Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00476
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Publication Date: January 2, 2011
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00476
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text



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A MFDIFA, GFNEPJ! NEWSPAPER


FLORIDAN


2 Sections, 16 Pages
Volume 88 Number 1


Marianna has busy year


Projects won't stop in 2011


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
There's no doubt it's been a busy year for
the City of Marianna. The city embarked on
numerous projects in 2010 with the help of
stimulus funds.
These projects lead to Marianna receiving
the Rural Community of the Year award from
the United States Department of Agriculture-
Florida Rural Development.
According to USDA, the Rural
Community of the Year award is presented to
recognize one rural community a year that
"has engaged in significant efforts to improve
the quality of life of their citizens."
Marianna was reportedly chosen for its
emphasis on infrastructure and its success in


"leveraging funds to maximize funding
opportunities."
City Manager Jim Dean highlighted some
of the city's projects this past year in an e-
mail. All of these projects were funded in
some way under the American Recovery and
Reinvestment Act or the stimulus, he said.
The city completed the purchase of two
new fire trucks. More than $100,000 of this
purchase was in the form of grant funds pro-
vided by USDA Rural Development.
The Florida Department of Transportation
assisted the city with grant funding, allowing
the city to resurface College Street and com-
pletely reconstruct Milton Avenue, north of
U.S. Highway 90. .,
See YEAR, Page 7A 0>


Madison Street Park in Downtown Marianna is scheduled to be completed this
spring. It will be the home to the Jackson County Growers Association and farmers
market. Multiple agencies contributed more than $650,000 total towards the devel-
opment of the park this year. Mark Skinner/Floridan


County contemplates 2011


plan for local government

SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
(Editor's Note: Jackson Count)y
Administrator Ted Lakey and his staff put
together this forward-looking statement
near the dawn of 2011.)
No one knows what the New Year will
bring, but Jackson County Administrator
Ted Lakey already has a number of proj-
ects in the planning stage.
"2010 was a year the Board of County
Commissioners made real progress on a
.number of issues," Lakey said. "Taking
advantage of market conditions to bor-
row money for road projects and buying
office space when costs are down is
going to pay real dividends in the future
for our citizens."
In late 2010, the Board borrowed $10
million for road paving at a low interest
rate of 3.6 percent. "In -addition to the -','
interest rate, we were finding that the
price to pave a mile was coming in better
than expected," Lakey said. "Our goal is '
to continue the dirt road paving program 4 '
with these funds and other various
grants. We also hope to revise the grad-
ing routes and identify the short dead-
end dirt roads that are on the outer edges
of the grading routes. These roads can
then be paved or the grading routes can
be revised to eliminate some of the cost
of grading." "
The county expects to also complete -: -
the roads that are currently under con- -
tract for phases one and two of the 2010 ;
Paving Projects, as well as continue with
other phases of this project.
The two phases currently *under con-
tract include Pike Pond Road (2 miles),
Mill Road (1 mile), Bethlehem Road (2.3
miles), Five Points Road (2.1 miles),
Spring Creek Road (1 mile), McKeown
Mill Road (1.6 miles), SinaiDonald Road
(2 miles), Century.Road (1 mile), Cecil
Road (2 miles), Burbank Road (0.3
miles), Lynch Road (0.4 miles), Bellamy
Bridge Road (2 miles), Willis Road (5
miles), Leland Road (2 miles), and oth-
ers for a total of approximately 28 miles.
The total cost of the first two phases is
approximately $4.8 million dollars.
It's also anticipated that state grants
will be received that will allow for Butler
Road and State Correctional Road to be
resurfaced. Also, a grant for Compass
Lake Drive has received preliminary
approval for approximately $500,000.


