difficult deci-
sion for this entrepreneur, and I
spent a lot of time working with
her. Once I was able to articulate
that all of the problems they were
experiencing with the business
revolved around this one employ-
ee,. the entrepreneur understood
what was necessary.
Did I say anything that the
entrepreneur had not already con-
sidered? No. All I did was rein-
force what she knew to be true.
That is why advice from an out-
side consultant is so useful.
The entrepreneur is now in the
process now of finding a replace-
ment at a much lower salary. She
has promised me that she will not
make the same mistake again by
befriending the new employee.
Now go out and see if a friend-
ship you have with an employee
is negatively affecting your corn-

pany's morale or the employee's
performance. If it is, you must
either step back into a more pro-
fessional relationship or consider
letting this employee go. This
will not be easy. but these issues
must be addressed for the well
being of your business.
You can do this!

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



DEAR BRUCE: I graduated in
1998 with student loans that

amounted to
$35,000. I then
consolidated the
loans in 2002 to
reduce the interest
rate. In 2010, I
now owe $65,000
for this same loan.
I called the
provider and asked
how the loan can


grow so quickly and they
explained, "There was a consoli-
dation cost as well as accrued
compound interest which con-
tributes to the new balance." I
was never told there were going
to be extra interest or fees added
to this loan and find it disheart-
ening to have such a high balance
for four years at a state universi-
ty. Do these numbers seem right?

Who can I contact to assist me in
this legally? J.H., via e-mail
DEAR J.H.: You graduated 12
years ago. You mentioned you
consolidated the loans eight
years ago. You didn't indicate if
you have been making payments
over this period of time. It seems
to me that even with the expens-
es there would be consolidation
costs and obviously a crude com-
pound interest, which has to be
taken into account. You say you
were never told that there would
be extra interest, etc. I have to
believe that there were many
documents that you had to exe-
cute and had you read them care-
fully these fees and charges
would have been explained. If
that is the case, I am not certain
any legal help is required or
called for here. You borrowed the
money, you've had the money
outstanding for more than 12
years, and I am guessing you

made little or no payments to
reduce the obligation. It seems to
me they are yours. In many state
universities, today's tuition costs
of $65,000 would be due without
any interest, but we are talking
about 1998 dollars. Are you mak-
ing an effort to reduce this? You
haven't indicated what you do for
a living. I certainly wish I can
give you something more to hang
on to, but in the absence of other
information, it seems to me the
best thing you can do is start pay-
ing your bill.
DEAR BRUCE: My husband.
is 69 years old, and I am 52. We
have one son together, age 16.
We have been married for 17
years. My husband has six chil-
dren from two previous mar-
riages. We are wondering if we
need a will. We own our home
and two cars. Both of our names
are listed as the owners. We both
have life insurance polices with

the other and our son listed as the
beneficiaries. We do not own any
other property, just what we have
accumulated since we got mar-
ried. Since both of our names are
on everything we own, when
whoever dies first, will the other
automatically get everything, and
will our son get everything when
both of us are gone? Can his
other children or grandchildren
try to get anything we own? In
our case, do we really need a
will? L.F., via e-mail
DEAR LF.: You bet your life
you need a will. You say you
have life insurance policies, and
of course the beneficiaries are
clearly noted, but you have other
property. You mentioned that you
assume that everything will go to
the other automatically. Not nec-
essarily a valid assumption. A
simple reciprocal will, one leav-
ing everything to one person to
the other assuming they survive

for 72 hours, is the only way to
go. Or with your young son, if
that is your wish to be the alter-
nate beneficiary. If your husband
doesn't have a will and you both
pass away, his six children will
very likely have the same stand-
ing as the child you have togeth-
er. Why in the world would you
put such an important decision
off? As a matter of fact, who
would take care of this 16-year-
old if you were both killed
today? Again, an issue that
should be addressed in a will.
Get to it.

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



Sure, it's convenient and
cheaper than a pizzeria. But can
frozen pizza truly satisfy anyone
other than undiscriminating kids?
In other words, you?
Yes, according to Consumer
Reports' latest taste test of 16
frozen cheese pies. The best, a
trio of very different but very
good pies, include Amy's
Cornmeal Crust 3 Cheese, Home
Run Inn Classic Cheese, and
DiGiorno Rising Crust Four
Cheese, the only CR Best Buy of
the bunch.
Amy's Cornmeal Crust 3
Cheese, the priciest pie tested at
$7.99, won points for its combi-
nation of fresh-tasting vegeta-
bles, herbs, and dollops of goat
cheese over a flavorful cornmeal
crust. The Chicago-style Home
Run Inn Classic Cheese, $7.42,
features a generous blanket of
tasty cheese and abundant sauce
over a pastry-style crust. The
Italian-style DiGiorno Rising
Crust Four Cheese, $6.47, has
lots of cheese and sauce over a
thick, chewy crust.

There's room for improvement
among frozen pizza brands, since
no pies were excellent. But most
pies in CR's Ratings were very
good as good as or better than
the Domino's hand-tossed cheese
pizzas, recently taste-tested for a
May 2010 report by the magazine.
The tests also show that you
shouldn't buy simply by brand.
The CR Best Buy DiGiorno pizza
scored higher than the other
DiGiorno pie that was tried; the
same was true of'the Red Baron
pizzas tested.
Five pizzas at the bottom of the
Ratings scored just OK, with
Totino's Crisp Crust Triple
Cheese coming in last. Though it
was the least expensive pizza in
the tests at $1.38, it had the most
flaws in its crust (greasy), sauce
(sparse and non-tomatoey),
cheese (nonspecific), and overall
flavor (dehydrated seasonings.)

For this report, CR bought and
baked more than 100 pies and cut
them up into same-sized pieces.
Cheese pies were the focus. They
are one of the most popular types,

For its recent tests of frozen pizzas, Consumer Reports' trained
testers tasted more than 800 slices in all. Consumers Union Inc.

according to the National Frozen
Pizza Institute, a trade organiza-
tion. Seven trained sensory pan-
elists tasted each brand three
times in an order designed to
eliminate bias.
Testers didn't know which piz-
zas they were tasting; all samples
were coded with three-digit num-
bers. (CR doesn't use two-digit

codes because they can introduce
bias. For example, a tester whose
ex-spouse's birthday is on the
14th or whose favorite sports fig-
ure wears No. 14 might unwit-
tingly grade Sample No. 14 more
harshly or favorably than other
Tasters graded the crust,
cheese, and sauce separately, and

also gave an overall impression
of each pie. Between practice
tests and the real taste tests,
tasters were served more than
800 slices in all.

It's pizza, remember, so don't
expect miracles. Almost all
brands scored adequately for
nutrition, but CR discovered
quite a range in calories (260 to
380), fat (9 to 18 grams), saturat-
ed fat (3.5 to 9 grams), and sodi-
um (570 to 870 milligrams) per
serving. Top-rated Amy's stood
out as the lowest in saturated fat
and among the lowest in sodium.
Two were only fair for nutrition:
Red Baron Fire Baked because it
was among the highest in calo-
ries, total fat, saturated fat, and
sodium; and Totino's because of
high total fat and trans fat and
low fiber.
CR's Ratings are based on the
manufacturer's suggested serving
size. Mind your pizza cutter.
Most of the pies came whole; you
cut them yourself. It's easy to cut
more than what constitutes one

Continued From Page IA
Sean Gaffaney, 9, and his niece Olivia Spooner, had
grandmother Cheryl just finished making their
Gaffaney headed out of the big wooden stars, dusting
library hand in hand when the angled popsicle sticks
they finished their last with shimmering glitter.
ornament for the year. While they waited for the
They're good partners and glue to dry on that project,
the holidays are Sean's they set to work on their
favorite time of year, he next ornament. Mason
said. He enjoys it even Lewis was too young to
more because it gives him participate. But his eyes
and his grandmother more followed every move his
time to do things together, big brother made. And
As the Gaffaneys were some day, his mother
leaving. April Lewis and expects, he'll be working
her group of youngsters right along beside Cody, up
were just getting started, to his elbows in glitter and
Son Cody Lewis. 7, and glue.

There were no obituaries or death
notices submitted to the Floridan as
of the deadline at 4 p.m. yesterday.

Read our top stories, classified,
and obits online!

Continued From Page 1A
She and other family
members told the AP earli-
er that they were grateful
Clay Duke waited to fire
his weapon until the room
was largely empty.
Meanwhile, school
board members have tried
to turn the incident into
something good. School
board member Ginger
Littleton auctioned the
purse she used in an unsuc-
cessful attempt to disarm
Duke by sneaking up
behind him and whacking
his arm. The money will
go to a charity Jones
founded to help needy
kids. The brown Brahmin
handbag sold for $13,100
on eBay late Wednesday.
The buyer, who lives in
Alexandria, Va., asked to
remain anonymous.
The purse is from the
discontinued Almond
Collection and originally
sold for $345. The
Fairhaven. Mass-based
purse manufacturer says it
will match the winning
bid. meaning Jones' chari-
ty will get $26,200.

Christmas Eve shoppers may lead to spending record


Black Friday, The Sequel.
Stores are rolling out deals
and expect to be swimming
in shoppers on Christmas
Eve as stragglers take
advantage of a day off
work. For retailers, the last-
minute rush caps the best
year since 2007, and possi-
bly ever.
With Christmas falling
on a Saturday this year,
Friday is a holiday for most
U.S. workers. That lets
shoppers hit the stores first
thing in the morning.
"I'm calling it Fantastic
Friday, because I really do
think it's going to be one of
the busiest days of the year"
said Marshal Cohen. chief
fashion industry analyst with
researcher NPD Group.
A strong Christmas Eve
would round out a surpris-
ingly successful holiday
season for retailers. The
National Retail Federation
predicts that holiday spend-
ing will reach S451.5 bil-
lion this year. up 3.3 per-
cent over last year. That

would be the biggest year-
over-year increase since
2006, and the largest total
since spending hit a record
$452.8 billion in 2007. A
strong finish could even
give 2010 the crown.
While both are heavy
shopping days, Christmas
Eve draws a different breed
of buyer than Black Friday,
the day after Thanksgiving
and the unofficial start to the
holiday shopping season.
"Those who get up and
brave the cold on Black
Friday are usually looking
for hot items, not only to
buy gifts but to score some-
thing for themselves," said
Kathy Grannis, a spokes-
woman for the National
Retail Federation. '"They're
planners, and they map out
what they want to buy."
Shoppers who come out
on Christmas Eve, on the
other hand. were either
waiting for the biggest dis-
counts or they didn't have
the money to spend earlier.
she said. Or they just tend to
While many Black
Friday shoppers relish the
hunt. last-minute buyers are
harried and focused on get-

ting things done.
And true to stereotype,
they are mostly men, said
Dan Jasper, spokesman for
Mall of America in
Bloomington, Minn.
Accordingly, stores push
men's and women's
sweaters in their circulars,
while shoes and children's
apparel take a back seat.
Jewelry also tends to be a
top last-minute gift item,
though that category has
been strong throughout the
E-commerce has driven
much of the holiday's
spending growth. For the
season to-date, $28.36 bil-
lion has been spent online, a
12 increase over last year,
according to research firm
comScore. Online shoppers
spent $900 million last
weekend alone.
Many people who post-
poned their shopping this
year blame busy schedules.
The number of hours U.S.
workers are putting in at the
office each week has been
on the upswing since the
official end of the recession
in June 2009, according to
data from the Bureau of
Labor Statistics. |

12A Friday, December 24, 2010 Jackson County Flokdar:


Kremlin hails Senate's approval of nuclear treaty


MOSCOW President
Dmitry Mdcduede,. on Thursday
welcomed the U.S. Senate's deciu-
sion to ratify a landmark U.S.-
Russian nuclear arms control
treaty,. but Russian legislators,
said thev need to study a resolu-
tion until January accompanying
the document before following
Mededdev' spokeswoman
Natalya Timakova said that when
he signed the New START treaty
with President Barack Obama.
they agreed that the ratification
process should be conducted
She said that Medvedev voiced
hope that both houses of Russian
parliament would ratify the pact.
but added that they would need
some time to analyze the Senate's
conditions for its ratification
before making their decision.
The New START treaty. signed
by Obama and Medvedev in
April, would limit each country's
strategic nuclear warheads to
1.550. down from the current
ceiling of 2,200. It also would re-
establish a system for monitoring
and verification which ended last
year with the expiration of a pre-
vious arms control deal.
Legislators in the Kremlin-
controlled parliament had said
before the Senate landmark rul-
ing on Wednesday that they
would approve the treaty quickly
after it is ratified in the U.S.
Lower house speaker Boris
Gryziov, however, told reporters

Thurdaui tha; the : :
&t i 'j n rc-o( tiir .:: t- *'. 7

need to car L,. -.
bCforc nmak d:,I n
He added that the S.: D:.
may ratify the pact Fri.
text of the treats i-
"If these c, nd -!,to cdn
change the text of01 *'i -: .. '
ma\ pass a ratficatifc n ; ,il .i c
tomorrow." Grz/l, ,aid.
He said th;at the house
need more time it it j 1i. n,
chance in the bod ,) 1 ithe ueat.
Russian law minakers iht needii
to %xork on the tirea'% uinti! next
January said Ki' -tantin
Koach ox., the chasriman ot the
international alfairs committee in
the State Duma. The resolution
on the treaty's ratification "con-
tains many interpretations that
need a thorough stud\ and a
response of Russian lawmakers."
he said.
Conservative Republicans said
the pact would limit U.S. options
on missile defense, lacked suffi-
cient procedures to verify
Russia's adherence and deserved
more time for consideration.
Obama called the treaty a
national security imperative and
pressed strongly for its approval
before Congress, with a
Republican majority, assumes
power in January. In recent days,
he had telephoned a handful of
wavering Republicans. eventual-
ly locking in their votes.
The Obama administration has
argued that the United States
must show credibility in its

Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov, during a news conference
in Moscow, Russia, Thursday, Dec. 23. Russian Foreign Minister
Sergey Lavrov said Thursday that Moscow was still waiting for the
official text of the resolution and refused to comment on issues
raised by Republicans in the Senate resolution. ,- AP
Photo/Mikhail Metzel

improved relations with its for-
mer Cold War foe. and the treaty
was critical to any rapproche-
ment. The White House is also
counting on Russia to help pres-
sure Iran over its nuclear ambi-
Republicans had tried to kill
the treaty by forcing changes in
its language that would have sent
it back for negotiations with
Moscow. Democrats sought to
appease some Republican sena-
tors by letting them raise these
issues in legislation accompany-
ing the treaty that would not
directly affect the pact.
On Wednesday, two such

amendments, one on missile
defense and one on funding for
the U.S. nuclear arsenal, passed
with support from both parties.
Konstantin Kosachev. the head
of the Duma's foreign affairs
committee, said that decision is
conditioned on the analysis of the
."We realize that the process
shouldn't be delayed, but we
intend to work in such a way that
it doesn't affect the quality," he
Kosachev said that the Duma
may quickly approve the pact
Friday without any conditions, or
could decide to include some

conditions of its own. which
could dela\ the vote.
The treaty must also be ratified
b\ the upper house. whose
speaker Sergei Mironov said that
could happen on Friday as well.
it the Duma approves the docu-
ment, the ITAR-Tass news
agency reported.
Russian Foreign Minister
Serge) Lavrov said Thursday
that Moscow was still waiting for
the official text of the resolution
and refused to comment on
issues raised by Republicans in
the Senate resolution.
"The specific content of the
Senate resolution will naturally
determine the wording that our
legislators will put in the Russian
ratification bill." Lavrov said at a
Retired Gen. Vladimir
Dvorkin. who helped negotiate
previous arms deals with the
United States, predicted that the
Kremlin-controlled parliament
will quickly ratify the New
"This treaty is important for
the Russian leadership because it
formally preserves the nuclear
balance with the United States,
the last attribute of a superpow-
er." Dvorkin said, according to
the Interfax news agency.
In phone conversation
Thursday morning, Medvedev
congratulated Obama on the
Senate?s approval of the treaty,
and the two leaders agreed that
this was a historic event for both
countries and for U.S.-Russia
relations, according to a state-
ment from the White House.

