Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00471
 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 26, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00471
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text


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2 Sections, 20 Pages
Volume 87 Number 253


Inside


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


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New extension agent on the job


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FlORIuDA SIAFF WRITER
The Jackson County
Extension Service has a
new agent on the job.
Rob Trawick specializes
in horticulture. He will
focus on fruit,, vegetable,
landscape, turf and special-
ty crops.
His last extension job
was in Louisiana, where he
worked with a much larger


population of growers.
He said he's enjoying
being in a smaller area.
"After Katrina, I was deal-
ing with a two-hour com-
mute to work, compared to
25 minutes before all the
people from the hardest-hit
areas moved in and stayed,"
he said. "I had a lot more
people to deal with in
Louisiana. I'd go out in the
field for an hour-and-a-half
visit and find 30 messages


on my door when I got
back."
Trawick is a native of
Montgomery, Ala., but
worked with the Louisiana
extension service for 11
years before moving to
Jackson County.
He has special skills in
arborculture and landscap-
ing.
On the job a few weeks,
he's already taken over the
Jackson County Master


Gardener program, with
continued guidance from
Charles Brasher. Brasher is
planning to retire some-
time next year, and
Trawick will take over his
duties with small row crop
farmers, as well as begin-
ning some new programs
in home gardening.
He said he expects that
aspect to be in big demand.
See AGENT, Page 9A >


Robert Trawick checks on how some of the rose varieties
being garden-tested are holding up. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Shopping season Drug bust
P9 made on


Christmas


Eve
SEve STAFF REPORT

A Chipley Police Department officer
stopped a suspicious vehicle attempt-
ing to. leave the Wal-Mart parking lot
Christmas Eve, and found
much more than last-
minute Christmas gifts.
The Washington
County -Drug Task Force
reported Friday it arrest-
ed two people following a
.. ~Friday traffic stop that
ended in the discovery of Shawn
a mobile methampheta- Rolen
mine lab, according to a
news release from the Washington
County Sheriff's Office.
The Chipley police officer immedi-
ately contacted' investigators and
canine officers with the Washington
County Drug Task Force, who respond-
ed to the crowded parking lot.
The canine alerted on the vehicle,
and a search revealed an operational
.- .. .meth lab and a controlled substance,
Xanax. A young child was in the vehi-
qcle at the time of the traffic stop.
1r",1"4,Shawn Edward Rolen, 31, of
Chipley, was charged with possession
of drug paraphernalia and manufactur-
ing methamphetamine. Summer Lynn
Rolen, 30, of Prattville, Ala., was
charged with possession of drug para-
phernalia, manufacturing methamphet-
amine and possession of a controlled
substance.
j. "These adults willingly placed this
child in an exceptionally dangerous sit-
uation," Sheriff Bobby Haddock said iii
the release. "And as we are all too
aware, these types of cases do not
always end this well."
The news release did not state the
age of the child, or what happened to
the child after the adults were taken
into custody.


Lee Austin Hoffman tries to draw in some businesses for the Christmas Eve sale put on by his mother, Joyce Hoffman. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


"And as we are all too
aware, these types of cases
do not always end this
well. //


-Bobby Haddock,
Sheriff


Corps wants old Christmas trees


STAFF REPORT
The U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers wants live cut
Christmas trees when the
holiday season is over.
The trees will be recy-
cled to refurbish fish
attractors on Lake
Seminole.
Fish attractors concen-
trate fish by providing
cover, structure, spawning
habitat and an attachment
surface for many organ-
isms that fish eat.
In Jackson and Gadsden
counties, trees can be taken
to Sneads Park or the


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint


.,'-~ ~,


7 5161 80II0 l
7 65161 80100 1


Chattahoochee City Sports
Complex.
Signs will mark the spe-
cific drop-off locations in
the parks.
Donors are asked to
remove all decorative items
from the trees.
Corps personnel will
begin installing the fish
attractors in Lake Seminole
after the holidays.
The last day to drop trees
off will be Jan 7. If there
are any volunteers who
would like to assist with
the fish attractors, contact
the Lake Seminole Office
at 229-662-2001.


Information for
donating live
Christmas trees:
WHEN: Now until Jan. 7
FOR MORE: Call the
Lake Seminole Office
229-662-2001
WHO: The U.S. Army
Corps of Engineers
WHERE: Trees can be
taken to either Sneads
Park or the
Chattahoochee City
Sports Complex


TEAM RAHALMILLER
CHEVROLET-BUICK
CADILLAC-NISSAN
. 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna. FL
(3(850) 482-3051


Marc Garcia




Used Car Manager


Curtis Rogers





Sales Manager


Jimmy Parris





Sales Manager


-*. ~ -


The Corps
of Engineers
will.be
taking live
Christmas
trees after
Christmas to
be used for
fish
habitats.
Remove all
decorations
before
donating.
Mark
Skinner/
Floridan


Michael John




Business Manager


SUNDAY


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lud: lia----- ---


!







'2A Sunday, December 26, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


Mostly sunny, breezy and
Today cold. -Justin
Kiefer/WMBB


,J High 48
Low -250 d



High 500 High -52
Low 24' ;,- Low 26

Tomorrow Tuesday
Cold start. Chilly day. Sunny. Still cool.



High 58 High 62'
Low 390 ,-Ml', Low 41

Wednesday Thursday
Mostly sunny. Clouds Mostly cloudy with a
arrive late. Warmer. shower possible.



FLORIDA'S (.- REAL
PANHANDLE
MEDIA COUNTRY
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES


WAKE-UP CALL wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


S High: 47
S. Low: 23


High: 50
"-. Low: 23


Hieh: 50


SLow: 30

PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD


0.00"
0.58"
3.40"


Year to date 41
Normal YTD 57
Normal for year 58


TIDES
Panama City Low 9:17 AM Hig
Apalachicola Low 1:33 PM Hig.
Port St. Joe Low 9:22 AM Hig]
Destin Low- 10:33AM Higl
Pensacola Low 11:07 AM Hig!

RIVER READINGS Reading
Woodruff 40.70 ft.
Blountstown 2.60 ft.
Marianna 5.15 ft.
Caryville 2.99 ft.


: High: 48 ( *11JS
Low: 24 High: 47

Low: 25
SHigh: 48
'Low- : 25 ; It i

4 .Uii U' %1. High: 50
.jqlh Lou': 25
High: 51
Low: 29
.01"
7.44"
!.25"

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


h 6:29 AM
h- 12:23 AM
h 12:56 AM
h 1:29 AM

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


0 1 2 3 4O


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:37 AM
4:46 PM
10:47 PM
10:55 AM(Mon)


Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan.
28 4 12 19


rI Tha T1 j 'I


* a s


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



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
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 -rr,,ugn Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per month;
$32.83 for three months; $62.05 for
six months; and $123.45 for one
year. All prices include applicable
state and local taxes. Mail subscrip-
tions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three
months; $92.24 for six months; and
$184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for dam-
ages arising out of errors and adver-
tisements beyond the amount paid
for the space actually occupied by
that portion of the advertisements in
which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence
of the publisher's employees or oth-
erwise, and therershall be not liabili-
ty for non-insertion of any advertise-
ment beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. This newspaper
will not knowingly accept or publish
illegal material of any kind.
Advertising which expresses prefer-
ence based on legally protected per-
sonal characteristics is not accept-
able.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery. Fees
may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announce-
ments. Forms are available at the
Floridan offices. Photographs must
be of good quality and suitable for
print. The Floridan reserves the right
to edit all submissions.


Getting it
Right!

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


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,
crocheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson
County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
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 272-7068.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia .St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Wednesday, 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, comfortable 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 limit-
ed to persons who have 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 quiltirig,
crocheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson
County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Jackson County Health Department's
Healthy Communities, Healthy People pro-
gram presents an open information session,
5:30 to 6:30 p.m. in the JCHD conference
room, about the upcoming Rev It Up! weight
management program. Pre-register by call-
ing 526-2412, ext. 282 or by e-mailing
WellnessBuddy@doh.state.fl.us.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m. in the
First United Methodist Church Youth Hall,
Clinton Street, behind the Marianna Post
Office. Call 272-7068.
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 Habitatfor 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 cafete-
ria board room. No cost. Free nicotine
replacement therapy available for partici-
pants. 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, comfortable 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 394-7925.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance limit-
ed to persons with a desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Jan. 7
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856 or 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Saturday, Jan. 8
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.
Monday, Jan. 10
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.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Dec.
23 and 24, the latest avail-
able reports:
One accident
w i t h o u t .
injury, one CRIME
dead person, _
one aban-
doned vehicle, one reckless
driver, five suspicious per-
sons, two information
reports, one illness/subject
down call, two burglaries,
one vehicle burglary, two
verbal disturbances, two
burglar alarms, 27 traffic
stops, one larceny, two
trespassing complaints.


one found/abandoned
property, three follow up
investigations, one assault,
three dog complaints, one
retail theft/shoplifting, one
assist of another agency,
eight public service calls,
two patrol requests and one
threat/harassment com-
plaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for
Dec. 23 and 24. the latest
available reports: Two acci-
dents without injury, one
abandoned vehicle, six sus-


picious vehicles, two suspi-
cious incidents, eight sus-
picious persons, five infor-
mation reports, two funeral
escorts, one sickness/sub-
ject down call, one mental
illness case, one highway
obstruction, one burglary,
five verbal disturbances,
two prowlers, one wood-
land fire, one drug offense,
23 medical calls, two traf-
fic crashes, one burglar
alarm, one panic alarm,
three fire alarms. 14 traffic
stops, four larcenies, two
civil disputes, one criminal
mischief complaint, one
papers served. one tres-
passing complaint, one
found/abandoned property.


two follow up investiga- were booked into the coun-
tions, one assault, two ty jail during the latest
noise disturbances, one reporting periods:
dog complaint, one horse Jon Moyer, 42, 8708
complaint, one fraud Broad St., Newport, R.I.,
report. one assist of a hold for Pasco County.
motorist/pedestrian, one Joyce Vidal, 23 422
retail theft/shoplifting, one Lincoln Drive, Chattahoochee,
assist of another agency, three counts of worthless
one child abuse report, 14 checks
public service calls, one
transport, one patrol POPULATION:
request, one open JAIL POPULATION:
door/window checked and 183
one threat/harassment
complaint. To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
JACKSON COUNTY 5000.
CORRECTIONAL To report a wildlife vio-
FACILITY lation, call 1-888-404-
The following persons FWCC (3922).


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"I can not

wait to hear

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HcLmjnrn Aid Spj ciali't
Fur I-P'. cr1 4 )ear
A.,k .Aboutll (-)1ur
Flc'. in._ TL' t

CALL NOW\:
482-4025


Sale A SelVic'
"'lie Can Help!"


4422 L layetle Silre
Marianr,. FL 32446.
Al ialior, Pnrrmac
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Community Calendar








wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 26, 2010 3A
Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 26, 2010 J


Time for New Year's resolutions


BY THOMAS VINCENT
MURPHY
As we prepare to go into
another year, many of us
will make plans to improve
our way of living. Have
you spoken about. or writ-
ten out your list of promis-
es to yourself and to others
for the New Year?
It's amazing how many
people continue to make
and break the same prom-
ises from
year to
year. For


could
start
with one
s t r o n g Thomas
statei- c ome
state : Vincent
thi s Murphy
year I
will stop trying to fool
myself and others."
Many folks make resolu-
tions for the New Year
knowing that there's no way
that they will dig deep down
inside and try to make those
resolutions come true, so
why make them at all? One
thing has become apparent
to me when it comes to peo-
ple standing by their word to
improve situations those
who are serious don't wait
until a new year arrives to
make changes. They consid-
er bettering themselves and
those around them as a way
of life.
There are some of us
who are very serious about
making changes to
enhance our lifestyle in the
future. If you are tired of
being unhealthy, tired of
being unhappy and tired of
being broke, common
sense will tell you that
some changes need to be
made in the way you are
dealing with life. Lazy,
stagnant and' complaining
individuals who have no
desire for change may as
well prepare themselves
for an uncomfortable life
filled with continuous
problems.
Maybe, before you
make promises about your
future, you should take a
close look at who you're
spending your time with or
around throughout each
year. A sincere person who
actually wants to make
changes in his or her life
should realize that sacri-
fice and determination are
two of the main ingredi-
ents in success.
I don't know anyone
who wastes a lot of time


feeling sorry for him or her-
self who has become happy
and successful. In fact, mil-
lions are too busy trying to
survive to give a lot of sym-
pathy to a pouting individual
with no get up and go. You
must find the strength to
move yourself forward. If
you need assistance you can
count on as you move for-
ward, try getting a personal
relationship with "The One"
you can always count on -
God.


Whenever a new year
arrives. each of us should be
thankful that we are still
among the living, because
many family members.
friends and acquaintances
are no longer alive. Starting
a new year doesn't mean
much for some people. but
for others it's an opportunity
for a fresh beginning.
If you like challenges.
new ideas and making new
plans can be exciting. When
you've had a tough past year


News, Events, Special
Programs, and Good
Books from
Jackson County
Ph1iall iahrar


IiIAKI


4


like millions of Americans
have. making the sincere
decision to make the New
Year a much better one gives
you something positive to
look forward to.
Putting things in the prop-
er perspective according to
their value in your life is a
good way to begin. Making
adjustments to who you
associate with, what you eat
and your spiritual life can
determine how your New
Year will turn out.


Book






opTal1


MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE


A second Book Club
forming

BY BARBARA GRANT
A LIBRARY VOLUNTEER
At the beginning of 2010,
interested readers came
together and formed the
first Jackson County Public
Library Book Club. The
club, with 18 members, has
enjoyed an exciting year,
reading a book each month
and then discussing it
together at an evening
meeting. I think I've said
before how pleased each
member is with the club.
We are amazed that through
word of mouth and a news-
paper notice, so many indi-
viduals who love to read
found each other and enjoy
a monthly discussion of a
book we've chosen to read.
Others have asked about
joining the club, so the
library has decided to start
another book club in
January 2011. If you are
interested, please leave a
note with your name and
phone number for Alan
Barber, interim library
director, at the library front
desk.. Our first group highly
recommends the pleasures
of belonging to a book club.
Below are the Book
Club's reading selections
for 2011, listed by the
month in which they will be
read and discussed. I rec-


ommend these books to
you because they were the
club members' top picks,
from among many candi-
date books. I'm a member
of this club and I will
review these during the
year, as I read them. The
second, newly forming
book club' will select its
own books to read for 2011,
or can use some or all of
those listed below. The new
club's members will select
their own time of day and
day of the month on which
to meet.
Book Club reading
selections for 2011
January: "The Things
They Carried" by Tim
O'Brien
I highly recommend it.
The Leon County
(Tallahassee) Public
Library picked the book as
their 2010 "Big Read/Book
of the Year". A finalist for
both the Pulitzer Prize and
the National Book Critics
Circle Award, the book tells
of the things carried, both
physically and emotionally,
by U.S. soldiers in
Vietnam.
February: "The Professor
and the Madman" by
Simon Winchester
March: "Abigail Adams"
by Woody Holton
April: "Relic" by Doug
Preston and Lincoln Child
May: "The Immortal


Life of Henrietta Lacks" by
Rebecca Skloot
June: "Atlas Shrugged"
by Ayn Rand
Chuck Morgan, a mem-
ber of the book club, says
that you've likely read this
book before, probably as a
teen. Now, read it again as
an adult and see how your
thinking has changed, see
how much more you get
from the book with your
years of experiences since
reading it the first time.
July: "The Once and
Future King" by T. H.
White
August: "The Widow of
the South" by Robert Hicks
September: "The
Corrections" by Jonathan
Franzen
October: This month, the
group will read and discuss
a short story, -the title of
which is to be announced.
This will allow more time,
during the October meet-
ing, for the group to make
its 2012 reading selections.
In reading a short story, one
can take more time to study
the way the writer writes.
November: Title to be
announced.
December: Club mem-
bers will gather, as they did
this month, for a holiday
social and a gift exchange
consisting exclusively of
gift-wrapped used books.


Daisy is a 1- to 2 year-old Chip and Dale are a
female tricolor Beagle. She pair of eight-week-old
was found at Grocery male chow mix pup-
Outlet in Marianna Friday. pies.


Partners for Pets
These pets are available for adoption at the Partners
for Pets shelter, located at 4011 Maintenance Drive in
Marianna. The hours of operation are Mondays
through Fridays, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., and on Saturdays, 8
a.m. to 1 p.m. If you are looking for a pet, please visit
www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com. We have more
than 80 cats and dogs to choose from, and we might
just have the friend you're looking for. Call for more
information, at 482-4570.


FLORIDA LOTrERY
Cas 3 lay4 Fntay


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
6-4-4
12/21 9-9-1
7-7-3
12/22 5-5-5
0-7-3
12/23 5-1-3
4-2-9
12/24 1-3-1
9-6-5
12/25 5-7-8
2-6-2
12/19 3-1-6
5-1-6


2-6-3-0
1-9-2-0
5-1-5-2
7-0-7-2
1-1-5-4
6-1-4-6
0-8-7-0
5-6-2-4
0-7-0-4
5-1-2-1
8-7-5-1
9-0-4-2
3-8-7-6
4-5-5-9


12-14-15-22-25
17-22-23-35-36
3-4-9-24-25
3-7-15-18-27
16-21-26-29-36
Not available
5-6-17-22-26


E = Evening drawing. M = Midday drawing
PoWRI B : L;i


Saturday 12/25
I*ednesd.a 12/22


Not available
.11-33-44-46-47


PB X PPxX
PB 12 PPx2


Saturday 12/25 Not available xtra X
Wednesday 12/22 6-12-16-37-46-52 xtra 3
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777

What's
happening when?
Check the Community Calendar on Page
2A.



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FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS

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850-482-4037


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* Entry must be a Florida Whitetail Deer. Deadline for entries is February 27, 2011.
* The whole deer must be brought to McCoy's Food Mart to qualify for the contest. All FBR score sheets must be submitted to McCoy's Food Mart by March 13, 2011.
* The highest grossed scored deer will determine the winner. No entry fee required.
* Each entry is required to provide an official signed FBR score sheet.
Winners will be announced on March 21, 2011 and be published in the Jackson County Floridan on March 27, 2011.

Weekly entries will run in the Jackson County Floridan or go to www.jcfloridan.com to see all entries
Each photo will be placed on our braggin' board located at McCoy's Food Mart.
Enter at McCoy's Food Mart 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am 7:30pm


Josh Curls 10 pt.


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Robert Carter 9 pt.


Josh Mercer 8 pt.


4








4A Sunday, December 26, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


FLOOR


DAN


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion


Drive





safely



The presents have all been
unwrapped, the meals have been con-
sumed and Christmas is now behind
us.
Many will be traveling to get back
home now. And as New Year's Day
approaches, the festivities to mark that
occasion will begin.
This is the time of year law enforce-
ment tends to dread. People are in
high spirits, some have imbibed spir-
its, and attention spans are shortened
as a result. The result people drive
too fast, they drive a bit too recklessly,
and accidents happen.
Small wonder that many law
enforcement agencies beef up their
street patrols this time of year.
We urge our readers to be safe. If
you are going to drink, make sure you
have a designated driver. If you're
tired or groggy from too much activity
or excitement, drive carefully, let
someone else drive, or put off the trip
if it's at all possible.
Better safe than sorry this time of
year.



CONTACT YOUR

REPRESENTATIVE

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

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

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
(850) 487-5004
montford.bill.web@ flsenate.gov

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

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


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


GOP tries to kick habit of earmarks


BY BYRON YORK

When Republicans and
Democrats on Capitol Hill
recently went to war over the
budget, press coverage sug-
gested that pork-barrel ear-
mark spending is still a bipar-
tisan problem, that after
months of self-righteous rheto-
ric about fiscal discipline, both
parties remain equal-opportu-
nity earmarkers. .
It's not true. A new analysis
hb a group of federal-spending
w atchdogs sho\ s fi striking
imbalance beiwe.. the parties
-. hen it comes ito earmark
requests. Democrats remain
raging spenders, while
Republicans have made enor-
mous strides in meaning up
their act. In the snate, the
- GOP made only ne-third as
many earmark trquests as
Democrats for the still-
unpassed 2011 !idget, and in
the House, Republicans have
nearly given up earmarking
altogether while Democrats
roll on.
The watchdog groups -
Taxpayers for Common Sense,
WashingtonWatch.com and
Taxpayers Against Earmarks
counted total earmark
requests in the 2011 budget.
Lawmakers made those
requests earlier this year, but
Democratic leaders, afraid that
their party's spending priori-
ties might cost them at the
polls, decided not to pass a
budget before the Nov. 2 elec-


tions. In early December, they
distilled those earmark
requests included many,
threw some out, combined
others into the omnibus bill
they hoped to pass before
adjourning for Christmas.
Even though united
Republican opposition stopped
the bill, looking back at all the
original earmark requests says
a lot about the spending incli-
nations of both parties.
In the 2011 House budget,
the groups found that House
Democrats requested 18,189
earmarks, which would cost
the taxpayers a total of $51.7
billion, while House
Republicans requested just
241 earmarks, for a total of $1
billion.
- Where did those GOP ear-
mark requests come from?
Just four Republican lawmak-
ers: South Carolina Rep.
Henry Brown, who did not run
for reelection this year;
Louisiana Rep. Joseph Cao,
who lost his bid for re-elec-
tion; maverick Texas Rep. Ron
Paul; and spending king Rep.
Don Young of Alaska. The
other Republican members of
the House 174 of them --
requested a total of zero ear-
marks.
Talk to Republicans, and
they'll say it would be nice if
there were no earmark
requests at all, but party lead-
ers can't control everyone.
"Brown's retiring, Cao's
defeated, Paul is Paul, and


Young is Young," one GOP
aide shrugs. Still, the bottom
line is that the House GOP's
nearly perfect renunciation of
earmarks is striking. "For a
voluntary moratorium, it was
impressive that there were
only four scofflaws," says
Steve Ellis of Taxpayers for
Common Sense.
The Senate is a different
story. But even though some
Republicans are still seeking
earmarks, Democrats are by
far the bigger spenders. The
watchdog groups found that
Democrats requested 15,133
earmarks for 2011, for a total
of $54.9 billion, while
Republicans requested 5,352
earmarks, for a total of $22
billion.
If you look at the top 10
Senate earmarkers as meas-
ured by the total dollar value
of earmarks requested, there
are seven Democrats and three
Republicans. (The leader of
the pack is Democratic Sen.
Mary Landrieu, who requested
$4.4 billion in earmarks.) The
three Republicans are Sens.
Roger Wicker, Sam
Brownback and Thad
Cochran. One of them,
Brownback, is leaving the
Senate, while the other two are
from Mississippi, which is
apparently earmark heaven.
Go down the list a bit more,
and the party differences are
just as clear. Of the top 50 ear-
markers in the Senate, 38 are
Democrats and 12 are


Republicans. And at the bot-
tom of the list, you'll find that
the lawmakers who requested
few earmarks for relatively
small amounts of money are
mostly Republicans. And, of
course, the senators who have
sworn off earmarks entirely
(and are trying to convince the
rest of the Senate to go along)
are Republicans, too.
You would think that
President Obama would be
siding with those lawmakers,
both House and Senate, in the
fight against earmarks. "I
agree with those Republican
and Democratic members of
Congress who've recently said
that in these challenging days,
we can't afford what are called
earmarks," the president said
in his Nov. 13 radio address.
Instead, Obama was pulling
for the Senate to approve the
earmark-laden Democratic
spending bill.
No matter. The story of ear-
marks in the past year is one
of Republican self-improve-
ment. The party that wallowed
in earmark spending in the
past decade is trying to reform
itself. In the House especially,
their efforts have led to
notable success, but they're
making progress in the Senate,
too. Perhaps the reforms will
be temporary beginning
next year, Republicans will
control the House and feel all
the temptations of power -
but so far, it's a remarkable
accomplishment.