See COUNTY, Page 7A


Sylvester Peters works on installing a electrical fixtures in the new Jackson County
Health Department building Thursday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Musicians


wanted for


fundraiser


Free concert

set for Jan. 22
BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
A Jackson County nonprofit organization is
seeking musicians for an upcoming benefit
concert.
The concert will help fund HELPS, a
Marianna organization that provides after-
school tutoring for students. The program
needs funds to continue the service and expand
to another location in Marianna.
HELPS is hosting the event called "Gospel
Explosion" that will feature local musicians,
performers and poets at no cost to the public.
Rhonda Bohles, executive director for
HELPS, said they're in need of singers, other
musicians and poets to donate time to perform
at the event to help raise money. They are look-
ing for individuals, choirs, groups and anyone
with musical talent to participate.
Bohles is also looking for business sponsors
and prize and food donations for the event. She
plans to have a bake sale and door prizes.
The main fundraiser for the event will be a
"50/50" drawing. Participants can buy tickets
for the drawing for $1. The winner will receive
half of the money collected and the other half
will be used to help the organization's after-
school tutorial enrichment program
Bohles expects to sell at least 2,000 tickets,
which means the winner of the drawing could
receive $1,000 or more. The winner doesn't
have to be present at the event to win.
Bohles said "Gospel Explosion" is not a
church program and everyone is invited and
encouraged to attend. She said it will be a fun,
exciting event for the community.
The "Gospel Explosion" is scheduled for
Jan. 22. Doors open at 4 p.m. at Sunrise
Worship Center at 2957 Hall St., in Marianna.
Bohles anticipates the event will go until about
9 p.m.
All members of the community are encour-
aged to come or just stop by. People are wel-
come to come and go as they please.
Admission is free, but monetary donations will
be accepted. All money raised will be used to
continue to fund and expand the tutoring pro-
gram.


See FUNDRAISER, Page 7A >


Flying saucer lands in Sneads


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Sneads probably isn't the first place you
would think of to look for a flying saucer.
But an Orlando man is visiting family
for the holidays and will leave behind a
unique gift.
Jim Hosner is building a flying saucer
sculpture that will call Sneads home, most
of the time at least.
The flying saucer is for Luella Johns' 3-
year-old great-granddaughter Sarah. It will
be on Johns' property and even his great-
grandmother is excited about it. In fact,
she might even get in the spacecraft and
take it for a spin, she said.
She plans to go to Saturn to see the plan-
et's rings and because "somebody's


already been to the moon," she said.
Johns said she has a vivid imagination
and she loves the idea of having a flying
saucer sculpture in her yard. It's a piece of
art and something for the kids to play on.
The base of the sculpture is made out of
an old mesh satellite dish the family had-
n't used for years. All the other materials
used are recycled as well. Handlebars
from an old bicycle will steer the craft and
a five-gallon bucket will serve as its
engine. It's lined with plastic lattice to
make it more children friendly.
Hosner is visiting his sister and other
family in Sneads for the holidays. He's an
artist who teaches jewelry-making at the
Maitland Art Center near Orlando.


See SAUCER, Page 7A >


/
'p
/


An unearthlyglow is cast by Jim Hosner's welder as he assembles his UFO sculpture.
- Mark Skinner/Floridari


This Newspaper _
Is Printed On AE-A
Recycled Newsprint





7 65161 80100 1


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SUNDAY


BILLY BAXLEY SEAB SUMMERS JEREMY PARRIS JAMES CORBITT

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2A Sunday, January 2, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


Partly cloudy, morning
showers and turning
cooler.


p04w%


0,. -'-


High 610
Low 38


Tomorrow
Sunny and cooler.


High 63
Low 440


Wednesday
Partly cloudy with a
chance of showers.


l.rl


High 62
Low 450


Tuesday
Partly cloudy and a little
warmer.


a, ] High-61'
Low 410

Thursday
Partly cloudy and cooler,
with a shower possible.


WAKE-UP CALL


S.' High: 61
"', ;'.,"Low: 32


: t ". High: 62
,,s,.o : %" Low. 32
*'S HibB ,tr^
Low: 36

PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD


0.00"
0.00"
6.09"


Year i' dale
Nrmia.l Y TD


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


'* High: 61 x .g.6
-o Loo:"32 High: 60
___---.-- a Low: 30 : :"

High: 62 '" ', :
:', Low: 34C -". / "'







- ., ..


Normal lor ,car 5s.t


TIDES
Panama City Low 4:57A High 7:26P
Apalach. Low 9:16A/8:17P High -12:01A/5:11P
Port St. Joe Low 5:52A High 7:59P
Destin Low 7:03A High 8:32P
Pensacola Low 7:37A High 9:05P


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
39.14 ft.
.056 ft.
4.68 ft.
.97 ft.