Forensic and
police officers
inspect the area
inside the Swiss
Embassy in
Thursday, Dec.
23. AP D

Rome embassy blasts wound 2


ROME Mail bombs
exploded in the hands of
employees at the Swiss and
Chilean embassies in Rome
on Thursday, seriously
wounding two people and
triggering heightened securi-
ty checks at diplomatic mis-
sions just as holiday deliver-
ies deluge their mailrooms.
Italian investigators sus-
pected the attacks were the
work of anarchists, similar
to the two-day wave of mail
bombs that targeted several
embassies in Athens last
month including those of
Chile and Switzerland. One
of last month's booby-
trapped packages, addressed
to Italian Premier Silvio
Berlusconi, was intercepted
in Italy.
Late Thursday night, the
Italian news agency ANSA
reported that a claim by
anarchists was found in a
small box near one of the
wounded employees, and
was being examined by anti-
terrorism police squad. Anti-
terrorism police at Rome
police headquarters refused
to comment on the claim,
which ANSA said was made
by a group. called the
Informal Anarchist
Federation, or FAI.
"Long live FAI, long live
anarchy." the claim report-
edly said.
Anarchists were blamed

by authorities last week for
bloody clashes between pro-
testers and police in Rome
that marred otherwise
peaceful demonstrations. by
students against a university
reform law. The legislation
received final approval in
parliament Thursday.
For Thursday's twin
embassy mail bombs, less
than three hours apart,
Italian investigators are pur-
suing the "trail of anarchists-
insurrectionists," Interior
Minister Roberto Maroni,
whose ministry includes
anti-terrorist police, told
reporters. "Various elements
lead us to think that' this is
the correct path."
"These are very violent
groups that are also present
in Spain and Greece and are
very well connected," the'
minister said.
Rome's police chief,
Francesco Tagliente, rushing
to the Chilean diplomatic
mission, said all embassies in
the city were being alerted.
For about an hour, it
seemed as if the Ukrainian
embassy, a few block's away
from Chile's embassy. had
received a package bomb.
But Tagliente said checks
showed that the suspicious
package there was a "false
Tens of thousands of
tourists and pilgrims have
been pouring into Rome this
week for Christmas cere-
monies at the Vatican. Since

the Sept. 11 terror attacks in
the United States in 2001,
security has been tight at
public ceremonies in St.
Peter's Basilica and Square,
with the faithful subject to
metal detector checks and
purse and backpack inspec-
Swiss Ambassador
Bernardino Regazzoni, speak-
ing to reporters outside his
embassy, said the device that
exploded had been mailed, but
he didn't say from where.
The bomb at the Chilean
embassy was mailed from
inside Italy, the Italian news
agency ANSA reported. But
Chilean Ambassador Oscar
Godoy said it wasn't yet
clear if the package a
medium-sized envelope big
enough to hold documents
and addressed to the cultural
attache had been mailed
or delivered by a messenger.
The bombs seemed aimed
to injure if not maim or kill
those opening them.
Surgeons removed an iron
bolt that had embedded
itself in the chest of the
Chilean embassy employee
who opened the package,
said Massimiliano Talucci, a
spokesman for Umberto I
Polyclinic. where the man
was hospitalized. The
Chilean also suffered a seri-
ous hand wound and face
injuries, and risks losing the
sight in one eye. The Swiss
official suffered hand and
chest wounds.

Control of Sudan's oil a big issue in January vote


The pipelines run through
the north. Most of the oil is
in the south. That may
explain why Akuoc Ten
Diing and five other
Southern Sudanese offi-
cials were treated to a 10-
day, all-expense paid tour
of China's domestic oil
industry this fall.
They were guided by
female interpreters and
dined on lavish meals.
"They wanted to make
new relations with us,"
Diing said. ''Before they
were dealing directly with
Southern Sudan holds
an independence referen-
dum in January that is like-
ly to see Africa's largest
country split in two. The
oil in the south, which has
been controlled from the
northern capital of
Khartoum, will instead be
controlled by the southern
capital of Juba.
Sudan is sub-Saharan
"Africa's third-largest oil
producer, behind Nigeria
and Angola. Sudan pro-
duced 490,000 barrels of
oil a day last year, a 50 per-
cent increase from 2006.
China's interest here is
high, and it has been seek-
ing strong relations with
officials in both Sudan's
north and south ahead of
the vote.
The Petrodar plant in

Paloich, a town in middle
Sudan near the north-south
border, is an array of silver
water tanks, towering rigs,
and high-tension power lines
where Chinese supervisors
and Sudanese laborers wear
bright red and blue uniforms.
The expanse of technology
seems out of place in this
sun-scorched part of Upper
Nile state, an. oil-rich but
impoverished region where
locals live in mud huts.
.The China Petroleum
Corporation owns 41 per-
cent of Petrodar, and a sec-

and Chinese company owns
6 percent. Sudan's govern-
ment owns 8 percent.
Oil is big money in
Southern Sudan, which
stands to rake in $4.4 billion
in oil revenues in 2010.
That's almost 98 percent of
the region's revenues. The
government will bring in
only $100 million through
other sources.
The oil industry is seen as
a potential flashpoint
between the north and south,
but it may also serve to tie
the two together.





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Hornets hope to shake

off rust in Chipley


The Cottondale Hornets will be back in
action on Tuesday when they begin play in
the Chipley Christmas classic against the
Mosley Dolphins at 4:30 p.m.
The Hornets (6-4 overall, 5-2 in district
play) will then play West Florida Tech on
Wednesday at the same time, and finish up
on Thursday night against the Chipley
Tigers at 7:30 p.m.
Cottondale last played on Dec. 18
against Houston County, Ala. a 71-39
loss making Tuesday's game the first for
the Hornets in 10 days.
"I'm sure we'll be a little rusty," Hornets
coach Chris Obert said. "We'll be coming
off of a big break, and we'll have about
one day of practice to get ready.
Hopefully, we'll be rested. We needed a
Despite the lopsided loss in their last

game, the Hornts w ere a pleasant surprise
in the season's first half. taking impressive
wins over the likes of Malone. Graceville.
and Blountstown despite losing a large
chunk of the core of last year's team.
Obert said he has been mostly pleased
with what he has seen from his team thus
"I was happy with the first half. We had
a couple of tough games that didn't work
out like we wanted. but for the most part,
we've played well." he said. "The effort
has been there most nights, which I'm
happy with. We've had some limitations.
but we've been able to do things to offset
those and minimize our weaknesses. But
we have to keep playing hard and keep
getting better."
The coach said that Christmas classics
provided a great opportunity for teams to
get ready for the second half of the season.

See HORNETS, Page 2B >

Cottondale's Darien Pollock cuts past a Houston County defender. Mark

GHS girls fall short

7- 1,.,

Graceville's Mychea Williams looks for a way to score against Cottondale. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Lady Tigers lose in championship game

BY DUSTIN KENT rebounds for the Lady Tigers, with
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR Myohea Williams adding nine points
and five rebounds, and Tiara Sorey
The Graceville Lady Tigers fell just eight points.
short of a tournament title Wednesday Graceville topped Northview 4-5-25
night in Northview, losing to Central, on Tuesday night in the semifinals,
Ala., 38-34 in the championship but found the going much tougher
game of the Christmas tournament, against a 6A Central team ranked
Jessica McClendon had a double- fifth in the state.
double with 10 points and 10 "It was the best team we've played
against." Lady Tigers coach Jon

Habali said after the game. "it was
the most physical game we've ever
played. They had some skilled post
players who were (6 feet, 2 inches,
and 6 feet tall), but I thought we did a
pretty good job against them. It was
the best effort, and the best all around
game we've played this season. We
just didn't finish it at the end."
See LADY TIGERS, Page 2B 0>

Tigers look

for consistency

in tourney

The Graceville Tigers
will return to the court on
Tuesday for a Christmas
tournament at Arnold High
The Tigers (6-5) will take
on Marist, Ga., in the first
round of the tournament.
They'll be guaranteed
three games for the week,
but the Tigers will not be
able to compete for the
tournament title if they
It will be a formidable

test for Graceville right out
of the gate. Marist is a pri-
vate 4A school from
Atlanta that sports a 6-2
record going into Tuesday's
"I kind of figured we
would have to start with an
out-of-state team in the first
round," Tigers coach
Thomas Register said. "I
knew it would be tough.
We've played some tough
teams out of district, but I
think it's doing my guys
See TIGERS, Page 2B >

The Tiger's Rasheed Campbell makes a shot at a
recent game. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Bulldogs looking to build program 'for the long haul'

Marianna's Ben Byrd grapples with an opponent during a recent match at Bozeman. Contributed Photo

It has been a challenging
year for first-year Marianna
wrestling head coach Ron
Thoreson. with the Bulldogs
finding mostly uneven
results with a predominantly
inexperienced roster in the
first half of the season.
The Bulldogs have com-
peted in five meets. includ-
ing two individual meets.
and are still looking for that
breakout performance.
But Thoreson said that. all
things considered. his team
has done an admirable job
thus far.
'I'm happy with what the
guys have done." he said.
"It's a tough thing starting
out against teams that are
established. When you have
so many kids who haven't
wrestled before, it's tough. I
think the Christmas break

will be good for everybody.
We can kind of relax,
breathe, and come back
fresh after the break and get
after it."
It hasn't been easy with a
team that has only two sen-
iors, with half of the roster
comprised of freshmen and
However, Thoreson said
what his wrestlers lack in
experience. they have made
up for with toughness and
"They've responded
extremely well." the coach
said. "I'm very proud of all
of my kids. They've all
answered the challenge very
well. Nobody has quit.
nobody has said they wanted
to quit, and they don't stop
during practice. I'm very
proud of what they've
See BUILD, Page 2B >

good, bad and
ugly of the 2010
NFL season





2B Friday, December 24, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Continued From Page 1B

Graceville is coming off
of an appearance in the
Florida/Georgia Shootout in
Bainbridge, Ga.. taking a
win over Miller County after
a loss to Bainbridge.
The Tigers have also had
non-league games against
Port St. Joe and Marianna,
so the Tigers certainly have
not gone unchallenged in the
season's first half.
"I made the schedule up
before (last year's leading
scorer Cameron Dozier) left,
but I still think this has been
good for us," Register said.

Lady Tigers
Continued PFrom Page lB

Central got off to a quick
start, going ahead 15-8 in
the first quarter.
The Lady Tigers stayed
within striking distance,
closing to within four at 22-
18 at the half.
The deficit was five
points going into the
fourth. Graceville was able
to close to within a basket
with 40 seconds left in reg-

Continued From Page 1B
"When we play stuff like
this, we want to win,"
Obert said. "But honestly,
coming off of a break, you
want to play your way back
into shape and try to figure
some stuff out about your
team for the second half of
the season. You get to work
some kinks out, and try to
get a better understanding
of your team's strengths
and weaknesses."

Continued From Page 1B
While the effort has been
admirable, that hasn't made
the learning curve any less
"It gets frustrating when
you see your kids in the
matches, and then they make
first-year mistakes to take
themselves out of the match.
That's frustrating," Thoreson
said. "But it's enjoyable to
watch them win their first
match. It's exciting to watch
them grow as individuals and

Reggie Johnson scored 21
points and pulled down 12
rebounds to lead Miami past
Akron 69-61 on Thursday in
the final round of the Las
Vegas Holiday Hoops
The Hurricanes (10-3)
went 4-0 in the Classic.
Malcolm Grant added 17
points for Miami, highlight-
ed by an 11-of-12 effort from
the free throw line. Durand
Scott added 12 points and

"I said before the season that
I didn't know if we would
win a non-district game. but
maybe we can get us one or
two in Arnold. If we do.
we'll be ahead of the game."
The Tigers have been up
and down early on. showing
glimpses of potential at
times. but not enough con-
sistency for Register's lik-
They'll need to start
showing that soon. with
much of their second half
schedule featuring tough
road games.
"We've got to start peak-
ing now, or start working
towards it," Register said.
"We're not there right now. I
think we're close."

But a pair of free throws
by Central pushed the lead
back to four, and the Lady
Tigers were unable to con-
vert on their final posses-
Still, Habali said he was
very happy with the way
his players handled the
high-level competition.
"We did a good job
against their pressure.
Offensively, we were
patient, we just had a hard
time finishing at the bas-
ket," the coach said, noting
his team's eight missed lay-
ups. "We kept hanging in

Obert also said it was
nice to get to play teams
that he doesn't normally
get to play, with neither
Mosley nor West Florida
Tech on the Hornets' regu-
lar season schedule.
The Chipley Tigers are,
however, with dates on Jan.
4 and Jan. 27 still to come.
Cottondale faced
Chipley during the summer
season. The Tigers have
since added former
Graceville star guard
Cameron Dozier, and still
haven't been beaten this

wrestlers. That part is great.
They are growing. I can't tell
you how proud I am of them.
They've done a great job."
Perhaps, the biggest posi-
tive for the Bulldogs this sea-
son, has been increased par-
Thoreson said the
Bulldogs have brought 28 or
29 kids consistently to meets,
and can fill each weight class
for the first time in a long
The key now is to keep the
young Marianna wrestlers in
the program to make the
Bulldogs formidable in the

nine rebounds.
Brett McKnight led the
Zips (7-5) with 20 points.
Brett McClanahan had 11
points and Nikola Cvetinovic
10 for Akron, which finished
6 of 27 from 3-point range
and 2-1 at the Classic.
Miami, which was 1 of 11
from 3-point range, extended
its 38-22 halftime lead to 57-
35 with 10:08 left on two
Grant free throws.
Akron responded with a
16-0 run. But the spurt ended


High School
Boys Basketball
The Cottondale Hornets
and Marianna Bulldogs will
both compete in a
Christmas classic in
Chipley on Dec. 28-30.
The Hornets will take on
Mosley, West Florida Tech,
and Chipley, while the
Bulldogs will face Holmes
County, Mosley, and West
Florida Tech.
The Malone Tigers will
also be in action next week,
traveling to Dothan on
Monday for a Christmas
The Tigers will play Dale
County in the first round,
and would play the winner
of Dothan vs. Headland on
Tuesday if they win
Graceville will play a
Christmas tournament at
Arnold High School from
Dec. 28-30, with its first
game against Marist, Ga.,
on Tuesday.
MERE Basketball
The Marianna Recreation
Department will offer three
basketball leagues.
Registration for youth
ages 5-13 will be held
through Jan. 7 from 8 a.m.
Ito 4 p.m. at The Marianna

Educational and
Recreational Expo located
at 3625 Caverns Rd. in
The registration fee for
basketball is $30 for partic-
ipants who live inside the
city limits of Marianna, and
$45 for participants who
live outside the city limits.
The fee must be paid with
a check or money order. No
cash will be accepted. No
one will be allowed to reg-
ister after Jan. 8.
Registration forms may
also be picked, up and
dropped off at City Hall.
All participants must
bring a copy of their birth
Fore more information,
visit us at www.leagueline
up.com/mrd, or call 482-
The age of all partici-
pants on Nov. 1 of the cur-
rent year will be the play-
er's age for the entire sea-
Sports Items
Send all sports items to
or fax them to 850-482-
4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan P.O. Box
520 Marianna, FL 32447.