Fed pay freeze may warm taxpayers


Congress passed a two-year
civilian federal pay freeze
Tuesday, a step the White
House says will save $5 bil-
lion by the end of 2012, $28
billion over the next five years
and more than $60 billion over
10 years.
OK, but it's not about the
money.
Oh, sure, when President
Barack Obama proposed the
two-year freeze last month, he
said shared sacrifice would be
necessary to tame the raging
federal deficit. Trouble is, the
savings are drops in the $1.3
trillion deficit bucket.
What freezing federal pay
does is begin to repair the
public's perception of
Washington as clueless and
out of touch. Next: Members
of Congress should freeze
their own pay for another year,
as they have the last two.
As 2010 winds to a gloomy
close, a spate of polls confirms
what we already know.
Americans are unhappy -
with the country's direction,
with the economy. with
Congress, with the president
and with the government.
Only 17 percent of-us are sat-
isfied with the way things are
going, Gallup reported.
"For Public, Tough Year


Ends on a Down Note," the
Pew Research Center for
People & the Press announced.
We're in the dumps about
high unemployment and the
sputtering economy. Neither is
likely to turn around anytime
soon. Only about one in three
people see the economy
improving in the next year, the
latest NBC News/Wall Street
Journal survey found.
It's easy to assume bleak is
the new black, our new nor-
mal.
But here's another number:
83.:fhat's the percent that said
a three-year pay freeze for
federal employees and mem-
bers of Congress is "totally"
or "mostly acceptable,"
according to the NBC-Journal
poll.
Naturally, it's easy to freeze
someone else's pay, and most
people still don't work for the
government. The overwhelm-
ing support of a pay freeze is
about the public's sense that
government workers can't
understand the pain private
sector workers feel.
While most American work-
ers have faced years of job
insecurity, furloughs, layoffs,
and pay and benefit cuts,
they've continued to pay the
salaries of federal employees
who have been largely insulat-


ed from these anxieties.
The ranks of federal work-
ers making $150,000 a year or
more "has soared tenfold in
the past five years and doubled
since President Obama took
office," USA Today reported
last month.
The newspaper's analysis
found that the average com-
pensation of federal workers is
twice that of private sector
employees. Federal workers
have gotten bigger pay raises
and benefit increases than pri-
vate sector employees for nine
years in a row.
USA Today reported on
Bureau of Economic Analysis
data that found "federal civil
servants earned average pay
and benefits of $123,049 in
2009, while private workers
made $61,051 in total com-
pensation."
When Obama proposed the
two-year pay freeze last
month, he said, "The hard
truth is that getting this deficit
under control is going to
require some broad sacrifice.
And that sacrifice must be
shared by the employees of-
the federal government."
The political truth is that
Republicans were already talk-
ing about a pay freeze, and
Obama's bipartisan deficit-
reduction commission called


for a three-year pay freeze a
few days later.
Federal workers' unions
argue that workers do feel eco-
nomic pain and that a pay
freeze for federal employees is
patently unfair when Congress
is cutting taxes for the wealthi-
est Americans. It's true that the
sacrifice is uneven, but it could
be worse. Federal workers
reportedly still will be eligible
for bonuses and promotions.
Members of Congress, hav-
ing read the handwriting on
the wall, refrained from giving
themselves pay raises in 2009
-and 2010. Senators and repre-
sentatives make $174,000 a
year, with the leadership mak-
ing more. It would be unseem-
ly Congress to get raises while
doctors and nurses in veterans'
hospitals, FBI agents and
security officers do without.
The good news in all the
gloom is that Americans
remain stubbornly optimistic.
More than half 55 percent
- of those Pew surveyed think
2011 will be better than 2010.
It's largely symbolic, but a
freeze in federal civilian and
congressional pay is good
symbolism. The pay freeze
may save $60 billion in 10
years. If it warms taxpayers to
their government, though, that
would be priceless.


EDITORIAL wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


I








LOCAL/JC LIFE


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 26, 2010 5A


Spring registration set at Chipola


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Chipola College spring regis-
tration for returning students is
Jan. 5. New and returning stu-
dents may register on Jan. 6.
Classes begin Jan. 7. Chipola
offers A.A. degrees, workforce
programs and BSc degrees. The
Associate in Arts degree pro-
vides the first two years of col-
lege for students planning to
transfer to a university or into
one of Chipola's bachelor's
degree programs. Curriculum
guides that outline requirements
for specific majors are available
on the college website at
www.chipola.edu.
Chipola offers eight bache-
lor's degrees programs: second-
ary education with majors in
mathematics and science for
middle or high school, elemen-
tary education, exceptional stu-
dent education, business man-
agement and an RN to BSN pro-
gram in nursing. The college
also offers an Educator
Preparation Institute, which pro-
vides teacher certification for
persons with a bachelor's degree
in a non-teaching major.
Chipola was recently
approved to offer a BSc degree
in Business Administration with
concentrations in accounting
and management and a BSc


Chipola College natural science professor Dr. David Hilton, left,
helps students identify native trees on campus. Spring registration
for returning students is Jan. 5. New and returning students may
register on Jan. 6. Classes begin Jan. 7. Contributed photo


degree in English education. The
new degrees will begin in May,
2011.
Chipola's Workforce pro-
grams include automotive tech-
nology, corrections, computer


systems technology, cosmetol-
ogy and law enforcement.
Associate in Science programs
include business administration
and management, computer
information administration,


criminal justice technology,
culinary management, early
childhood education, fire sci-
ence. network administration
and recreation technology.
The Health Science Division
offers training programs for a
number of health-related
careers. The Associate Degree
Nursing program is a 1+1 LPN
to RN curriculum. Students are
eligible to take the LPN exam
after the first year. and the RN
exam after the second year. The
college also offers an emergency
medical technician program and
a paramedic program. A new
paramedic to RN bridge pro-
gram is set to begin in the sum-
mer of 2011. Certified Nursing
Assistant classes are set to begin
in January.
Chipola's open-door policy
allows any student with a high
school diploma to enroll after
completing an application and
providing high school or college
transcripts.
Applications are available
online at www.chipola.edu.
Students without ACT or SAT
scores must take the College
Placement Test by calling 718-
2284.
For information, call the
Chipola Registration Office at
718-2311, or visit' www.chipo
la.edu.


Landmark

Dulcimer

Club to

meet Jan. 8

SPECIAL TTHE FLORIDAN
The Landmark Dulcimer
Club's monthly jam and practice
session is set for Jan. 8, 2011, 1
p.m. at Landmark Park in
Dothan, Ala.
Jam and practice sessions are
usually held on the first Saturday
of each month. The January ses-
sion has been moved to Jan. 8. No
experience or music reading abil-
ity is necessary, and anyone with
a mountain dulcimer is welcome
to participate. The program is
free with paid gate admission.
Landmark Park is a 135-acre
historical and natural science
park located on U.S. Highway
431 North in Dothan.
For more information, contact
the park at 334-794-3452 or visit
www.landmarkpark.com.
For more information on the
Landmark Dulcimer Club, con-
tact John Farmer at 334-394-
2045 or 334-406-2534 or Floyd
Cook at 850-638-0550 or 850-
326-0043.


Low-income consumers

in CenturyLink service

areas may qualify for

assistance programs
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN nation also vary by state.
States with their own pro-
Low-income consumers in grams have their own crite-
Florida may qualify for assis- ria. In states that rely solely
tance programs that will on the federal program, the
reduce the cost of initial tele- subscriber must participate
phone installation and basic in any one of the following
monthly service, according programs: Medicaid,
to a recent announcement Supplemental Security
from CenturyLink. The com- Income, Federal Public
pany is spreading the word Housing Assistance or the
about the programs so con- Low-Income Home Energy
sumers who potentially qual- Assistance Program
ify for the services may apply (LIHEAP), Head Start, the
for them. National School Lunch
The assistance programs, Program's Free Lunch
known as Link-Up and Program, Temporary
Lifeline, are available to Assistance to Needy
qualifying consumers in Families (TANF) or if the
every U.S. state. Link-Up' household annual gross
helps consumers pay the income is at or below 135
initial installation costs of percent of the federal
getting telephone service, poverty level.
The amount of the dis- To find out more about
counts varies by state and the Lifeline and Link-Up
reduces up to one-half of programs, log on to the
the initial hook-up fee, up www.lifeline.gov site.
to $30, for qualified house- Individuals living in a
holds. Lifeline provides CenturyLink service area
certain discounts each should call 800-366-8201
month on phone bills for or visit www.centurylink.
qualified subscribers. com/lifeline to inquire
Qualifications for partici- about eligibility.

BIRTHS


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TaTiajuana Rayvon
Castleberry was born 9:34
a.m. Dec. 13, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
TaTiajuana weighed 5
pounds, 6 ounces, and was
18 inches long at birth.
Parents are Tiajuana
Horne and Pavied
Castleberry.
Grandparents are Alvin
and Aleta Muhammed,
Cynthia Lilly, Danny


Hunter Britton Ray Klotz
was born 3:54 p.m. on Dec.
16, 2010, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Hunter weighed 7
pounds, 4 ounces, and was
20 inches long at birth.
Parents are Casey Maloy
and Britt Klotz.
Grandparents are Paula
Elaskari. the late Tony
Maloy. Jamie Mayo and
Willie Lewis.


r as* h,


Castleberry and Gina
Adams.


Madison Reiley Barrand
was born 8:25 a.m. on Dec.
17, 2010, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna.
Madison weighed 6
pounds, 14 ounces, and was
19 inches long at birth.
Parents are Malinda Herth
and Joshua Barrand.
Grandparents are Cynthia
Herth, Gene Kornegay, and
Rodney and Tina Barrand.


Ian Christopher Col6n
was born 9:16 p.m. on Dec.
16, 2010. at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Ian weighed 6 pounds. 7
ounces, and was 19 inches
long at birth.
Parents are Christin
Castleberry and Rafael
Colon.
Grandparents are Regina
Adams, Danny Castleberry.
Brandee Terry and Sara
Sanchez.


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4-- -








6A Sunday, December 26, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


STATE


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Fla. family of 13 kids celebrates first Christmas


BY KATE SANTICH
ORL.A\X) SEh\TINELL

HEATHROW. Fla. It is a
few days before Christmas, and
Gwyn and Bob Picerne are trying
to gather the children for a holi-
day photo. When you have 13
kids, 14 if you count the baby
they have taken in as foster par-
ents, this is not so easy.
Chase, one of the "originals,"
as Bob calls their two biological
children, is mesmerized by a
video game and has only fleeting
contact with reality. Andrei, 22,
and his sister Lida, 18, both
adopted from Russia, are bicker-
ing over how long ago they came
to the States though if they
agreed on this, they would find
something else to argue about.
The twins, 17-year-old Marvin
and Martin, adopted this year
after spending 13 years in
Florida's child-welfare system,
are trying to rescue a baby squir-
rel whose home was inadvertent-
ly disturbed by the landscapers.
Gwyn Picerne, 46, shakes her
head and smiles knowingly.
"Sweet pandemonium," she says.
It has become her favorite
expression.
Here in their sprawling, 11-
bedroom home in Heathrow,
there is always a certain quotient
of chaos. In the past year, the
Picernes have added six children


to their family.
"Really, we never set out to
have 14 children," says Bob. 53.
"They were just sort of dropped
in our laps."
His wife nods. "I think people
who are led to reach out need to
reach out." she says. "It's too
easy to just walk by."
It was a lesson she first learned
on a Christmas long ago.
Like her husband. Gwyn
Picerne grew up in a family with
six children. Unlike her husband.
she grew up in poverty.
When she was 4, her father was
killed in a car accident, and after
that Gwyn's mother raised the
children largely on her own,
sometimes working three jobs.
When Gwyn was 9, her baby sis-
ter needed open-heart surgery.
The girl's long-term survival
chances were slim.
Gwyn's mother told her other
children there would be no
Christmas presents that year -
save for the "gift" of having their
sister come home from the hospi-
tal, if she was strong enough.
But one night, about a week
before Christmas, the family
came home from a hospital visit
to find a bounty of presents piled
higher than the door of their dou-
ble-wide mobile home. Gwyn's
mother stepped from the car and
fell to her knees, crying. "Who
did this?" she sobbed gratefully.


Not only were there toys for all
the children: there was food for a
feast. too. A local church had ral-
lied its parishioners, who adopted
the family for Christmas. Even
better. her sister came home for
Christmas and lived to defy doc-
tors' dire predictions.
Gwyn remembers thinking.
"Someday. I want to make people
feel the way we do tonight."
An Italian-American and a
Baptist meet in a bar. It's not a
setup for a joke: it's the story of
how Bob met Gwyn. Three years
later, the couple eloped to Las
Vegas.
Then came two beautiful.
healthy children and two success-
ful careers his in real-estate
development, hers in insurance.
Despite their fortunes, Gwyn
felt something was missing -
something she found in a reawak-
ened relationship with God. As
her faith blossomed, she says,
God began to show them children
who needed them.
The first was 15-year-old
Davey Welch, the son of a family
friend they happened to see at a
funeral. The Picernes were
stunned to learn that the boy had
moved out of the family home
and dropped out of school.
"He had become this thug,"
Gwyn says, "and he just thought
that was his life."
Yet after a long talk, Bob per-


suaded the boy to move into their
home and return to school.
"I was very young at the time."
says Chandler. 16. "But I remem-
ber that immediately I thought of
him as my brother."
Next came Andrei and Lida.
Someone at their church had
given a talk about a boy in a
Russian orphanage who needed a
home. After much prayer. Bob
says. "God laid it on our hearts"
to adopt the teen. who had a sis-
ter in the orphanage, too. They
couldn't leave her behind.
Then there was 6-week-old
Natalie. whose Vietnamese moth-
er approached Gwyn in a nail
salon after hearing about the
adoption of the Russian children.
"My boyfriend is. throwing me
out of the house, and I have
nowhere else to live. I'm home-
less," the woman said. "Please,
can you take my baby?"
Next was 1-day-old Hannah,
who turned out to have a nearly
3-year-old sister in foster career,
Ally. The girls' mother, who is ill,
wanted the Picernes to adopt
both. And in the past year, the
family has been joined by
Kyrique, 8; his brother, Ezekiel,
who just turned 2; 6-year-old
Ezra; and the twins, Martin and
Marvin.
The twins had been in foster
care most of their lives, and for
most of that time they had been


separated. They met their future
parents at an adoption-matching
event that the Picernes who
had started their own Christian
adoption agency by that point -
hosted at their Heathrow home.
with its water slide and house-
keepers and curved dual stair-
case.
"At first, I thought they were
just regular rich people," Marvin
says. "I figured they wanted to
make themselves look good. And
then I saw him pick up Hannah,
and she called him Daddy, and I
was like, 'Are you serious?' It
turned out that he was real."
It helped that Hannah, like
Marvin and'Martin, is African-
American, while Gwyn and Bob
are white. What Marvin saw was
that, in this family, it didn't mat-
ter.
Today will be the twins' first
Christmas with their new family,
and they expect to be up at dawn.
But before the kids tear into a
small ocean of presents, they will
gather for prayer to give thanks
for all God has given them, not
the least of which is one another.
Gwyn Picerne will watch her
expansive brood and remember
that Christmas long ago. She'll
know that in her way, she was
able to pay it forward.
"You never know what door in
your heart the Lord is going to
open," she says.


Florida Filipinos hold festive, colorful Christmas Masses


BY JAWEED KALEEM
THE MIAMI HERALD

MIAMI When the Rev.
Jets Medina celebrates
Christmas Mass at Our Lady
of Holy Rosary-St. Richard
church in Palmetto Bay, it
will culminate a joyous sea-
son that has marked a mile-
stone for a small but grow-
ing community of South
Florida's Roman Catholics.
Medina, a former airline
pilot who completed semi-
nary last spring, is the first
Filipino-American ordained
in the Archdiocese of
Miami.
Over nine nights leading
up to Christmas, thousands
of Filipino-Americans have
traveled church to church in
Broward and Miami-Dade
to join him to celebrate
Simbang Gabi, a festive and
colorful series of Advent
Masses with lively Tagalog,
hymns, processions with
bamboo star lanterns and
traditional foods.
When it comes to
Christmas, South Florida is
steeped in diverse holiday
traditions, from cajas chinas
during Nochebuena to
Creole hymns at Haitian cel-
ebrations, but an even wider
world of Christmas exists in
our backyard.
"Christmas isn't
Christmas without Simbang
Gabi," said Medina, 45, who
grew up in Manila and
moved to South Florida in
2001. "It builds anticipation
for the birth of Christ and
instills in us a Catholic devo-
tion we grew up with ... so
we can continue to grow as
Catholics, even though we
are not in our homeland."
After Hispanics and
Haitians, Filipinos are one
of the fastest-growing ethnic
groups in the Archdiocese of
Miami, said the Rev. Jean
Pierre, who oversees cultur-
al groups in the archdiocese.
When the apostolate
formed in 1996, it had a few
thousand members. This
year, it has more than
15,000, most of whom have
joined in Simbang Gabi
Masses at churches from
Sunrise to Kendall.
Although Filipinos make
up a minoritX of the archdio-
cese's more than 800,000
Catholics, they have become
a strong part of the church's


Girl, 7, killed in
hit-and-run
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

FORT LAUDERDALE,
Fla. A 7-year-old South
Florida girl has died, days
after being struck in a hit-
and-run.
A spokeswoman for
Broward General Medical
Center says Francesca Moise
passed away Friday after-
noon. She had been in a
coma.
Authorities are still
searching. for the driver
responsible. The Broward
Sheriff's Office says the girl
was walking with her family
in North Lauderdale on
Wednesday evening when a
car drove onto the grass and
hit her. The car was later
found abandoned near a
_J warehouse.


"We try to replicate that here as a
way to pass tradition and language
to our kids."
-Anabel Calilung,
Filipno-American


cultural fabric. Tagalog
Mass is said at least twice a
month in different churches
and, in addition to Simbang
Gabi, the community has
introduced Filipino practices
such as Flores de Mayo
(Devotion to Mary) and the
feast of San Lorenzo Ruiz,
the first Filipino martyr.
Nationally, Filipinos
make up one of the largest
segments of Asian
Catholics, who account for 3
percent of Catholics in the
United States, according to
the Center for Applied
Research in the Apostolate
at Georgetown University.
Yet, despite Asian
Catholics' overall small
numbers, they made up 10
percent of priests ordained
in 2010.
On Wednesday, the sec-
ond-to-last night of Simbang
Gabi, more than 500
Filipinos from across South
Florida gathered to celebrate
at Little Flower church in
Hollywood.
"Christmas is not just
about celebrating the birth
of Christ. It doesn't happen
only once," said Pierre, who
celebrated Mass. "It's hap-
pening now. Jesus is being
born in our hearts, in our
minds."
In the pews was Anabel
Calilung of Miramar, who
helped organize the original
Simbang Gabi Masses and
has seen "more and more
people join each year."
"Every year, Simbang
Gabi unites us," said
Calilung, 50, who was
raised in Manila and fondly
remembers Christmastime
in her homeland. It consisted
of nine Masses before the
holiday and a midnight
Mass on Christmas Eve fol-
lowed by lots of food, from
lechon to bibingka (sweet
rice cakes) and puto bum-
bong, rice pancakes with
coconut. On Christmas day,
similar to the tradition
among her non-Filipino
friends in the U.S., extended


families would join to feast
and chat.
"We try to replicate that
here as a way to pass tradition
and language to our kids,"
said Calilung, who came with
her 15-year-old son.
The Masses also have
gained special meaning to
more recently arrived immi-
grants and those visiting
families in South Florida.
"You feel the Christmas
spirit more," said Anna
Aberion, 21, who attended
Wednesday's Mass and a
final Mass Thursday co-offi-
ciated by Medina and
Archbishop Thomas
Wenski. Aberion, who
immigrated from the
Philippines when she was 11
and lives in Pembroke Pines,
invited several friends to
Simbang Gabi who were
visiting from the
Philippines.
Many Filipinos make a
panata, or vow, and attempt
to attend every Simbang
Gabi Mass. Tradition says
that a wish will be fulfilled
for those who achieve the
goal.
In the Philippines, where
almost everybody attends
Simbang Gabi at the same
parish every night, it's not
overly difficult to fulfill the
vow. "Here, some people
take days off work to make
it through the nine days to be
fully prepared for
Christmas," said Janet
Macasero, one of the apos-
tolate's founding members.
Today, about 85 percent
of the Philippines' popula-
tion is Catholic, with Islam
and Protestantism also gain-
ing members. Over the cen-
turies, Filipino culture has
also influenced Catholic
practices, including the use
of drums during Mass as
well as traditions of
Buddhism and Taoism that
predate Spanish colonizers
to indigenous rituals of ani-
mism and shamanism.
Simbang Gabi goes back to
the 16th century, when


Filipinos converted to
Catholicism after the
Spanish colonization. With
much of the colony's popula-
tion working into the early
morning as fishermen or
waking early to farm, the
best time for Mass was
before dawn.
The tradition, which trans-
lates to "night worship," has
the same liturgy as other
Roman Catholic Masses, but
puts additional emphasis on
seasonal Tagalog hymns and
the story of Jesus' birth. In
the United States, it has
become an early evening
event in order to accommo-
date work schedules.
Medina, who officiates
Mass in English and
Tagalog, says he also speaks
in "Taglish" during services'
to "encourage young people
to learn our language."
Since becoming a priest,
many Filipinos have come to
him to seek help with reli-


gious and family issues in
their native language,
Medina said. When he is not
celebrating Filipino Mass at
churches outside his parish,
two other Filipino priests
who were ordained outside
Miami do the job.
One of two priests that
ministers to a congregation


of thousands in English at
Our Lady of Holy Rosary-
St. Richard, Medina is also
considering starting Tagalog
or Taglish Mass at his parish.
"For now," he said, "being
part of Simbang Gabi and
Filipino Christmas in my
first year as a priest is truly a
blessing."


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 26, 2010 7A


Storm heads to Northeast after snowing in South


BY KRISTIN M. HALL
ASXOCIATFD PRESS

NASHVILLE, Tenn. A rare
white Christmas in parts of the
South was complicating life for
some travelers as airlines canceled
hundreds of flights, while snow
was predicted for the nation's
Capital and travel authorities
warned of potentially dangerous
roads.
The National Weather Service
said the storm could bring more
than 5 inches of snow to the
Washington region Sunday. The
Weather Service was also forecast-
ing possible Sunday snow for the
New York and Boston areas, with
overnight temperatures in the 20s
and wind gusts up to 30 mph.
In Nashville, some travelers
who expected a smooth trip on
Christmas got a rude surprise.
"We were hoping this was going
to be a good day to travel," said
Heather Bansmer, 36, of
Bellingham, Wash.
She and her husband, Shawn
Breeding, 40, had planned to
return home on separate flights
after a visit to Breeding's family in
Bowling Green, Ky. However,
Breeding's flight through Atlanta
got canceled.
Now the couple planned to
spend much of Christmas Day in
separate airports.
"A white Christmas is not so
welcome," Breeding said, as the
couple stood in the lobby of the
Nashville airport with their lug-
gage in a cart.
Brian Korty at the Weather Service
in Camp Springs, Md., said travelers
in the northern Mid-Atlantic region
and New England may want to
rethink Sunday travel plans.


"They may see nearly impossi-
ble conditions to travel in." he
said. "It would be a lot better for
them to travel today than it would
be tomorrow."
In Pensacola. Fla., Jena Passut
faced a quandary. The 36-year-old
magazine writer drove with her
husband and two kids from
Fairfax. Va., to visit relatives. Now
she worried about how to get back
home amid the snow.
"Should we leave on Christmas
night? My kids are normally good
travelers, but if it's going to take us
twice as long, it's going to be
hell," she said. "I like a white
Christmas as much as anyone, but
I don't want to drive in it."
The snow storm blanketed sec-
tions of the Midwest and ham-
pered motorists there on
Christmas Eve, before dipping
south late Friday. Winter weather
advisories were in effect Saturday
afternoon from western Tennessee
to the Carolinas and from West
Virginia to Alabama.
Delta Air Lines spokesman Kent
Landers said 500 weather-related
flight cancellations were planned
for Saturday nationwide. That
included 300 of the 800 scheduled
departures from the Atlanta hub.
Only a few hundred people
milled about the cavernous termi-
nals at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta
International Airport, many of
them recent arrivals from interna-
tional flights. Passengers were
notified Friday when flights were
pre-emptively canceled, so most
didn't bother to show up. Many
chairs were empty, restaurants too.
Some couldn't help but chuckle
that the flights were nixed long
before the first raindrop or
snowflake had fallen. Snow didn't


Eleven-year-old twins, Cameron and Danielle Whitlock, make a
snowman in their front yard in Decatur, Ala. on an unusually snowy
Christmas morning. AP Photo/The Decatur Daily, John Godbey


begin falling in Atlanta until
Saturday afternoon.
"They canceled hundreds of
flights and there hasn't even been a
drop of rain," said Stephanie
Palmer, who was killing time with
her friend Ibrahima Soumano as
he awaited a flight to Mali. "This
doesn't make sense."
Landers said Delta would
decide on possible additional
Sunday cancellations as the time
approaches. Landers said anyone
with travel plans through Boston,
New York, Baltimore, Washington
and Newark, N.J., on Sunday or
Monday can change their flight


without a penalty as long as they
travel by Dec. 29.
AirTran spokeswoman Judy
Graham-Weaver said Saturday
that the carrier had canceled seven
Saturday flights and that afternoon
flights from Atlanta would be
delayed because of required de-
icing of planes. AirTran too
offered to waive ticket-change fees
for some flights scheduled for this
weekend and Monday in the South
and Mid-Atlantic.
The Nashville area had an inch
or so of snow overnight, and roads
appeared to be clear. There was
also snow in northern Alabama.