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


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX

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

0 1 2 3D 4


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:39A
4:50P
5:08P
3:26A


Jan. Jan Jan. Jan
4 12 19 26


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@icfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per month;
$32.83 for three months; $62.05 for
six months; and $123.45 for one
year. All prices include applicable
state and local taxes. Mail subscrip-
tions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three
months; $92.24 for six months; and
$184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for dam-
ages arising out of errors and adver-
tisements beyond the amount paid
for the space actually occupied by
that portion of the advertisements in
which the error occurred,, whether
such error is due to the negligence
of the publisher's employees or oth-
erwise, and there shall be not liabili-
ty for non-insertion of any advertise-
ment beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. This newspaper
will not knowingly accept or publish
illegal material of any kind.
Advertising which expresses prefer-
ence based on legally protected per-
sonal characteristics is not accept-
able.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan 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.


NOTE: No Sunday events; calendar starts on
Monday, Jan. 3
Monday, Jan. 3
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Tuesday, Jan. 4
Optimist Club of Jackson County meets every
first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's Buffet and
Grill, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, crochet-
ing 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 class-
es, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call 482-
5028.
Jackson County Health Department's Healthy
Communities, Healthy People program presents
an open information session, 5:30-6:30 p.m. in
the JCHD conference room, about the upcoming
Rev It Up! weight management program. Pre-reg-
ister by calling 526-2412, ext. 282 or e-mailing
WellnessBuddy@doh.state.fl.us.
The four-night Childbirth Education Class
series begins today, 5:30-8:30 p.m., and runs sub-
sequent Tuesdays through Jan. 25 in Jackson
Hospital's ground floor classroom, 4250 Hospital
Drive, Marianna. No cost to participate. Mother
and support person welcome. Bring a pillow. Light
refreshments, course materials provided. Call
526-2412, ext. 162.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna Sit-n-
Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First United
Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind the Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Wednesday, Jan. 5
Chipola College spring registration for return-
ing students is today from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. New
and returning students may register on Jan. 6.
Classes begin Jan. 7. Applications available at
www.chipola.edu. Call 718-2311.
Jackson County Habitat for. Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 12-1
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Thursday, Jan. 6
Chipola College spring registration for new
and returning students is today from 8 a.m. to 3
p.m. Classes begin Jan. 7. Applications available at


www.chipola.edu. Call 718-2311.
Quit Smoking Now classes meet weekly for six
weeks beginning Thursday, Jan. 6, 12-1 p.m. in
Jackson Hospital's cafeteria board room. No cost.
Free nicotine replacement therapy available for
participants. Call 482-6500 to register.
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered at
the Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 3:15
p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfortable cloth-
ing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
VFW Post 12046 meets for a covered-dish
supper, 6 p.m. at 2830 Wynn St. (AKA the old sen-
ior citizens' building) in Marianna. The men and
ladies' auxiliary meet at 7 p.m. Call 272-6084.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-n-
Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the month,
6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall, Alford.
Anyone interested in quilting or sewing is wel-
come. Call 579-4146, 394-7925.
*Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.
Friday, Jan. 7
Chipola College spring classes begin today.
Late registration continues through Jan. 11.
Applications available at www.chipola.edu. Call
718-2311.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-
ings 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 avail-
able. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Staff and international English learners of the
Jackson County Public Library Learning Center
invite the public to join them for International Chat-
n-Sip, 8:30-10 a.m. at the library's Marianna
branch, 2929 Green St. Light refreshments will be
served. Call 482-9124.
Saturday, Jan. 8
The Artists Guild of Northwest Florida's
monthly meeting is at 9 a.m. in the Jackson
County Public Library's Marianna branch.
Attendees are invited to share a piece of art. Public
welcome; new memberships accepted at the
meeting.
The William Dunaway Chapter, Florida Society,
Sons of The American Revolution, will have its
third annual New Officer Installation Ceremony, at
Jim's Buffet and Grill, with the meeting at 11 a.m.