If Graceville is to make a
second-half surge., the coach
said he'd need more per-
formances from his tw o sen-
ior stars. Kevin Potts and
Bvron Laster. like he saw
from them in the win over
Miller County.
"-The biggest thing I
noticed l against Miller
Countn was BrTon Laster
and Potts stepping it up on
defense." Register said.
"They were playing very
hard and getting to loose
balls. doing the things we
need them to do. They have
to be leaders for us. I do see
us improving, but we've still
got a long way to go. Shots
are not falling right now. but
that will come around."

the game. but if we just
could've put it in the hoop.
we could've won.
"But I'm proud of them.
From the start of the year
up to now, we've gotten a
lot better."
Graceville is now 11-4
on the season, including a
perfect 8-0 in district play.
The Lady Tigers will
next hit the road to take on
South Walton on Jan. 4.
"We're happy with where
we're sitting right now,"
Habali said. "We just have
to work over this break and
keep getting better."

Chipley beat Walton 68-
46 on Tuesday night to
improve to 9-0 on the sea-
"They're one of the bet-
ter teams around here, if
not the best," Obert said of
the Tigers. "They've got a
real good core group of
kids. They're real skilled,
they've got good guard
play, they're real talented,
and coach (Joel) Orlando
does a good job with them.
They'll be a real good test
for us."

coming years.
"In the past, it has been
very hard to get them to stay
for the long haul," Thoreson
said. "It's been tough, but
with this group, I think
they'll stay with it. They real-
ly enjoy it. I can tell. In the
long range, this team can be
really good, and they can be a
big part of that."
Marianna will next be in
action on Jan. 8 in the Bay
Invitational at Bay High
The Bulldogs' only home
meet will be on Jan. 25 at
Marianna High School.

after Johnson's dunk with
4:51 left caused the clock
-above the basket to shut
down. It never was fixed.

This Aug. 12, 2010, photo shows Tiger Woods, right, talking with caddie Steve
Williams during the first round of the PGA Championship golf tournament, at
Whistling Straits in Haven, Wis. AP Photo/Charlie Neibergall, File

Gillette won't

renew contract

with Tiger Woods


Procter & Gamble Co. will
not renew its endorsement
deal with Tiger Woods at
the end of.the year, adding
another name to the list of
companies that cut ties with
the golfer after last year's
revelations of marital infi-
The company used
Woods, Roger Federer,
Lionel Messi and dozens of
other athletes as part of its
three-year "Gillette
Champions" marketing
campaign. Gillette said
Thursday it was phasing
out that program and not
renewing the contract with
Woods and several other
athletes. It stopped using
Woods himself in the cam-
paign months ago.
The golfer was once the
most sought-after pitch-
man in sports and was the
first athlete to earn $1 bil-
lion from endorsement
agreements. However,
many corporations cut ties
or distanced themselves
from Woods after the scan-
dal that broke just over a
year ago and dominated
headlines for months.
Accenture LLP, AT&T

Inc. and Gatorade all
dropped Woods as an
endorser. Companies such
as Gillette and Tag Heuer
didn't end their relation-
ships outright but stopped
featuring him in advertise-
Nike Inc. and Electronic
Arts, which had more
invested in his skills as a
golfer rather-than a more
general symbol of excel-
lence, stuck with him.
Woods is trying to rebuild
his golf reputation after his
first year as a pro golfer
without a tournament vic-

tory and losing his ranking
as the top player in the
world. 0
Gillette is also letting its
contracts with other ath-
letes, including soccer
players such as Messi,
Thierry Henry, and Kaka
end as part of the conclu-
sion of the marketing pro-
Gillette, however, was
keeping some of the ath-
letes such as Federer,
NHL star Alex Ovechkin
and New York Yankees cap-
tain Derek Jeter for new
local marketing campaigns.



I II:;:,#:;


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4403 Constituinln arina lrd~.3,

Johnson's double-double

leads Miami by Akron 69-61




Jennifer Neider 128 pts
-I "1



diT e's D o nt'a Hightower

Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 24, 2010 3B

Falcons' star White

S"%b u *M'"EuW __ ,T regrets Tweet about

rebounds from tough start Hurricane Katrina

.\P 1 '1'.

Dont'a Hi,_,htov.wr didn't
expect to b h Rolando
\McClain on the field.
But the lincbackcr tor
151h-ranked Alabama had
no idea it would be so hard
to get back to bcinc Dont a
Higihtov, cr again after a
serious knee injury that
ended his 201() season
Hightowvr opened the
season replacing the
Butkus Award-winning
McClain as the Crimson
Tide's middle linebacker.
but said it took awhile
before he was moving
around and chasing down
ballcarriers and quarter-
backs like he had the previ-
ous two seasons.
"It was very frustrating in
the beginning of the year,"
he said. "I thought I was
100 percent."
Then, coach Nick Saban
and defensive coordinator
Kirby Smart pointed out
that his footwork was a lit-
tle sluggish, and he was a
little slower getting to the
A recent review of film
by Saban and Smart tells a
different story, even if
Hightower didn't have the
kind of breakout season he
and Alabama coaches were
hoping for.
"They told me the last
couple games I actually
looked like I the old me
before I got hurt,"
Hightower said. "I'm play-
ing a lot faster, I'm reading
things better and I'm being
more of a vocal player as
far as being a leader and
teammate. I really feel bet-
ter now."
Hightower is hoping that
turnaround will continue on
Jan. 1 when the Tide (9-3)
takes on No. 7 Michigan
State in the Capital One
Bowl. He is still Alabama's
second-leading tackler with
67 stops and eight quarter-
back hurries, moving from
the middle back to weak-
side linebacker in midsea-
"He's really made a lot of
progress throughout the
course of the year," Saban
said. "His confidence, his
mobility, all those things
probably improved as the
season went on. He was
one of our most productive
"His role on our team
also changed from just
being a guy who's being a







Derwin Kitchen scored 20
points and Okaro White
added 19 to lead Florida
State to a 70-62 win over
Hawaii Wednesday night in
an opening-round game of
the Diamond Head Classic.
The Seminoles (10-2)
advanced to Thursday's
semifinal round, where they
will meet Butler, despite
shooting just 32.3 percent
from the field against the
. Rainbow Warriors (7-3).
Chris Singleton grabbed
12 rebounds for Florida
State, which scored 25
points off 23 Hawaii
turnovers and held a 48-33
rebounding advantage.
Hawaii. which trailed 33-
25 at halftime. cut the
Seminoles' lead to 39-35
with 14:18 to play follow-
ing Zane Johnson's 3-point-
er. But White scored the

next five points, spurring a
9-0 Florida State run to
push the lead to 46-35.
Johnson led all scorers
with 24 points. Bo Barnes
had 17 points and Josten
Thomas 12 for the Rainbow

In this Sept. 11, photo, Alabama linebacker Dont'a
Hightower (30) reactsafter making a sack against Penn
State at Bryant-Denny Stadium in Tuscaloosa, Ala.
Hightower had two difficult tasks early this season:
Replacing Rolando McClain and returning from a serious
knee injury. After a slow start, Hightower says coach Nick
Saban and defensive coordinator Kirby Smart have told
him he's been playing like his old self lately. Hightower and
the 15th-ranked Crimson Tide are preparing for the Capital
One Bowl against Michigan State on New Year's Day. -
AP Photo/Dave Marlin, File

linebacker to being a guy
who was making all the
calls. That was probably a
little bit of an adjustment
for him."
Hightower tore the ante-
rior cruciate and medial
collateral ligaments in his
left knee on a cut block
against Arkansas four
games into last season. He
received a redshirt year and
managed to return and go
through full contact in
spring practice.
Hightower, who said
recent tests showed his
rehabilitated knee is now
stronger than the other one,

can pinpoint when he start-
ed feeling like himself
"I feel like the Florida
game is when everything
kind of turned around," he
said. "I knew we were
going up against a lot of
speed. I was able to run
around in practice and I felt
pretty good and I played
pretty good. Ever since.
then I feel like I've been
playing a lot faster."
He apparently was able
to fill McClain's shoes in
the leadership role if not at
middle linebacker.
Hightower, a starter since

hi, freshman \ear. \\as,
named a permanent team
captain after the season -
like McClain last \ear.
McClain \sas the eighth
overall pick in the NFL
draft b% the Raideri but he
V as also the playcaller and
unquestioned defensive
leader on the field.
"I feel like it was going
to be hard either way. "
Hightower said. "Even if I
wasn't hurt. coming in and
replacing a great player like
Rolando? You see him now,
in the NFL. he's doing a
really good job being able
to come in as a rookie and
taking hold of all that."
A third-year sophomore,
Hightower has deflected
questions about whether
he'll explore entering the
NFL draft. Saban is already
looking ahead to 2011 for
the 6-foot-4, 258-pounder,
"I.think that he'll be even
better next year because I
think he's gotten more and
more confident and better
condition," the coach said.
"I think he understands his
role on the team much,
much better now. I think his
future's very bright."
Hightower also lines up
at the line with his hands on
the ground at times, and
does well enough that line-
man Marcell Dareus calls
him "a nice little defensive
end at heart."
Hightower was one of the
few veterans of a defense
with nine new starters and
freshmen like linebacker
C.J. Mosley and corner-
back DeMarcus Milliner
holding down starting
roles. Dareus noticed
Hightower's improvement
as the season went along.
"You look back and see
how he matured and what
he played through, how he
had to go through adversity
- his performance
changed dramatically,"
Dareus said.

APS:'.;:- \\': "i ;;

Ga. Roddy White
regrets sending a Tweet
referring to Hurricane
Katrina. The Atlanta
Falcons star isn't backing
down from anything else
he posted on the popular
Web site.
In a game that really
didn't need any additional
hype. White managed to
stir things up with some
incendiary comments he
wrote on Twitter leading
up to Monday night's cru-
cial contest between the
NFC-leading Falcons and
the defending Super Bowl
champion New Orleans
White's teammates
claim it's nothing out of
the ordinary, just some
good-natured trash talk
from perhaps their most
outspoken player.

"There's nothing wrong
%with promoting the fight.
just like boxers do."
Falcons tight end Tony
Gonzalez said Thursday.
"A lot fans like that stuff.
It's just like boxing. We're
promoting the fight.
Roddy is promoting the
fight, getting it hyped.
He's our bype man. He's
our Dofi King."
The Saints don't see it
that way. especially when
White brought up the dev-
astating hurricane that
slammed into the Big
Easy five years ago.
Defensive lineman
Anthony Hargrove said
White crossed the line when
he started taking shots "at
not just us. but our fans, our
city. We're not going to talk
about you Roddy, but
inside, these guys are defi-
nitely upset."
"Thanks, Roddy, for the
motivation." Hargrove

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4B Friday, December 24, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Bucs surprise; Cowboys, Vikings disappoint

AP P'1, F, -:.. %,*' V, : P

It's cold. wind. maybe
snowy outside. and your
football team stinks.
Hardly a way to enjoy the
end of the NFL season.
That's how folks feel in
Minneapolis and
Cincinnati and Denver.
Take away the bad
weather and the feelings
aren't any brighter in
Dallas. Charlotte and
Phoenix. Disappointment
abounds in those cities -
and throw in Nashville.
Houston, Miami and San
Francisco, where there
were big hopes for 2010
when everybody kicked off
in sunshine and balmy
breezes 31V2 months ago.
For every flop, there's an
ascension, though, and the
smiles fans expected to
wear in the cities above
now are being sported by
people who root for the
Bears, Bucs, Jaguars,
Chiefs and even the Rams
at 6-8.
The NFL's biggest fail-
ures and success stories,
and why their seasons went
that way:

No team has risen toward
the NFL's elite in more
stunning fashion than the
Bears. Chicago was con-
sidered a .500 or worse
squad heading into 2010, a
likely third-place finisher
in the NFC North if the
Bears could hold off the
Then Lovie Smith turned
his personal hot seat into a
torrid team whose defense
and special teams have
been so formidable that
mistakes by the offense
generally have not been
critical. Having a healthy
Brian Urlacher and Lance
Briggs at linebacker has
been critical, and the sec-
ondary has developed nice-
Doubters will be vocal
when the playoffs begin
and the Bears could be an
underdog at home even if
they earn a bye, because
the Eagles, Saints, Falcons
and Giants seem to have
more supporters. That
shouldn't taint what has
been a terrific turnaround
Two other coaches sup-
posedly needing to prove
themselves this year were
Raheem Morris in Tampa
and Jack Del Rio in
Jacksonville. Must be
something about the sun-
shine, but both have done
admirable jobs with so-so
The Bucs have the
league's youngest team,
one filled with playmakers
such as WR Mike
Williams, DT Gerald
McCoy, CB Aqib Talib, RB
LeGarrette Blount and QB
Josh Freeman. That cer-
tainly bodes well, even if
Tampa hasn't defeated an
opponent with a winning
record this year.
Not only have the
Jaguars been in contention
in the AFC South albeit
a weakened division in

Tampa Bay Buccaneers wide receiver Arrelious Benn (17) gets pulled down by
Atlanta Falcons defensive end John Abraham (55) during the second quarter of a
game Dec. 5, in Tampa, Fla. AP Photo/Brian Blanco, File

2010 but they haven't
been blacked out all sea-
son. Maybe. that's their
biggest achievement.
Maurice Jones-Drew has
emerged as a superior run-
ning back, the unheralded
trio of TE Marcedes Lewis
and WRs Mike Thomas
and Mike Sims-Walker
have combined for 19
touchdowns receiving, and
the defensive has some ris-
ing stars in Terrance
Knighton, Jeremy Mincey
and Tyson Alualu.
St. Louis, meanwhile,
could become the first sub-
.500 division winner in
league history. The Rams
have become competitive
in Steve Spagnuolo's sec-
ond year as coach with a
vastly improved defense
led by youngsters DE Chris
Long, LB James
Laurinaitis and CB Bradley
Fletcher. Helped by superb
RB Steven Jackson, top
overall draft pick Sam
Bradford has been better
than anyone could expect
from a rookie quarterback
throwing to an obscure
group of receivers.
How many people know
Danny Amendola? Well, he
leads the Rams with 75
receptions, more catches
than Calvin Johnson, Greg

Jennings or Brandon
More names to get
accustomed to among the
winners reside in Kansas
City: Dwayne Bowe, Matt
Cassel, Jamaal Charles,,
Branden Albert, Tamba
Hali and Eric Berry. Todd
Haley will get strong con-
sideration for coach of the

Cincinnati won the AFC
North and swept its six
divisional matchups in
2009. This year? The
Bengals blew a great
chance for the top overall
draft pick last Sunday by
doing something strange:
winning. They are 3-11
after tying a team record by
dropping 10 in a row.
Coach Marvin Lewis is a
Jeff Fisher, with by far
the longest tenure of any
coach with the same fran-
chise, also might want out
of Tennessee after the
Titans fell from 5-2 to 6-8
and QB Vince Young
became disruptive'
Former Titan Albert
Haynesworth was disrup-
tive all season in
Washington, where Mike
Shanahan's first year has

have one of the league's
leakiest defenses and a
penchant for making hor-
rendous plays at the worst
San Francisco had
designs on its first playoff"
since 2002. then began the
season 0-5 amid communi-
cation problems and under-
achievement. Even with
two of the NFC's best play-
ers. LB Patrick Willis and
RB Frank Gore, the Niners
are a nonentity.
Tony Sparano should
survive in Miami. but
explain how a team can be
as good as anyone on the
road the Dolphins are 6-
1 and go 1-6 at home.
And can they possibly lose
this week to the Lions.
whose last road victory
before their win this past
Sunday at Tampa seeming-
ly came with Bobby Layne
at quarterback?