By Saturday morning, 4 to 5
inches of snow had fallen over sev-
eral hours in Bowling Green, Ky.,
according to the Weather Service.
Louisville had about an inch.
Louisville last had snowfall on
Christmas in 2002.
Snow began falling about 8 a.m.
Saturday in the North Carolina
mountains, where up to up to 5
inches of accumulation were
expected. The Weather Service
said mountain roads would be
impassable for all but four-wheel
drive vehicles.
In parts of Tennessee, Georgia
and the Carolinas, the snow was
likely to be mixed wjth sleet and
rain before turning entirely to
snow. Temperatures in Georgia
were expected to dip into the 20s
on Christmas night, possibly lead-
ing to slick road conditions.
The snow made traveling tough
Friday in northeastern Iowa, where
the bulk of the storm hovered.
Cedar Rapids received more than 7
inches of snow.
Travelers could see airport
screeners taking a closer look at
empty insulated beverage contain-
ers like thermoses because air car-
riers were alerted about a potential
terror tactic involving them, an
administration official said.
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 AAA predicted overall hol-
iday travel to rise about 3 percent
this year, with more than .92 mil-
lion people planning to go more
than 50 miles by Jan. 2. More than
90 percent said they would be
driving.


Biologists head to bunkers to

fight deadly disease for bats


BY KATHY McCORMACK
ASSOCIATED PRESS

CONCORD, N.H. -
Biologist Susi von
Oettingen walked into the
dark World War II-era mili-
tary bunker and took out her
flashlight. Among the old
pipes, wires and machinery
parts, she saw some bats
hanging from cracks in the
cement walls and ceiling.
It was an unusual place for
the bats to hibernate, differ-
ent from a mine or cave. But
something else was different,
too: None of them had
white-nose syndrome, a fun-
gus that's killing bats across
the country.
The group of bats found
last winter in the New
Hampshire bunker was
small, recalled von
Oettingen, an endangered
species biologist for the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service.
But two of the three species
discovered there the
Northern Long-eared Bat
and the Little Brown Bat -
have been dying off from the
disease.
Starting as early as next
month, von Oettingen will be
part of a group of state and
federal biologists monitoring
that bunker and a few others
in the state. They'll study
temperature and humidity
levels and put up footholds
for the bats, hoping to attract
more and figure out if there's
a way to control white-nose
syndrome, first discovered
near Albany, N.Y., in 2006.
"We may be able to main-
tain a white-nose-free site for
these bats to return to," she
said.
The disease, which appears
to affect bats mostly during
winter hibernation, has killed
more than a million in the
Northeast and has spread to at
least 11 states, as far west as
Oklahoma, and parts of
Canada. Some caves on fed-
eral lands were closed to peo-
ple this year to prevent them
from spreading the disease.
Because the bunkers
would be controlled, artifi-
cial settings, biologists also
might be able to experiment
with different treatments for
bats with the disease, with-
out worrying about how a
spray or drug might affect
other organisms.
"This is one of the most
promising things I've heard,"
said Nina Fascione, execu-
tive director of Bat
Conservation International,
an Austin, Texas-based
group that focuses on
research initiatives involving
bats and their ecosystems. "It
presents an excellent oppor-
tunity to test things."
One of the challenges is
encouraging enough bats to
use the bunkers, von
Oettingen said. "They move
around on the landscape, so
it may be that they will natu-
rally colonize it, or we may
bring some in," she said.
Von Oettingen said New


In this March 2, 2010 photo provided by U.S. Fish
and Wildlife Service biologist Susi von Oettingen bats
are seen in a bunker in New Hampshire. Oettingen is
part of a team that will study the habitat of the bats
over the winter. AP Photo/U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service, Susi von Oettingen


Hampshire plans to reach
out to neighboring states to
examine their bunkers.
Some, such as the one she
visited, are on state parks
land. Others are part of the
National Wildlife Refuge
System.
"There's tons of bunkers
of all different kinds out
there on the landscape,"
from World War 11, the Cold
War-era, and afterward, she
said. "Now the question is,
do some of these have bats?
And so far, we haven't
found any more."
Bats hang out in all sorts
of manmade structures, but
the idea of monitoring them
for white-nose syndrome in
an artificial setting is rela-
tively new. In Tennessee,
the Nature Conservancy
has proposed building a
large dome-shaped cave,
"like a giant upside-down
underground swimming
pool," said Cory Holliday,
the program's cave and
karst director. "You can
apply whatever control you
wanted -in there and you
wouldn't be affecting a nat-
ural ecosystem."
Tennessee has about 15
species of bats, roughly
half of which are potential-
ly susceptible to white-nose
syndrome. At least several
hundred bats were found
with symptoms last year.
No deaths have been


reported yet.
"We don't know with
real certainty if it will
work" Holliday said of the
cave, "but with white-nose
syndrome, it's moving real-
ly fast. We don't want to be
left five years from now
,thinking, 'Well, I wish we
could have."'
In October, the U.S. Fish
and Wildlife Service came
out with a plan to investi-
gate the cause of disease, in
which a white fungus
develops around bat muz-
zles, ears and wing mem-
branes, and find ways to
manage it.
Biologists say fewer
bats, which eat insects,
could lead to increased
numbers of insect pests,
resulting in harm to agri-
culture and forests. It is
anticipated that white-nose
syndrome will continue to
spread, partly because the
fungus can be carried on
humans' clothing.
Under the plan, state
agencies will monitor bat
. populations and design dis-
ease management pro-
grams. The federal govern-
ment will assist in areas
including research, educa-
tion, funding and testing.
In New Hampshire
alone, surveys last year
showed that the state lost
over half of its hibernating
bats.


A quiet and private Christmas morning for Obamas


BY JULIE PACE
ASSOCIATED PRESS


HONOLULU
President Barack Obama
spent a quiet Christmas
morning- with his family
Saturday, a rare bit of privacy
for one of the world's most
scrutinized men.
The Obamas are renting a
luxurious oceanfront home
in Kailua for the third
straight Christmas. The pres-
ident's Christmas wish this
year may simply be to have a
quieter holiday than last
year, when a 23-year-old
Nigerian man allegedly
attempted to blow up a plane
bound for Detroit. The inci-
dent raised questions about
the nation's terror readiness
and consumed the rest of
Obama's vacation.
The White House said the
first family would be joined
on Christmas Day by the
president's sister, Maya
Soetoro-Ng, who lives on
Oahu, the island where
Obama was born and spent
most of his childhood.
Several of Obama's child-
hood friends are also in
town, along with family
friends from Chicago, his
home for most of his adult
life.
On the first family's
Christmas Day menu: steak,
roasted potatoes, green beans
and pie.
Thus far, Obama's excur-


sions in Hawaii have been
mostly to the gym and golf
course. On Christmas Eve
he visited the beach with his
daughters.
Mrs. Obama skipped the
beach so she could give some
lucky children a Christmas
surprise. The first lady
answered calls for the
'Tracking Santa" program, a
Christmas tradition run by the
North American Aerospace
Defense Command, or
NORAD. With help from
NORAD's Santa Route
Schedule, Mrs. Obama was
able to tell children Santa's
whereabouts as he made his
Christmas Eve rounds.
Last Christmas, the presi-
dent and first lady surprised
troops stationed at Marine
Corps Base Hawaii, greeting
service members during
their holiday dinner. White
House officials would not
say whether Obama and his
family planned to visit the


troops again this Christmas.
In his weekly radio and
Internet address, the presi-
dent encouraged Americans
to find ways to support U.S.
service members, many of
whom are spending the holi-
days away from their fami-
lies.
"Let's all remind them
this holiday season that
we're thinking of them, and
that America will forever be
here for them, just as they've
been there for us," Obama
said.
The first family has no
public events planned during
their vacation. The presi-
dent, though, is receiving
daily briefings, beginning
work on January's State of
the Union address, and eval-
uating a staff review headed
by interim Ghief of staff Pete
Rouse.
The Obamas are expected
to stay in Hawaii through
Jan. 2.


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8A Sunday, December 26, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Holiday 2010: The year shoppers came back


BY ANNE D'TNNOCENZIO
AP R i.,i WRmH i

NEW YORK Shoppers came
back in force for the holidays,
right to the end. After two dreary
years. Christmas 2010 will go
down as the holiday Americans
rediscovered how much they like
to shop.
People spent more than expect-
ed on family and friends and
splurged on themselves, too, an
ingredient missing for two years.
Clothing such as fur vests and
beaded sweaters replaced practical
items like pots and pans. Even the
family dog is getting a little some-
thing extra.
"You saw joy back in the holi-
day season," said Sherif Mityas,
partner in the retail practice at A.T.
Kearney.
A strong Christmas Eve aug-
mented a great season for retailers.
The National -Retail Federation
predicts spending this holiday sea-
son will reach $451.5 billion, up
3.3 percent over last year.
That would be the biggest
increase since 2006, and the


Matt Pascone, 25, uses a day off from his night job to do some last
minute Christmas shopping for his family in Mission Viejo, Calif. on
Friday, Dec. 24. AP Photo/Orange County Register, Bruce
Chambers


largest total since a record $452.8
billion in 2007. The holiday sea-
son runs from Nov. 1 through Dec.
31, so a strong week after
Christmas could still make this the
biggest of all time. Spending num-
bers through Dec. 24 won't be
available until next week and final
numbers, through Dec. 31, arrive


next month.
The economy hasn't improved
significantly from last year.
Unemployment it 9.8 percent,
credit remains tight and the hous-
ing market is moribund. But recent
economic reports suggest employ-
ers are laying off fewer workers
and businesses are spending more.


Consumer confidence is rising.
"I was unemployed last year. so
I'm feeling better." said Hope
Jackson, who was at Maryland's
Mall in Columbia on Friday morn-
ing. Jackson bought laptops and
PlayStation 2 games for her three
daughters earlier in the season but
was at the mall on Christmas Eve
to grab S50 shirts marked down to
S12 at Aeropostale.
Some spending growth online
has been driven by free shipping
offers and convenience. From Oct.
31 through Thursday. about $36
billion has been spent online,, a 15
percent increase over last year.
according to MasterCard
Advisors' SpendingPulse.
Taubman Centers and Mall of
America have reported strong
clothing sales, which was a hard
sell last year. Jewelry sales
sparkled throughout the season.
Stores expect solid profits
because they didn't have to slash
prices as Christmas neared, ana-
lysts say.
Some habits adopted during the
recession lingered. Shoppers used
cash more and credit cards less.


The final six days of the holiday
shopping season are Sunday
through next Friday. They're only
10 percent of the 61 holiday shop-
ping days but can account for
more than 15 percent of spending.
For the economy, the key ques-
tion is whether strong spending
this holiday season will continue
into the new year.
Still, stores were encouraged by
what they saw in the final stretch
of the holiday season.
Even pets made it back onto gift
lists this year. Three Dog Bakery, a
pet-supply chain in Clinton
Township, Mich., whose special-
ties include $15.99 jars of banana-
nut dog cookies, opened three
years ago at the start of the reces-
sion.
"We opened at the worst possi-
ble time in the world. Everyone
was pulling back," owner Chad
Konzen said.
Wednesday, the store had its
best day ever. "Gourmet, all-natu-
ral dog treats are not a necessity,"
Konzen said. "But now people are
feeling more comfortable. You can
only be thrifty for so long."


Schwarzenegger leaves mixed legacy in California


BY JULIET WILLIAMS
ASSOCIATED PRESS

SACRAMENTO, Calif.
Arnold Schwarzenegger
landed in the governor's
office after announcing his
upstart bid on late night TV
and railing against govern-
ment spending during rau-
cous campaign rallies at
one playing a spirited round
of air guitar to the rock
anthem "We're Not Gonna
Take It."
Then the world's best
known action star,
Schwarzenegger conveyed
an image of invincibility,
persuading Californians that
anything was possible.
"I know how to sell some-
thing," he said then.
As he would come to
learn, selling a political idea
is one thing. Delivering on it
is quite another.
In high Hollywood style,
Schwarzenegger made bold
commitments to' cut through
Sacramento's dysfunctional
political system and put the
state on a path to prosperity.
But his celebrity quickly ran
aground on the shoals of
bureaucracy, entrenched pol-
itics and something
Schwarzenegger had never
faced before angry
detractors who .didn't hesi-
tate to attack him publicly.
After initially deriding
nurses as "special interests"
whose "butts" he was always
kicking, he was brought
down to earth by the nurses
union, teachers and other
public employee groups,
which staged protests and
helped derail his "year of
reform" agenda during a spe-
cial election in 2005.
His outsize personality was-
n't enough to see through
many of his dreams and prom-
ises, especially once the reces-
sion hit in late 2007 and led to
a steep decline in tax revenue.
The 63-year-old governor
leaves office next month
with a mixed record, win-
ning praise for his precedent-
setting environmental
activism and criticism for his
failure to tame the fiscal
mess, as he promised when
Californians recalled Gov.
Gray Davis and installed him
instead.
Optimism for the future
abounded in the wake of the
historic recall; even skeptics
were willing to give
Schwarzenegger a shot. He
had unprecedented goodwill,
a blazingly positive attitude
and arrived as an outsider
who said he would not be
beholden to special interests.
"What the people want to
hear is ... are you tough
enough to go in there and
provide leadership? That's
what this is about, and I will
be tough enough,"
Schwarzenegger said during
the campaign.
But on the job, he often
didn't have the patience to
get the changes he wanted.
He regularly changed course
on major initiatives when he
encountered roadblocks. He
backed down from his mas-
sive proposal to restructure
government, the California
Performance Review, even
though it projected savings
of $32 billion over five years.
Democrats howled, and the
governor feared they might
block his other efforts.
"I had very high hopes for
him. Maybe it's a case of my
expectations and people's
expectations were too high in
the first place," said Lou
Cannon, the author of tve
books about former
resicknt R(.:i;li Reagan,


"I had very high hopes for him.
Maybe it's a case of my expectations
and people's expectations were too
high in the first place"
-Lou Cannon,
Author


who served two terms as
California governor.
After besting an eclectic
and improbable parade of
134 other candidates, includ-
ing former child actor Gary
Coleman and pom star Mary
Carey in the first successful
recall of a sitting governor in
California history,
Schwarzenegger followed
through on a campaign
promise to wipe out an
increase in" the car tax on his
first day in office, punching a
$6 billion annual hole in the
state budget.
He kept his promise to be
a different kind of governor
than Califomians had seen
before. The perenially
tanned seven-time Mr.
Olympia confidently strode
the halls of the state Capitol
in designer suits and snake-
skin cowboy boots as ador-
ing children and adults jos-
tled for photos. The crowds
still clamor, for a shot with
Schwarzenegger, even as his
approval rating has fallen to
32 percent about the same
as Davis' when he was
recalled.
Deals were brokered over
stogies and schnapps in a
swank smoking tent he erect-
ed in the garden of the gover-
nor's office in the state
Capitol. In the hall outside
his office, where his name is
emblazoned in gold lettering,
reporters one day found .a
250-pound bronze bear had
been installed. Never one to
shy from a' camera,
Schwarzenegger posed for
pics with a 7-foot python
coiled around his neck at the
state fair.
When lawmakers didn't
go along with him, he called
them "girlie men" for failing
to stand up to special inter-
ests he said controlled their
agenda. He once sent the
Democratic leader of the
state Senate a metal sculp-
ture of bull testicles the size
of a football, urging him to
have the "fortitude" to make
deep cuts to social service
programs.
He alternately praised and
vilified fellow Republicans,
telling delegates at a conven-
tion of his own party in a
public speech that the
California GOP was "dying


at the box office." They
ignored him, and the minori-
ty party's slide continued
into this November's elec-
tion.
Many of Schwarzenegger's
promises never came true.
He pledged to "blow up,
the boxes" of government,
but his structural reforms
have been modest. The
boards and commissions he
railed against remain largely
intact, and he continued the
political legacy of rewarding
termed-out lawmakers by
naming them to six-figure
jobs on obscure boards that'
meet infrequently.
He promised to get state
government to live within its
means, and then used bor-
rowing and accounting gim-
micks to close budget
deficits.
In his first full year in
office, Schwarzenegger per-
suaded Californian voters to
borrow $15 billion to refi-
nance, the deficit, adding to
future budget problems.
Later, he added more than
$37 billion in borrowing for
roads, schools, levee repairs
and affordable housing proj-
ects. He is supporting an $11
billion bond for water con-
servation and storage proj-
ects that will be on the 2012




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ballot. He defends the infra-
structure borrowing as an
investment in the future.
After encountering so
many roadblocks, the cen-
trist Republican sought, and
won, some major political
reforms that are expected to
bear fruit in the future.
They include a voter-
approved measure that
removes the power to draw
legislative districts from
lawmakers and gives it to an
independent commission.
He also championed an
open primary system.
approved by voters in which
the top two primary vote-
getters will appear on the
general election ballot,
regardless of party affilia-
tion. Both changes are
designed to, favor more
moderate politicians and, in
theory, send fewer party ide-
ologues to Sacramento.
"Whatever success or lack
thereof the governor had
blowing up the boxes and
changing the state's financial
fortunes, he does deserve
credit for leading the charge


In this file photo taken Nov. 17, 2003, Gov. Arnold
Schwarzenegger gestures while speaking before the
California C amber of Commerce reception held in his
.honor following his inauguration in Sacramento, Calif.
- AP Photo/Rich Pedroncelli, File


on three important political
reforms which in the aggre-
gate will help the next gover-
nor bring the state's financial
affairs into balance," said for-
mer Gov. Davis.
Now, Schwarzenegger
leaves incoming Gov. Jerry
Brown in virtually the same
fiscal position he inherited
but with fewer options to fix


it. After successive years of
gimmicks to close the gaps,
California's deficit is esti-
mated at $28 billion over the
next 18 months. Its schools
and infrastructure are
stressed, state government
workers are disheartened
and seven in 10 residents
believe the state is on the
wrong track.


" board-certified ophthalmologist with over



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in Marianna this Thursday. From minor medical
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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 26, 2010 9A


Pope urges courage for Catholics in China, Iraq


BY FRANCES D'EMILIO
ASSOCIATED PRESS

VATICAN CITY Iraqi
Christians celebrated a somber
Christmas in a Baghdad cathedral
stained with dried blood, while
Pope Benedict XVI exhorted
Chinese Catholics to stay loyal
despite restrictions on them in a
holiday address laced with worry
for the world's Christian minori-
ties.
Saturday's grim news seemed
to highlight the pope's concern
for his flock's welfare.
In northern Nigeria, attacks on
two churches by Muslim sect
members claimed six lives, while
bombings in central Nigeria, a
region plagued by Christian-
Muslim violence, killed 32 peo-
ple, officials said.
Eleven people, including a
priest, were injured by a bombing
during Christmas Mass in a
police chapel in the Philippines,
which has the largest Catholic
population in Asia. The attack
took place on Jolo island, a
stronghold of al-Qaida linked
militants.
But joy seemed to prevail in
Bethlehem, the West Bank town
where Jesus was born, which
bustled with its biggest crowd of
Christian pilgrims in years.
The suffering of Christians
around the world framed much of
the pontiff's traditional


Christmas Day "Urbi et Orbi"
message (Latin for "to the city
and to the world"). Bundled up in
an ermine-trimmed crimson cape
against a chilly rain, he delivered
his assessment of world suffering
from the central balcony of St.
Peter's Basilica.
Benedict's exhortation to
Catholics who have risked perse-
cution in China highlighted a
spike in tensions between Beijing
and the Vatican over the Chinese
government's defiance of the
pope's authority to name bishops.
The pope has also been distressed
by Chinese harassment of Rome-
loyal bishops who didn't want to
promote the state-backed official
Catholic church.
"May the birth of the savior
strengthen the spirit of faith,
patience and courage of the faith-
ful of the church in mainland
China, that they may not lose
heart through the limitations
imposed on their freedom of reli-
gion and conscience," Benedict
said, praying aloud.
Chinese church officials did
not immediately comment late
Saturday. A day earlier, one said
the Vatican bears responsibility
for restoring dialogue after it had
criticized leadership changes in
China's official church.
Persecution of Christians has
been a pressing concern at the
Vatican of late, especially over its
dwindling flock in the Middle


Pope Benedict XVI blesses the faithful during the "Urbi et Orbi" (to
the City and to the World) message in St. Peter's square at the
Vatican, Saturday, Dec. 25. Pope Benedict XVI in his Christmas
Day message Saturday urged Catholics loyal to him in China to
courageously face limits on religious freedom and conscience. -
AP Photo/Andrew Medichini


East. Christians only make up
about 2 percent of the population
in the Holy Land today, com-
pared to about 15 percent in
1950. Earlier this month,
Benedict denounced lack of free-
dom of worship as a threat to
world peace.
In Iraq, Christians have faced
repeated violence by militants
intent on driving them out of the


primarily Muslim country.
At Our Lady of Salvation
church in Baghdad, bits of dried
flesh and blood remained stuck
on the ceiling, grim reminders of
the Oct. 31 attack during Mass
that killed 68 people. Black cas-
socks representing the two priests
who perished in the al-Qaida
assault hung from a wall. Bullet
holes pocked the walls of the


church, now surrounded by con-
crete blast barriers.
Reflecting the pope's hope that
Christian minorities can survive
in their homelands, Archbishop
Matti Shaba Matouka told the
300 worshippers: "No matter
how hard the storm blows, love
will save us."
After the October siege, about
1.000 Christian families fled to
the relative safety of northern
Iraq, according to U.N. estimates.
More than 100,000 pilgrims
poured into Bethlehem since
Christmas Eve, twice as many as
last year, Israeli military officials
said, calling it the highest number
of holiday visitors in a decade.
"(It's) a really inspiring thing
to be in the birthplace of Jesus at
Christmas," said Greg Reihardt,
49, from Loveland, Colorado.
Still, visitors entering
Bethlehem had to cross through a
massive metal gate in the separa-
tion barrier that Israel built
between Jerusalem and the town
during a wave of Palestinian
attacks in the last decade.
Benedict said he hoped Israelis
and Palestinians would be
inspired to "strive for a just and
peaceful coexistence."
The pope also prayed that
Christmas might promote recon-
ciliation in the tense Korean
peninsula.


West African leaders threaten force in Ivory Coast


BY MARCO CHOWN OVED
ASSOCIATED PRESS

ABIDJAN, Ivory Coast The
man who refuses to leave Ivory
Coast's presidency faced new
threats to his grasp on power
Saturday after regional leaders
threatened to remove him by
force if necessary.
Diplomatic pressure and sanc-
tions have left Laurent Gbagbo
increasingly isolated though he
has been able to maintain his rule
nearly a month after the disputed
vote because of the loyalty of
security forces and the military.
Even that, though, may disap-
pear if he runs out of money to
pay them.
Late Friday, West Africa lead-
ers from the 15-country regional
bloc ECOWAS the Economic
Community of West African
States threatened to send mil-
itary intervention into Ivory
Coast if incumbent Gbagbo
refuses to step down peacefully.
"In the event that Mr. Gbagbo
fails to heed this immutable
demand of ECOWAS, the
Community would be left with
no alternative but to take other
measures, including the use of
legitimate force, to achieve the
goals of the Ivorian people," said
a statement from ECOWAS.
James Gbeho, president of
ECOWAS said the group of West
African leaders was making an
"ultimate gesture" to Gbagbo to
urge him to make a peaceful exit.
The 15-nation regional bloc of
West African states made the
decision following a six-hour
emergency summit in Abuja,
Nigeria, on Ivory Coast as wor-
ries mounted that the country that
suffered a 2002-2003 civil war
could return to conflict.
Gbeho said the bloc would send
in a high-level delegation to meet
with Gbagbo, and tell him to step
down, but did not give details as to
when the delegation would go or a
deadline for Gbagbo.