and a Dutch treat meal to follow. Anyone interest-
ed in the SAR is welcome.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 4:30-
5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Monday, Jan. 10
The Sneads Carlisle Rose Garden Club begins
the new year with a covered-dish luncheon, 11
a.m. at the Sneads Log Cabin. Plans on how to cel-
ebrate Arbor Day (Jan. 21) will be made; new
ideas about Sneads' beautification plan will be
shared.
Lions Club of Marianna meets every second
and fourth Monday of the month, at noon in Jim's
Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2005.
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees' QHR
Contract Ad Hoc Committee meeting is at 1 p.m.
in the Hudnall Building Community Room.
Late registration for Chipola College spring
classes continues today through Jan. '11.
Applications available at www.chipola.edu. Call
718-2311.
Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County Inc. meets at 6 p.m. in the Jackson County
Agriculture Center on Highway 90 West in
Marianna. Frantz Emmanuel Kebreau, author,
small business owner, Navy Commander, pilot,
and grandson of a former President of Haiti, will
present "Stolen History: Revealing the Truth to
Unite America We Won't Recognize True
Freedom Until We Know our True History." Public
welcome.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Tuesday, Jan.11
The Republican Club of Northwest Florida
meets at noon in Jim's Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
Call 718-5411.
The Optimist Club of Jackson County board
meets at noon in First Capital Bank, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, crochet-
ing 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 class-
es, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call 482-
5028.
Late registration for Chipola College spring
classes ends today at noon. Applications available
at www.chipola.edu. Call 718-2311.
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees' Joint
Conference Committee meeting is at 5:30 p.m. in
the Hospital classroom.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Dec. 31,
the latest available' report:
One hit and run vehicle, one
accident with no injury, two
abandoned vehicles, one
reckless driver, three suspi-
cious vehicles, three suspi-
cious persons, two funeral
escorts, two highway
obstructions, two burglaries,
two physical disturbances,
two verbal disturbances, one
armed robbery or person,
one burglary alarm, two
reports of shooting in the
area, one power line down,
13 traffic stops, one civil dis-
pute, one trespass, four fol-
low-up investigations, one
juvenile complaint, one
assault, one noise distur-
bance, two assists of other


agencies, nine public
service calls, and
three threat or harass-
ment complaints.


C'R1IME


JACKSON
COUNTY SHERIFF'S
OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the fol-
lowing incidents for Dec. 31,
the latest available report
(Some of these calls may be
related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police
Departments): One drunk
pedestrian, one accident
with no injury, one missing
juvenile, seven abandoned
vehicles, one reckless driver,
.12 suspicious vehicles, four
suspicious incidents, three
suspicious persons, three


funeral escorts, one
highway obstruc-
tion, one btirglary,
three physical dis-
turbances, five ver-


bal disturbances,
two prowlers, one single res-
idential fire, three multi-resi-
dential fires, six woodland
fires, one multi-commercial
fire, one drug offense, 25
medical calls, one traffic
crash, four burglary alarms,
one panic alarm, one rob-
bery alarm, two discharge of
firearms reported, two fire
alarms, 34 traffic stops, two
larcenies, one criminal mis-
chief complaint, three civil
disputes, four trespass com-
plaints, one follow-up inves-
tigation, one injury, one drug
overdose-suicide, one fight
in progress, one noise distur-
bance, one dog complaint,


one sex offense, five assists
of motorist or pedestrians,
two assists of other agencies,
two child abuse, two public
service calls, four transports,
four threat or harassment
complaints and one report of
illegal dumping.
JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACIL-
ITY
The following persons
were booked into the county
jail during the latest report-
ing period:
Roderick Taylor, 4427
Desoto St., Jackson, Miss.,
fugitive from justice.
Bobby Bicknell, 4975
Grady Lane, Marianna, hold
for Bay County.
-James Kendall, 41, 2519
Chesney Lane, Sneads, reck-
less driving.


Willie Armstead, 43,
4113 Lafayette St.,
Marianna, domestic vio-
lence battery.
Jose Vega, 24, 2946
Gardenview Road, Alford,
no valid driver's license.
Lourie Grice, 35, 5050
Ford Road, Greenwood,
neglect of child.
Travis Grice, 34, 5050
Ford Road, Greenwood,
neglect of child.
Donnie Lovett, 50, 2060
Highway 73, Marianna,
DUI.
JAIL POPULATION:
182

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


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www.JCFORIAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, January 2, 2011 3A


Grammy Award-winning singer-songwriter Michael Bolton brings his "One World
One Love" tour to the Marina Civic Center in Panama City on Tuesday, Jan. 25,
2011. Contributed photo