We are talking hideous
Arizona, a Super Bowl

loser after the 2008 season
and NFC West winner in
2009. couldn't replace
retired quarterback Kurt
Warner or defensive defec-
tors Karlos Dansby and
Antrell Rolle. and traded
receiver Anquan Boldin.
The Cardinals' QB follies
were among the biggest
jokes in the NFL.
Carolina showed no
interest in re-signing coach
John Fox watch him
show up. quickly in another
job in 2011 if he wants -
and then the team showed
no interest in the season.
Jerry Jones trumpeted
his Cowboys' chances for
playing in a Super Bowl
they are hosting. He was
blowing the wrong horn.
All of Josh McDaniels'
bad decisions and poor rap-
port with just about every-
one cost him his coaching
spot in Denver, and saw the
Broncos sink to the depths
of the league.
But for all-time ugly,
need we say more than the
Minnesota Vikings and
Brett Favre?

been filled with disappoint-
ment and turmoil. Now,
Shanahan has created a
quarterback controversy.
Shanahan protege Gary
Kubiak could be out of a
job in Houston, where
expectations were the
Texans would get their first
playoff berth. Instead, they


Dolphins say lack of speed

has hampered success

DAVIE (AP) A lack of
an offensive punch has hurt
the Miami Dolphins, espe-
cially in their last three
games when they only
scored a combined 34
Now out of the playoffs,
the team is fighting to sal-
vage a winning record at 7-7
heading into Sunday's home
finale against Detroit.
The plan is to see what can
be done against the Lions
and then the following week
at New England to send head
coach Tony Sparano and
offensive coordinator Dan
Henning into the offseason
with optimism about the
direction of the offense.
That might be a difficult
task. Henning says the team
this season hasn't had more
than three dynamic plays on
offense out of "about 800 or
so." The Dolphins offense
ranks 22nd overall and 31st
in scoring.
"On our football team
overall, we're missing
dynamics." said Henning.
who was the architect of the
Dolphins' offense in 2008
that helped Miami win the
AFC East for the first time in

eight years with an 11-5
He said there are other
things missing from the
Dolphins' game, including
dynamic kickoff or punt
returns that give the offense
excellent field position or an
interception return for a
Despite having the same
coaches from the 2008 team
and even having some play-
ers on the current roster who
are more dynamic than pre-
vious Dolphins personnel,
Henning said there is a dif-
ference between this sea-
son's team and the AFC East
"As a team. we're not as
efficient, consistent or effec-
tive as we were in 2008." he
Henning says the team
needs speed. One reason
behind the offense's lack of
speed has to do with the
hand injury second-year
wide receiver Brian Hartline
suffered in the 13-10 home
loss to Cleveland on Dec. 5.
"I would just tell you that
some of our speed is sitting
on the sideline right now and
in the locker room in Brian

Hartline," Sparano said.
Speed has been a difficult
issue for the Dolphins with-
out Hartline this season.
Brandon Marshall -
brought in via trade with the
Denver Broncos in the off-
season because of his size
and ability to run after mak-
ing a catch only has three
touchdown catches and has
been slowed by a right ham-
string injury. Slot receiver
Davone Bess is tied with
Marshall with 71 receptions
but doesn't have breakaway
Sparano previously has
noted other hurdles with the
offense, including that the
Dolphins running game
struggled with second-level
blocking and that red zone
efficiency was a concern.
Marshall deferred to
Henning's opinion on the
speed of the offense but
became defensive when
reporters questioned his
"I don't know. I guess I'm
not good enough no more."
he said. "I don't know what
you want me to say. Nothing
is missing in my game. noth-
ing at all."

Come and Enjoy a Special

S11:00AM 9:00PM

S* Turkey & Dressing
Carved Ham Fried Chicken
Sweet Potatoes & Plenty of ,
"Home Cooked" Vegetables with
SAll the Trimmings
Includes Salad Bar & Dessert Bar

plus tax

/ --
^-s^^'^. ^.^ <-V

1-10 &
SR 71, Marianna




Jackson County Floridan Friday, December 24, 2010 5B

6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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26 USA Waistline Walstline Fitness 90 Daysl Psycha NCIS "Silent Night" "National Treasure"'* (2004. Adventure) Nicolas Cage. "National Treasure:Book ofSecrets'* (2007, Action) Walcome Home Roscoe Jenkins'** "The Pacifier'**
28 FAM Flntstone Christmas Santa Claus, Town Year Without a Santa 'Miracle on 34th Stret'*** (1994, Fanlasy) 0 "Santa Buddies"(2009, Comedy) a EMIThe Santa Clause'*** (1994, Comedy) 'Home Alone 2 Lost in New York"(1992, Comedy) Ea
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30 A&E Celeb. Ghost Stories Sell House Sell House Sell House Sell House Sell House Sell House Flip This House 00 Flip This House E0 Intervention "Adam" o Intervention "Lana Intervention "Rachel" Dog Dog Dog iDog Dog Bounty Hsnter
32 SYFY Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. "Sea Snakes"(2009, Suspense) Luke Perry. "Frankenfish'(2004, Horror) Tory Kittles. 'Eye of the Beast" (2007, Horror) 0 'Lake Placidd (2007, Horror) I 'lWahibu Shark Attack'(2009, Suspense) 0E
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34MTV The City The City The City The City Sweet Sweet Sweet ISweet S Sweet 161 and Pregnant Ashley hopes for adoption. Teen Mom 2 70 Show '70 Shw s Show '70s Show '70s Show
35 BET (5.00) BET Inspiration Kennedy Chris A Very BET Christmas BET 30: Movements and Moments &01 Black Girls Rockl 0 BET Awards '09 0 BET Awards 20100 0
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39 HIST Heavy Metal s Engineering/Empire Da Vinci Code Angels: Good or Evil 00 Angels & Demons Decoded 0 Bible Code: Predicting Bible Code II Banned From the Bible [0 'Banned-Bible
40 TVLND he Nanny 3's Co. National Lampoon'sChristmas Vacation' All/Family All-Family AII-Family AII-Family The Jeffersons E Jeffersons GoodTime GoodTime Bewitched Bewitched Bewitched GrIffith Sanford 'Independence Day (1996, Science Fiction)
43 CNN2 HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Clark Howard HLN News 'Prime News 20 _
45 CNN Saturday Gupta CNN Saturday Morning Bottom Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Your Money CNN Presents CNN Presents 00 Newsroom Newsroom ;CNN Heroes
46 CW Cubix Cubix Sonic X Sonic X Yu-Gl-Oh! Sonic X Dragon Dragon Yu-Gi-Oh! |Yu-GI-Ohl Holiday Hearth Holiday Hearth Holiday Hearth 'ChristmasWiththe Kranks"(2004, Comedy) 'Miracle on 34th Street"(1947. Fantasy) a
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17HBO (5.15) '17Agair" Tooth Fairy"** (2010)'PG' 'AIIAbout Steve'* (2009) Sandra Butlock. 24W7Penguins 'MinorityReport *** i (2002)TomCruse.'PG-13' 1'Love You, Man"*** (2009) Paul Rudd. iREAL Sports Gumbel 'Squeakquef
18 ESPN2 Sports. College Basketball College Basketball SportsCenter (Live) Quarterback NBA Basketball: Celtics at Magic NBA Basketball: Heal at Lakers J Expedition Whitetail
19 ESPN 5.00) SportsCenter NBA Basketball: Nuggets at Thunder NBA Basketball: Trail Blazers at Wamors iSportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) NFL NBA Basketball: Bulls at Knicks SportsCenter SportsCtr
20 CSS College Football: SEC Championship College Football Teams To Be Announced. iPaid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Program Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Dual Saw
21DISN Sonny Deck Hannah ;Phineps Fish ;Shakeit Hannah Hannah Suite Life Deck DDeck Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas "'The UlmateChristmas Presen Charlie Little Einsteins Jungle Chugging Movers
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"He's trying to figure out a way to clone
himself so he can stay home all day
and still get a paycheck."

1 Cluster
6 Wild animal
11 Flabber-
13 Puck stop-
14 Dune locale
15 Antenna
16 Wheel part
17 Peace ges-
18 "Cheers"
bar owner
21 Broke a
23 Dollop
26 Tooth-
fillers' org.
27 Culture
28 Decoy
29 Seafarer
31 Children's
32 Take the
33 Coach
35 Budget item
36 Sigh of re-
37 de
38 Fabric
39 Crow


40 Elev.
41 Flair for mu-
42 Electrical
44 "The -
Engine That
47 Vegetable
51 Boxed up
52 Luxury fur
53 Exclude or
54 Au pair
1 -relief
2 "Pulp
3 Uh-uh!
4 Movie
5 Ancestry
6 Prepared
7 Inch forward
8 Yeasty brew
9 Set the dog
10 Lunar new
12 Cause harm
13 Philanthro-

Answer to Previous Puzzle

18 Appetizing 41 Soul singer
19 Loved madly James

20 Pyramid
22 Zany -
23 Kind of pig
24 Nightmare
25 Lebanese
28 Grass-skirt
30 LLB. holder
31 Flowering
34 Mend a
36 Read
39 Farm

43 NYC art
44 Arith. term
45 Temper
46 Dinner
48 Shark
49 Dear
Abby's sis-
50 "- Jude"

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

2010 by UFS, Inc.


CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) It might not be too
important to you, but with all
the commotion, minute mis-
takes can be made. Count your
change when shopping and
don't forget to buy small items.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Big things aren't likely to
disturb those around you, but
little oversights might. Take
extra care to make sure you
lock your car door and wipe
your feet before entering some-
one's house.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Be attentive when someone
asks you to do something spe-
cial, especially if it calls for you
to get other people to help.
You'll need to get things
straight before you can relay
instructions to others.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- When doing some last-
minute shopping, it might be
best to stay away from the bar-
gain counters, and avoid get-
ting rejects. Make careful selec-
tions that'll last.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- This can be an extremely
productive day if you can keep
kibitzers from peering over
your shoulder, even if they are
only trying to help. You need to
do things your way.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Guard what you say when
you open your mouth. There's a
chance you could be so excited
about your knowledge of some-
one else's gift that you could
spoil the surprise.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Financial trends could be a
bit mercurial, in that you might
receive a nice bonus only to
spend it all on extra gifts or
things you want but don't need.
Keep close tabs on spending.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) In
all of your excitement about
what you plan to do for some-
one, don't let any secrets slip
out and ruin the fun. Keep
mum, no matter the temptation.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- In your desire to impress
others, you might be tempted
to reveal a surprise that you
have the scoop on, but you
would kick yourself if you
spoiled it for another.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
An enthusiastic friend might
want to include you in on a
present s/he would like to give
another, because it is too costly
for one person to give --do so
only if it fits into your budget.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Avoid seeking help from a
person who may mean well but
is rarely able to contribute any-
thing of substance, especially
regarding urgent matters.
21) Proper timing could
make something far better than
leaving the effects up to
chance. If you expose some-
thing prematurely, it could spoil
the surprise and/or diminish its

Saving a son and marriage

Dear Annie: I've been married to a won-
derful man for 26 years. We are compatible
in every way except when it comes to my 28-
year-old son, "Jeremy." Jeremy has epilepsy,
diabetes and other problems. Recently, the
two of them had a terrible fight. Jererfy left.
We had no idea that he was camping in our
backyard. At night, we heard a loud scream.
Jeremy had had a severe epileptic seizure,
and we called 911. The paramedics
noticed he had written on his
hand, "Do not revive." We found
out he had tried to commit suicide by
swallowing three bottles of
pills. Jeremy has not been a *i
perfect son. He has lied to my
husband and stolen things. MyA 1
husband wants him gone, but
he knows I won't kick him out -
when he has so many medical
problems. Instead, my husband now
refuses to have anything to do with him. I
cannot choose between my husband and
my son. Do you have any suggestions? -
Hurting Mother.
Dear Hurting: We understand your concern
for your son, but unless Jeremy plans to spend
the rest of his life with you, he needs to learn
how to manage his various illnesses and
become more independent. You should not be
taking over responsibilities that he can handle
for himself. The two of you can contact the
Epilepsy Foundation online at epilepsyfoun


'Twas the night before Christmas. Neither a dummy
nor a mouse was stirring, waiting for declarer to play
to the first trick. There are more mistakes made at trick
one than at any other single trick. That is why, before
playing from the dummy, declarer should map out his
campaign. This type of deal catches out the inexperi-
enced every time.
North made a game-invitational limit raise, showing
four-plus spades' and 10-12 support points. South,
adding three points for his singleton, had sufficient to
bid game. (In the Losing Trick Count, North's response
shows eight losers, and South raises with only six los-
ers, not the seven that partner was assuming.)
Start by counting losers. Here, declarer is faced
with one in each suit: three aces and the third round
of hearts. He cannot dodge those aces.
If South takes the first trick and plays a trump, East
will win and return a heart, setting up that trick and
killing the contract. Declarer must immediately play on
clubs. Then he can discard dummy's last heart on his
third club and, later, ruff his third heart in the dummy.
But West might duck the first club trick and take the
second before leading another heart. If so, South
must win that trick in his hand so that he can cash the
long club. This means he must take trick one with
dummy's ace. When you are establishing a winner in
one hand, try to keep a side-suit entry to that hand.

dation.org at 1-800-332-1000 and the
American Diabetes Association (diabetes.org)
at 1-800-DIABETES (1-800-342-2383) and
ask for assistance. Talk to Jeremy's doctor
about his depression. He should look into his
eligibility for disability programs. This is the
best thing for Jeremy and coincidentally,
for your marriage, as well.
Dear Annie: Two days ago, my nephew
received a heart transplant and a renewed
chance at life. Now when I look at my dri-
ver's license, the words "organ
"/ donor" proudly shine out at
\ me. I hope someday my death
S will give another person a
SA "chance for life, as one family
r__ unselfishly did for my nephew.
I want to say to his donor family
that even though the recipients
J \\of your generous and ultimate
S donation appreciate their great
fortune, we also grieve for
your loved one. Your family
will always be in our prayers. Thank God
for your generosity. Toledo, Ohio
Dear Toledo: Thank you for your poignant
reminder of the good that each of us can do
by becoming an organ donor. Those who are
interested can also contact the National
Kidney Foundation (kidney.org) at 1-800-
622-9010 or the Health Resources and
Services Administration (organdonor.gov) at
1-888-ASK-HRSA (1-888-275-4772).