The threat of force came on the
tail of another serious interna-
tional reproach, this one from the
West African economic and mon-
etary union, which called on the
regional central bank to cut off
Gbagbo's access to state coffers.
Gbagbo's spokesman Ahoua
Don Mello on Saturday
denounced the decision by the
union to give Ouattara's govern-
ment signing privileges on state
accounts. He called the move
"illegal and manifestly beyond
their competence."
The meeting of regional
finance ministers that issued the
freeze "overstepped its stated
prerogatives by interfering in the
internal affairs of a member state
of the union," Mello said on state
television Friday evening.
Gbagbo's government has
denied rumors that state salaries
wouldn't be paid, and in spite of
the financial freeze, civil servants
received their paychecks the day
before Christmas Eve. But senior
diplomatic sources, speaking on
condition of anonymity because
of the sensitivity of the issue, say
that Gbagbo only has enough
reserves to run the state for three
months, setting the scene for a
drawn-out standoff.
Ivory Coast is the world's
biggest cocoa grower, producing
40 percent of the world's supply.
While a cocoa embargo might
have a more immediate impact
on Gbagbo's ability to govern,
European and American business
interests prevent this from being
seriously considered, said
African security analyst Peter
Pham.
"A cocoa embargo isn't even
on the table," said Pham, who is
the Senior Vice President of the
National Committee on
American Foreign Policy in New
York.
The threat of military interven-
tion may add enough pressure to
bring about a swifter resolution,
said Pham, though he questioned


UN forces drive past a billboard for President Laurent Gbagbo in,
Ivory Coast, Abidjan Thursday, Dec. 23. The United Nations said
Thursday that at least 173 people have been killed and dozens of
others have gone missing or been tortured following Ivory Coast's
disputed presidential election, which has prompted fears of a
return to civil war. AP Photo/Sunday Alamba


whether a force could be brought
together quickly enough to have
an impact.
"Nigeria the only real mili-
tary power in the AU is
unlikely to have the stomach for
a drawn-out military escapade on
the eve of their own presidential
election," he said. Nigerian elec-
tions will be held in April 'next
year.
Gbagbo has refused to, step
down from the presidency
despite international calls for his
ouster from the U.N., U.S., for-
mer colonizer France, the
European Union and the African
Union. The international com-
munity recognizes Alassane
Ouattara as the winner, though
Gbagbo maintains control of the
national miilitary.
In recent days, the United
Nations has expressed alarm
about the actions of men who are
believed to be Gbagbo loyalists.
At least 173 deaths have been
confirmed in violence over the
presidential vote, and the U.N. is


warning the number could be
greater since it has been unable
to investigate all the allegations.
Masked gunmen with rocket
launchers have blocked access to
what officials believe may be a
mass grave site in Ivory Coast,
the United Nations said. The
world body also reported
Thursday that heavily armed
forces allied with Gbagbo and
joined by masked men, were pre-
venting people from getting to
the village of N'Dotre, where the
global body said "allegations
point to the existence of a mass
grave."
The U.N. did not elaborate on
the possible victims, though it
has expressed concerns about
hundreds of arrests, and dozens
of cases of torture and disappear-
ance during the political turmoil
since the presidential runoff vote
was held nearly a month ago.
Even the top U.N. envoy in the
country was stopped at gunpoint
while trying to look into reports
of human rights abuses, the U.N.


deputy human rights commis-
sioner in Geneva said Thursday.
Meanwhile, Ouattara contin-
ued to assert his legitimacy from
the Golf Hotel, where he has
taken refuge since the election,
protected by 800 U.N. peace-
keepers.
"After these long years of cri-
sis, the Ivorian people deserved
to rejoice in our democratic
advancement," Ouattara said.
"But former president Laurent
Gbagbo has decided to turn a
new page of violence and uncer-
tainty, aggravating everyday a lit-
tle more the suffering of
Ivorians," he said in a Christmas
Eve address.
Troops loyal to Gbagbo con-
tinue to encircle the hotel. While
their blockade was officially lift-
ed last week and U.N. supply
trucks were authorized to cross
the lines, no one else has been
allowed access to the compound.
Ouattara is trying to assert con-
trol over state television, which
had been controlled by Gbagbo
until Thursday, when it was
pulled from airwaves in 80 per-
cent of the country.
Only people in the main city of
Abidjan continued to receive the
state channel, which has been
exclusively reporting Gbagbo's
victory, refusing to mention the
results that make Ouattara presi-
dent, or his international support.
"We don't know who did it,"
said Ouattara adviser Amadou
Coulibaly, "but we're sure glad
they did."
Ivory Coast was once an eco-
nomic hub because of its role as
the world's top cocoa producer.
The 2002-2003 civil war split the
country into a rebel-controlled
north and a loyalist south. While
the country officially reunited in
a 2007 peace deal, Ouattara
draws his support from the north-
ern half of the country, where he
was born, while Gbagbo's power
base is in the south.


Agent
Continued From Page 1A
"There's a national trend
for people getting into
home gardening more and
more. I guess its a combi-
nation of economic times,
with people wanting to be
more self-sufficient, and
growing interest in working
with the earth," he said. "I
raised a bed garden in my
backyard, and it was amaz-
ing to see what would pop
up there from day to day. I
have two little boys, and
they had the best time ever


when we'd go out and look
around, work in the garden.
I think other people are
looking for that kind of
connection, too."
Trawick said he's. glad to
have Brasher still on board
for a little while.
"He's great, and we've
already done quite a bit of
work together," Trawick
said. "I think it will be a
very smooth transition, and
I'm really excited to have
this great core of Master
Gardeners that he's devel-
oped. They are excellent, a
really fun group, and it's
nice to be able to work with
people like that."


Oil debris still washing up on Panhandle beaches


THE ASSOCIATED PREss

PANAMA CITY, Fla.
- Bits of oil are still
washing up on some
Florida Panhandle beach-
es, months after BP's rig
exploded and its leaking
undersea well was finally


Nigeria: At
BY AHMED MOHAMMED
AND NJADVARA MUSA
ASSOCIATED PRESS

JOS, Nigeria Multiple
explosions in central
Nigeria have killed 32 peo-
ple and six others died in
attacks by Muslim sect
members on two churches
in the north, officials said
Saturday.
Police spokesman
Mohammed Lerama said
that 32 people died and at
least 74 were injured in
four bomb blasts Friday
night that went off in close
succession in different
parts of Jos in central
Nigeria a region vio-
lently divided between
Christians and Muslims.
Manasie Phampe, the
Red Cross secretary in Jos.
gave slightly different fig-
ures and said that 52 peo-


plugged up.
Bay County's chief of
emergency services, Mark
Bowen, says crews are
still finding a quarter of a
pound to half a pound of
oil product along the
beaches every day.
Bowen says BP's sub-


contractor is doing daily
sweeps to pick up the
debris.
.The government says
some 200 million gallons
of oil were released into
the Gulf of Mexico after a
rig exploded April 20,
killing 11 workers. The


runaway well was capped
in July and permanently
plugged in September.
Bowen says the county
has asked BP to continue
its efforts to recover any
oil that may remain float-
ing in the Gulf or on its
bottom.


least 38 killed in Xmas Eve attacks


ple were injured, and that
some of the injured were in
intensive care at the Jos
University Teaching
Hospital.
"We have commenced
investigations and are mak-
ing efforts to calm people
down," said Lerama.
Religious violence has
claimed over 500 lives this
year in Jos and neighboring
towns and villages, but the
situation was believed to
have calmed down.
Nigeria, a country of 150
million people, is almost
evenly split between
Muslims in the north and
the predominantly
Christian south. The blasts
happened in central
Nigeria, in the nation's
"middle belt." where
dozens of ethnic groups vie
for control of fertile lands.
The violence. though


fractured across religious
lines, often has more to do
with local politics, eco-
nomics and rights to graz-
ing lands. The government
of Plateau State, where Jos
is the capital; is controlled
by Christian politicians
who have blocked Muslims
from being legally recog-
nized as citizens. That has
locked many out of prized
government jobs in a
region where the tourism
industry and tin mining
have collapsed in the last
decades.
"What has happened on
the eve of Christmas is
unfortunate, especially at
this time when we want to
ensure peace and security
in the state." said Gregory
Yenlong. the state commis-
sioner for information. He
said that nobody had
claimed responsibility for


Friday's attacks in Jos.
This is the first major
attack in Jos since the
Plateau State government
lifted a curfew on May 20.
The curfew had first been
imposed in November
2008 during postelection
violence but it was extend-
ed in January following
clashes between Christian
and Muslim groups.
More than 300 people-
mostly Muslim were
killed in the January vio-
lence in Jos and surround-
ing villages..
The curfew improved the
security within a city that
has hosted numerous peace
conferences to address the
violence but the killings
continued outside.
Also Friday, six people
died in attacks on two
churches in Nigeria's
northern region.


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



Subscribe to the

Jackson County
Floridan

Call 526-3614

or visit

www.icfloridan.com








10A Sunday, December 26, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONALwwwCFLORDAN.com


Hamas warns Israel after Gaza rockets, airstrikes


BY IBRAHIM BARZAK
AssocIATED PR-SS

GAZA CITY. Gaza Strip
- The militant Islamic
Hamas rulers of Gaza
warned Israel Saturday that
it will escalate hostilities
against Israel if tensions
don't subside along the
Gaza-Israel border, and the
shadowy leader of its mili-
tary wing vowed to make
Israel "disappear."
Hamas spokesman Abu
Obeida said the group
would respond aggressive-
ly to Israeli attacks. He said
Israel is "playing with fire."
A recent flare-up along
the border has threatened
the calm that has largely
held since Israel's bruising
invasion of Gaza two years
ago aimed at stopping years
of Palestinian rocket fire.
About 1,400 Palestinians
were killed during the 3-
week war, including hun-
dreds of civilians.
Israel was roundly con-
demned for its late 2008
incursion, though it fol-
lowed the firing of thou-
sands of rockets by Gaza
militants at southern Israel.
Over the last week,
Gaza's militants fired 30


rockets into southern Israel.
lightly wounding a 15-
year-old girl. Israel hit back
with multiple airstrikes
aimed at Hamas facilities.
killing a Palestinian and
wounding several others.
Early Saturday, Israel
bombed what the military
said was a Gaza "terror
training facility" and a
weapons smuggling tunnel
under the Gaza-Egypt bor-
der. Hamas said there were
no casualties.
The sudden surge of
cross-border violence has
led to speculation that
Israel might mount another
invasion, but there were no
signs on the ground that
such a move was near.
On Saturday,
Mohammed Deif, the
leader of Hamas' armed
wing, broke a long silence
with a vow to make Israel
"disappear." Hamas ideolo-
gy leaves no room for a
Jewish state in an Islamic
Middle East, but some rela-
tively pragmatic Hamas
leaders have indicated they
would accept a Palestinian
state in the West Bank,
Gaza Strip and east
Jerusalem as a temporary
step if approved in a


Palestinian referendum.
In a statement to mark
the 23rd anniversary of the
founding of Hamas. Deif
addressed Israel directly.
"You are going to disap-
pear." he wrote in a
newsletter put out by the
military wing. "no matter
how long it takes ... we
will not raise the white flag
to you as long as there is
one Muslim on this plan-
et.
The Israeli military
refused to comment about
either Hamas statement.
Israel holds Hamas respon-
sible for all violence
toward Israel from Gaza.
though much of the rocket
fire has been carried out by
more radical splinter
groups.
Deif is on Israel's most
wanted list for his part in
planning suicide bomb
attacks that killed Israelis.
He has been severely
wounded twice in Israeli
assassination attempts and
lives in hiding.


Masked Palestinian militants from Hamas attend a press conference in Gaza City, on
Saturday.The militant Islamic roup Hamas that controls Gaza is warning it will esca-
late hostilities against Israel if tensions don't subside on the border. Hamas
spokesman Abu Obeidah said Saturday that his group would respond aggressively
to attacks saying Israel was "playing with fire." AP Photo/Hatem Moussa


.' '


Female bomber


kills 45 at food


center in Pakistan


BY ANWARULLAH KHAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS

KHAR, Pakistan A
burqa-clad female suicide
bomber in Pakistan lobbed
hand grenades, then detonat-
ed her explosive belt among
a crowd at an aid center
Saturday, killing at least 45
people in militants' latest
strike against the authori-
ties' control over the key
tribal region bordering
Afghanistan.
Police believed it was the
first time Islamic militants
have sent a woman to carry
out a suicide attack in
Pakistan, where the U.S.-led
war in Afghanistan against
al-Qaida and the Taliban
insurgents continues to spill
over despite Islamabad's
repeated claims of victory
on its side of the porous bor-
der.
The bomber, dressed in
the head-to-toe burqa robes.
that women commonly wear
Pakistan and Afghanistan,
was challenged by police at
a check point, officials said.
She then charged toward a
group of 300 people lined up
outside the food aid distribu-
tion center in the town of
Khar, tossing two hand
grenades before blowing
herself up, officials said.
The crowd was made up of
people who have fled con-
flicts elsewhere in the area.
The attack in Khar, the
main city in the Bajur region
of Pakistan's northwest,
came a day after 150 mili-
tants waged pitched gun bat-
tles against five security
posts in the adjourning
Mohmand tribal region to
the south. The fighting,
which left 11 soldiers and 24
militants dead, was an
unusually strong show of
strength by insurgents in
border country that the mili-
tary has twice claimed to
have cleaned of militants.
Helicopter gunships
backed by artillery contin-
ued the battle on Saturday,
pounding enemy hideouts
and killing another 40 mili-
tants, said Amjad Ali Khan,
the top government official
in Mohmand.
The tribal regions are of
major concern to the U.S.
because they have been safe
havens for militants fighting
NATO and American troops
across the border in
Afghanistan. The U.S. has
long pressured Pakistan to
clear the tribal belt of the
insurgents.
The Pakistani Taliban
claimed responsibility for
Saturday's suicide attack in
Khar, through its
spokesman, Azam Tariq.
The spokesman suggested
the victims may have been
targeted because most of
them belonged to the
Salarzai tribe, which was
among the first to set up a
militia known as a
lashkar to fight the
Taliban in 2008. Other tribes
later formed similar militias
to resist the militants.
"All anti-Taliban forces
like lashkars, army and
_J


security forces are our
target," he said. "We will
strike them whenever we
have an opportunity."
The attack killed 45 peo-
ple, including six police-
men, and wounded more
than 100, at least 30 critical-
ly, said Tariq Khan, a gov-
ernment official in the Bajur
region.
Police said the victims
were from various parts of
Bajur who gather daily at
the center to collect food
tokens distributed by the
World Food Program and
other agencies to.conflicted-
affected people in the
region. The people were dis-
placed by an army offensive
against Taliban militants in
the region in early 2009.
Islamist militants battling
the state have attacked
buildings handing out
humanitarian aid in Pakistan
before, presumably because
they are symbols of the gov-
ernment and Western influ-
ence.
Tariq Khan and another
local official, Sohail Khan,
said an examination of the
human remains has con-
firmed the bomber was a
woman.
Hasan Askari Rizvi,. a
Lahore-based security and
political analyst, said the
suicide bombing appeared
to be the first carried out by
a woman in Pakistan.
"It is no surprise. They
can use a woman, a child or
whatever," Rizvi said.
Male suicide bombers
often don the burqa an
Islamic dress that also cov-
ers the woman's face as a
disguise. In 2007, officials
initially claimed Pakistan's
first female suicide bomber
had killed 14 people in the
northwest town of Bannu
but the attacker was later
identified as a man. Islamic
militants in Iraq have used
women suicide bombers
several times, since women
in their all-enveloping robes
are seen as able to pass more
easily through security,
especially since male securi-
ty officers are often hesitant
to search women.


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SECTION B

Classifieds ....7-9B
Entertainment... 6B
TV Grids......... 38


Inside
Malone boys prepare to bounce
back after just their second loss of
the season



-2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


Floridan's


Terrific


SUNDAY




10


Ronnie Dixon Cottondale


Evan Davis Cottondale


J V




0: ,:


Jacky N


Tre Jackson Marianna


Player of the Year- Dominique Webb, Cottondale


Pictured are the members of the Floridan's
Terrific 10 All-County football team. The
Cottondale Hornets and Marianna Bulldogs
had the most selections with three each,
while Sneads and Graceville each had two
selections.


The Jackson County
Floridan presents the
"Terrific 10"All-County foot-
ball team for the 2010 high
school football season.
The Floridan staff picked
10 players from Jackson
County schools to represent
the team based on perform-
ance during the 2010 sea-
son.
Dominique Webb
Cottondale
As a senior, Webb saved
perhaps the best season of
his Hornet career for his
last, rushing for 1.025 yards
and nine touchdowns, as
well as catching seven pass-
es for 71 yards, to help lead
the Hornets into the postsea-
son.
The senior came up with
big efforts when the Hornets
needed it most, rushing for
100 yards in their lone play-
off game, gaining 162 yards
and two TDs in' a big win
over FAMU. and scoring the
winning touchdown in


Cottondale's three-way
tiebreaker victory to make
the postseason.
Webb 'also provided help
on defense, recording 26
total tackles and an intercep-
tion.
Xavier Eutsay, Sneads
The speedy Pirates run-
ning back was a threat to take
it the distance every time he
touched it in 2010, rushing
for 985 yards and eight
touchdowns, while averaging
6.5 yards per carry.
Eutsay also had 12 recep-
tions for 204 yards, and was
even more dynamic in spe-
cial teams, compiling 439
return yards and three kick
return touchdowns on the
season.
Defensively, Eutsay also
contributed two intercep-
tions.
Derae Laster, Graceville
An all-purpose player for
the Tigers in 2010, Laster did
a bit of everything, rushing
for 474 yards and five touch-


downs, and catching 12 pass-
es for 279 yards and two
more scores.
Laster was also a home
run threat in the kickoff and
punt return games, and inter-
cepted a pass on defense.
Tre Jackson, Marianna
Jackson was also a triple-
threat for the Bulldogs in
2010, proving dangerous as a
runner, pass receiver, and a
kick returned.
He finished with 487 rush-
ing yards and four TDs, and
caught 13 passes for 327
yards and four more scores.
Jackson also provided
great field position for the
Bulldogs in the return game,
and returned one kickoff for
a touchdown.
Ronnie Dixon, Cottondale
The Hornets' linebacker
was a catalyst for a resurgent
Cottondale team on both
sides of the ball, helping lead
Cottondale to the playoffs
after a 1-8 season in 2009.
Dixon averaged 10 tackles


per game to lead the Hornets,
while also causing a fumble,
and recovering another fum-
ble.
Offensively, Dixon was a
consistent force on an offen-
sive line that helped pave the
way for a rushing offense
that gained nearly 2,000
yards on the season.
Josh Rogers, Sneads
The senior Rogers con-
tributed for the Pirates on
both .sides of the ball, com-
piling 64 tackles defensive-
ly, including four tackles
for loss, and an intercep-
tion.
Offensively, Rogers pro-
vided an inside rushing
threat from his fullback
position, gaining 427 yards
on the season, and catching
nine balls for 97 more yards.
Jacky Miles, Graceville
The only sophomore on
the All-County team, Miles
earned his spot by being one
of the best two-way players
in the county in 2010.


Miles completed 60 of
112 passes for 949 yards as
a quarterback, rushing for
417 and four TDs as well.
Defensively, Miles regis-
tered 80 tackles and an inter-
ception from his safety spot.
Chris Bowers, Marianna.
The junior fullback was
perhaps the most consistent
threat for the Marianna
offense all season.
Bowers ran the ball 148
times for 846 yards and
seven touchdowns on the
year.
Evan Davis, Cottondale
Davis formed a dynamic
senior running back tandem
with backfield mate Webb,
and gained 507 yards on 93
carries and five touchdowns
on the season.
Davis also caught a touch-
down pass. and recorded 79
tackles on defense.
Jaren Bannerman,
Marianna
Bannerman was a two-
way contributor for the


Bulldogs in 2010, both as an
offensive guard and a mid-
dle linebacker.
He led the team in tackles
with 62, including five tack-
les for loss, and registered
five pancake blocks from his
guard position.
Honorable mention
Hakeem Holmes,
Marianna; Mickey Cassidy,
Sneads; Prentice Webb,
Cottondale; Jeremy Watford,
Graceville; Joe Boyd,
Sneads; Michael Mader,
Marianna; Shaundre
McAroy, Cottondale; Eli
Jackson, Cottondale;
Leander Ford, Graceville;
Allante Oliver-Barnes,
Graceville; Trent McDaniel,
Sneads; Cody Saye,
Cottondale; Delontre Keys,
Sneads; Connor Renihan,
Graceville; Scooter Barnes,
Marianna; CJ Smith,
Cottondale; Kevin Potts,
Graceville; Xavier Peterson,
Marianna; John Whittington,
Sneads.


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2B Sunday, December 26, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Bulldogs building momentum


BY DUSTIN KENT
FR ii '. S ,7 E :; 7-
The Marianna Bulldogs
will look to build on a pair of
big wins with a good show-
ing in the Chipley High
School Holiday Express
Shootout in Chipley this
week.
The Bulldogs take on
Holmes County on Tuesday
night at 6 p.m.. then come
back Wednesday to play
Mosley at 6 p.m.. and finish
up on Thursday against West
Florida Tech at 4 p.m.
Marianna (6-4 overall. 4-1
in district play) is coming off
of a 60-32 league victory
over the Arnold Marlins on
Tuesday night at home.
The Bulldogs also took a
key district road win over
Pensacola Catholic 61-45 on
Dec. 17, followed by a 67-56
loss to the Bainbridge
Bearcats in the Chipola
Shootout the following night.
Marianna has built some
momentum following early
season losses to Malone,
Rutherford, dnd Chipley, and
the Bulldogs can carry that
on into the second half of the
season with a good showing
this week.
Bulldogs coach Travis
Blanton said that the
Shootout was also an oppor-
tunity to experiment with
new ideas as the biggest
stretch of the season
approaches.
"I think Christmas is a
time where you get to try
some stuff you've been
working on to see if it will
work in the second half of the
season," the coach said. "You
want to work on some differ-


w-- ..





t. .
, ii" -k. .: 2i .. _ __-- ": .5 --o ". .




. ,". ,.t .. .. . ...


.F


Marianna's Devorius Robinson makes a pass down court against the Bearcats.-
Mark Skinner/Floridan


ent combinations of person-
nel, and try to do some differ-
ent things to see what might
help you in February.
"Of course, we want to
win those games, but you
want to play at a high level
of competition."
The Bulldogs will have a
specific motivation for


Tuesday's game against the
Blue Devils, who defeated
Marianna 54-41 on Nov. 20
in a preseason game at
Marianna High School.
"Oh, I definitely think
so," the coach said. "I think
the kids felt like they had a
letdown after losing to Port
St. Joe in overtime the


A Marianna player breaks past a Sneads defender.- Mark Skinner/Floridan


Struggling Lady Bulldogs try


to rebound after slow start


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR

Marianna Lady Bulldogs
coach Chucky Brown knew
he would face some chal-
lenges this season with a ros-
ter short on both depth and
experience.
Thus far, the coach's con-
cerns have proven valid, as
the Lady 'Dawgs have strug-
gled to a 4-6 record during
the first half of the season
thanks to injury and youth
that has hurt Marianna's
depth even further.
The Lady Bulldogs have
two returning senior starters
in Shamiqua Davies and
Treshay Patterson, but not a
great deal of experience out-
side of those two.
Marianna's depth has been
hurt even more by versatile
forward Mya Boykin's
absence due to a fractured
ankle.
Brown said he's hopeful
Boykin will return after the
Christmas break, but he
doesn't want to rush her
back and risk further injury.
"We're a little leery about
having her go back in too
soon," the coach said. "I
don't want her to go back in
too fast. We want to make
sure we have her for district."
Boykin is one of the few
Marianna players capable of
providing depth in the post.
while the lack of overall
rotation players has Brown
making adjustments to his
coaching style.
"I'm having to back off of
pressing with the lack of
depth we have right now," he
said. "That has been an issue
with me because I want to
get up and down and run.
and put full-court pressure
on teams, but we don't have


many kids to sub in. The kids
I have are limited in the
amount of positions they can
play. That makes it hard."
Foul trouble was a big
problem for the Lady
Bulldogs early in the season,
but heavy minutes for
Davies and Patterson have
also made it difficult for
Marianna.
In Marianna's 65-54 loss
to Mosley on Monday,
Davies had to play 30 out of
32 minutes.
"I don't see how she's
doing it," Brown said. "I'm
trying to save her a little bit,
but she'll.sit out for a minute,
and then I'll have to put her
right back in. It's tough to
get her much rest."
Brown said that his team
could still play better, he's
expecting for more consis-


Sal t .
12-i, I )iu i
I ri TUD /-T I Tf


tent performance from his
team after the break.
"Coming into the second
half of the season, execution
is my biggest issue," he said.
"We have to execute better
as a team. We've also got a
lot of young girls, with three
freshmen getting more time
than I would like at varsity.
But we have no choice.
We've still got plays that the
freshmen still haven't under-
stood. Hopefully over the
break, we'll get some good
practices in to come back for
the new year with them
ready to play."
Marianna will next play
host to Sneads on Jan. 3 at 4
p.m.
The Lady Bulldogs'
scheduled game against
Cottondale on Dec. 28 has
been cancelled.


IN THE STORE
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night before. But Bonifay
shot it unbelievably well
against us in the second
quarter and never looked
back.
"There's not a lot of
stress in the preseason, but
now it's going to count. It
will probably add a little
bit more to it for our kids."


Do you have

Cute Kids?