Michael Bolton set to


perform in Panama City


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Grammy Award-winning
singer-songwriter Michael
Bolton's new album, "One
World One Love," was
released by Universal
Motown Records on May
4. Bolton will celebrate the
release of by performing a
North American tour, "One
World One Love," which
kicked off in Tacoma,
Wash. on Aug. 13 and will
come to the Marina Civic
Center in Panama City on
Tuesday, Jan. 25, 2011.
"One World One Love"
is Bolton's 18th studio
album. The first single is a
power ballad called
"Murder My Heart" that
was co-written and per-
formed with Lady Gaga.
R&B superstar Ne-Yo
penned "The Best," an
infectious mid-tempo
groove. And Jamaican sen-
sation Tami Chynn makes
a guest appearance on the
reggae-inspired duet "Can
You Feel Me." The album
also contains covers of
classic ballads by Terrence
Trent D'Arby ("Sign Your


Name") and Van Morrison
("Crazy Love").
"The Village Voice" says
"One World One Love" is
full of "dramatic piano
melodies," along with
"pulsing drums, and bom-
bastic choruses that sound
designed to burst forth
from volcanoes, military
helicopters, the mouths of
gods." And the Toronto
Star said, "the voice of this
American balladeer, who
has sold more than 50 mil-
lion records, is as raspy
and beseeching as you
remember...Though he
paired up with young pro-
ducers and co-writers, the
result is mature message
pop. Unexpected, but
authentic."
The release of "One
World One Love" follows
the recent PBS broadcast
of Michael Bolton's sold-
out concert at London's
historic Royal Albert Hall,
which showcased the full
range of Bolton's career,
including his classic hits
"When a Man Loves a
Woman," "Time, Love and
Tenderness," "Steel Bars,"


and "How am I Supposed
to Live Without You," as
well as songs from the new
album.
Throughout the course
of his career, Bolton has
sold more than 53 million
records worldwide. He has
earned two Grammy
Awards and countless other
honors, including six
American Music Awards,
BMI's Songwriter of the
Year Award, and a
Hitmaker Award from the
Songwriters Hall of Fame.
In addition, he has earned a
star on Hollywood's Walk
of Fame, and sold out are-
nas worldwide. Bolton has
performed with power-
house legends such as
Luciano Pavarotti and Ray
Charles, written songs with
Bob Dylan, and penned
hits for the likes of Barbra
Streisand, Cher, and KISS.
Tickets to the Panama
City performance are avail-
able by phone at 850-763-
4696, online at www.marin
aciviccenter.com, and at
the Marina Civic Center
box office, 8 Harrison Ave.
in downtown Panama City.


I- Adam J.
Hopkins,
IT left, accepts
his Ph.D. in
Chemistry
from the
University of
Oregon.
Ho pkins
earned the
distinction
of
salutatorian
as a
member
of the
Marianna
High School
Clciss of
1998.-
,Contributed
photo





MHS grad earns Ph.D.
SPE IAL TO THE FLORIDAN He successfully defended Rotaract Club and the UO


The family of Adam J.
Hopkins recently
announced Hopkins' com-
pletion of his Ph.D. in
chemistry from the
University of Oregon in
Eugene, Ore.
After graduating from
Marianna High School in
1998, Hopkins completed
his studies at Florida State
University in 2002.


his dissertation, "In Situ
Analysis of .Aqueous
Structure and Adsorption at
Fluorocarbon, Hydrocarbon
and Mineral Surfaces" on
Friday, Aug. 13. He has
authored/co-authored seven
scientific publications and
presented findings at several
national meetings.
As a student at UO,
Hopkins was an active
member of the Eugene


toastmasters, serving as
club president and area gov-
ernor.
Hopkins has accepted a
position as a staff scientist at
Alakai Defense Systems in
Largo.
His mother is Kelli
Hopkins Ward, and his
father is Hal Hopkins.
Surviving grandparents are
Elizabeth Ann Ward and
Bill Hopkins.