by Luis Campos
Celebnty Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: R equals V
" G EG E M 'P H M Z F PV K J N Y Y
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Keeping score of old scores and scars, getting even
and one-upping, always makes you less than you are." Malcolm Forbes
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 12-24

North 12-24-10
A 10 9 6 3
V A 7 4
Q J 10 9
4 K 5
West East
S7 4 A
SQ J10 9 832
* K863 A752
SA 7 2 9 8 6 4 3
A K QJ 8 5 2
V K 6 5
4 Q J 10

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
I A Pass 3 A Pass
4 A Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: V Q



Jackson CountN Floridan Friday. December 24. 2010- 9 B



BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557

P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

Pubhcation cy Erro.' ard Omss;ons Advertisers should check their ad the firs' cai T- s s ao sa .ac e f-' fa -e to sn a' a o r a or apog'ac.: rc o' erros in publication exce: :o the ex of the cost o' the ad for the first day's
inserton r dt.s r r t o"s : ,oas is Imited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein mte ero- occu-re& T--e a.e:ser agrees :C.a: te pul sn'er -sn" naott e at e fo damages ansrng out of errors in advertisements beyond :ne amount pac for the space
actualfl occup'ed / Tr.t' po-'-roI of h!e advertisement in nwhcn the error occurred whether scr eor 5 ce : Cneg gence c' tre pu sheers employees or otner'vse a-d there shall be no liability for non-nsertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such ad'vertrierre't D spa Ad-s are not guaranteed position All advertising is subject to appro.a; Righn s rese.e"o :t edt rejec: cancel or classify a', acs under the app-opnate classification

cents eaetate real estate Boats oats Campers/Travel Motor Homes/RVs) [ 4-Wheel Drive trasp n transportation
fs e| Trailers
Isrren or Chinewl4ft.w/4hp STRATOS '00 22FT GMC'95, Conversion
motor w/new trailer Tournament Ready, Sunny Brook TT-'02 Van, new A/C, runs
exc. cond. $1450. 225 motor, kept in- 2750SL 28' w/slide grt, $2500 S & M Au-
334-596-1738 side, $11,900 Must out. Q-bed, Like New, to Sales 850-774-
see! 229-321-9047 kepted under shelter VS e 9189/ 850-774-9186
Stratos '95 285 Pro compare to showrm. I'm old but love to Jee '98 Wraner
L _ -_ XL Dual console price $30K, Will sell Veyclean& p WraCa ker Careeker
GeneralNotices Apartments- 1 Johnson Fastrike 175 $12K 334-447-5001 loadednewe tean & 117 mi. New tires &
General Notces furnished 2 depth finders gps, Sydney '10 Outback only 48k mi, $4,995 ees. Lo osrivAviation Automobiles
Unfurnished ( Lots-Acruage =4 deck extension $7000 31ft Only used 3 Call1334-793-3494 good. 5-sp.4cyl $8000 A
LOCAL COMPANY 1/1 & 2/1 apt. in CHRYSLER 78 334- 671-9770 times, dual slide or343331291 B 334-726-6165 le
BUYINGA Fish-n-Ski, 1 5ft, outs, sleepsp10,2-rtato | ] T]
A I town, $450 o No BY OWNER private 40HP Chrysler motor Campers/Travel entrance doors, imn:po '[
S CHAMP TIX N pets. 850-573-0598 setting, four -5.5 & 47,500 0OB 334-6a7- Travlers in/out en. center, lu )rj I on
$$ CASH tracks, 8 miles 6863, 695-2161 outdoor stove, elec. 1966 Cessna 310K for
(866)2228492 awning, 28" flat sale or will take on
neighbor-hood from Dothan Correct Craft Torino '01 Coachman Catal- screen TV, $26,000 partner. Colemill up- t
4 airport, 8 miles 17ft. complete refit na 30ft. no pull outs, OBO 229-310-7252 grade. 110 hours
from Headland '07 350CID/450 hp $7,195. Must Sell!! since en ine over
mercnhaise Quaint Studio apt square, paved Penta outdrive, gar exc cond 334-655- Motor Homes/RVs haul Ca Ron 05 Beetle convertible
walking distance to road, county kept. exc. cond. very 8462 or 334-655-8461 i B jr. in 3279 good condition S,-pe convertible
Chipola $275/mo.+ water, phone & fast!!! $10,750 Careeker b eenrand white ex- GLS, 5 sp, leather,
dep. 850-557-0893 electric service. 334-347-7930 CARRIAGE 02 Concord Coachman Winnebago 297 34 ft. e ht aynte- loaded, only 19K mi.
Sgb owner will Finance, 3 CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides '05 Motor Home. mil Aventurer, 29K rior$uns 10500 6330 exc. cond. $13,900.
SDuplex/Triplex at 6.5 % interest rsher'01 Hawk 18' well kept includes 23' long 2700 mi. WheeleDrve Great $19000, 334 (334)498-279 Call 334-714-4001
$4750 per acre Class 2 wth 115 super side htch Take over payments 4r Driv Great $9,0 334- rerr runner. 09 Toyota Corolla
Lg LR R, Kit CH/A 770-378 -1559 Mercury outboard $15,000 334-687-9983 850-593-5103 4059127 corn Sport ch. gray 31Kmi.
g LR, BR, Kit, CH/A, motor with trailer, 2 Ford 77 F-150 4WD warr. 5-sp. 16"
95 qui 21setneigbho fish finders, trolling "." Runs, in good shape, Need a wheels power locks,
t h$295/m o, 122oce recrea On motor, access ladder, "- i il 5 $4500 334-44 Automobiles Misc6 windows cd $12,0.
Musical Instruments 251-391-925300 ee Bemini, AM/FM ra r -- New Home? 334-475-3370 or
dio, on board charge, 334-464-1709
cover, very well kept i
H ousesUnfurnished inder shelter. Dl Cu -s '- You name it... Check Out the Chevy 2010Malibu LT CadXlac '07DTS fully
$14.001 334 661,-7319 Dutchmen 40 ft. Cruise Master 94' 10K mi. on-star. XM loaded, leather int.
2/1 concrete block Travel Trailer '06 35ft 460 engine, 73k Classified has it!!! Classifieds radio, blue. $17,050. tan in color, 29K mi.
.om e bo T eCamo r13e m, islps 6, leveling 334-889-4226 $21,000. 334-693-3980
home for rent, tile gw/trailer.2HP mtr.32 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, jack, all new int light,
pets ok $300/mo + #thrust trolling mtr 2 Slideouts, Loaded, friq, steps, and bat-
c $30 credit/bkgrnd ck ATVs $1500 Firm 334-793- Like new. $18,750 series. 2 TV's with
KohlerCampbell Pia 850-263-5753- 3432 Night: 677-5606 334-406-4555 Call 334-983-4941
no 58"Walnut. Origi- 3/1 Brick home, 8mi '08 Honda TRX250 4- Mariner motor 4hp, FLEETWOOD '05
nal owner, ex. cond. E of Malone, $575/mo wheeler, red, exc. low hrs. runs great. Prowler AX6, 5th wh, Cruise Master LE, '05,
$1,400, Donna cell + $500 dep. lyr lease cond. new cost short shaft fresh wa. 36ft, 4 slides, large 36ftworkhorse chas-
(850) 573-2075 or 850-569-5940 $4399. will sell $2500. ter used only $525. shower, 30/50AMP. sis 8.1 gas engine,
p.m. -(850)482-2640 Austin Tyler & Assoc 334-798-2337 334-441-8421 $26,000 OBO 334-695- 22k mi., no smk, 7kw
4995, 334-687-7862 gen. 3 s2, SAT, 2 TV, 2
randdbb@indianspri Quality rentals Pontoon Boat '9519' A/C, auto leveling, R
ngsgolfcourse.net 850- 526-3355 Po &" 't -orn 1 9' Fourwinds '06 30' cam. Roadmaster
"Property Mgmt is 8. (8he 9r9 12 people, Travel trailer. Double tow/brake system,
our ONLY Business" e motor, slide-out 2BR.Awning '05 Jeep Wrangler
pets& anima our ONLY Buine". $500 Microwave,stereo, Unlimited, 41k mi,
Cottage 2/1 + 334 299-3739 ch&a, loaded. Like Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
Fam. Rm. 1 ac. New. Must sell imme- w/jeep, $60k without
fenced, near town, dirtel y $11.500 OBO iep, both in great
855 9-1 off 90 W $550 2005 n D 0j Cell: 525 269 0244 cond. selling due to
765-425-5288 i00 Bu-: k 4, .t Jayco h aht 27 health. 850-352 2810
Cottondale 4/2, new $4 9c.... w -uper :dfe. i1 Damon 2000 Ultra
ly renovated. Close ra SID."10.-16; 6 ". I h. 2
Free Pets Policy yo o t $800 c.a-. $n. uee 2. s port cu.mm ins
Frw ^ P elec. to y 1 o R ace $50 $10.500 a s04P'2e @ 7 diesel. 12K mi. slide, O Y A
Your pet deserves a lov- +dep.850-209-1351 2008 5Ka, i M'I 90 L Sailboat 76-Catalina Leveling jacks, diesel
lng, carig home. Ao ad as A A3 V K os model 30' 2 cyl. Yarmar e4O n $N C U 5
fornga free pet may draw Mobile Homes 36345 (334)726-2168 diesel eng., Very low 7 7787or706-681-5630
response from individuals for Rent 1500.00 oor inDAMON DAYBREAK
who willsellyouran i Roller furling, bimin EK JA C K S O N C O U N
greaseiarch aifor lno Honda2 head, micro, fridge.T 0 '06,34ft. 6Kimi. 2J
!sec reein or- 2/2 B Honda3 2007 TRX 90 slides, like new, big
poses. P-scr-en pet- loean sD 9 2t l Youth 4 wheeler. Good1. Docked s Ford engine 12mpg.O F LO I9DA N A
spoents carefully mes rily Almost New! Elec @Snug Harbor slip JAYCO '09 35 ft., Like $61000. 334-446-1094
500__. 34 $6100__________0'RIDAN44AS
ivi a aimalaway. d 50Start, Red, Low hrs -6. 334 673-0330. New, 2 slides, 27" flat or 850-227-5606
vindan m' + dep 850-718-8158 /Garage Kept. $ 1,50. REDUCED $12,000. TV, loaded, very nice,
ofCrrc sR _2/2 Located btwn GR OBO. 334-796-3721 $19,000 334-687-3606, Monoco Knight'06, N Y A lvt
Cats & Sneads water/ H...a -9" 334-695-1464 Save $25K or more.N W E SADLI
Sgarb. incl. $375/mo Honda '97 TRX0 i' 's Maer' 'ieDiesel, 4 slides, 4300
Free Christmasit- Like New Cond. 0 Montana 5th Wheel $159,700. 850-866- T HU S Y

Freemuta c ooreddditi on t r LChsristase amo85a57 0308c4-wheeler Pm-ena 1Z e xtr 04etem 630 ugd T U S A 12/3 0
tens! Litter trainedte. 2+ e 3 BR MH's in $ 334-792-80187 sleeps 6 comfortably 2774'0
Beautiful!!! Only 3 Marianna & Sneads $1500._33_-792-8018 ,:. exc. cond. no leaks.
left. 850-557-2846 ( 850)209-8595. Seacraft,'8920ft Great for familyfun! Deadline is WEDNESDAY 12/29 @ 2:00 PM
qFotE KITTEN, 3/2, 2/2 in C'doale, oarito 500, '06s& 44raler s Center R S railr,---------W dowSdervlny
t 850-7- nt 2 Polaris 50, 4x4 s enter Console, boat, Lots of cab. & drawer

7wkE s ForUKIT N no/ H i Cea l e S$5 maie $400 850-48-on motor &trailer, 95 sNpace. Ser. $2 7nq. OnlyF IA
TIME FOR CHRIST- $500 850-258-1594 Iv 8717D A TL
MAS 850-209-1266 message rsDual Axle Tr. w/ Outback 04'29FBH-S Deadline is THURSDAY 12/30 @ 10:00 AM
TPolaris '96 2 brakeswh., runs all alum. structure,
Free kittens to good Mobile Homes Manum 425 well, very clean, super glide thwh. R-VISION 2006 Trail 1
home. 850-482-4896 in Parks 4-w eler Good Great cond. $5,500. hitch / short bed Lite, 26 ft., fullyND
Free tten od c4ondton B$1,750 334-791-4891. $L)20,000 334-7286-6594 loaded, like new, A
Free kittens to good n t334-792-5253 Columbia, AL 0 ow mileage $38,500 Deadline is THURSDAY 12/30 10:00AM
home, 8 weeks old 3/2 $450 Quietwell -792 0 Sabre by Palamino 8OO0 334-616-6508
850-569-2313 maint. H20/sewer/ Yamaha 04 Bruin Seado RXP '05,Jet '08,28 ft 5th wheel
Monthly RV Lots $200 camouflage $3100. clean, life jacket & many extras, clean,
ter trained kittens. + elec Joyce Riley RE Call 334-795-6743 cover incl. $5500 850- sacrifice @ $29k 850-
850-482- 5880/850- 850- 209-7825 $0 05 275F W Dd27-4455$593-5675'
go Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Boats Steel Buildings (Closeout)
Dogs MH's. Lot rent incl. r( Ex: 5436x51 lRegg $,214,087 Now $2,710,6527
cFoIe detals850-557- 02 Pontoon by Sport 54x9 Rea g $33,826 Now $25,577
For datails8s-557-t0(8)nt p r e www.sunwardsteel.com Source# BlU
DREAM PUPPYS tiny hrs. Great Condition 352-353-4047
Yorkies, Maltese, Townhomes $6,400. 334-447- 5001d
Poodles & Chihuahua
mini Schmauzer, 16FT GLASS STREAM
hihTuz2BR/2BA BOAT 28HP Johnson, ________ ,._,__.___ ,,______,_____r__________________.___.,_v^ ________._,, __._,________________,
TOWNHOUSES trolling motor, depth
dreampChipola River 23 12" girls bike $15 BOOKCASES (5) DK Dean Guitar- Dean Power Wheelchair, Toilet & Tank $40
Tn8 7 wnh0Frontustes ar850-526-0094 OAK- FINISH Electric Guitar Great needs batteries, $300 00o 850-593-9987 or
FREE: Cute Daschund 850-482-1050 24' Pontoon Boat'95, speed ladies 30"XEA LIKE NEW Shape $90 (850)693- 850-593-6486 573-4425
to go! 850-276-5772 ready runs great, $7500 H N BS KT S Schwin bike, like new Professional Char-
raestae OBO 850-573-1920 HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET! $100. 850-526-0094 Camera- Nikon Entertainment/ stor- grill smoker, 30" $75 Very Lg assortment
699 CO RD 100 AIR COMPRESSOR N4004s 35mm age cabinet, solid 080 850-594-1024 of Rescue Heroes
oA v ffneous hP&ent,$285HEADLAND LIKE NEW CAMPBELL w/zoom lens $200 pine, $75 850-526-- toys $150 850-272-
$341,M00 HAUSFELD 60 GAL (850)482-8310 3365 Pure Gold I gram 1065
Florida Department $350 (850)592-2507 FREE FIREWOOD 569-2194
of Corrections, Re- Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft. COAT WOOL IVORY- U-PICK UP Wall hung lavatory
gion 1 is accepting '99 Monterey 27 ft. 5 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 6.1 Acres BIKE Wm's 26" TOGGLE/WMNS 850-592-2063 SHEARLING JACKET- sink $15 OBO 850-
quotes for the pur- Cruiser $18,900.h Slate and tile Hardwood floors Schwinn Point Beach 42"chest $40 593-9987 or 573-4425
chase of surplus Call 850-210-4166 e Granite counter tops Energy efficient Cruiser Red $80 OBO (850)592-2507 Freezer 6.1 cu ft. WMNS M-L SUEDE
property. This in- Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn (850)482-5434 $80 850-569-2194 (XMAS) $20 (850)592 -
as and 1 ot of assort- Business Property Bass Tracker 06 118 f ceiling in living area Cond. $150 obo. 850- 1965-1989 SET ALL plastic, multi col- Skylightbrand new $ 850-569-2194
ed tack. For addition- For Lease Pro-team 175, Lennox Two Zone system 693-1038 (10 AM -3 $20 (850)592-2507 ored, 2 slides $125 3 x 4 Reduced to $35
al information and a Mercury out- PM) or 850-482-8290 (850)557-65 C5window Slider, vinyl,
quote form, call Pur- board, Trailstar REALTORS WELCOME! CRAFTSMAN / (850)557-6644 850-573-4425
chasing at 850-237- Dwntwn 90 Front Ste trailer, not used Call 334-5%-7763 Chest of drawers, 5 STARRET-MACHINIST Mens name brand SMOOTHIE MAKER- 3x2, low E w/screen,
2214. 1500 sf, ADA-ok,Pkg off the showroom drawers, solid pine, TOOLS&BOXES 175- shirts, size small GE LIKE NEW $15 brand new, $45 850-
lot. ALSO avail, fully floor, shelter & $125 850-526-3365 $325. (850)592-2507 $2/each 850-482-7888 (850)592-2507 573-4425
727-433-RENT I Friday, December 24, 2010 I I- I