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

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


Malone's
Austin
Williams gets
ready to grab
a rebound
against
Munroe.-
Mark Skinner
/Floridan


Tigers try to


bounce back


BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

The Malone Tigers will
look to bounce back from
just their second loss of
the season when they
travel to. Dothan on
Monday for the Fifth
Annual Downtown Hoops
Classic.
Malone (10-2) will take
on Dale County, Ala., in
the first round at 3:30
p.m.
With a win, the Tigers
would take on the winner
of Monday's Dothan vs.
Headland game on
Tuesday.
The Tigers are ,coming
off of a 71-64 loss to
Cairo, Ga., on Tuesday
night in the
Florida/Georgia Shootout
in Bainbridge, Ga.
The loss snapped an
eight-game winning
streak for Malone, which
topped Early County, Ga.,
60-59 in its first game of
the Shootout on Monday.
The Hoops Classic is a
single-elimination tour-
nament, and the Tigers
will have their hands full
with their first round
opponent to stay alive.
"They've got some
good shooters, and they
remind me of some of our
teams 'in the past,"
Malone coach Steven
Welch said. "They rely on
the three a lot, and they
like to run a little bit.
They're a pretty good


team. They're well-
coached, play hard, and
size-wise, they're very
comparable to us."
Malone has been on a
remarkable hot streak to
start the season, but
Monday's game comes
two days after Christmas,
and the first game back
from the holiday break
can be tough on any team.
"That's one of the big
things you have to deal
with as a coach, trying to
decide how much time
you give guys off, when
you practice, etc.," Welch
said. "You want to be
fresh, but you want to be
prepared. It's always
tough during this time of
year trying to get ready
for games. It will be an
issue with a Monday
game, but (Dale County)
will have the same issues
we're facing."
Welch said make no
mistake about it, his play-
ers relish the opportunity
to play in events like the
Hoops Classic.
"The kids love it," he
* said. "It gives us some-
thing to do that week. We.
really like the Dothan
tournament. It's well par-
ticipated in, the competi-
tion is good, the crowds
are good, and there's a lot
of excitement. If you are
able to make it deep into
the playoffs, you'll have
to play in an environment
like that. But it's a lot of
fun. We really enjoy' it."


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 26, 2010 3B


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 26, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 I 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
2 0 Sabrina Sabrina Nees CBS News Sunday Morning *S Nation Suspects Vasilinda The NFL Today -, NFL Football e ^ -es .e C :a:, Se a- S'e- Fe: .-e NFL Post. NFL Post. AMA Supercross News iNews
3 E Paid Prog. Outdoors Baptist Yes Lord CBS News Sunday Morning X Sunday Morning Nation The NFL Today -,e NFL Football ',e, cn .e-v : Cr :ago Sea',s Sc er Fe e To Be Announced AMA Supercross News News
5 0 Wall St. Mtthws Today 'N;, n STereo) Community Church Meet the Press Untd Methodist Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Snowboarding Brian Boitano Skating Spectacular (in Stereo) News *NBC News
8 0 House Storm Cod Morning Comerstone/Hagee This Week-Amanpour SL Dominic s Church Catholic Paid Prog. Bob Vita Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. CarMD ABC News News
10 E Paid Prog. For Hope 'aid Prog. Van Impe Praise Bethel Northside Baptist Fox News Sunday Fox NFL Sunday NFL Football 'Vas. -.. ss ac: Jckson.-.-e Jaguares a NFL Football New York Giants at Green Bay Packers Lambeau Field.
11 w Curious Cat in the Super Dinosaur Biz KidS Equitrek Dimension Capitol Crossroad Fla. Face McL'ghlin Rudy Globe Trekker Independent Lens Tne Ca'.rg iNiN s Independent Lens -The Calling' N) Celtic Woman
7 SHOW ( 5) S'Carbon Ccpy' Inside the NFL S Sports Tyler Perrys tine Family That Preys'2008 -T.-e Rcad s C2 .009) V cg 'u-sen 'e.-n.wss' S (2007T Mtricae Ca ne. n'Te Mfessenger* ** (2009) Ben Foster. Wve Were Soldiers"(2002) R'
14 NICK Grown Up Parents Hero Sponge. 'Sponge. Sponge. T.U.F.F. T.U.F.F. Penguins Planet The Troop iCary iCary iCarly Carty Parents Fanboy Fanboy Penguins Penguins Sponge. Sponge. Jackson Big Time
16 TBS Yes, Dear -DacDafDay Campr'* (2007, Comedy) y 'Ghosr'** (1990, Fantasy)s Painck Swayze.S *RSon. '* 1t916.C Drma)Joh.n Travota. MyCcasi i fh,'*** (1992, Comedy) Joe Pesci. ''Forrest Gump rn **i t 1994. Drama)
17 HBO Alvin 'Fast & F i us'* (2009) Vin Diesel. 29 'Sheriok Holmes' (2009)i'PG-13' "a.- P- a ne the Ha'-Bco2 P'9,e"' (2009a. Fantasy' PG' 'Tr sio-ners Rs -ge o~ thi e Faiten" * (2009) 2 Avata * (2009) Sam Worthington.
18 ESPH2 Realtree Expedition BCS NFL SportsCenter (Live) Outside Reporters SportsCtr Fantasy Football Now :ve. 2010 Poker 2010 Poker Strong Strong Strong :Strong Strong Strong Strong Strong
19 ESPN SportsCtr NFL SportsCenter (Live) Outside Reporters SportsCenter (Lrre) Sunday NFL Countdown i'. *s1 PBA Bowling Golf 2010 Poker 2010 World Series of Poker
20 CSS Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Outdoors Hook Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pro Foot Bsk Auburn College Football SEC Championship Auburn vs South Car-ona High School Basketball In Huddle High School Football
21 DISH Manny Agent Os Mickey Mickey Phineas Phineas Phineas Fish Deck Deck Wizards Wizards Good Shake it Hannah Hannah Deck Deck Deck !Good :Phineas Phineas and Ferb
22 MAX (5:SO 'The Pnantmsr'(9 PG Spder-Man2"** *(2004) TobeyMaguire, j-Lve Happens'** (20 9) Aaron Eckha.t .tA.conda)a (1997) PG-13' 'Dou'e Tearm'*. (1997)1 'R 'Thelnforant*** (2009) MattDamon. 'CasAway' *** (2000) 3
23 TNT Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order Law& Order Sahara's'** (2005, Adventure) Steve Zahnun ; The Mummy Retuns'* (2001, Adventure) B '"The Lordof the Rings: The Two Towers' **v (2002, Fantasy)
24 DISC magicJack Jentezen J. Osteen In Touch Auct auction American Chopper !American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper !American Chopper
25 TWC Weekend View MWeekend View X Weekend Now .3E Storm Storm Weather ,Cantore |PM Edition X |Storm :Storm Weather Cantore
26 USA Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Cook IPaid Prog. ;NCIS (In Stereo) NCIS 'Split Decision NCIS -Van she NCIS "Cnained S NCIS SWAK" c NCIS "Hiatus X NCIS Hiatus" E NCIS "Singled Out 'NCIS "Bounce" e |NCIS 'Semper Fidelis"
28 FAM nJack Fsr** 41998, Ffantasy) 'The Little Rascals'** (1994, Comedy) 'RichBeRch'* (1994. Comedy) E "Good Burger"'** (1997, Comedy) 'ComnirngtoAmenca'** (1988, Comedy)9 ITradingPlaces"(1983, Comedy)
29 LIFE Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Hour of Power J. Osteen Paid Prog. Chris Chris l'HerPerfedctSpouse'(2004, Suspense) 6 'The PerfectAssisan (2008, Drama)} "TtePerect We/&* 2000, Suspense) i"The PerfectMarniage'(206, Suspense) am
30 A&E Biography Cnt Eastioods nse to fame S Private Sessions The Sopranos S The Sopranos C: "-Scadace'(1983. Crime Drama) A Cuban immigrant figts to the top of Miami's drug trade. Jewels Jewels Jewels Jewels Family Jewels
32 SYFY Paid Prog. Faid Prog. iPaid Prog. Bed TheTwilightZone Soldiers'** (2002, Horror) 'ThoHr. Hammeirof heGods *' 'SharkSwarm'(2008, Suspense) Deadly while sharks terronze the California coast. 'Jurassic Park II
33 AMC Stooges Stooges Stooges hePrincessBride'*** (1987)'PG'2 I'Mrs. Doubtfre'*** (1993, Comedy) Robin Williams. 'PG' 'Airaner r** (1980)RobertHays 'PG' 'i ffthanger'*** (1993, Action) R' RoadHouse'** (1989)-R'
34 MTV Moving In Moving In iMade: The Movie'(2010, Comedy) Brett Dier |16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant -Ashley X Retum to Fat Camp (In Stereo) lrue Life (In Stereo) True Life (In Stereo) True Life (In Stereo) True Life (In Stereo)
35 BET Inspiration In Touch Popoff Inspiration Bobby Jones Gospel Lift Voice Faithfully Yours David E. Talbert's Love in the Nick of TymeX 'A MolhefsPrayer'**tb (1995, Drama) S '"Three Ways to Geta Husband'B
36TOON Pokemon 'Dude Destroy Dude Destroy IHole/Wall "Scooby-Doo-Aien Invaders' 'Garield's FunFesf IGarfield Codename Codename Chowder Chowder IJohnny T JohnnyT Total Total Adventure Adventure Scooby
39 HIST Modern M.rvels 5 Modem Modern Modern Marvels SE Modern Marvels 0 IFood Tech Xa Modem lModem Modeln Marvels B |Modem Marvels SE Modem Marvels M] Modern Modern Modern Marvels c Modern Marvels 03
40 TVLND The Nannv The Nanny 'The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny (In Stereo) The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Jeannie Jeannie Jeannie Bewitched Bewitched Bewitched Bewitched Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Andy Griffith
43CNN2 HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Prime News SB
45 CNN Newsroom !Gupta CNN Sunday Morning State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS Reliable Sources State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS Newsroom Your Money Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom
46 CW TBA jTBA Tomorrow In Touch Key/David TBA ITBA Hollywood !Hollywood Edgemont Edgemont Edgemont Edgemont True Hollywood Story 'Flyboys'** (2006, Historical Drama) a Smash Smash King King
47 SPIKE Paid Prog. !Paid Prog. :Paid Prog. Baby Auction Auction Auction Auction Xtreme Hrsepwer Trucks! MuscleCar CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene Investigation
49 HGTV Income Kitchen Bathtastic! Sweat... Holmes on Homes Disaster House Yard Income House Hunters First Place First Place Estate Selling Buck Get It Sold House Hunters For Rent Unsellable To Sell To Sell
98 TLC Paid Program s 'Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Four Weddings M Four Weddings E I Four Weddings 2K Four Weddings SC Cake Boss:Next 48 Hours: Har: Hard Evid. 4848 Hours: Hard Eidvid. 448 Hours: Hard Evid. 4848Hours: Hard Evid.
99 SPEEDiHot Rod Gearz 'Car Crazy Truck U Garage Classic Classic Chop Cut Hollywood Car Chases Hollywood Car Chases Barrett-Jackson Automobile Auction From the Arena at Mandalay Bay.


SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 26, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8: 10 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
2 0 60 Minutes (In Stereo) Undercover Boss (N) CSI: Miami "L.A." The Mentallst 0I News Law Call Criminal Minds SB NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Outdrsmn. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3 i 60 Miutes (In Stereo) Undercover Boss (N) CSI: Miami "L.A." The Mentalist 90 News Outdrsmn. Criminal Minds 20 NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) WTVY This Morning
5 a Football Night NFL Football: Minnesota Vikings at Philadelphia Eagles. Lincoln Financial Field. News Ugly Betty (In Stereo) Grey's Anatomy 02 Extra (In Stereo) 20 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
8 g TheSoundofMusic'**** (1965, Musical) Julie Andrews, Eleanor Parker. (In Stereo) KO News LawCall Criminal Minds MB Brothers & Sisters NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) 0 Morning News 13 This Morning
10 g) Football 'The OT Simpsons Cleveland Fam. Guy Wilde House Scrubs The Closer 2a Friends Friends America Now 2 Chris 'MillSons"** (2004, Comedy-Drama) Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Outdoor
11 g Celtic Woman Nature (In Stereo) Masterpiece Contemporary (N) Rudy Independent Lens People and community. Nature Masterpiece Contemporary |The Buddha Life of the Buddha. (In Stereo) Secrets of the Dead Place Lions
7 SHOW "Wa Were Soldiers' "Extraordinary Measures"** (2010)'PG' Californ. Californ. 'Extreme Movie" (2008) 'R' 'Scream 3' *** (2000) David Arquette.'R' 'Play the Game" '* (2008) Andy Griffith. "Family That Preys" "Prince & Me 2'
14 NICK Penguins Sponge. 'TheRugrals Movie** (1998, Adventure) Lopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny My Wife My Wife Chris Chris The Nanny TheNanny Home Imp. |Home Imp. Full House Full House
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19 ESPN SportsCenter (Live) 0 j College Football: Little Caesars Bowl Florida Intemational vs. Toledo. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) NE College Football: Little Caesars Bowl H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. SportsCenter 0
20 CSS High School Football Talkin' Football Boxing From Oct. 3, 2009. Fight Sports MMA Paid Prog. Paid Paid Prog. ro, Paid Pr. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Paid rog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog.
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26 USA NCIS Tense reunion. INCIS (In Stereo) 90 INCIS "Mother's Day" NCIS (In Stereo) 0 NCIS "Double Identity" NCIS (In Stereo) 20 NCIS "Split Decision" NCIS 'Vanished" NCIS "Chained" 0 NCIS "SWAK" B INCIS "Singled Out" -. ,... r,;..
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35 BET "The Broihers"*** (2001, Comedy-Drama) BET 30: Movements and Moments c Ed Gordon Kennedy Popoff BET's Weekend Inspiration Popoff Inspiration Popoff BET Inspiration
36 TOON "OpenSeason2 ** (2008, Comedy) Titan Star Wars Venture Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Childrens Metal Amer. Dad King-Hill Fam. Guy Childrens Fam. Guy Venture Chicken Metal Amer. Dad King-Hill Hero 108 Ben 10
39 HIST Top Gear 20 Ax Men 20 Ax Men (N) 20 Top Gear (N) Brad Meltzer's Dec. Ax Men 20 Ax Men E Top Gear 2 Brad Meltzer's Dec. et Rich Paid rog. Money Profit In Classroom 20
40 TVLND Griffith Griffith Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Hot in Cleveland Roseanne Roseanne The Nanny The Nanny 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Morning Express
45 CNN Newsroom State of the Union Larry King Live Newsroom State of the Union Larry King Live Newsroom State of the Union Larry King Live Your Money Newsroom American Morning (N)
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49 HGTV Hunters House Holmes Holmes Holmes Inspection House Hunters Income Income Holmes Inspection House d Hunters Income Income Holmes Holmes Paid Prog. Makeover Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. 24 Hour
98 TLC Sarah Palin's Alaska Sarah Palin's Alaska Sarah Palin's Alaska My Kid Survived 2 Sarah Palin's Alaska My Kid Survived E Sarah Palin's Alaska Sarah Palin's Alaska Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Cupcake Cupcake
99 SPEED Barrett-Jackson Barrett-Jackson Automobile Auction From the Arena at Mandalay Bay. G Garage Classic Car Crazy Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.


MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 27, 2010
|6:00 | 6:30_ 7:00 i 7:30 18:00 8:30 9:00 i 9:30 |10:00|10:3011:00,11:3012:00=12:30 1:006 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:0013:30 4:oo 4:30 5:00 _5:30
2 The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 0 [Grffith Famiy d Let's Make a Deal (N) rhe Price Is Right (N) News Young & Restless Bold The Talk (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show Oprah Winfrey News News News News
3 0 WTVY This Morning The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 2 Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Live at Bold The Talk (In Stereo) Let's Make a Deal (N) Rachael Ray (N) 2 OprahWinfrey News News
5 C NewsChannel 7 Today Today Michael Weiss; Claire Robinson. (N) (In Stereo) 20 Days of our Lives (N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (N) i2 The Doctors 20 Ellen DeGeneres Millionaire Jeopardy! News NBC News
8 G News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) 0 Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show All My Children 2 One Life to Live B General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey News ABC News
10 3 Auto Tech Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Animal Funniest Home Videos Chris Smarter Smarter Judge B. Housewives/NYC Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Judge Mathis 2 Justice Justice Nate Berkus The People's Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy
11 B Arthur Martha Curious Cat in the Super Dinosaur Sesame Street (N) Sid WordWrld Lions Barney Arthur Clifford Martha sid Fetch Cyberch'e Electric WordGirl Catinthe Curious Dinosaur NewsHour
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18 ESPN2 (500) Mike and Mike In the Morning (Live) 20 ESPN First Take (In Stereo Live) 2E ESPN First Take (In Stlereo) a Best of Lines English Premier League Soccer College Football
19 ESPN SportsCtr SportsCenter a SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) E Football NFL Live NFL PrimeTime (Live) SportsCenter: Monday Kickoff
20 CSS Mayhem in the A.M. Talkin' Football Outdoors Hook Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. D. Mullen Football To Be Announced Saban TBA Talkin' Football SportsNIte (In Stereo)
21 DISh 'Ir.^,,: V Mu,. ,',:hoy I5,j...,I 0i"5. PFrine IFir.. | Tu. _N .' . I i Sl9i1.| C I-'I J.'s.h e l] 's:i ,. Fneiria, r., Fa rD ,srny Sonn y 5 n,-,,',r ;So.nr,1 Illzs.r, 'i. z |W I.a. : W CS,. -: lu.z.i.tI Idrh, i,. Pii'.',

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24 DISC Paid Prog. [J. Robison J. Meyer PaId Prog. A Haunting (In Stereo) A Haunting (In Stereo) Exorcists-Story Lizzie Borden American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper MythBusters a MythBusters E
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes Eu l Wake Up With Al Day Planner i nsTeH th l Storms Storms LStorms iStorms PM Edition ii

28FAM Boy Word BoyWorld Sabrina Sabrina WhatLie 700 Club he700 Club Full House Full House StllStnd 8, Rues 8, es Res My Wfe My Wife '70s Show i 70s Show '7ens Show 7s Show Glmore Grls StillStnd StllStnd
29 LIFE The Balancing Act Will/Grace WMillGrace Frasier Frasier Chris Chris Chris How I Met Wife Swap (In Stereo) Desp.-Wives Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy ea Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries American Pickers
30 A&E Jewels Jewels Intervention John C." Intervention "Jeff' intervention "Chris" Intervention "Gabe V Intervention "Gloria" Intervention Vinnie" Intervention "John C." Intervention "Jeff' Intervention "Chris" Intervention "Gabe V" intervention "Gloria"
32 SYFY Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Fri. the 13th Series Fri. the 3th Series Froi.the 13thSeries Fri. the 13th Seres Fri. the 13th Series Fri. the 13thSeries Fri. the 13thSeries Fri. the13th Series Fr. the 13thSees National Treasure' (2004, Adventure)
33 AM C Paid Prog. Face: Piaa Prog Po,,* Pro9 ,Sre i . . .. : i .,,, lot.ii Ha.:. S t..r....e e,,, . . "I.iE M i,*- ..1 T ...... *'" : cI: : L'.' ** ,P I, i .,,.J .. .. . 1 1 a \ I1 i -i ,. F ':, 1.... "l .r 111 ,.,,r
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35 BET (5:00) BET Inspiration The Mo'Nique Show Balawin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin College College College College College College College College College College
36 TOON Bakugan Beyblade Pokemon Wheels Heo108 Hero108 TotalDra Total Dra Scooby Scooby' Tom&Jerry Dude Destroy JohnnyT JohnnyT Hole/Wall Hole/Wail Adventure Adventure Regular MAD Total Scooby
39 HIST To Be Announced Time Machine (S Trime Machine at Everyday Historya Tech It to the Max Modern History Time Machine r Time Machine Everyday History Tech It to the Max
40 TVLND New Math Paid Prog. "ndependence Day** (1996, Science Fiction) Will Smith. Bewitched iBewitched GunsmokeEi Bonanza "The Guilty" Bonanza Bonanza Griffith Griffith GoodTime Jeffersons All-Family iAll-Family
43 CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meade Miorning Express Showbiz Tonight HLN News Showbiz Tonight Prime News S


47 SPIKE Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Proj. Band of Brothers Training for Normandy. eBand of Brothers and of Brothers "Carentan" Band of Brothers "Replacements" Band of Brothers "Crossroads" Band of Brothers "Bastogne" (In Stereo) Brothers
49 HGTV Cash Attic Cash Attic Potential Potentid If Walls if Walls Unsellable First Place To Sell To Sell House IHunters Wasted Income Buck Curb Divine Divine Sarah Sarah Block Block Income Designed
98 TLC Cupcake Cupcake Cupcake Cupcale Cake Boss (in Stereo) Cake Cake Cake Cake Cake Boss (In Stereo) iake Cake Cake Cake Cake Cake Cake Cake Cake Cake Cake Boss:Next
99 SPEED Monster Jam The SPEED Repor Mlustang Boss 302 Pinks- All Out Paid Prog. Paid Prog. British Touring Car erman Touring Cars Auto Racing Car Crazy On Edge Barrett-Jackson Spec. Monster Jam Pass Time Pass Time


MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 27, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30J8:00 8:30 9:0019:30 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
2 0 Wheel Jeopardy] How I Met Rdes Two Men Mike Hawaii Five-0 B lews Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra (N) Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3 g News Wheel How I Met Fules Two Men Mike Hawaii Five-0 b News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) WTVY This Morning
5 I News Wheel "A WalkinMgShoes" (2010, Drama) Chuck (In Stereo) News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night C Carson Poker After Dark Extra (N) The Bankruptcy Hour Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
38 g News Ent "Charlie andt e Chocolate Factory"** Castle (in Stereo) News Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live Lopez Jim Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) Ba Morning News 13 This Morning
10 0 Two Men Two Men House"Unvritten" Lie to Me (In Stereo) News How I Met Law & Order: SVU King/Hill Seinfeld Friends Friends Lewis and Jurnovoy Scrubs Seinfeld Paid Prog. PaidProg. Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Outdoor
11 32 NewsHour Europe Antiques loadshow American Masters (N) (In Stereo) B Charlie Rose (N) ri T. Smiley T. Smiley American Masters (In Stereo) 0e Masterpiece Contemporary William Kentridge Crown Place Between
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14 NICK iCarly iCarly My Wife My Wife Chris Chris George George The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny he Nanny George George My Wife My Wife Chris Chris The Nanny The Nanny Matters Matters Full House Full House
16TBS Seinfeld Seinfeld Fam. Ghy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Conan Lopez Tonight Conan Lopez Tonight Harvey Harvey Married "Married Married Married Married Married
17 HBO 24/7Penguins True ood (In Stereo) True Blood (In Stereo) True Blood (In Stereo) True Blood (In Stereo) Boxing's Best of 2010 Boxing's Best of 2010 Cathouse 24/7 Penguins 'She Creature'**i (2001) Lisa Lampanelli 'Mission: Impossible"
18 ESPN2 College Football College Basketball: Connecticuat Pittsburgh. Boston SportaCtr 2010 World Series of Poker NBA NFL Films College Football: AdvoCare V100 Independence Bowl g NBA 2010 Poker Mike and Mike
19 ESPN Monday Night Countdown (Le) NFL Football: New Odeans Saints at Atlanta Falcons. Georgia Dome. SportsCenter (Live) rE NFL PrimeTime 20 SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter a [SportsCenter eS SportsCenter S10 SportsCenter 3
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4B Sunday, December 26, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


BOWLING RESULTS


SPORTS


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


SCOREBOARD


Monday Night Hi Rollers


Team Standings
12/13/2010

1) The James Gang
2) Milco Mart #4
3) Happy Time Cobra
4) Smith's Supermarket
5) Nope
6) One Worse
7) Adam's Funeral Home
8) Gutter Bailers
9) Crash & Burn
10) Neiners


W-L
39-21
38-22
36.5-23.5
34-26
32-28
28-32
27-33
22.5-37.5
22-38
21-39


High Team Game Nope: 937
High Team Series Nope: 2727
High Game Female Amie Kain:192
High Game Male Aaron Walker: 234
High Series Female Amie Kain:517
High Series Male Robert Daily:625

Tuesday Morning Coffee League


Team Standings
12/14/2010

1) Jeff's New Crew
2) Kindel Awards
3) Gazebo
4) Misfits
5) Champion Tile
6) James & Sikes
7) Pacers
8) Family Dentistry


W-L
45-27
40-32
39.5-32.5
39-30
37-35
36-36
34-38
33.5-36.5


9) Marianna Animal Hospital 30-44
10) Jim's Buffet & Grill 26-44

High Game Female Carmen Brievogel:
190
High Game Male- Lynn P: 190
High Series Female Hellen Stanley: 512
High Series Male Lynn P: 524
High Team Game Champion Tile: 912
High Team Series Jeff's New Crew:
2633



Tuesday Night Mixed League

Team Standings
12/14/2010


1) Cassandra's Crew
2) All State
3) Backwood Bowlers


W-L
42.5-25.5
41-27
39.5-28.5


4) Just Spare Us
5) Frank & Marie
6) Original Gamers
7) Our Gang
8) Roll With It
9) Dan's Family
10) OC.K.