Wiregrass Woodturners


to meet at Landmark Park


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Wiregrass
Woodturners will hold
their monthly meeting on
Saturday, Jan. 8, 2011, at
9:30 a.m. at Landmark
Park in the Alabama
Agricultural Museum.
The club usually meets
at Landmark Park on the
first Saturday of each
month. These meetings
are open to the public and
a woodturning demonstra-
.tion will be held at each
meeting. Admission is $4
for adults, $3 for kids and
free for park members and
members of the Wiregrass


Woodturners.
Landmark Park, home
of the Alabama
Agricultural Museum, is a
135-acre historical and


natural science park locat-
ed on U.S. Highway 431
North in Dothan, Ala. For
more information, contact
the park at 334-794-3452.


Gardening Friends


hold meeting Jan.


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Gardening Friends of the
Big Bend will have its first
2011 meeting at the North
Florida Research and
Education Center near
Quincy at 6:30 p.m. EST
Tuesday, Jan. 11, 20'11.
To open the New Year,
officers will be installed,


the 2011 budget will be dis-
cussed, and a report on
progress on the Gardens of
the Big Bend will be given.
Educational programs to
be conducted in 2011
including the annual
Speaker's Dinner will also
be discussed.
The purpose of this
group is to promote garden-


ing and gardening research
by supporting and assisting
the faculty and staff of
NFREC, an arm of the
University of Florida's
Institute for Food and
Agricultural Sciences.
For more information,
contact Clara Skipper at
850-671-2565 or Dr. Gary
Knox at 850-875-7162.


Panhandle Pioneer


Settlement gears up for


its annual hog butchering


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Experience the pioneer
ways of meat preparation
and more from 8 a.m. to 2
p.m. on Saturday, Jan. 15,
2011.
Step back in time at
Wells Cabin on the
Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement grounds of his-
toric Blountstown, just off
the Florida National Scenic
Trail.
Breakfast items will be
available for a donation,
and lunch plates will be
offered for donation.
Admission and parking are
free.
The Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement is located in
Sam Atkins Park, about one
mile west of the intersec-
tion of Highway 71 and
Highway 20. Follow Hwy.
20 West out of
Blountstown. Look for
signs for Sam Atkins Park.
Turn north on Silas Green
St. (at Lindy's Fried
Chicken).
The Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement is a nonprofit


organization dedicated to
the preservation of rural
life in the Florida
Panhandle.


For further information
on the Settlement, call 850-
674-2777, or e-mail
info@ppmuseum.org.


U;


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OBITUARIES


Bevis Funeral Home
2710 N. Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32303
www.bevisfh.com

William
Hinson
Bevis, Sr.

William Hinson "Bill"
Bevis, Sr. of Tallahassee
passed away Friday, Dec.
31, 2010, in Tallahassee, at
the age of 90.
The service will be 11
a.m. EST Tuesday, Jan. 4, at
the Killearn United Meth-
odist Church, 2800 South
Shamrock in Tallahassee.
The family will receive
friends at the church, fol-
lowing the service. Burial
will follow at 3 p.m. CST at
the Bascom United Meth-
odist Church Cemetery in
Bascom.
Gifts in memory of Mr.
Bevis may be made to the
Southern Scholarship
Foundation, 322 Stadium
Drive, Tallahassee, FL
32304
www.southernscholarship.org
Mr. Bevis was born
March 20, 1920, in Two Egg
to John Willis and Melissa
Mae Hinson Bevis.
He graduated from Ma-
rianna High School, where
he received All-State hon-
ors, when Florida named
only one All-State team for
all schools. He earned a
football scholarship from
the University of Tennes-
see, where he played for
Gen. Robert Neyland and
later Coach Bowden Wyatt.
He captained the team that
played in Tennessee's last
Rose Bowl appearance in
1945, and also played in the
1943 Sugar Bowl. A block-
ing back in Neyland's sin-


County
Continued From Page 1A
In 2011, improvements
are expected regarding
working space for county
employees and conven-
ience for residents.
Leading the list is the
completion of the new
Health Department build-
ing. It is being built off
Caverns Road just north of
Marianna. Presently, the
Health Department is
housed in a building, which
was constructed in the
1950s, and it has had very
few improvements over the
years.
The new building has
much more space, allowing
for a wide range of services
to be provided more effi-
ciently.
The Jackson County
Courthouse may also get a
new look in 2011.
Presently, plans are
underway for what is being
called the Courthouse
Renovation Project.
These plans call for a
new roof, increased securi-
ty, and work on the exterior
of the building. A Board
workshop is scheduled for
Jan. 18 to discuss this mat-
ter.
The county will be able
to relieve some space issues
in 2011. A building pur-
chased in 2010, the "Lewis
building," is a 5000 sq. foot
office structure located
across from the courthouse.
It will be put into use early
this year. Interior renova-
tions and roof work will
have to be completed first,
however. Work on the reno-
vation has already started
on the building,, which is
situated adjacent to the
county's administrative
offices on south Madison
Street in Marianna.
In addition to office
space, it's anticipated some