*. Quail for Sale Classified
flight condition (
Ready for hunting
850-326-3016 Advertising...
employmentBass Tracker 09 Pro
Can't be 1601 h.e new, 6,ft
30HP Mercury w/
power trim, trolling
be at motor, dept & fish
finder, 5hrs on motor 0
I AeI $8300. 334-493-77001 N
Gulf Coast Dermatology is seeking an O0 O
CareerSeeker outgoing/experienced Medical Assistant to
oin urusy practice in Marianna.Should THE SUDOKU GAmE WITH Kfl ICK!
ave computer & previous medical office
Health Care exp, understand medical terminology, have
pharmaceutical knowledge.Surgicalexperi HOW TO PLAY
ence is a plus. Able to work independently
NEW Cardiology as well as on a team. F/T w/ some travel Fill in 9x grid with the missing
Practice in EOE/Drug Free. Fax Resume to 850-482-2723
PhysicianPra ce numbers so that each column, row and
Manager, FT, days The Dove Academy 3x3 box contains the digits 1-9 only once.
Please apply online is accepting applications for
at www.tmh.org the following positions: There is only one correct solution
CriEOE D/F/Wd/P for each puzzle.

R_ L A1K | Fax resume to: 850-263-7685 or e-mail PUZZLES ONLINEI
S celigson@todove.org.or come b our ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
l the C oce Dove Academy 5270 Eze l Rd BOXERJAMCOM 20
IKEL-' I Graceville, FL 32440 BOX MU COM
wIth the C1.1sled. 0 2G

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1lac a A d Fast, easy, no press
Pl c j24 hours a day, 7 da
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.


ays a

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~ ~ _ ~ii_?__ _j__~_r ~_r

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1 0 B- Frid:x. December 24. 2010 Jackson County Floridan



0rtatino rl A" .... -..-.. ) Vans Trucks-Heavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Duty
r 7e5fro-.-a!- n
SJeep!oWrangler : GMC '95. Conversion
SJe'e W,: ,- van. nev, A/C. runs .
aI ; cr*. 52500 S& u-.5I I II & M Au -
.. Sales S50-774-
,*--' .. ,. "' .." .... ",','. saO89 50-774-9186 .
rk s .-- Ford Tractor 600 Chevy91 S10 Z6 Au-
Cat-ee- J Ford '02 Taurus SE Toyota 04 Sienna Honda '08 Shadow 3---2.', pi. R lted: to. 20" chrome rims FORD "89 F150, 4w
L aded_ LIKE NEW! Champagne color. 750. Exc. cond. Lc -, .us Automobiles nev tires. AC. 2800 4, Auto.54,600 or
AutoIm`oles I .125 miles fully loaded. 91k mi. 5-yr sric p!an - Call 334-691-2987 or reasonable offer 229-

Matr, PL'P'W'8t00O Toyota 07 Prius, lo' milesil runs g-ea plort. 5 Cll 4WD t skinay.
J 36330 334)4. 6480 Black. 64k E.. asking 5cl.S5KOBO e Bc. -I WANTED 33
G-7959 pow er sliding door, 334-70i-23293-5S- DTC n .dt',i $17 341 8-2
FORD -0 Mustang 334-798-599 HONDA -98 Va l
GT-70 redes.CD, Tourer al ori g;-.o XCz 5 ..1 layer,
P Lte P L $ 0 0 T o y o ta 0 7 P rn u s I l ov m ile s r u n s gr ea 5 : S Cm, I C IDD p ]ta s k
S 3330 r334)494-6480 Black. 64k, El. Cnd, g sking e.0. OBO nLdSeC. B1acD ED ; -....aTE C 5ed3-6 31

Beetle '02 OO 405-615- i new tires asking Xtras Full W/S C sdee 2 sTracors 50-, engine. fuel 8 $3400 OBO
Sjnroof, Lathr 199/50-573-3426 513,995 OBO ,chrome mtr guard. Call 5-2-' s REDUCED Call 334-691-2987 or
REALLY N'CE CA Call 334-470-3292 saddlebags, mustang- '04 CATAPILLAR TH .900. OBO trade Wanted Junk 334-798-1768
Cal 850-1 -4!. ga mireage tran o C e Hn 35 Br6FT. ELEcN S25 3 Vehicals top priced
0 1 tiresLots of Cho SCOPE. 702 hrs. iike a Ve I also sell used CHEVY '96 5-10 Pick- F
L h *1 aaa '09-21F 2O Lexu 07 l 3 $800 334-689-9183 LIKE NEW! Set up
S ' 0 54430 John Deere w/ WANTED Pre 82 to tow behind RV.
M r 10 ,1 1Motor by BPM. bamboo pearolor, cab&air good cond.t lack or'89/90a 95. 3 79795
Ford 0 F25 diesel brothers perform- V6, 4wd. fully loaded, ne clutch, good ord Probe sickr o
Toyota9t6 amry LE dance pipe. Very fast 50k miles. $28,500. paint and ties be si 9 on
BMW 04 3251 king ran- h larie-t, CLEAN CAR! bike for the motor- .Call 334-333-1824 $18,000 334-899-39!4 sey t 5- -4 3 400 2n 65 e
red, beige leathr leather/seats, 4wd RUNS GREAT! 3,495 crossing extremist Tractor 30 Massey Brakes, alternator
ntior, IEc co. td/ s. allg. Call 850-210-4166 334-726-3842 -- 55C Backoe Ferguson w/5'disk Trucks-Heavy Duty Re ed Pce
93k mi, $10,900 OBO powr. low mileage. For Sale 513,500 1 set bottom plow 4 bArE Cwido
Call 256-497-8985 e on asking .'05,ojo Motor Scoter Call 33-869003 set Covington single ab, 71K Mi. door locks.4800 obo
$31900. obo- '05, 200mi, Blue, or 334-726-4661 planters 53K 797- '01 Frieght Liner FL6O $7500 229220-0456 3347 80 0 obo752
SCa334-393-0343 I $1650 850- 258-1638 -925 or 334-699-1366 Sport Chasey 4 dr.
r oe r zuki'BoX12 enclosed trailer I leather it. A'Rllision
SForoofou6 MSES,4- sle ,kr l n .; w/1 sde door & dbl Tractor Equip, auto trans. 124K mi.
51Kmi.$ 0 olsunofago' etta -spoGailerr kKept.Lsof t doors in back 81900 Harrow, 6' Box Blade, $45,000 334-791-7152 .
n1KS-5extras $3800 334-798- Nia 3- 9228/6439i 8312 Gar. etcb 4.8engtsf.
BW 32 Sedan 334-389-3071 or TDI. Grey w/gray e newcod.80-933 $350 334-792-8018 6 heavy Silverado
Ithr.diesel, sunroof, 4751 I NICE CAR! 9228/643-8312 '06
Blue w/tan lather, 3 00heated seats, alum. MUST SELL! $10,900 Bison 91 Trator tow package, blue, Ford ': F : u
45k mi, one owner, Honda '05 Accord, wheels, sat. radio 40 Call 850-210-4166 28hp, runs very good, Vans power windows or Duty Auomatic. eene
No paint work, White lOOK Mi. thr mpg. 120K mi $11,800 allwors looks great ocs only 512,000.334-494-0460K m Triton 5.4 V-8 Rebuilt 304 engine
$1,00 se cCond 334-685-6233 44 T wo- $212,000. 334-494-0460 LIKE NEW!15'800 mi. new paint mild cam
334685-6233 334-446-1943 version Van raised '92 Freight Liner dbI $9,800. 334-790-7959 e ad r alm intake
Buick 02 Real LS, or 205-799-8988 Classics& Antiques .ummngs Onan roofloaded, new bunk, Detroit eng. re- FRD2 LARIAT rebuilt trans, 1 ton
bronze in color, T/ '9, r. r "- I-s. tires, 51K mi. $9,500. built 2 yrs ago. F250 Diesel, Crew Chevy Axles w/456
leather CD player, rs -s 1968 i -. RUNSG lEt Vintage '66 Honda 85KW 400amp, auto 334-897-2054 or33 .4-91-2987 Cab, 123K miles Chevy gears in rear
ntheriorply eral Cl850-210-4166 Vi34-726-3842 da55C4 mauto a64-1496
PW & seats, $5300 ,C T,irr.. .;-'i asking Trail 90, runs great, Nissan '05 Pathfinder switch runs 4 poultry '92 GMC Sonoma V-6 $16,000 334-687-9983 w/Detroit locker and
850-526-5832 .~' $- .i:,,> ,, r.:., with new seat cover, house $15,000. OBO 5-sp. runs great Dana 60 in front.
SElr:e :rr."r' : match- orginaltoolkit, all 4X4Maroon, blkithr 4-40X400poultry Dodge '97 Caravan Ford 86 Bronco 2 Mickey Thompson
Callk 25-978 985bre cMUSTasLL!gGrhtoon gd bLo8 Needs Myinor Repair $1800. OBO 334-798-
BY WNER) low ing numbers, details works, 3,360 mi. MUSTSELL! Great house of Lubingnip 1768/ 334-691-2987 runs, good body, 16x12 rims with new
S loa and pictures $1,150. 334-393-9654 Cond14,500 Loaded! pie drinkers 334-726- 500 3345969273 4W/D, new parts, 37x12.5 R16,5 LT tires
mle, nleathere, to- I hllyrbl@msn.com / 360-808-0584 0978 or 334-795-6101 '96 Chevy Silverado rebuilt engine, $2400 $8000.334-266-5248
udnew tirad.$3495 H, 251-650-1577. Yamaha'05 V-star 2500 v-8 auto air runs OBO 334-794-5780
upnew rad.3495 Honda Civic 650 Silverado,Saddle M6040 Kubota Trac- great $2800 OBO The BEST PETS
OBO 850-592- CLEAN NICE CAR! Collector Mercedes bags, wind shield, Toyota '02 Highland- tor 60hp w/351 hrs, Ford '95 350 334-691-2987 Ford 89 Bronco, Runs
2832/693-6835 RUNS GOOD! $3,495 1983, 240D in very back rest. Call 850-210-4166 good cond., rare 4- gar. kept $3750 obo 4WD Lthr. 82K mi. draulics $20,000; Im- body, no rust, 40k mi. Chevy'91 Cherokee excel, cond. $3500
CADILLAC '05 speed man. trans., 334-701-7552 $11,500 OBO 334-796- elements also avail on eng. $2500 OBO pickup, lift gate OBO trade 850-774-ified Ad
DeVille Dts loaded very smooth shifting, 8648 334-791-9107 Call 334-703-0323 $1500 850-352-4724 9189/774-9186
with moonroof, fac- a dream to drive, a Yamaha '7 V Star
story nanv& dvd, heat- t .. beartcain dat $6,800. M T, I 90,' T ,,rp b J e.Fo
ed & cooled mem ork IH nday 0A r g.10 i 4883 ll,00a.3rn.r,:.l,, ge I ol 5 m Ti t 5 et egn
seats, 95,000 high- 1. "t,: e n 500
way miles, $9500 obo o ,,torcycles n """'' i '' .
334-797-2320 Infiniy '10 G37 "81 71-. H l Cr
Silver, Black Leather ,-"m
Cadillac '99 Deville Int. Premium pack- YAMAHA v:r
white w/itan leather age 7500 Mi. New..he.H"xls/....
int. new tires, air & Cond.$29,500 0 OBO "s 0. mrgur.$ ,5. b. 2 -g
front end. good cond. 912-655-8971 L,,,,ile"' LA-: ,.: .'
$3,600. 334-774-5333 I R[ e.U da2.25.: 3 . o 3- $T6f0.. HOM R
'02 Custom made VW ....
power Trike all Yamaha 2004 V-Star ... ...
3" ''et,$30rn"6, .49,6 chromed eng. I12:,,1mile-:. E,:, .:. -F ESr
custom, one of a kind ': yr n'... ..:ei.r,r

ik ueSs-br 333-3436 or 671-3712 cb, d22,000 OBO :'r- 31 i-. l .:r
tires "98 only Adult ridden fire 0.361. 2 ; GMC e "A'-'7 -; .