39-29
38.5-29.5
34.5-33.5
31-37
31-37
21.5-46.5
21.5-46.5


High Team Game Cassandra's Crew:
949
High Team Series Cassandra's Crew:
2738
High Game Female Dale Reynolds: 193
High Game Male Jay Roberts: 267
High Series Female Dale Reynolds: 527
High Series Male Jay Roberts: 695


Wednesday Night Mixed


Team Standings
12/15/10

1) Melvin Painting
2) Coming Soon
3) Redwood Bay Lumber
4) Jay's Team
5) Marianna Metal
6) Steve's Angels
7) Try Hards
8) Mr. Bingo
9) Wayne's Angels
10) DBBL Trouble


W-L
42-30
41-31
39-33
39-33
38-34
37-35
36-36
34-38
28-44
26-46


High Team Game Melvin Painting: 955
High Team Series Coming Soon: 2674
High Game Female LuAnn K. 188
High Game Male Jay Roberts: 267
High Series Female LuAnn K.: 521
High Series Male Jay Roberts: 696

Chipola Men's League


Team Standings
12/16/2010

1) Team #7
2) Sure Shot
3) 4 The Birds
4) Marianna Truss
5) Team #8
6) Team #9
7) Redwood Bay Lumber
8) Torbett's Lawn Care


W-L
41-27
40-28
38-30
36-32
33-35
32-36
26-42
26-42


High Team Game: 4 Birds & #7: 979
High Team Series: 4 Birds: 2770
High Men's Game: Jack Townsell: 269
High Men's Series: Jack Townsell: 707


Dolphins say lack of



speed hampers success


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DAVIE 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
points.
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 follow-
ing week at New England'
to send head coach Tony
Sparano and offensive
coordinator Dan Henning
into the offseason with
optimism about the direc-
tion 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 Miamii
win the AFC East for the


first time in eight years
with an 11-5 record.
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
touchdown.
Despite having the same
coaches from the 2008
team and even having some
players on the current ros-
ter who are more dynamic
than previous Dolphins
personnel, Henning said
there is a difference
between this season's team
and theAFC East winners.
"As a team, we're not as
efficient. consistent or
ellfebme as we were in
2008," he said.
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
Hlrtline suffered in the 13-
10 home loss to Cleveland
on Dec. 5.
'"I would just tell you that
some of our speed is sitting
o, Ihe sdelhne .rinht now
ajid in the locker room in
Brian Hartline. Sparano
_ud. "'You don i ha e to be
coach to figure that out, I
iean, he run-r last and he's


been behind people proba-
bly the most out of any
player that we've had. ...
Now of course we haven't
executed some of those
plays."
Speed has been a diffi-
cult issue for the Dolphins
without Hartline this sea-
son. Brandon Marshall -
brought in via trade with
the Denver Broncos in the
offse because of his size
and ability to run after
making a catch only has
three touchdown catches
and has been slowed by a
right hamstring injury. Slot
receiver Davone Bess is
tied %% ith Marshall with 71
receptions but doesn't have
breakaway speed.
.. 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
game.
"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, nothing at all." '


Do, YOU KNow TMe CRIMINAL ON TM4e WHEL?
M //.Y HOYT PPEFIT MS THE

WHEEL OF JUSTICE
/A' .o/-rVt-ls o 1i IFl s 1 3 @ 6,00


BOWL GLANCE
All Times EST
Saturday, Dec. 18
New Mexico Bowl
At Albuquerque
BYU 52, UTEP 24
Humanitarian Bowl
At Boise, Idaho
Northern Illinois 40, Fresno State 17
New Orleans Bowl
Troy 48, Ohio 21
Tuesday, Dec. 21
Beef '0' Brady's Bowl
At St. Petersburg, Fla.
Louisville 31, Southern Mississippi 28
Wednesday, Dec. 22
MAACO Bowl
At Las Vegas
Boise State 26, Utah 3
Thursday, Dec. 23
Poinsettia Bowl
At San Diego
San Diego State 35, Navy 14
Friday, Dec. 24
Hawaii Bowl
At Honolulu
Tulsa 62, Hawaii 35
Sunday, Dec. 26
Little Caesars Pizza Bowl
At Detroit
Toledo (8-4) vs. Florida International
(6-6), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Monday, Dec. 27
Independence Bowl
At Shreveport, La.
Georgia Tech (6-6) vs. Air Force (8-4),
5 p.m. (ESPN2)
Tuesday, Dec. 28
Champs Sports Bowl
At Orlando, Fla.
North Carolina State (8-4) vs. West
Virginia (9-3), 6:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Insight Bowl
At Tempe, Ariz.
-Missouri (10-2) vs. Iowa (7-5), 10
p.m. (ESPN)
Wednesday, Dec. 29
Military Bowl
At Washington
East Carolina (6-6) vs. Maryland (8-
4), 2:30 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.m. (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-a) 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 (ESPNU)
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 New Orleans
Ohio State (11-1) vs. Arkansas (10-
2), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Thursday, Jan. 6
GoDaddy.com Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
Miami (Ohio) (9-4) vs. Middle
Tennessee (6-6), 8 p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, Jan. 7
Cotton Bowl
At Arlington, Texas
Texas A&M (9-3) vs. LSU (10-2), 8
p.m. (FOX)
Saturday, Jan. 8
BBVA Compass Bowl
At Birmingham, Ala.
Pittsburgh (7-5) vs. Kentucky (6-6),
Noon (ESPN)
Sunday, Jan. 9
Fight Hunger Bowl
At San Francisco
Boston College (7-5) vs. Nevada (12-
1), 9 p.m. (ESPN)
Monday, Jan. 10
BCS National Championship
At Glendale, Ariz.
Auburn (13-0) vs. Oregon (12-0),
8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Saturday, Jan. 22
At Orlando, Fla.
East-West Shrine Classic, 4 p.m.
Saturday, Jan. 29
At Mobile, Ala.
Senior Bowl, 4 p.m. (NFLN)
Saturday, Feb. 5
At San Antonio
Texas vs. The Nation All-Star
Challenge, 2 p.m.


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NFL
All Times EST
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
x-New .nglandl22 0.857 446 303
N.Y. Jet, 10 4 0.714 295 259
Miami 7 7 0 .500 239 261
Buffalo 410 0.286 273 353
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Indianapois 8 6 0 .571 381 342
Jacksonvill. 8 6 0 .571 319 365
Tennessee 6 8 0 .429 322 282
Houston 5 9 0 .357 333 386
North
W L T Pct PF PA
x-Pittsburgh 11 4 0 .733 334 223
Baltimore 10 4 0 .714 324 253
Cleveland 5 9 0 .357 252 271
Cincinnati 311 0.214 281 362
West
W I T Pet PF PA
Kansas City 9 5 0 .643 322 281
San Diego 8 6 0 .571 388 260
Oakland 7 7 0 .500 353 330
Denver 311 0.214 292 415
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
Philadelphia 10 4 0.714 412 339
N.Y. Giants 9 5 0 .643 360 288
Washington 5 9 0 .357 268 343
Dallas 5 9 0 .357 354 396
South
W L T Pet PF PA
x-Atlanta 12 0 .857 369 261
New Orleans 10 4 0 .714 354 270
Tampa Bay 8 6 0 .571 280 290
Carolina 213 0.133 186 377
North
W L T Pet PF PA
y-Chicago 10 4 0 .714 293 242
Green Bay 8 6 0 .571 333 220
Minnesota 5 9 0 .357 244 314
Detroit 410 ,0.286 308 329
West
W L T Pet PF PA
St. Louis 6 8 0 .429 258 295
Seattle 6 8 0 .429 279 363
San Francisco 5 9 0 .357 250 314
Arizona 410 0.286 255 370
x-clinched playoff spot
y-clinched division
Thursday's Game
Pittsburgh 27, Carolina 3
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.Y. 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's Game
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, 1 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.
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%wwwJCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 26, 2010 5B


When I die, make me look good


It dawns on me more and
more lately that I am mor-
tal. One of these days I'm
going to die. When that
happens, what. pray tell.
will be done with me after
the real me has exited my
earthly "remainders" on its
way to wherever it's going?
Namely, what is to become
of my carcass?
There is. of course, the
basic funeral complete with
casket, hearse, long-wind-
ed preacher and subsequent
whisking off to a renovat-
ed-cow-pasture cemetery
where the only shade is that
little tent they impolitely
take down as soon as
you're properly planted.
I'm not crazy about that
notion. Never did care
much for lying out in the
hot sun.
Then there's cremation.
Not bad when you give it
some thought. After all, it


does save a good deal of
space, not to mention being
less expensive than the full-
body job. Thing is, though.
what if whoever happens to
be in charge at the time is
mad with me and decides
to flush the ashes down the
toilet. I fell into a septic
tank once. It wasn't much
fun then, either.
The more I think on it


now. the more I'm leaning
toward taxidermy. I mean.
what better final rite tor an
outdoorman. especially an
outdoorsman who v. ill
probably never catch a tro-
ph% fish or shoot any big
game animal with horns
more impressive than a
year-old billy goat?
Besides. I know a tfew taxi-
dermists who do pretty
good work at quite reason-
able prices.
That does it. I'm chang-
ing my will. Taxidermy it
is. Consider it awhile and
you just might decide this
is the way to "go" for you
as well.
How about this? If I opt
for a full-body mount they
can dress me in a tux and I
can serve as honor guard at
my own memorial service.
Afterward, they can haul
me home in the back of a
pickup, clothe me in flan-


nel shirt and jeans and
stand me in the corner.
From then on. all I'll
require is an occasional
dusting-off or touching up
with a hand-held vacuum
cleaner. I'll be a great con-
versation piece at parties. If
they fix my arms just right
I can even participate. I can
hear "em now.
"Old Bob sure does look
natural, don't he. Bubba?"
Just look at him standing'
there, plate of chicken giz-
zards in one hand and a
cold beer in the other."
Or perhaps I could will
my stuffed corpse to the
Freshwater Fishing Hall of
Fame up in Wisconsin. I'm
never going to make the
"Legendary Angler" or
Legendar y
Communicator" list, but,
hey, I could stand there at
the front entrance and
greet visitors, couldn't-I?


Maybe I could even be
equipped with one of those
push-button recording
thingies.
Also, if I get myself taxi-
dermied future generations
will never be at a loss for a
classroom show-and-tell
idea. I wouldn't even mind
being passed around, pro-
vided the students are cau-
tioned to take care not to
break off an ear or rub off
any hair.
Better yet, whoever gets
my "trophy" could simply
donate me to a rod and
gun club whose members
would put me on display
among their other keep-
sake mounts from years
gone by. That way, I can
rest easy knowing there
will never be another
unkind word spoken about
me by the outdoor frater-
nity. Like the deer heads
hanging over the fireplace


and the bass on the foyer
walls. I would be the sub-
ject of countless blatant-
but-flattering lies told
over glasses of good
brandy and expensive
cigars. Of course, I would
have to suffer the embar-
rassment of being tape
measured and scored on a
semi-regular basis, but
that's a small price to pay.
All these are completely
viable and doable options.
Really. though, I'm not all
that choosy about
specifics. What my
descendants decide to do
with their "trophy" once
delivery is taken is strictly
up to them.
I only ask two things.
One, please insist that the
taxidermist gets the eyes
straight. Two, do not,
whatever you do, hang me
on the office wall of a
lawyer or politician.


Pulse on Florida's most


popul

LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass are good. Many are
holding in deeper creeks
around old standing tim-
ber. Drop-shot rigs fished
on spinning tackle is a
good recommended tech-
nique for these areas.
Texas-rigged 6-inch
worms are also good bait
choices.
Deep-running crankbaits
are also paying off near
the bends of old creek
channels. The larger fish
are being taken on
crankbaits right now. At
present, the key is to
locate the schools of shad
that have been driven
deep by the cool weather.
Crappies have been
very good in deep water.
Target the Flint River at
depths of 10 to 20 feet
and use minnows. Several
large catches have been
reported.
There are few positive


ar fishing lakes


reports of other species at
present.
LAKE EUFAULA -
Bass are fair. Buzzbaits
and spinnerbaits have
been working pretty well
in areas where schooling
fish have driven shad into
shallow locations up the
creeks. Shallows where
grass is present are the
best places to target. For
larger fish, try flipping
jigs in submerged brush
and flooded woody cover.
The ledges continue to
hold fish, but the bite
there has been sporadic.
Shallow creek flats may
produce some fish on jigs
and spinnerbaits.
There is a fair hybrid
and white bass bite going
on up the creeks as well.
Use Rat-L-Traps and
other lip-less crankbaits.
Deep-water crappies
are fair along the deeper
creek channels and


around submerged struc-
ture. Minnows are the
best bet.
All other species are
reported as slow.
L A K E
ANDREWS/CHATTHOO
CHEE RIVER- For
bass, move into the main
river and fish the ledges
with jig-and-pig combos.
Fish slowly and try to get
the bait directly into the
concentrations of fish.
Most fish are coming
from ledges in spots
where current flow is at a
minimum, and ledges
near the banks are the
best bets. Deeper tributar-
ies may also hold a few
bass that will fall for a
slowly presented
Carolina-rig.
Crappies are slow in the
main run of the river, but
some fair catches may be
taken from deeper struc-
ture near some of the


creek mouths. Some bank
fishermen have taken
some crappies from the
tailwater areas of both
dams. In both places, use
minnows.
A few hybrids will hold
on the main river ledges
with the largemouths this
time of year. While bass
fishing in these areas, try
a vertically fished 3/4-
ounce jigging spoon once
in awhile.
Tailwater catfish have
tailed off considerably,
and bream fishing is on
hold until spring.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels and other
information for area
waterways may be
obtained by calling toll-
free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded
instructions and access
the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River
System.)


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 on Monday at 4:30
p.m., West Florida Tech on
Wednesday at 4:30 p.m., and
Chipley on Thursday at 7:30
p.m.
The Bulldogs will face
Holmes County on Monday
at 6 p.m., Mosley on
Wednesday at 6 p.m., and
West Florida Tech on
Thursday at 4:30 p.m.
The Malone Tigers will
also be in action next week,
traveling to Dothan on
Monday for a Christmas
tournament.
The Tigers will play Dale
County in the first round, and
would play the winner of
Dothan vs. Headland on
Tuesday if they win Monday.
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. to
4 p.m. at The Marianna
Educational and
Recreational Expo located at
3625 Caverns Road. in
Marianna.
The registration fee for
basketball is $30 for partici-
pants who live inside the city
limits of Marianna, and $45
for participants who live out-
side the city limits.
The fee must be paid with
a check or money order. No
cash will be accepted. No
one will be allowed to regis-
ter after Jan. 8.
Registration forms may
also be picked up and
dropped off at City Hall.
All participants must
bring a copy of their birth
certificates.
Fore more information,
visit us at www.leagueline-
up.com/mrd, or call 482-
6228.


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6B Suday, December 26, 2010 Jackson County Floridan ENTERTAINMENT


Boxing seeks big screen HOROSCOPES


BY DAVE SKRETTAV
AP SPORTs WRITER

NEW YORK -
Thousands of movie-goers
filled theaters across the
country last weekend to see
Mark Wahlberg's stirring
portrayal of Micky Ward in
"The Fighter."
The film about the hard-
scrabble Boston-area boxer
raked in more than $12
million its first full week-
end, has been nominated
for six Golden Globes and
figures to be an Oscar dar-
ling when nominations are
announced next month.
Wahlberg and co-star
Christian Bale even graced
the cover of Sports
Illustrated, which trumpet-
ed the film as an instant
classic.
The sport itself only
wishes it could get the
same kind of publicity.
While boxing remains
one of the great storytelling
backdrops, with its inher-
ent drama and truthful
cliches about long odds
and overcoming adversity,
the sport continues to suf-
fer. Empty seats greeted
fighters stepping into the
ring in 2010, and the one
fight that many hoped
would generate some verve
- Manny Pacquiao against
Floyd Mayweather Jr. -


Q: The poinsettia is a tra-
ditional Christmas flower.
Where did it originally
grow? How did it get intro-
duced into this country? -
R.Z., Panama City, Fla.
A: The poinsettia has
flourished in Central
America and southern
Mexico for centuries. The
Aztecs used part of the plant
for a dye and the sap as part
of a recipe to treat fevers.
The "Flower of the Holy
Night," as it became known
in Mexico, impressed the
first U.S. ambassador to
Mexico, Joel Roberts
Poinsett (1779-1851). Apart
from being a diplomat and
politician, he was also a
botanist and had several of
the flowers sent to his hot-
house in South Carolina,
where he propagated the
plant and sent them to his
friends. Before long, the
plant started to sell. Around
1836, it was given a new
name, which now honors
the man who brought it to
this country.
Q: One of my all-time
favorite movies is "A
Christmas Story." The tale
follows the exploits of
Ralphie, who tries to con-
vince his parents that a Red
Ryder BB gun is the perfect
gift for him. At one time, I


still hasn't happened.
It creates this seemingly
incongruous juxtaposition:
Boxing has never been
more popular on the big
screen, and perhaps never
less popular in real life.
"You've got a couple
things happening, you've
got mixed martial arts and
you've got no great heavy-
weight champion. You're
going to need great boxers
to bring people back to the
sport," said Wahlberg, who
first met Ward about two
decades ago and has spent
plenty of time with him at
Arthur Ramalho's unpre-
tentious West End Gym in
Lowell, Mass.
"My thing is, every
boxer that I've ever met has
a story worth telling on the
big screen or a book or tel-
evision," Wahlberg said. "It
'takes a very special indi-
vidual to choose boxing as
a career, and usually the
sport chooses them any-
way, not having any alter-
natives."
Perhaps that is why box-
ing has been a formula for
cinematic success.
Martin Scorsese's. epic
"Raging Bull," which land-
ed Robert DeNiro the
Academy Award for best
actor in 1981, is still con-
sidered a masterpiece.
"Cinderella Man" got three


think I read that Darren
McGavin, who played
Ralphie's father, was not the
first choice. Who was? -
J.Q., Scranton, Pa.
A: According to director
Bob Clark, he wanted Jack
Nicholson to play the role
of Mr. Parker.
I have read conflicting
reports. One says Nicholson
received the script and
showed interest in the part.
Clark was not aware of this
and moved ahead, hiring
Darren McGavin. Another
source claims the studio
rejected the idea because of
the high salary that
Nicholson would require.
Regardless of the actual
fact, McGavin proved to be
the best choice.
Did you know ... Santa
Claus is a man of many
names? In the United
States, he is also called St.
Nick and Kris Kringle. He's
called Father Christmas in
England, Christkindli in
Switzerland, Pere Noel in
France, Babbo Natale in
Italy ang Weihnachtsmann
in Austria.
Q: Which Christmas
movies are rated as the
best? C.M., Key West,
Fla.
A: Just about every list
includes "It's a Wonderful


Dear Annie: My husband and I have
been together for 20 years, and the
spark has left our relationship. We are
in counseling, communicate openly,
have tried date nights and mutual activ-
ities, and get along OK. -
But we have grown apart and
have lost the passion and con-
nection we once had. I have
come to realize that many .,-
marriages seem to suffer the ,
same fate over time, We have J,1 '
friends who divorce as a
result, and others stay togeth-
er for various reasons.
We are inf our 40s and do not want
another 20-plus years of a passionless
marriage, but I also don't want us to
become enemies due to separation or
divorce. We have children, so we will
always have a bond. I believe divorced
couples can remain friendly, but my
husband disagrees.
Do you have any advice to help us
maintain a marriage under these cir-
cumstances or divorce and remain
friendly? Midlife Marriage
Dear Marriage: Some couples don't
realize how much a marriage can
change over time. It will not always be


BRIDGE


I hope all of my readers and their families have a merry
Christmas and happy holidays.
For my annual competition, first, please ignore the given
East and West hands. They will be different when I give the
answers on Jan. 29. (The winners will be announced on March
26.)
After West leads the heart king, what is the correct line of
play in (1) six spades; (2) seven spades?
3. What is your proposed auction with South the dealer and
East-West silent?
4. You hold the North hand. If your partner opens one dia-
mond, what would you respond after West (a) passes; (b) over-
calls one heart; (c) overcalls one spade; (d) overcalls one no-
trump; (e) overcalls two clubs?
5. You hold the West hand. East is the dealer, and South
will make a takeout double. What would you respond if East
opens (a) one club; (b) one diamond; (c) one heart; (d) one
spade?
6. You hold the East hand. West opens two clubs, strong,
artificial and forcing. You respond two diamonds, usually 0-7
points. What would you do next if West rebids (a) two hearts;
(b) two spades; (c) three clubs?
Mail your entries to Phillip Alder, c/o United Feature
Syndicate, 200 Madison Avenue, New York, NY 10016, to
arrive by Jan. 24. Or e-mail them at my Web site, www.philli-
I palderbridge.com. Click on the Contact button.


Oscar nominations in
2006. two years after
"Million Dollar Baby"
nabbed golden statuettes
for best picture. best direc-
tor (Clint Eastwood), best
actress (Hilary Swank) and
supporting actor (Morgan
Freeman).
Then there's the film that
started it all, the original
"Rocky." which took home
two Oscars in 1976 and is
still spawning sequels.
Sylvester Stallone's por-
trayal of the fictional fight-
er from Philadelphia even
got him elected to the
International Boxing Hall
of Fame this year.
"The two things that
brought boxing back to the
forefront with the public
was the great success of the
1976 Olympic team and
when Sylvester Stallone
gave us our heavyweight
champion, Rocky Balboa,"
Hall of Fame trainer
Emanuel Steward said.
"Stallone gave to boxing
just as much as any pro-
moter or network in the
history of boxing."
It helped the sport expe-
rience a short-lived renais-
sance in the 1970s and
'80s, though the steady
stream of folks who
walked from movie the-
aters straight into arenas
ran dry years ago.


Jack
Nicholson


Darren
McGavin


Life" (1946), "Miracle on
34th Street" (1947) and "A
Christmas Story" (1983). I
would also put "A
Christmas Carol" (1951),
with Alastair Sim, on the
list.
Q: During our
Thanksgiving church serv-
ice, the music director said
the song "Jingle Bells" was
originally written for
Thanksgiving. I questioned
her after the service but she
was not familiar with any
details. Can you. add any-
thing to this? M.U., Glen
Allen, Va.
A: James Lord Pierpont
(1822-1893) wrote the
song, published under the
title "One Horse Open
Sleigh," in 1857. Intended
to celebrate Thanksgiving at
a Sunday-school class in
Boston, Mass., it was sung
until the end of December.
Owing to its incredible pop-
ularity, the song became
more associated with
Christmas than
Thanksgiving.


a passionfest. In the early years, you
have the luxury of focusing only on
each other, but once kids come along,
the focus changes. Those couples who
expect the level of romance to stay the
same are in for disappointment. In a
solid marriage, husbands and wives
adjust to the ups and downs,
f 4 weather the storms, compro-
yi mise when necessary and
k Y find comfort in the relation-
7A ship. They respect each
I other. They make intimacy a
priority.
Many couples these days
\\ \are too quick to call it quits
\ when things become diffi-
cult or boring. Those in it
for the long haul understand that it
requires effort to maintain a good
relationship. When the kids grow up,
things often become much better
because of the shared life experience.
Whether or not you stay married,
there is no reason you cannot remain
friends. In fact, it is best for the chil-
dren if you do so. It may take some hard
work not to be bitter, angry, jealous or
manipulative, but many couples manage
it quite well.


The next year is likely to be
one that is full of promise and
new hope. Any bad times you
might have experienced will be
put to rest and be replaced with
some exciting opportunities.
Make the most of what is about
to come.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Some heartwarming actions
you take could have far-reaching.
beneficial effects for some time
to come. It pays to share your
feelings with those you love or
those you want to know better.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- It doesn't take undue aggres-
sion to get what you want, just a
bit of warm, cozy interaction.
Everyone, both people you love
and those who are new to you,
will respond to kindness.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -
Something you may have
received as a gift is likely to spur
your creativeness and get you to
come up with all kinds of inter-
esting ideas. Don't limit your
thinking.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Be open and receptive to new
things that are introduced to you
at this time, especially if they
would help you achieve some-
thing that you always thought
was beyond your reach.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -A
chance remark by another could
hold the answer to something
that has plagued you for quite
some time. However, you might
have to mull it'over in your mind
a bit before accepting it.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Don't hesitate to experiment with
a new idea or an innovative way
of doing something. It could be
exactly what you've been looking
for, and could be applied to sev-
eral situations.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Some days are just better than
others when it comes to our
mental faculties. At this point in
fate's wheel, your mind is likely to
be sharp, so don't hesitate to
trust it in making an important
decision.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Another gift could be on its way,
which isn't apt to come from one
of your usual givers. It might be
someone's way of repaying you
for a great favor that you did for
him/her in the past.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
There's a strong possibility that
you'll meet someone new at a
gathering. This chance introduc-.
tion could lead to both you and
this person's vistas being collec-
tively expanded.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Your greatest happiness is likely
to come from simply being pro-
tective and doing things for your
loved ones. Nothing pleases you
more than to see them joyful and
excited.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -
Early in the day you might simply
want to lie around and do noth-
ing, but as time wears on, you
could find yourself seeking out
those who know how to have
good time.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) Conditions in general are
warm and cozy for you, but it
looks like the area where you're
apt to be the luckiest is in the gift-
giving department. It appears
that more are coming your way.