gle wing offense, he was a
two-time winner of the Ja-
cob's Blocking Trophy. He
also served as Senior Class
President. He received his
business and accounting
degree from Tennessee
and became an assistant
football coach at the
school, and in 1984 was in-
ducted into the University
of Tennessee Football Hall
of Fame.
In 1953, he moved to
Fort Meade, to follow a
dream of becoming a citrus
grower. It was there that he
met and married Nancy
Ann Varn and started his
family. Mr. Bevis' career in-
volved both the public and
private sectors. His legacy
with the citrus industry still
continues with his family.
He also owned and operat-
ed the Fort Meade Motel,
Fort Meade Ford, and was
a partner in the funeral
home in Fort Meade. He
served as Mayor of Fort
Meade, and was named its
Outstanding Citizen in
1963.
An avid history buff, he
helped establish the Polk
County Historical Society.
In 1968, he was elected
to the Florida House of
Representatives and served
two terms. He also was
elected statewide and
served two terms as a Flori-
da Public Service Commis-
sioner, and retired from
public service after serving
on the Florida Crimes
Compensation Commis-
sion.
Through the years he
was active in many civic or-
ganizations and endeavors,
as well as being an active
member of the Killearn
United Methodist Church.
Survivors include his
brother, Russell R. Bevis of
Tallahassee; two sons, Wil-


of the space will be used for
records storage. When this
happens, the county will be
able to completely move its
people and properties out
of the old jail building,
which is located diagonally
across from the south side
of the courthouse.
Also in 2011, Jackson
County's role in bringing
high speed Internet to the
rural areas will be more
fully developed.
Last year, The Florida
Rural Broadband Alliance
was formed. This alliance
was awarded a $24 million
federal grant to deploy in
Jackson and 13 other rural
Florida counties a cost-
effective middle-mile
broadband structure.
Expected to be a life-
changing project, this
broadband infrastructure is
expected to bring service to
areas not served or under-
served, to advance econom-
ic opportunity, provide
access to improve educa-
tion, health and safety serv-
ices. Presently, Lakey
serves as one of the vice-
chairs of the alliance.
Another important proj-
ect in 2011 will be under-
taken by the Jackson
County Community
Development Department.
In conjunction with the
county's outside consult-
ants, they will begin the
process of writing the
County's Unified Land
Development Code (LDC).
The Land Development
Code will be the County's
official land development
regulations in compliance
and consistent with the
Jackson County
Comprehensive Plan.
During the year, the
Community Development
staff and consultants will
hold meetings to allow the
exchange of information
and to provide the public
and the county departments


liam H. "Buddy" Bevis and
his wife Mary Warren of
Tallahassee, and Hugh
Thomas Bevis and his wife
Sharon of Fort Meade; a
daughter, Irma Melissa
Bevis Camp and her hus-
band Richard of Tallahas-
see; and eight grandchil-
dren, William Hinson Bevis
III, Laura Sidney Bevis,
Elizabeth Rose Bevis, Amy
Ann Bevis, Thomas Hugh
Bevis, Nancy Margaret
Camp, Cole Engram Camp
and Robert Conley Camp.
He was preceded in
death by his parents; and
three sisters, Johnnie Mae
Bevis Dixon, Bobbie Bevis
Southerland and Pauline
Bevis Grant.
Bevis Funeral Home of
Tallahassee, 850-385-2193
or www.bevisfh.com, is
handling arrangements.
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059


Steve Allen
Hawes Sr.