a$5500 O 334-699- $44,000 invested 1.14.4 i3- ia
1368 or 797-6925 Lincoln '01 Towncar, 239-410-4224 c 1 _4_0_4 r Roofing-- 1 ';6 A Insred
Signature series/ L,:,,,r;. ,:,e.. u 5rE _i .iprt. SelfStorage wSrces0ffereu /Piing
c Cnony.e 3 thnn E 850-579-4467 after eXc.cond. $700.4334-
Auto. New top/New 6pm 790-2508 ..- i M I
tires, Exc. Condition -
$73 00 334-59 L c6 oln '07M "' CLA E HOMEMADE CAKES &0MAIA N I
Lighttan w/beige in- CL AN AND PIES MADE
.tenior, leather heated FOM CACH.
seairbags, ABS37k mi, NA- Geely Scooter tr,,rr Pan FO MIXES/NO ING N
DA $21,1k75sel for 08,S 3 C-c .55 40,, 0," l ,,h,.r pD0ie ir 'uFleo- ,- FROZEN PIE CRUSTS.
$17,900 850-814-0155 088SUZ9BLVDES83ICi R!ir,T,-w /lF,., E" ,5 09
$190R -$ 1400SCC, black, 1- VD38- 't.9 i lump Trudk ., THIS MONTHt SPECIAL VARIETY OFCAKES .Meta Rooing
Lincoln Congression owner/gar kept, hel- Bulhli.i. r au'r s ,000r der 0,nC,.stoe TI'li
Chevy '04 Imp al Town Sedan 03' met & jacket ina, 900 m'n Lr.1 Dr, F,:, am 32 Years in Business (850) 209-9395 LoA" ,\hnufamr,'d
RUNS GOOD! tan leather top, $5000 080 (334)718- 7-7 $- *- [ m3 l E ,tsrat onr, Op Free Essimates
Newly Built seats, loade,0d $6000. 6338 .in..nR"ns r Licensed&I/nsured-
Transmissionf $3,950 334-693-2274
Call 850-210-4166 2008onda Mazda7'01 626 S p '. "' lo Painting _
e a 58K Mi.z a Loaded! c Le w L ri Mie Likredr- No fuss P ome Improvement improvement
4 door, loaded. Pwr everything, cd new $5000.00. U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats No muss INTERIOR
Great Gas Mileage. player, White, tan int. Call 334-899-4224 2.2 geTr. L l ii No o PAINTING TrHOME REPAIRS
Call Steve Hatcher 334-797-9290 American Ironhorse gqllo-.. lo,,,,, F. ,: 4,ratd Free Estimates ____ _BY
33-9 8teve r 334-797-9290 '07 Texas Chopper W.;r,,,i, ',
334-791-8243 Mazda '06 Miata MX5 1500 x ond. c :'i. 3' Laid Ir:nu ", :-' ~,, FREE ESTIMATES "Neat Edging, "_ _ HOME WORKS

Chevy '08 Impala grand touring edi- $14,500 334-447-2131 NO JOBS O SMALL, Full Coverage, Beautification
LT. 3.9L Leather, tion, blue with pr U v Panhandle Carpet 8 A Beautiful Job of Your Home"
CD changer,rear ground effects, one ATV HONDA 2003 Cleaning KtherIngUpgra Every Time!" 2163 Post Oak Ln. Carpentry/Painting
spoiler, Newback owner, garage kept, Rancher4x4 l
tires, keyless entry only 7330 mi, auto, TRX350FE3 Like new '02 GC Sierra. white P O e.:.. ; She ok CALL RAYanna. FL 32448 Installations
Auto.Trans.$12,900 Call 334-393-8864 Dirt Bike 07' Honda eIof -d. Sl And Insured Insured
334-475-0237 CRF70 Excellent 334 793 4700 ext. 134 c,, rk2 4A1r ww.tropictrailer.com
S Condition $925. c850-573T-1880 top9trp...al.r.rortah .
334-798337 Auto & Cycle Auto&Cyce Flooring Sales

S Services

S- Mazda o9 Miata MX5 ,
w ". Hardtop Convertible
'Chevy 81' Corvelte" Loade Bluetooth & .
Red, Auto, Mirrored Sirius Radio, Low mi. Harley 06 Sportser XL
Tops, 52K mi. New $22,000 334-379-6749 1200C, 3940k mi, 2 08 Tahoe LT 29K HEAT &CE Oi
Tires, Calipers, seat sce mi,2a 08 Tahoe LT, 29K SERVICE I
Brakes & Shocks. Mercedes '73 450 SL seat screaming ea- Miles, Gold Color, Ex- .Tune
Garage kept. $13,500. Convertible gle, pipes, windshield cellen Condition, Z1'DT .l
OBO 334-596-2376 (hard/soft top) $6900 334-393-3463 $30,50 685-3226 Call
Chrysler 00" Sebring $12,000 OBO 904-368- Harley Davidson 02 ,
Cony top, runs/looks 1153 Leave msg Sportster 1200 cus- e 2 003 Nissan Pat find-
Mercedes '73 450 SL 11k milhevrolet Ke, Blaer SE, 110,990 miles,

c chromed out, $6500. V6 4 wh eel drive, 2900 Borden St.
miles, $2900.Automatic, Convertible Call 334691-3468 black leather interi- (850)4824594
Call 334-596-5032 (hard/soft top) or 334-701-3855 or, Bose 6 CD chang-ll power
80n w 9 er,5 $10,900 call An-

Chrys$er.0071PTE D009 3 -043 -723422
Sg 334-7929789 Harle Dav thony (334) 797-1342
Mercedes 82' 380SL s Chevrolet KS Blazer
714-0028_. H/S tops 4- 4 '85 fully restored, 450
chalk brown .. hp engine, 411 rear

Chrysler '07 SebrPng ant, auto, AC, s $8, 46 s.
PWRS/B, windows, end, 1000K mi since
Chsler '07 PT ants. dauto, AC, restored. $12,900.
Cruiser, Loaded, 48K upgraded sound Harley Davidson'03 407-353-3629
miles, Automatic, system, car cover & Ultra Classic. Black & Chevy '01 Blazer Exc.,
LIKE NEW! $8,500. top stora334718-5251e rack, Purple custom paint. Runs perfect. 4-dr,
(334) 790-7959 clean, well main Max. chrome. Garage LT 6 cyl. all power,
ed w/250 mo. Cal St records kept. 12K m. $14,500 sunroof $4900 Will
CHatrsler '07 PT 9 REDUCED $11,500. 334-792-8701 trade 334-723-2284 or

C e Mile dash trim, 170,780 "
loaded,334-793-4700 ext. 134 2-978 Harley Davidson 98'05 334-449-1864* T

r. ras clean $6750Considered. 6,950 -

Mustang'68 good loaded, Must See! Call 850-210-4166_
cond.. Call Ron Ellis $8,000.334-791-4799 -

Chrysler '07 PT C newly rebuilt engine
er Touring Edition, W..9 Harley Davidson 1986
black ext w/gray int, FLTC i/side car.
7k mi, $11,900 exc. cond.000334-333 $10,500. FORD '03 Epdion
a r ell 3is s 800 -- 0 334-794-2665 or Eddie Bauer, fully
Call 334-648-1828 or Mercedes-Benz '03 334-805-0810 loaded, third row
334-792-5151 after 5 C240. White pearl set i
Chrysler '07 Sebringray mil cael leather Harley Davidson 1992 GMseat, 187K miles,
.4 door, pwr. int. Sun roof, power Sporster 1200 custom $8,000 334.689.9135 .. ,
windows, tilt cruise sunshade. 6-disc CD mid 50's K/KH exc. _.
control AM/FM/CDi. ch00anger $11,545 cond. $5,500. m e cond_ ....
NICE CAR! $200 down 334-718-2518794-2 0 66 OBO 850-526-249
$250 mo. Call Steve Mercury Grand
Hatcher 334-791- 8243 Marquis LS, white,
leather seats, wood NDA Honda'04CRVLX
dash trim,th 170 780
mi.$6,500. Call Ford,0I, EV
Polyengineering, nc. brother exhaust, dows 9300 Negota-LL'
334-793-4700 ext. 134 Harley Davidson 98' PUN ,-O.. T' TrI-
Sexc. con$6 ora334-355-0454ge, Considereduced 334-$ 6,950
ustang '68 good loaded, Must See! Call 850-210-4166
Corvette '68 All newly rebuilt engineer Warranty til 2012. both tops, AC, auto.
o original, Matchi iles$9,000. 334er33nice, 4913 Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. e 22miles
numbers, Classic. $2200 Firm. Please 1 7
Collectors Item. ." -- Call 8PM-11PM
Call 850-210-4166 S .3 334-684-9129 "
(HONDA 06 Snadow,
2.8 miles, NEWdealer
road tested 0only, r 9 E e
$5,200, 229-334-8520 EXTRA CLEAN!

Corvette '81 Priced to Sell! $5,950. /' "- r' Call 850-210-4166
Automatic 350 Call 850-210-4166 Ford '99 Experiti 4 b
(Silver) sell as is "i &Eddtan, egood con.4x4 blue
334-774-1915 I Convertible. Black & $4,850. OBO 334-479-
I Tan 6-speed. 25,500 31 -,
Corvette 83' Stingray I miles 1 owner.'UGMC uuJimmy,
convertible 108K ml. $20,000 334-701-5380 Hona0 06 UX 1300. GMC in Jimmy,
$9,800. 334-791-3081 3i000ni es, "900 great cond., $4200
Call: 850-210-4166 00 f850-526-2491
Corvette 94' 85K mi. I . ask for Tom
blue, original car like Honda '03 Santae
new cond. REDUCED ;Hn 'i. brndy, '" .
618-9322 or 334-596-
1790 MUST SEEP!!! Nissan '10 Rogue SL, I -""080-334-449 -
Black, Excellent
Tires, Power Seat, HONDA 6 p ," Honda '04 CRV LX
Power Windows, 4Dr, loaded, 4,000 miles, Black, Excellent Cond
2wd, with 15,300 stretch/lowered, 2 77,800 mi. Pwr win-
miles. it bsin eKcel- brother exhaust, dows $9300 Negotia-

lC all 334 -714 -980}9 K aw a saki 2000 C las. 06- W rangler A-
Cruiser ,,i: T 'Oldsmobile 04 Alero Warranty tlI 2012. both tops, AC, auto.
Leather, Sunroomiles, very nice, 2053CC Low mi. loaded, 22K miles
Local Trade $ 3,395. green, new tires $8500. 334-774-3474 $17,000 013
Call 850-210-4166 $5300. 334-726-1215 or 334-791-1074 Call 334-726-1530

Installation M
Services For:
Carpet Wood 1 12
Tile Laminate
Vinyl 1 r Ir

Call Chris hE l Ls/s~/e
a (850)573-7482 with the Classifieds

I ii

'.~~ 'd;*

Sit -
S:- i. "*'

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g.'W ; er.serve.you

9 rass i fied Marketplace

;0),,526-614 (800779-25.5





Jackson County Floridan *

December 24, 2010 11 B




In this Nov. 27, photo, Ohio State's Terrelle Pryor,
left, celebrates with quarterbacks coach Nick
Siciliano after a game against Michigan, in
Columbus, Ohio. Pryor and four other Buckeyes
were suspended by the NCAA on Thursday for the
first five games of next season for selling champi-
onship rings, jerseys and awards, and receiving
improper benefits from a tattoo parlor. All can still
play in the Sugar Bowl against Arkansas. Smith said
the school will appeal the suspensions. AP
Photo/Jay LaPrete, File

Pryor among 5


banned for 5

games in 2011


Welcome to Tattoo U.
What started out as a
trip to a Columbus tattoo
parlor by a couple of foot-
ball players has created all
sorts of mayhem for star
quarterback Terrelle Pryor
and Ohio State.
Pryor and four team-
mates were suspended
Thursday by the NCAA
for the first five games of
next season for selling
championship rings, jer-
seys and awards. They
also received improper
benefits from up to two
years ago from the tat-
too parlor and its owner.
"I learned more about
tattoos than I ever really
want to possibly know,"
athletic director Gene
Smith said. "As a student-
athlete, you're not allowed
to use your persona to get
discounted services."
The NCAA said all can
still play in the Sugar
Bowl against Arkansas on
Jan. 4. Ohio State's first
five games next season are
against Akron, Toledo,
Miami, Colorado and
Michigan State. Ohio
State plans to appeal, hop-
ing the number of games
might be reduced.
Tattoos can run any-
where from $50 to hun-
dreds or even thousands of
dollars. Many college ath-
letes have more than one.
Pryor certainly does. One
arm alone is covered from
his biceps to his wrist.
"I paid for my tattoos.
Go Bucks," Pryor posted
on his Twitter account
Wednesday night.
He even sold a sports-
manship award from the
2008 Fiesta Bowl along
with his 2008 Big Ten
championship ring. More
egregious to Ohio State
fans, he sold a "gold
pants" trinket an iconic
charm given to players
who are a part of a victory
over archrival Michigan.
He may not be easily for-
given by Buckeye fans
who revere such tradi-
His teammates also sold
Big Ten championship
rings the Buckeyes
have won the last six con-
ference titles plus foot-
ball jerseys, pants and
Along with Pryor. lead-
ing rusher Daniel "Boom"
Herron, No. 2 wide
receiver DeVier Posey.
All-Big Ten offensive
tackle Mike Adams and
backup defensive end
Solomon Thomas must sit
out the five games and
donate $1,000 to $2.500
- the value of the things
they sold or the discounts
they received to chari-
A sixth player, fresh-
man linebacker Jordan
Whiting, must sit out the
first game of the 2011 sea-
son and pay $150 to a

Smith said the punish-
ment should be mitigated
because of how the play-
ers used the money they
"The time this occurred
with these young men was
a very tough time in our
society. It's one of the
toughest economic envi-
ronments in our history,"
he said. "The decisions
that they made they made
to help their families."
Smith was asked how
getting money for their
families jibed with getting
free or cut-rate tattoos.
"The discount on tat-
toos is not as big as the
other pieces," he said.
"I'm not trying to make
those two the same. But
the cash was relative to
family needs."
The Associated Press
left several phone mes-
sages at what is believed
to be the tattoo parlor in
question. Smith, coach
Jim" Tressel and the
NCAA did not provide its
name because it is part of
an ongoing federal inves-
"We all have a little sen-
sor within us, 'Well, I'm
not sure if I should be
doing this,'" Tressel said.
"And sometimes it gets
overrided by what you
think your necessity is. ...
I would have to think that
there was no way that they
just thought that (selling
items) would be common
After the bowl game, all
five may have to make
decisions about whether
they'll come back for a
shortened senior season or
enter the NFL draft.
Tressel acknowledges
their decisions could be
influenced by the NFL's
uncertain labor situation.
"I'm not sure this would
be the most advantageous
time to have a job inter-
view (with the NFL)," he
The NCAA did not sus-
pend the players for Jan. 4
Sugar Bowl against the
eighth-ranked Razorbacks
because they "did not
receive adequate rules
education during the time
period the violations
"These are significant
penalties based on find-
ings and information pro-
vided by the university,"
Kevin Lennon, NCAA
vice president of academ-
ic and membership affairs,
said in a statement.
Lennon said a game
was added to the usual
four-game penalty
because the players did
not "immediately disclose
the violations when pre-
sented with the appropri-
ate rules education."
There are seven full-
time staffers and two
interns in Ohio State's
compliance department.
Smith said they were com-
plicit in the violations
because they didn't make
it "explicit" to players
they weren't permitted to
receive such benefits.




esat cr-

San D:n'


: :