WORLD

ALMANAC

Today is the 360th day of
2010 and the sixth day of
winter.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1776, after.staging a surprise
attack, George Washington
and the Continental Army
scored a major upset victory
over the British in the Battle
of Trenton.
TODAY'S BIRTH-
DAYS: Thomas Gray
(1716-1771), poet; Mao
Zedong (1893-1976),
Chinese leader; Steve Allen
(1921-2000), entertainer;
Ozzie Smith (1954-),
TODAY'S SPORTS: In
1908, boxer Jack Johnson
defeated Tommy Bums,
becoming the first African-
American heavyweight
champion.
TODAY'S QUOTE:
"The paths of glory lead but
to the grave." Thomas
Gray
TODAY'S FACT:
Despite its impact in, the
colonies, the Battle of
Trenton was fought by rela-
tively small numbers on
both sides an estimated
2,400 Continental Army sol-
diers defeated the 1,500-
strong British/Hessian garri-
son.
TODAY'S NUMBER:
$700 million estimated
amount Americans donated,
to tsunami-relief efforts.


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


ACROSS
1 West Coast
police
5 Pillow cov-
ers
10 Got frizzy
12 Saltwater
catch
13 River in a
waltz
14 St. Francis'
home
15 Bird-feeder
treat
16 "American
Idol" net-
work
18 False front
19 Big bird
23 MPG
monitor
26 Theorem
ender
27 Silence!
30 Einstein,
e.g.
32 Summer
top
34 Under-
stands
(2 wds.)
35 Still OK fi-
nancially
36 Harness
piece
37 Pool hall
item


38 Game or Answer to Pre
season BUNC:H
opener AMAZED
39 Maroons -
42 Billboards SAHARA
45 Toronto's RAM I M
prov. SAMET'A
46 Drenches ADA AG_
50 Most faded V VOYAGE F
53 Pencil end ORATE
55 Eddies RE N TP\
56 Silt deposits Y DS B 0
57 Bookkeep- E'A R
ing transac- L I T T L, E
tion C RA TED
58 Zoo barker DE RBAR
DOWN 17 California
fort
1 Roast pig 20 Strain to
repast see
2 British com- 21 Rubbed
poser against
3 Disney dog 22 Cargo
4 Cotillion space
honoree 23 Poultry
5 Eur. airline product
6 Coll. credits 24 Jury member
7 Et (and 25 Feed the
others) kitty
8 File folder 28 Cease
label 29 Eavesdrop
9 Agitated 31 Nile
state goddess
10 LPsucces- 32 Like some
sors houses
11 Most skillful 33 AAA sug-
12 Long dress gestion


37 Knows how
40 Goes bad,
as fruit
41 Marshy
hollow
42 Basilica
part
43 Sunrise
44 Gash
*47 This, in
Tijuana
48 Wild duck
49 Almost
grads
51 Be mistak-
en
52 Conniving
54 Legal mat-
ter


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


ACROSS
1 Fluctuate
5 Air rifle
ammo
8 Sneaky
11 Bewildered
12 Car mirror
view
14 kwon do
15 Gaunt
16 He wrote
"Picnic"
17 Compete in
a 10K
18 Elbows
20 Wedding
sites
22 North Woods
roamer
23 Ottumwa's
state
24 Baked
goodies
27 After that
29 Intend
30 Most
verdant
34 Banished
37 -tzu
("Tao" au-
thor)
38 Family men
39 Dome home
41 Voucher
43 Murmur
44 Pretty and
delicate


46 Expels
49 Web addr.
50 Rara-
52 Chimney
dust
54 Mil. rank
55 Robin's do-
main
56 Purple
flower
57 Custodian's
need
58 Depot
(abbr.)
59 Kind of
chop
DOWN
1 Actor
Kilmer
2 PDQ
3 Gambler's
town
4 Tied up the
phone
5 Invigorating
6 Pa
Cartwright
7 Heroic tale
8 Cow stall
bedding
9 Gene
Tierney
movie
10 Desires
13 Kind of map
19 Loop trains


Answer to Previous Puzzle
LAPD SHAM
HURLED MAR LI
ANUBE ASS I S
U ET FOX MAC
OSTR IOH
PA Q ED HUSH
ENI US HALTED
ETSNTCAFLOA
R EINI CUE.LI PRE

STRANDS
DS ONT WET
ALEST ERASE
WIR LS DELTA
NTR Y SEAL
y ATitc~


21 Pop's
Tennille
24 Heartrend-
ing
25 Dessert
choice
26 Ref's
cousin
27 Golf ball
stands
28 Suffered
from
30 Business
suff.
31 House
addition
32 Paulo
33 Also
35 Wednes-
day's god
36 Wickerwork


39 Debtor's
note
40 Loose talk
41 diem
42 Mountain-
ous
43 Rica
44 Canvas-
back
45 Jacques-
SCousteau
47 Bullring
bull
48 Matin's op-
posite
51 Devotee's
suffix
53 For shame!-


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


The Christmas plant L M


Can divorced people stay friends?


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands lor another
Today's clue: P equals Y
YYWMFXOLGX JGBTX G LGVFY J G K A
CBTM OWFX JCMHA, GKA ITWCHA,
TBTMPOWFKV FX XCDOTM GKA LCMT
ITG ROFDRH." KCMLGK BFKYTKO
ET G H T
PREVIOUS SOLUTION "I didn't know the full dimensions of forever, but I
knew it was longer than waiting for Chrstmas to come." Richard Brautigan
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 12-25


North 12-25-10
A QJ5
VA 9 6 4
62
A 8 7 3
West East
A 64 A 3 2
V K Q J 7 V 10 8 3 2
* J 1085 Q9
4 K J 4 % Q 10 9 6 2
South
A A K 10 9 8 7
S5
SAK 7 4 3
4 5

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither

South West North East
6 A Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: V K







www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan Sunday, December 26, 2010-7 B





WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





MARKETPLACE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
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insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond thb amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit. reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.




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PAYING TOP Retail Manager 482-1050 tr Cruise Master 94' years experience in the safe operation of farm
$$ CASH *"Assistant Retail in- l12.301: -FEE ODft 460 engine, 73k
(866)222-8492 Assistant Retail er 30 -FLEETWOOD'05 sip 6, leveling tractor with cutting head, hydraulic/electrical
Ses 24' ntn B.: Sailb 76-Catalinasteps, and bat- switches and driving a truck with loaded trailer
SHibbettportsruns great, $7500 30', 2 cyl. Yarmar shower, 3/5AMP. series. 2 attached. Must have a valid FL class B
is now hiring at OBO 850-573-1920 diesel eng., Very low $26,000 OBO 334-695- tow car. $15k firm attached. Must have a valid FL class
its NEW store in hrs less than 250. 4995, 334-687-7862 Call 334-983-4941 Comrercial Driver's License prior to employment.
I Marianna, FL. I Bas Tracker 06 Roller furling, bimin, Jayco '08 Flight 27' Starting Salary: $17,236/yr.
S Send resumes to Pro-team 175, head, micro, fridge w/super slide, Ig Starting Salary: $17,236/yr.
lee.gordon@ Mercury out- Good cond. Docked bath, used 2x's, Cruise Master LE,'05,
hibbett.com. board, Trailstar @ Snug Harbor slip $10,500850-482-8717 36ft workhorse chas-
Hibbett Sports trailer, not used B-6. 334- 673-0330. $ 5six58.173bft gasrengie h s ub
bbdSp } ot urs o twusim R6D 4ED sk 8m1 gaso ngnekw Submit Jackson County employment application to
conducts drug off the showroom REDUCED $12,000. 22k ml., no smk,7kw
testing. Business Property floor, shelter & gen. 3 sI. SAT. 2 TV, 2 the Human Resources Dept.,
ui aln nts For Lease maint $9000. A C. auto levelng. R
Musical nstrument all 229-723-9277 cam Radm. ier 2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448. (850)482-9633.
z, g 1 resdnaljest Cl 2- 97 tow,brkesystem,
Dwntwn 90 Front Ste '05 Jeep Wrangler
wesd-a 1500 sf, ADA-okPkg lUnlimited. 41k m;,
1 I ltequip Beauty Shop ailfy Seacraft. '89 20ft New, 2 slides, 27" flat w/jeep, $60k without
727-433-RENT Cy'rter C',nsole, b,*,. TV, loaded; very nice, jeep, both in great
motor & trailer, 95 $19,000 334-687-3606, cond. selling due to
160 k nw225HP Jr,1hnsor ir,Mr 334-695-1464 health. 850-352-2810 Dru g-Free Workplace/EOEV.Pref/ADA/AA
real estate Bass Tracker09 P Dual Axle Tr. w/
KhlerCambell P rde forale 160 like new, 16ft brakes,wh., runs Mountaineer '04
30HP Mercury w/ well, very clean, Montana 5th Wheel
no 58"Walnut. Origi- Apaments power trim, trolling Great cond. $5,500. sleeps 6 comfortably JAC KSO N C O U NTY
nal owner, ex. cond. Unfurnished motor, dept & fish 334-791-4891. exc. cond. no leaks.
$1,400, Donna cell finder, Shrs on motor Columbia, AL Great for family fun!
(850) 573-2075 or 1/1 & 2/1 apt., in $8300. 334 493 7700 -Lots of cab. & drawerW IL BE C OD FR A
$5 m. NoChrnew 14 ft w/754h. Seado RXP '05kJet space. Ser. ilnq. Only
-(80)826 town, $450. o N do mpul eto mt w w IS W
p.m. -(850)482-2640 Chinew 14 ft. w/4hp Ski, 60 hrs, very 850-546-0636
randdbb@indianspri pets. 85073598 motor w/new trailer clean, life jacket &1
ngsgolfcourse.net xc cond $1450. cover incl $5500 850- Outback 04 29FBH-S
le4gh 850-5..Lts6-', 350 .l4 55 it a lum. structure, I I 1 /'
pets&animals .850- 9-514 creag ) STRATOS '00 22FT rp.r glihde5th wh.
7k Quaint Studlr.apt. BY OWNER private 225 mnotr. eot in. $20.000 334-726-6594
T I lO C IT walirg d;ri:tane to ertina., four . side, I cI i b 00i Must .f
Cr,h;.is 5275 in7.. -,s.e. e.2:re ;s1iF- 5. seat 229-321l9047 Sabre by Palamino
6 i acre'08. 28 ft 5th wheel
MS80dep.2 850-,52-335 r m s CHRYSLER78 Stratos 95 25 Pro camper, 3 slides, JA C K S O N C O U N T Y
Dupmrip Dothan Fish-n-Ski, lSft, XL. Dual console, manyextras, clean,
e rpe airport, 8 miles 40HP Chrysler motor, Johnson Fastrike 175 sacrifice @ $29k 850-
Free Posquareli, paved $1,500 OBO 334-687- 2 depth finders, gps, 593-5675 FLORIDAN CLASSIFIEDS
Your pet deserves a lov- Lg LR, BR, Kit, CH/A, road, county 6863, 695-2161 deck extension $7000
neg, caring hk e d quiet neighborhood, ------- 334- 671-97710, 2 7SL 28'r wok de T
334.qCGro 67 $700 sunnyB Boo 2 NEW YEARS DEADLINES
fr a free petomAn adr q$295/mo 1221 Grff water, phone & Correct Craft Torino 2750SL 28'u w/slideW
ter atraee may draw $29mo 4/21 n ew ctric service. c l rfit
response fr inddals St Chattachoochee e ltric s 1 ico t reft Campers/Travel ut. bed, Like New,
o a 251 39192owner will Finance, '07350CD/450 h p Trailers I kepted der shelter
whowillsellyouranimal for 2 at 6;5% interest Penta outdrive, gar, ae compare tone sheowrm.
research r breeding p hed $4,750. per acre. kept. exc. cond. very pe r ice $30Kh W THURSDAY 12/30
poses. Please s Houses nfurnis 770-378 -1559 fast!!! $10,750. 01 Coachman Ctali 12K 334-447-5001
spondents careully when 334-347-7930 na30ft. no pull outs, Deadline is WEDNESDAY 12/29 2:00 PM
givingananimalaway. 2/1 concrete block isher '01 Hawk 18, $7,195. Must Sel!! Sydney '10 Outback
home for rent, tile Class 2, with 115 exc. cond. 334-655- 31ft. Only used 3 FRIDAY 12/31
Mercury outboard 8462or 334-655-8461 times, dual slide
f w r h, M r outbor d 86 or 3outs, sleeps 10,2- Deadline is THURSDAY 12/30 @ 10:00 AM
lue Cat (8 pets ok, $300/mo + Grmotor with trailer, 2 CARRIAGE '02 entrance doors,504i T U S A 19 0:0
$30 credit/bkgrnd ck ,sh finders, trolling CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides in/out ent. center,
Free Christmas Kit- 850-263-5753 motor, access ladder, well kept includes outdoor stove, alec.SUNDAY 1/2
tens! Litter trained 3/1 Brick home, 8mi Bemini, AM/FM ra- super slide hitch awning, 28" flatE
Beautiful Only3 50ofMalone, $575/mo d, on board charge, $15,000 334-687-9983 0 Deadline is THURSDAY 12/30 10:00 AM
left. 850-557-2846 + $500 dep. lyr lease cover, very well kept i ndsD'06n30'THBSD229-310-7252
FREE KITTENS, 850-569-5940 inder shelter. uinds '06 30 OBO 229-310-7252
7wks old,JUST IN Austin Tyler & Assoc ATVs 14slide-out 2BR.Awning
TIME FOR CHRIST- Quality rentals Gheenoe Camo 13' Microwave,stereo,
MAS 850-209-1266 850- 526-3355 w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 ch&a, loaded. Like
"Property Mgmt is 08 Honda TRX250 4- thrust trolling mtr New. Must sell imme-
Free kittens to good our ONLY Business" wheeler, red, exc. $1500 Firm 334-793- diately $11,500 OBO
home. 850-482-4896 cond new cost 3432 Night: 677-5606 Cell: 585-269-0244
Cottage 2/1 + $4399. will sell $2500.S i
Free kittens to good Fain. Rm. 1 ac. 334-798-2337 Steel Buildings (Closeout)
home, 8 weeks old fenced, near town, Ex: 36x51 Reg $14,087 Now $10,652
850-569-21306 goff90 W $550 MJa; -, 4 54x90 Reg $33,826 Now $25,577
Fre t- o d oi 9 $765-425-528850 4 www.sunwardsteel.com Source# 11U
Free:tmulti-colored,s& I- 75-425- 352-353-4047
ter trained kittens. Cottondale 4/2, new- I I
850-482- 5880/850- ly renovated. Close' Gulf Coast Dermatology is seeking an
303-9727 to 110, off 231. $800 outgoing/exdperienced Medical Assistant toA . TU . s- -
+dep. 850-209-1351 oin our busy practice in Marianna.Should
Dogsave computer & previous medical office AIR COMPRESSOR BOOKCASES(5) DK CRAFTSMAN / Mens name brand Toilet & Tank $40
MobileHomes 2005 John Deere exp, understand medical terminology, have LIKE NEW CAMPBELL OAK- FINISH STARRET-MACHINIST shirts, size small OBO 850-593-9987 or
Mobile005 John Deere. pharmaceutical knowledge.Surgica expert HAUSFELD 6GAL 30"X6'EA LIKE NEW TOOLS&BOXES 175- $2/each 850-482-7888 573-4425
FREE: Cute Daschund for Rant 500 Buck 4x4. nce is a plus. Able to work independently $350 (850)592-2507 $300(850)592-2507 $325 (850)592-2507 Professional Char-
mix puppies, ready $4,999.00. as well as on a team. F/T w/ some travel Professional Char-
to go! 850-276-5772 2/2 Located btwn GR Call: 850-210-4166 EOE/Drug Free. Fax Resume to 850-482-2723 AIRCOMPRESSORELL Chest of drawers 5 Dean Guitar- Dean grill smoker, 30" $75 VerLgasortment
Its____________ LIKEr NEW CAMB eLL s.old cr, reat 2 Guitar Great OBO 8 4 of Rescue Heroes
& Sneads water/ 2008 Kawasaki Kfx 90 HAUSFELD 60 GAL drawers,solidpine, Electric Guitar Great OBO 850-594-1024 toys $150 850272-
iscellaneous garb. mc. $375/mo ATV Kid's model The Dove Academy $350 (850)592-2507 $125 850-526-3365 Shape $90 (850)693- Pure Gold 1 gram 1065
850-573-0308. 36345 (334)726-2168 is accepting applications for BIKE Wm's 26" COAT WOOL IVORY-
Florida Department 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. jqwcpa@live.com the following positions: Schwinn Point Beach TOGGLE/WMNS Entertainment/ stor-l hung lavatory
of Corrections, Re- $500&up H20/garb/ 1500.00 Cruiser Red $80 OBO 42"chest $40 a e cabinet, solid SHEARLING JACKET- sink $15 OBO 850-
gquon tes for thaccepting sewer inc. http:// Honda 2007 TRX 90 (850)482-5434 (850)592-2507 pine, $75 850-526- WMNS M-L SUEDE 593-9987 or 573-4425
chase of living. com. 850-258- Youth 4 wheeler. BluegFutoni-IGoodr3365 (XMAS) $20 (850)592-
e surplus 4868/209-8847 Almost New! Elec. Cond. $150 obo. 850- COIN RED BOOKS- 2507 Weed-Trimmer, as
property. This in-Start, Red, Low hrs, D a693-1038 (10 AM -3 1965-1989 SET ALL Freezer 6.1 cu ft. Skylight, brand new operated, Still inbox
cludes eight (8) hors- 2 & 3 BR MH's in Garage Kept. $1,500. PM) or 850-482-8290 $20 (850)592-2507 $80 850-569-2194 3 x 4 Reduced to $35 $75 850-569-2194
es and 1 lot of assort- Marianna & Sneads 080. 334-796-3721 Fax resume to: 850-263-7685 or email- 34 5
ed tack. For addition- (850)209-8595. cellipson@todove.org.or come by our BOOKCASES(5) DK Craftsman/starett Little tikes playset- 850-573-4425 Window Slider, vinyl,
al information and a Honda '97 TRX90 office Dove Academy 5270 Ezell Rd OAK- FINISH MACHINIST plastic, multi col- SMOOTHIE MAKER- 3x2, low E w/screen,
quote form, call Pur- 3/2, 2/2 in C'dale, 4-wheeler Graceville, FL 32440 30"X6'EA LIKE NEW TOOL/BXS 325 $175 ored, 2 slides $125 GE LIKE NEW $15 brand new, $45 850-
chasing at 850-237- no pets, CH/A $425- Like New Cond. $300 (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507 (850)557-6644 (850)592-2507 573-4425
2214. $500 850-258-1594 Iv $1500. 334-792-8018
message Sunday, December 26, 2010
Pet Memrials Mobile Homes Polaris 500, '06 4x4 4 2 6
in Parks Automatic, low hrs &
SQuail for Sale I ) miles, $4200 850-482-
flight condition 3/2 $450 Quiet,well
Ready for hunting maint. H20/sewer/ Polaris '96 2x4
850-326-3016 garb/lawn incl.- Magnum 425 Friday's
___________Monthly RV Lots $200 4-wheeler Good
PetSupplies & + elec. Joyce Riley RE condition $1,750 WASABI SOLUTION
up 850-209-7825 334-792-5253
Services 4, (D 7 2 1 9 3e 8
Happy Jack DD33: 61 3 87 4(D5
Kilts fleas quicker, 1 0 5 6 14 9 7 2
last longeron dogs& 7ii .1
cats. Citrus odor.73 @00 2 1 8 C6)
Biodegradeable. TE..UDOKUG-- -B26.IT.85, @7
www.happyjackinc.c ~ ~- HOW TO PLAY 6 @ 5 7 3 4 9
om HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET! ( 3 2 1 4
699 CO RD 100 Fill in the 9X9 grid with the missing
$341,50TH E numbers so that each column, row and
PLACE Craftsman Design* Approx 2920 sq. ft. 3x3 boxcontains the digits 1-9 onlyonce. j9 ( 6 0 8 2 1
AN A D A 5 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 6.1 Acres There is only one correct solution '.,d'
Slate and tile Hardwood floors ....
Granite counter tops Energy efficient for each puzzle. BE SURE TO ViSIT OUR
It's simple, 'Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn NEWEST GAME SITE
lo d 18 ceiling in living area GET MORE WASABI -----
Classified representatives Lennox Two Zone system PUZZLES ONLINE!
and they will be REALTORS WELCOME! ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
glad to assist you. Call 334-596-7763 BOXERJAM.COM @2008 BLOCKDOT, INC. WNW.BLOCKDOT.COM ....


IC


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8 B Sunday. December 26. 2010 Jackson County Floridan t..LAS i ILED wvww.JCFLORIDAN.corn
rcet Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles Motorcycles Moorc ies Motorcycles Scooters/Mopeds SportUtilityVehcle

Suzuki '05 Boulevard YAMAHA 08 V-star r;
a d Lincoln Congression. .- BlackGray 2K mi on 250, chBurgundy, 0 c.



Motor Homes/RVs hevrolet 74 E 158K Mi. Loaded owner/gar kept, .he Kept. Lots of I Low 3,000 miles 900 mi. 5-yr srv plan condon. $4500 OBO 2, 2 elements Lg
Camino.Good cond. Pwr everything cd met & jacket incl, 900 Call: 850-210-4166 inc693 S5K OBO 545 .'4 1 -7 Scooter. 40mi 4per 08 TMi, LT C.
Damon 2000 Ultra tanNeeds minor work. player White, tan int. mi, $5800B askg 334701-2329 gallon. mi Fac. Miles, Gold Color, Ex
Sort Cummins 5500OBO334-699 $3750334-692-4084 $5000OBO(334)718- Yamaha 204 V-St Warranty $2000 OBO. cellentCondition,
desel 12K mi. slide,, 1366 or 797-6925 334-797-9290 6338 Honda '08 Shadowcooters/Mopeds Call 334-445-6302 $30,500.685-3226
Mazda '01v626 LX 1400m" black, 1- Honda 06 UX 1300. 750. Exc. cond. Lo .1100 Classic. Black &..


Leveling acks, diesel chevy '02 Camaro Mazda '06 Miata MX5 2008 Honda 750 THONDA '98 Val kyrie ail 90. runs great._
gen. $52K334-701- Conv. 35thAnniv. Ed. grand touring edi-. Shadow Spirit Motor- low miles, runs great new seat cover, -. |sport Utility Vehicles1 2003 Nissan Pathfind-
7787 or 706-681-5630 uto. New top/New tion, blue with cycle Low miles Like 000miasking $5,900. OBO orinal tool kt. all er SE, 110,990 miles,
DAMON DAYBREAK tires, Exc. Condition ground effects, one new $5000.00. works, 3,360 mi. condition.$
C Gtoocond. Pwr everything, cd met & jacket334 224 HcOND, 900 Call 65 30210 4166 ci.S0K0603ga461 5Lone lmi ont Ma es G oexi-
Damon 2000 Ultra Needsminorwork, player, White, tan ut. mi, $560000 asking 334-701-2329




0 e 4 I t 900 miles, red, exc. paint brother exhaust, sic LT.2007 Under 650 SilveradoSaddle Geely Scooter mi $4,000. call e5 190e caln
ort. 850-227-5606 Cummins $550 334-699- 3750334 $6200692-4084334-355 $000 (33arraty til 2012. bags wind shie)718- Good cond. $550 WarraOBO Polyenginet $2000 ceent Conditiony (334) 797-1342

Monoco Knight '06, leave message Yamha '07 V-Star $8500. 334-774-3474 gar. kept $3750 obo 334-796-6613 Chevy K5 Blazer Exc
iesel, 12K m. slide, 30 Americanronhrse reartire inge '66 Honda ras, or334-791-1074 85fll restre334-445 6302 $30,500 Runsperfect. 4-dr,
mgei, many upgrades 07 Tex as Chopper asking payoff of Yamaha 99XVS1100 hp engine 411 rear T 6 cy. aowl 90. uns get.
$159,700. 850-866- Chev '04 Impala 1500K mi. exc. cond-. 5900. 850-762- Mojo Motor Scooter 42K mi. Asking $3200 end, 1000K mi since snr 9thfind
2774 B RUNS GOODe $14,500 334-447-2131 2071/718-5069 after '05, 200mi, Blue, OBO 334-726-1215 or MCrestored. $12,900. white V6, 4 wheel drive,
Ford engine 12mpg'9Newly Buil, 2Godwigt 4pm 1650 850- 258-1638 334-477-3152 / 407-353-362 950 or, Bose 6 CD chang
STransmission! $3,950 Mazda S09 Miata M is, A A n

a. | Call 850-210-4166 H o Conv erible ATV HONDA 200 P i '
$61,000. 334 446-1094 05 Cobal t Sirius Radio, Low$15900, mi. TRX350FE3 Like new brother exhaust, sic LT Under 60 ieradoadde Scooter mi. 4,000. call e
or 850-227-506 r, loaded. 4 &runningcond. $6,200 334-355-0454 Warranty til 2012. bags wind shield Good cnd. $550 Polyengineering Inc. thony (334) 797-1342



rGrd7e-9a Ga Meage. (3,001. B L D a re33s7Nt se it B e 7t6 00 9- 9 5 et
R-VISION 20Knight06ra $200 down leave message Yamaha '07 V-Star $$200 o. Merc334des '73 450 SL 774-3474 gar. kept $3750 334-796-13

Lite, 26 ft., fully Call Steve Hatcher Convertible CRF7 Excee. Gndag - ---- ". a .......
loaded, $25like new, 334-7918243 (hard/soft top) C1100, 11,600 mi new or 334-791-1074 334-701-7552 Chevrolet K Blazer Chevy '01 Blazer Ex.,
2774 1 $14,500 334-447-2131 2071/718-5069 after 05, 2mi, Blue, 060334 726P121 3200entored, O12,9 cRo 0 I





low mileDage $38,500 e $12,00033 OBO 904-368- 49 3 dn 4 9 8 "8 .
OBO 334-616-6508 Chew '08 Itmala 1153 Leave ms 334 797-6001 3 A r. 3
LTr a ns L ssat on $390 M dMMercedesa '74 350SL


Ca spoile80r, N ew back chalk brown ve b DA 2 iC 0 -"'"

-- -- -,, ^ tires, keyless et try PWRS/B, windows, -.-1 "Cp" 2
- -Lae u w/remote started ant autoo, AC,&R h 4
Sport Coach 1983 Like New Coond. upgraded sound m T e
I'm old but love to Auto.Trans.$12,900 sytem, 4car cover & $ 9 "
travel Very clean & 334-475-0237 top storae rack, Harley 06 Sportser XL
loaded, like newtires, 334791clean, we m8243 (hard/soft top) C
only 48kow mieage $38,500 $12,000 records. .:r. .904-3-r 5.