T Pet
: 2!4

Phlade!phia 10 4 0 .714 412 339
.Y. Giants 9 5 0 643 360 288
Washigton 5 9 0 357 268 343
Dallas 5 9 0 .357 354 396
x-Atlanta 12 2 0 .857 369 261
New Orleans 10 4 0 714 354 270
Tampa Bay 8 6 0 .571 280 290
Carolina 2 12 0 .143 183 350
y-Chicago 10 4 0 .714 293 242
Green Bay 8 6 0 .571 333 220
Minnesota 5 9 0 .357 244 314
Detroit 4 10 0 .286 308 329
St. Louis 6 8 0 .429 258 295
Seattle 6 8 0 .429 279 363
San Francisco 5 9 0 .357 250 314
Arizona 4 10 0 .286 255 370
x-clinched playoff spot
y-clinched division
Thursday's Game
Carolina at Pittsburgh, Late
Saturday's Game
Dallas at Arizona, 7:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Tennessee at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
San Francisco at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
N.X Jets at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Baltimore at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
New England at Buffalo, 1 p.m,
Detroit at Miami, 1 p.m.
Washington at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Indianapolis at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
Houston at Denver, 4:05 p.m.
San Diego at Cincinnati, 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Green Bay, 4:15 p.m.
Seattle at Tampa Bay, 4:15 p.m.
Minnesota at Philadelphia, 8:20 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 27
New Orleans at Atlanta, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 2
Chicago at Green Bay, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at Houston, 1 p.m.
Tampa Bay at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
Miami at New England, I p.m.
Minnesota at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Atlanta, 1 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Washington, 1 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Dallas at Philadelphia, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Baltimore. 1 p.m.
Tennessee at Indianapolis, 1 p:m.
Arizona at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m.
St. Louis at Seattle, 4:15 p.m.
San Diego at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
NFL Playoff Scenarios
Week 16
CLINCHED: New England (playoff spot) andPittsburgh (playoff
ELIMINATED: Buffalo, Cincinnati, Denver, Cleveland, Houston,
Clinches AFC East and homefield advantage with:
1) Win or tie OR
2) N.Y Jets loss or tie
Clinches AFC North and a first-round bye with:
1) Win and Baltimore loss
Clinches AFC West with:
1) Win and San Diego loss or tie OR
2)'Tie and San Diego loss
Clinches a playoff spot with:
1)1Win ortie'OR
2) Kansas City loss and Jacksonville or tie OR
3) Kansas City loss and Indianapolis loss or tie OR
4) San Diego loss or tie and Jacksonville loss or tie OR
5) San Diego loss or tie and Indianapolis loss or tie
Clinch a playoff spot with:
1) Win or tie OR
2) Jacksonville loss or tie OR
3) Indianapolis loss or tie
CLINCHED: Chicago (NFC North) and Atlanta (playoff spot)
ELIMINATED: Carolina, Detroit, Washington, Dallas, Minnesota,
Clinches NFC South and homefield advantage with:
1) Win or tie
Clinches NFC East with:
1)Win OR
2) Tie and N.Y. Giants loss or tie OR
3) N.Y Giants loss
Clinches a playoff spot with:
1)Tie OR
21 Tampa Bay loss or tie
c inches a first-round bye with:
1) Win and Philadelphia loss and N.Y Giants loss or tie
Clinches a playoff spot with:
1) Win or tie OR
2) Tampa Bay loss or tie
Clinch a playoff spot with:


Bowl Glance

Dec. 18

New Mexico Bowl
At Albuquerque
BYU 52, UTEP 24
Humanitarian Bowl
At Boise, Idaho
Northern Illinos 40, Fresno State 17
New Orleans Bowl
Troy 48, Oho 21
Dec. 21

Beef 'O' Brady's Bowl
At St. Petersburg, Fla.
Louisville 31, Soudhrem Mississppi 28

Wednesday, Dec. 22

At Las Vegas
Borse Stare 26, Utah 3
Thursday, Dec. 23

Poinsettia Bowl
At San Diego

Friday, Dec. 24

Hawaii Bowl
At Honolulu

Sunday, Dec. 26

Little Caesars Pizza Bowl
At Detroit
':.- 8-4 ,. F r --'. -:e.-23::--. ,- 33 P-m ESPNt,
Monday, Dec. 27

Independence Bowl
At Shreveport, La.
Gerg .h A 6-6 ,s F'ceS '-,el 5 p m iSPN21
Tuesday, Dec. 28

Champs Sports Bowl
At Orlando, Fla.
?..rnt Carc:;ra Sta-,: S-' vs 'a-st'rg:n.a 9-31, 6.30 p.m. (ESPN)
Insight Bowl
At Tempe, Ariz.
Missourn (10-2; v. cIva (7-5, 10p m. (ESPN)
Wednesday, Dec. 29

Military Bowl
At Washington
East Carolnra (6-6) vs Maryland (8-4), 230 p.m. (ESPN)
Texas Bowl
At Houston
Baylor (7-5) vs. Illinois (6-6), 6 p.m (ESPN)
Alamo Bowl
At San Antonio
Arizona (7-5) vs. Oklahoma State (10-2), 9:15 p.ESPN)
Thursday, Dec. 30

Armed Forces Bowl
At Dallas
SMU (7-6) vs. Army (6-6), Noon (ESPN)
Pinstripe Bowl
At Bronx, N.Y.
Syracuse (7-5) vs. Kansas State (7-5), 3:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Music City Bowl
At Nashville, Tenn.
North Carolina (7-5) vs. Tennessee (6-6), 6:40 p.m. (ESPN)
Holiday Bowl
At San Diego
Nebraska (10-3) vs. Washington (6-6), 10 p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, Dec. 31

Meineke Bowl
At Charlotte, N.C.
Clemson (6-6) vs South Florida (7-5), Noon (ESPN)
Sun Bowl
At El Paso, Texas
Notre Dame (7-5) vs. Miami (7-5), 2 p.m. (CBS)
Liberty Bowl
At Memphis, Tenn.
Georgia (6-6) vs. UCF.(10-3), 3:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Chick-fil-A Bowl
At Atlanta
South Carolina (9-4) vs. Florida State (9-4), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Saturday, Jan. 1

TicketCity Bowl
At Dallas
Northwestern (7-5) vs. Texas Tech (7-5), Noon (ESPNIU)
Capital One Bowl
At Orlando, Fla.
Michigan State (11 -1) vs. Alabama (9-3), 1 p.m. (ESPN)
Outback Bowl
At Tampa, Fla.
Florida (7-5) vs. Penn State (7-5), 1 p.m. (ABC)
Gator Bowl
At Jacksonville, Fla.
Michigan (7-5) vs. Mississippi State (8-4), 1:30 p.m. (ESPN2)
Rose Bowl
At Pasadena, Calif.
TCU (12-0) vs. Wisconsin (11-1), 5 p.m. (ESPN)
Fiesta Bowl
At Glendale, Ariz.
Connecticut (8-4) vs. Oklahoma (11-2), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Monday, Jan. 3

Orange Bowl
At Miami
Stanford (11-1) vs. Virginia Tech (11-2), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Tuesday, Jan. 4

Sugar Bowl
At tNew Orleans
Ohio State (11,1) vs Arkansas (10-2), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Thursday, Jan. 6

GoDaddy.com Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
Miami (Ohio) (9-4) vs. Middle Tennessee (6-6), 8 p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, Jan. 7

Cotton Bowl
At Arlington, Texas
Texas A&M (9-3) vs. LSU (10-2), 8 p.m. (FOX)
Saturday, Jan. 8

BBVA Compass Bowl
At Birmingham, Ala.
Pittsburgh (7-5).vs. Kentucky (6-6), Noon (ESPN)
Sunday, Jan. 9

Fight Hunger Bowl
At San Francisco
Boston College (7-5) vs. Nevada (12-1), 9 p.m. (ESPN)
Monday, Jan. 10

BCS National Championship
At Glendale, Ariz.
Auburn (13-0) vs. Oregon (12-0), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)


Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 23 4 852 -
New York 17 12 586 7
Philadelphia 11 18 379 13
Toronto 10 19 .345 14
New Jersey 9 21 .300 15'i

Southeast Division
W L Pet GB
Miami 21 9 700 -
Atlanta 19 12 613 2',
Orando 16 12 .571 4
Charlotte 9 19 321 11
Washington 7 20 259 12%
Central Division
W L Pet GB
Chicago 16 9 .667
Indiana 13 14 481 5
MiDwauke 1! 16 405 7
Detrorit 10 19 345 9

Cleveland 8 21 276 11
Southwest Division
W L Pet GB
San Antcrno 25 3 893 -
Dallas 23 5 821 2
New Orleans 17 12 5M86 8,
Houston 14 15 .483 11 '.
Memphis 12 17 414 13'h
Northwest Division
W L Pet GB
Utah 21 9 700 --
Oklahoma Crrt 20 10 667 1
Denver i 1 593 3'A
Portland i5 14 517 5 ".-
Mirnnsota 6 24 20 15
Pacific Division

Wednesday's Games
- 9S3 Celead S4t
Detrl 115 Tsronto 93
Chcago 87, asnngon 80
Sns'.0n S-, 4.aseoyvia SO
Ne 'vork 112, Okiahoma Cor 5S
Lta !2,. M.'nnesota 107
S%- One0ns 13 Ne1 "ersey 91
SanAntono 109, Denver 103
Houson 9,9 LA Clippers 92
Thursday's Games
San Antonio at Orlando, Late
Mi'waukee at Sacramento. Late
Mani at Phoenixi Late
Friday's Games
N'o games scheoauid
Saturday's Games
Chicago at New York, 12 pm.
Boston at Orlando, 2-30 p m.
Miami at LA Lakers. 5 p.m
Denver at Oklahoma City, 8 pm
Portland at Golden State 10:30 p m.


National Hockey League
Atlantic Division
Philadelphia 35 22 8 5 49 117
Pittsburgh 35 23 10 2 48 165
N.Y. Rangers 35 20 14 1 41 105
N.Y Islanders 31 7 18 6 20 67
New Jersey 33 9 22 2 20 59
Northeast Division
Montreal 34 19 13 2 40 89
Boston 32 17 11 4 38 89
Buffalo 34 14 16 4 32 89
Ottawa 35 14 17 4 32 81
Toronto 33 12 17 4 28 75
Southeast Division
Washington 36 20 12 4 44 109
Tampa Bay 34 19 10 5 43 105
Atlanta 36 19 12 5 43 117
Carolina 32 15 13 4 34 90
Florida 32 15 17 0 30 87
Central Division
Detroit 33 21 8 4 46 110
Chicago 36 19 14 3 41 115
Nashville 33 17 10 6 40 84
Columbus 33 17 13 3 37 85
St. Louis 33 16 12 5 37 86
Northwest Division
Vancouver 32 19 8 5 43 105
Colorado 34 19 11 4 42 121
Minnesota 32 15 13 4 34 79
Calgary 35 14 18 3 31 92
Edmonton 32 12 15 5 29 85
Pacific Division
Dallas 34 21 10 3 45 100
San Jose 34 18 11 5 41 102
Anaheim 38 18 16 4 40 98
Los Angeles 32 19 12 1 39 95
Phoenix 32 15 10 7 37 89
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss.
Wednesday's Games
N.Y. Islanders 2, Tampa Bay 1, OT
Pittsburgh 5, Florida 2
Detroit 5, Vancouver 4, OT
Chicago 4, Nashville I
Thursday's Games
Atlanta at Boston, Late
Florida at Buffalo, Late
N.Y. Islanders at New Jersey, Late
Tampa Bay at N.Y Rangers, Late
SPittsburgh at Washington, Late
Montreal at Carolina, Late
Vancouver at Columbus, Late
Detroit at St. Louis, Late
Ottawa at Nashville, Late
Calgary at Dallas, Late
Minnesota at Colorado, Late
Edmonton at Los Angeles, Late
Phoenix at San Jose, Late
Friday's Games
No games scheduled


American League
CLEVELAND INDIANS-Sent RHP Justin Germano out-
right to Columbus (IL).
National League
Yomiuri (Japan-Central).
Wimberly from Oakland for RHP Ryan Kelly. Claimed LHP
Aaron Thompson off waivers from the Washington.
Designated LHP Wil Ledezma for assignment. Agreed to
terms with INF Garrett Atkins on a minor league contract.
Sean Bumett on a two-year contract.
National Basketball Association
CHARLOTTE BOBCATS-Named Paul Silas coach.
National Football League
NFL-Fined Minnesota CB Antoine Winfield $7,500 for a
hit on Chicago OB Jay Cutler in a Dec. 20 game.
CLEVELAND BROWNS-Signed DL Ko Quaye from
Buffalo's practice squad.
National Hockey League
NEW JERSEY DEVILS-Fired coach John MacLean
Named Jacques Lemaire coach.
OTTAWA SENATORS-Recalled G Mike Brodeur from
Binghamton (AHL).
TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING-Reassigned F Johan Harju to
Norfolk (AHL).
NCAA-Suspended Ohio State OB Terrelle Pryor, RB
Daniel Herron, WR DeVier Posey, OL Mike Adams and DE
Solomon Thomas for the first five games of the 2011 season
for selling championship nngs, jerseys and awards, and
receiving improper benefits from a tattoo paror.
FLAGLER-Named Ryan Eriacher assistant athletics
director, compliance
TEMPLE--Named Steve Addazio football coach.


Dec. 24
1950 Cleveland's Otto Graham throws four
touchdown passes, despite icy footing in Municipal
Stadium, and Lou Groza kicks a 16-yard field goal with
28 seconds left to give the Browns a 30-28 victory over
the Los Angeles Rams and the NFL title in their first
year in the league.
1961 Georpe Blanda's 35-yard touchdown pass
to Billy Cannon gives the Houston Oilers a 10-3 victory
over the San Diego Chargers for their second AFL title.
1997 In one of the biggest upsets in college bas-
ketball, Division II American-Puerto defeats the No. 12
Arkansas Razorbacks 64-59 in the Puerto Rico Holiday
2000 Marshall Faulk breaks Emmitt Smith's NFL
record for touchdowns, scoring three times to give him
26 for the St. Louis Rams. Faulk's three touchdowns and
220 yards fueled a 26-21 victory over the New Orleans
Saints. Emmitt Smith scored 25 times for Dallas in 1995.
2000 Baltimore sets an NFL record for fewest
points allowed in a 16-game schedule. The Ravens
allow 165 points, easily breaking the mark of 187 by
the 1986 Chicago Bears.
2003 Steven Jackson ties a bowl game record
with five touchdowns, and Oregon State s defense over-
whelms mistake-plagued New Mexico in a 55-14 win at
the Las Veoas Bowl.

2006 Colt Brennan sets the NCAA single-season
record for touchdown passes at 58, throwing
five in the second half to lead Hawaii to a 41-24
victory over Arizona State in the Hawaii Bowl.
Brennan, 33-of-42 for 559 yards, breaks the
previous mark of 54 set by Houston's David
Klingler in 1990.
2006 Atlanta's Michael Vick becomes the
first NFL quarterback to rush for 1,000 yards in
a season. Needing only 10 yards to reach the
mark, he gains 17 on his first carry on the
Falcons* opening possession. Morten
Andersen's 539th career field goal, a 40-yarder,
gives the 46-year-old Falcons kicker the NFL
record, passing Gary Anderson for the career mark.
From wire reports L

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