Ca/ l 334-793-3494 REDUCED $11,500 ql-.'.O11.,- Jr,, a n ,1
or0 334-333-1291 Cvy 0 1153 Leave ms 3334-798-2337
trnSportster 1200.I cus- J
dLT u 9L Let er Mercedes 82' 380SL .
Topspoil, 52K mi. New back chalk browHOMEMADE CAKES
Tires, keyCalipers, CLEANED AND PiES Mentry PWRS/ADE, windowsADE
BraSport Coach 1983 Likes & Shocksod. upgMercadeds-Benz '03 FROM SCRACH.
I Carsm old buteeker GautoTransge kept. $13,500 C240. White pearl cover &
travOBO Very cean & 334-47596-237 top6 Ext. w/camel leather ar Oley 06 Sportser XL IES




Chrysler 00" Sebring int. Sun roof,power byExavatorHplaceCAoVFROZENPIETYOF CAUsT. *Metal Roofing
Cal 1334-79 3494 REDUCED $11,500.334-5
or 334-3331291 .-- t 334-792-9789 'Ei' 1 3 i4 39-1s6u






GM 5 ruy g n Harley Davidson 02 ______ _prveen~,_ano m v t

whpeelsteroo1200ruiseroade,48 con.te. coBulldozing Clrpett & Upholstery Self Storage U" Ofered Pofin


OBO 334-726-6165 rur .. Meae. .34.8050.310 oog

Red, Auto, Mirrored -1 r0810 And Insured racomIN
Tires, Calipers,HO4 p -MADEPCIES












6-,Ekd ,Shocks. M e d Ben'' FLOe , IcCLEANED ,MIEMADE
Garage kept. Call Steve R$13,500. C240 Whiter pverlGrader Pan ALHA, FL .N MIXES/ NO OOFIN, INC
Call 334-596-2376 Ext50210 166 eath irt B Ec. C:. AC Sr place of busIne FROZEN PIE CRUSTS.08 0













C220.y,,Frru/l.kPlesuhae 6TcCrD -UIz'. ,r u.um TpITrLurcbryMla
196 Cesa30K foChrysler 00" S intSunroof HONDA 06 Shd.power UR P VARIETY OF CAKES
grea, l ed, 140kuechangerC$11 :PICIalB./oFfREETUOi













partner. Colemill s,2.8 miln1. EW D ealer 200 Bulldozer Von Shrader 12 x20den St. 3,1o tA .xtericr
rs ie-0n od e a 0. 6 Alt. E 2 9 Ultra Classic. Black & LMX D1850)824594y Foam 32 Years in Business 850 -4 89-9395
Rul.Purple custom paint.Co 4DemolitionExtrac0850573244













$4500 334 4475316 (Siver) sell as is SUPER NLSwhite Max. chrome. Garaget8Deris Removal
seats3279 good condition, $10,988 wood kept. 12K m.. $14,500 Licensed& Insured
dashterior, light gray int-trim, 170,78 334-774-1915 Nissan '07 350Z334-792-8701 Retention Ponds
rior, $105,000 36330 Corvette 88'0Stingray Convertible. Black &Painting
3GMC 95, Conver convertible 108K mi. Tan 6-speed. 25,500ment
Van, new A/C, run $9800.s 334-793-4700 ext. 3134000. SitePrep
to Sales 850-774- Corvette 94' 85K mi. $20,000 334-7ustang '68 good 0 334-449-3713
0-774-9186 Cruiser, Loaded, 48K condo. teal green, "Top Soil Fill Dirt No odorPAINTING Do HOME REPAIRS















LIKE$10,995. OBO 334-00.334-333-4913
Cheers. 2010 Malibu LT 618-9322 or 334-596-.ccndBSTOOSMALL FuCoverage"Beautification
goodK mi. on-star, XM 1790 MUSlerPT 00334794660or SpeAaSEE!!!! ut.iu:ofY
0 334-889-4226 -61650 ir L-Mt-g.-0m "I-h Nissan '10 Rogue SL, ,.eCr3: So ur m
.3 ,.. Black, ExceLent Cleaning&K pae Everyime" 26PostOakLn Carpentry/Painting
rAutomobiles Tires, Power Seat, r so 0. Box6198 .aMarannaFL3244 Installations
Ford'2TaurusSE miles t s ex mid 50's K/KH exc.cel- Marianna, FL 32447 itlils
O7L14-0285m, M astng'9GT cn.$50B92520.50BO. ,...Ce.m.-FlasWillia H. Long, Jr.
$6.25.Chrysler '07 PT Crus Automatic, 794-2665 334-805-334-714-9809 Pes & Decks Over 30 Y. Exp. Fax: () 482.420 Isured
erTouring EdiD '03 Must ingI' lw m080HllHResstropictrailer, cery nice, om
Black ext w/gray int, Call 850,2104166. -7388-0
exc. cond. 17k13,900. exc. mech. cond, lite
CallCall 334-714-4001 334-648-18280or l$.r6750r3Y:I? AtF_. .
334-7'09 Toyota Corolla 1099/850-573-3426 rafter:
WinnebagSport ch. rav 31Kmi. Toyota 04 Sienna
Adventurer 29K Chrysler '07 Sebring

















mls Clean Runs 4 door, pwr. Harley Davidson 98' APHISk
Great O$19, 000 334 windows, tilt, cruise .. .FLOORINGImiles, luncgage rack,
40335-9127 control AM/FM/CD. eLandClearingIr power sending door,
3 NICE CAR! $200 down Nissan 5 Z10341 4Call
~ Ford 06 F250 dieo. Call Steve Rl Bla, 4E. Crnd, -
Avi n Hatcher 3 _43Honda,02X .rR25OR HEAT4, JBLsound,&,tint,'greath
Calr02104166_nIBaEmc.iCra. A C SERVICEcl5rans0-''


















BMW 0'4 3251 p,')Fi .r ,:. r. Preaag fe.rablewaeraTrat 1,7
red, beige leather exc cond. asking new tires askingWOECOMPI
n r334ex6F4.91?C, LAN90 .o o. 39




















B 31966 Cessna0orH1iyH-.41MPDA or. -
sale or will e Honda '05 AccordNA VoROWl FREE OTkswagon '06 Jetta oN. ROWl FREE OTES
partner.Colemill up- 200BrdnSt .FLQ7MqWITH ,O




















gade. 110 ours3 CedpvWh te01 MIh T. Gre. 1' 8 w/grayr94850. 57
since engie over- Automatic 350 Nissan'AiirrSEma SE8




















haul.E CalRn lat4, (Silver) sell as is PtR Niues, dCPr'o, 229?e
green and white ax- Call 850-210-4166 k4h 1 s co



















teror, light gray inte-o 334-774-193e15 td nd, a0
Nraor, $105,000 36330 Corvette 88'Stingray Convertible. Black &
fer "orner. $90 33-79 1 miles 1Iowner.






















NC om$6,0I E P r in n334-70-488 .
.Corvette94' 85K .n 2 -0-5
-.tolblue, original car like t
Chevy 2010 Malibu LT 6-96
10K mi. on-star, XM 1790 MUST SEEM!

utomil. In.rmumpc Power- 3 Snaw, 47-4'3


Call 80-210-16 agasking 527000i.New

. .. C d .$ 9,500 O ldsm obileB4 Alero


k ciuB 02 Regal LS, m1-5-91otorcycles .
bronze in color,
leather CD player, lirlli % -* ,".
PW & seats, $5300 .- " -.
850-526-5832
Buick '98 LeSabre 0" "'
(BY OWNER) low 0 ,7,, ; .'
miles, leather, load Lexus'98 LS400 .'
ed, new tires, tune- 114K mi.Gold w/tan 02 Custom made VW .
up,new rad.$3495 Ithr int.heated seats, power Trike allay
OBO 850-592- exc cond $9,800 334 chromed eng.
2832/693-6835 333-3436 or 671-3712 custom, one of a kind
paint job & wheels,
Cadilac '07 DTS fully Lincoln '01 Towncar, Adult ridden, fire
loaded, leather int. Signature series w/ eng. red. 23K mi. new
tan in color, 29K mi. 101,130 mi $6,000 tires, gar. kept,
$21,000. 334-693-3980 850-579-4467 after custom cover, am/fm
CADILLAC 05d 6pm cb, $22,000 OBO
$44,000 invested
DeVille Dts loaded Lincoln '07 MKZ, 239-410-4224
with moonroof, fac- Light tan w/beige in-
tory nav & dvd, heat- terior, leather heated '02 Yamaha TTR 125L
ed & cooled memory seats, ABS, side exc. cond. $700. 334-
seats, 95,000 high- airbags, 37k mi, NA- 790-2508
way miles, $9500 obo DA $21,175 sell for KasCi'9XFS
334-797-2320 $17,900 850-814-0155 Kawasao B '09MXF250
Motor by BPM, 2
Cadillac '99 Deville Mercedes '73 450 SL brothers perform-
white w/ tan leather Convertible ance pipe. Very fast
int. new tires, air & (hard/soft top) bike for the motor-
front end. good cond. $12,000 OBO 904-368- crossing extremist
S$3,600. 334-774-5333 1153 Leave msg 334-726-3842


I









www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, December 26, 2010- 9 B
Sunday, December 26, 2010- 9 B


port Utility Vehicles Trailers-Tractors


Indian Sprinns


FORD '0pedon Tractor 30 Mey '
Eddie Bauer, fully F Irgi:r ,. 4 ,|,. Sapp
loaded, third row t rT.,m rA,... Broker Ower/Reltor.
$8,000 334-689-9135 I"1rI rr" 747 Licesd Agen
soeat,17K mile, SIo.7s r B7oe e .er5et
U 9-33469'iR, Cal .,r ra Mock. GRI





T95Explrer $ n01 ay2? -
NEW)TIRES! $2,695 3$a% -iII-IllI
C all 850-210-4166 . :- ...
Ford "95E350
straigh.ll 6. 310P ..,
34, 3rn.-rb .'1. tirt
Call 334-703. 0321 'Z bij3 ckz B I t i 11l, ,. .. i '.'
Ford '98 Explorer GMC 9h i Co r n Ii I ,j
RUNSGOOD! $2195 arn. CA ,. ,, -,
Call 850-210-4166 grt.$2500 S. Au. IHFRF i , .,HFF ,,... .
Ford '99 Expedition..... ...... ,
Eddie Bauer 4x4 blue ,-, ..
& tan, good cond. Wanted:
$4,850. OBO 334- 479- Automobiles '
3183
GMC '0OOJimmy,
great cond $4200
OBO 850-526-2491 7-
ask for Toml r 9 ,,. , ,. _
great!cond., $200 ,a, .. ....H
Honda '03 Santafe r ..r .,
137K mi. burgundy, WANTED. i. .i. .: l, ,, ,,.: .
good cond. new tires. I \ I S ,. .0 y
$6,000 OBO 334a-449- Go C Conitior,'I "'
Honda '04 CRV LX 850l548.57 19
6071 RXd dE91up ei "- : ',",,
Black, Excellent Cond '* '..
77,800 mi. Pwr win- Wanted Junk
dows$9300Negotia- vn-a is plce.
ble Reduced 334- 15 ri sellused I- -[RE INI RN H .. l ll
333-2239 Darts 334-79.2664 ,. f I H
top6 WranglEr, WANTED Pre, 2 ,.... ,
botde, 2 l AC, auto, ,a or.aorSR ,.
$17,000 OBO P, es. chb.ack o.r I84 90 , ...... ... i *i DOGWOOD HEIGHITS D.1 MSD alar',3
Call 334-726-1530 Ford Probe slickly Bi. f i ,
shift. 850 272 42430 .l.a r .r. l -, 1.-. . .... r-
Jeep '94 Wrangler I =n I.- .. b 1 .. r, J I l. : I.ni L il-r
verylow miles, alum Tru.5 ks Hei avDi DuYI ....-.i. ..r. ., ..6 ,I G115.000 G
alloy wheels, alterrin a MLa241 06
new front s e r, '01 Frieht Liner FL60
baew & gold color, Sprt C +. 4ar. "'*e
$7,500. OBO leather on. Allior.
334-792-1994. a2d tr 124K:miL
S45,8 00 i. 334 7917 52 N .. m. ,,.,, .. .. ,
'06 Chevy Silverado ... .. . ... .
Ari LSwc. cab. a 4.S eng. N,*,,,.: '. -tl"J |L,. f '
tw 9C 7 a package. blue. i -









2500 v-6 auro ir r u
loc only 53K mi.
$12,600.334.494.0460 a.- L,
Jeep '95 Cherokee 92 Freight Liner dbl .
NICE!a $2,195. bunk. De tri eng. re ". r ..
Call 850 210 4166 buI,0.t yrs sag.
e s 07 R 4920 GMCA Sonoma rV-6 UA'' LI INI :1
bsmbo 1ep. runsg great drim -A, F i--- l-h f' "
1 68, 334.691-2987 *,* i -:I .'-. ,, -i "
S96 Chen Siverado -,c o 81,1 .E,,, L, .' *,i
2500 v-F 6 ur't a.r runs -'11
great $2.800'00) 080I
Jeep '9 00 Grand 334 91-298 ,
Cherokee RUNS Chevy '91 Chrkee
GREAT! Trades p h gt .WATER FRONT ON M-.i E Ti S MILL PON ,.
Considered $2 695 i ckup li50 gj85.e 4 I H ,
all 5 2 u0 4e u00850 3524i724 r-...II.....-j-1





Cai1 850d 210 .4166 d 9 1 1..C u 1.' I 1 i. .


---- l h H i' ll iL i. .,ii, ', I' H l .i *I'.. 1., j
MUSTb SELL! leNtREl\'M[08 4. ,i I""'-" l,,,,,.,I,








Vond$14,5G TLoadedFrditR EDUCIEDC. 4 24 V0L
2h8hSpr d i.i,.,th I ..,iI.,, 'i nl' 1',I If I 10 I ,i ,I,,. ,! ,J,.' .:.' t 'rl j

MToy asEL$102 a,900. Cali0334-69129S07 or .





Cal 850-21-9466 334d798176e 9 'BiL 2410 C(I ME CoaB L iUfl iNG th.w Il.i .,
HEousPc $ 50 OBO i'. :,V. "'- i: '.'. r _- I. -l .. ,' M t IiiiiL C"i: t .R.1 '52 4 I .
will- sell I wp'rful______y loaded, r, e- tres. 1._1






L0k9mt es $285k 0 miesrll .I.s. -.191 or



Ni ssa n '05 at er 6 ar n ...441di i i 4
4X4 Msar!oo, bik, ,LtIr $22 pe r m%. CalRiond -,, 1. l N'II111,.IhII"
MUST SELL! G1 e ,900 EC l 71334 6 02c -47 or -. ,. I...i.... '.i ....:11 -



Conl4850-2104Load FORD '01 LARIT4 V-i
360-08-584 IRdue Pi PIIhe.11- 11.-11s#3r901 -
singowslet rc7 D







erllLTDlExc.r3Cond.
$11de,5800334-09-9389

Blck inSted ,000Miles $1,9 P 1-- $i.. .1 ... .ICd i{u,. S i.I "
heate seatgV8 D 6 3 i ai.6 B on d".'u '. i'2,,, J I, :iN





4WD, sunroof, atlr 2er Drito.C4llRon
hc gll 8 g J-21 B0-4166 LIKE NEW'ISD,-,mHE RO UGH 1. l , -a. '.I
2360-808-0584oD iee w sn P reIice, I
Toyota '02 Highland- $i.R00 229.220..0456





4WD Lthr.C Kia82Kho mi.l72 ,

$11,500 OBO 334-8796- .W
Toyota'05 4Runner eui2PRI-4egne u ....D ,. ,,,.,,-
G old w /ta n lea ther- Ford '0 2 F250 Super 8.., ., ,-,t. .... I ..L,,I .1 ,,,, I
heated seats,V8,0 M De Aut.mat r PHy iut., 11atic.1111. To -- ro3 II,
4WD, sunroof, trailer Trnton 5.4 V.8 _r
stereo.$2 15.900 334- $9F 800. 33F d 790-79B9r n n.RunF ,.'4.ii4i ifn, I., i..T, oT'., .
685-6233 FORD "O2.LARIAT-0.0'..,A-, .
Cab. l123i K mud lire 1I ) .r.1w[,l.J
$-1,0Ford--9 nor appoinlment S3'5000 Listing.





6 0 iFord 86 Branco 2 4 BI ,1V IlF'IA,-. ..AF[[i IIII D DI2369-t D I
runit h e re u ond. body . I. ,I-.. -
nortu tc, go8od4 ureb ilten i rn or e.." .. ......... I ...i r

Black nt 49,000 Mile Ford '89 Broa nr uveno. Run-.' Cl s i.da ILS 3.,, ,11_ 4,,$ 21
$28500 334-797-7116 crt lifted, mud taren ."n
Trailers-Tractors $350 80J 3 . .








9 8 r33 7 91.81 4 ";174.41667.i.
BSCOPE, 702 hTrs. like a
Lull. $45,00 0 firm 334- 0 Hls e i in. iIVEINTTt,,,UNT ,lN'A ,.,, ,,.PIF i.'.
886-2150' ....ing s/'" ", ltl.i Rlo.idR, N, D LVI .IND IN THE ROUGH .t.r.4h-,l ,,
4 4 3 0 J o h n D e e rey w / ifa n .e l I I.. l i. I -. 'I I"I.. I I .II J t '_".-M i hI h ,L , , I F i l l
















IN s1440 dCombn 60 &i- art ,,, 1 . n IIr.,,, .rii i I


Field Ready, Grain rebuilt iranr. I i.rin .. .
Head and Corn Head. Cnei, Ale.;. 4i s .
$9,500. 850-415-0438 Cnev i gear s i, r. ar'" '.I "" -,
M6040 Kubota Trac- Dara 60 In ront. L1 ~
tor60hp w/351 hrs, Mkckes ThO.mus,.r
OHP,4WD, Full Hy- 16,12 r.ms I. th ., "
draulics $20,000;lIm- 3h7>12'5RI6.s5LTBtre".
plements also avail. $8000. 334-266-5248
334-791-9107
M-120 DTa4x4 w/ LT[5 I B&18 N CABIN V TER ED
,LA1601(cabfire)3100 ,, -,,.- :
hrs. original tires I i' I ,h , 1 ..,, Ii .
50% engine, fuelH . ... .... .. 1,, .. ,,' ,, . , ,,r, I I, : ', .1
tanks ok. REDUCED Z71 '98 E T CAB ,,-..4
$8,900. OBO or trade LOO1.S SHARP: .,,,I I',. ,A n
for tractor. RUNS G REAT' $6.40' 9 '.I:I;: $9 9,I C. L OF.A TODi
E g 1[ Ca16 :,5,'210.4166


C~E~e~


INDIAN SPRINGS GOLF COURSE


CiLni rJOIi:t l' I. WMIiC FOR OuL


I. M L Pa.i- J4 I 2


A GREAT PLACE TO




LAND FOR
Of. in ,rdge Crel S
I o1 A:res in G',reenw
I Cii A.e' in ,iog
S23,90
I 01oi -cre or. Pan
o,-ied /.ed U e
I 5'0 .:or cr Metri


I P







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* .,j. ,1., ..**iri.,111 11.^ 2^ 12 1 't^ II 4


I 1 Ah I i. .,, ., -.1,.,,., .. i.l I .' ... .I,
*CALL HOM E ... ....... '" "" "" '"" "" '".""- ''j
%I Pnd2421lWil F'J."ii


SALE-
Sub 520,000
'cOd 512,500-.....""-. .
Ho-cId i eqht ' , I\ '" , ..

549 500 .... .. .. . L 1 .... ".,, I
f .1o n d1 P o n d: o d . ..1 .f ...I .I I ". ..I L . ."N .


dior' '.pii'. i ':.bd.,;.cr. 12 .U000U
L CRE'H HAPPiSOPI (8501 4821700







BRING YOUR HORSES!!
: . I : .1


COTTONDALE CUTIE
i. I .i
* L= ; : ; ,.,.:.


I 1. h. I . .i. L il .I .. r. I ,-,,,, 1 .


Ir


REAL ESTATE
5035 Hwy 90


arnna526-2 486 SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy, 90, Marianna, FL 32446
Fax 1850) 182-3121 (850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independentiy Owned and Operated
www.sunnysouthproperties.com
- Email: c21Sunnysoraol.com

ED
-.MCCOY
Realtor
Cel: 850-573-6198
GRAND RIDGE MOBILE HOME
...... You Can Find Os On The Web
.- r . . E-Mail Address:
M... N.. "emccoy02@yahoo.com

ACREAGE
12"A..ru-* i1.uiiipnr.crv- M[_l L2YTIi
6 4 r. i ,sd.- lilln Pa-Ad R,-al M-N1L 236904
5 9e-n, $18,Slfl- Pavd Road MI .S 242142
1.5 L crr- $3,9tie. Pa'td R.-ad NILS 23'696
CITY OF MARIANNA 5 3 n. r lA111 PJi',-d R -ad NI, 241341)
S ,-, -. $4rt .HHi MLS 241 11i
S l', .i, .... ... I .. 5... ,4'- i 1.1 l :rc".- .,iH Nij N Si 2 .3 9 .









RAB YOU 5UlCASE & MOVE RIGHT IN .

,,,. i ..1 1 .. . l







BRING YOUR HORSES!

., h .I. I I ,





IOB s Sunday, December26,2010 Jackson County Floridan


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


HRS 10


cisuoSr


a3m2wI


-@M


SERVICE & PARTS DEPARTMENT is OPEN Saturdays 8-12 ForYour Convenience


but


The calerRar year may be changing,
we're still turning out great deals on'
favorite cars, trucks and SUVs


m .




your ,


2009 DODGE
CARAVAN SE
TAKE AD1VAjTAGE #9004928


NOW


HAVE A HAppy
ANd SAFE
NEW YEAR FROM
EVERyONE AT
RAHAL-MILLER


2007 FORD
F-150 XL SUPERCAB
GREAT BuY! #9104879


2008 FORD
EXPLORER XLT
SUPER NICE #9004976


2007 FORD MUSTANG GT
CONVERTIBLE, VERY SHARP!
ALL THE GOODIES! #5192002


NOW s1,es NOW


2006 FORD
F-150 X-CAB 4X4
SUPER NICE!


2006 MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS LS
NICELY EQUIPPED,,PRICED TO MOVE QUICKLY!
#9104809


S 2009 MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS LS
DON'T Miss THIS ONE! #9004901


NOW


2009 CHEVY
IMPALA LT
VERY NICE! #9004912


2009 CHEVY
MALIBU LTZ
FANCY FOR VERY LITTLE #9004988


2008 CHEVY
TRAILBLAZER LT
SPECTACULAR!!! #9004985


,T-S


2007 CHEVY
SUBURBAN LS
PLENTY OF ROOM! #9104882


2008 CHEVY
TAHOE LTZ
Too MUCH EQUIP To LIST. A MUST SEE!


2009
MINI COOPER
2 DOOR COUPES #9005008


-EL'U.S


NOW NOW


*Disclosure Plus Tax, Tag, Title & $389.00 P&H. Pictures For Illustration Purposes Only.


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NOW


SNOW


NOW


NOW


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