Steve Allen Hawes Sr., 58,
of Marianna passed away
Wednesday, Dec. 29, 2010,
at Southeast Alabama
Medical Center in Dothan,
Ala.
He was an evangelist,
ministering at many places
in the United States and in
the prison system. Steve
loved the outdoors and en-
joyed hunting, fishing and
woodworking. He was al-
ways willing to.help his fel-
low man, loved a practical
joke and will be sincerely
missed.
Survivors include his lov-
ing wife, Judy Hawes of
Marianna; mother, Ruby


with forums.
Jackson County
Community Development,
working with the Building
Department will also be
using a new software track-
ing system for development
orders and building permits
in the coming year.
The projected date for
the new software imple-
mentation is targeted for
June 2011. The new soft-
ware, known as Accela
Automation, will replace
two outdated systems cur-
rently used by the two
departments. The new sys-
tem will allow each depart-
ment to input information
into a database and allow
the two departments to
view each other's material.
This will significantly
reduce multi-steps and
paperwork.
The software is designed
so that, in the future, other
county employees and
departments can be added
to the system.
The database will be
hosted offsite by Accela
Automation, leaving the
County free from worry
about the potential of lost
paperwork or corrupted
databases.
Among many functions,
Accela Automation will
perform project plan man-
agement, project document
management, as well as
create activity logs and
reports from an array of
queries.
The Jackson County
Parks and Recycling
Department will also be
taking on some important
projects this year.
Work will be starting
soon on renovation of the
old Shangri La Officers
Club located next to Blue
Springs Park.
Jackson County wants to
thank the local Kiwanis and
Rotary clubs for helping to
jump-start this effort with


Saucer
Continued From Page 1A
He needed something to do while visiting
family and decided to make another sculp-
ture for his portfolio and give his cousins a
gift.
Three-year-old Sarah is excited about her
new toy. She said it's going to be fun to play
in and she plans to fly to the moon.
Hosner got the original idea to make a fly-
ing saucer out of the satellite dish from a
friend in Orlando who saw a UFO made out
of two old satellite dishes.
Hosner always tries to make pieces of art
out of completely recycled materials and
knew his family's old satellite dish would be
perfect.
T "You've got to use your imagination or you
don't have one," Hosner said.
Hosner taught himself how to weld in ninth
grade and built three cars in high school. In
1984, he quit his job to become an artist. He
has another sculpture in Kissimmee.


donations.
When completed, the
public will have access to a
facility that can accommo-
date large groups in a beau-
tiful natural setting.
It's anticipated that it can
be opened for limited use in
2011.
Also underway is work
on the Chipola greenway
park on the Chipola River.
Already timber has been
thinned and the upcoming
year will see trails under
construction. The Parks and
Recycling department will
be making grant applica-
tions for new restrooms for
Cypress Park renovations
to include new restrooms,
picnic pavilions, new play-
ground equipment and
walking trails.
On April 2, a youth fish-
ing day has been scheduled
for Citizens lodge. It is also
anticipated the Thursday
Night concert series will
continue next summer.
Several other projects are
also anticipated for 2011.
The board will begin dis-
cussions at its next meeting
the possible replacement of
the Compass Lake in The
'Hills Municipal Services
Taxing Unit (MSTU) with a
Municipal Services Benefit
Unit (MSBU).
The library has acquired a
new vehicle, a retired ambu-
lance that will become a
"Fun Mobile." It will be used
at special events and will
stand in for the bookmobile.
It now sports new white paint
and will be put into service
shortly.
The jail will continue
providing an important and
successful supervision of
janitorial work crews for
the County.
Animal Control will be
working in a different facility
this year. Their address is
4973 Pelt Street, e-mail
address: jcanimalcontrol@
jacksoncountyfl.com.


J i m
Hosner
gets busy
as he
assembles
his UFO
sculpture.
- Mark
Skinner/
Floridan


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, January 2, 2011 7A


Laura McGlee of Marianna;
three sons, Steve Allen
Hawes, Jr. of Marianna,
Travis Hawes and wife
Geneiveve of Laughlin,
Nev., and Eric Hawes of
Goldenvallie, Ariz.; step-
children, S. David Morgan
and wife Jen of Frisco,
Texas, and Phillip Morgan
and wife Ashley of LaFay-
ette, La.; brother; Wallace
"Mike" Hawes and wife
Cathleen of Marianna;
nephew, Michael Hawes
and wife Dusty of West Vir-
ginia; grandnephew, Caleb;
adopted sister, Evelyn
Burgman and husband
Kenneth of Emory, Texas;
and grandchildren, Ainsley,
Kevin, Amelia, Steve, Ash-
ley, Annabelle and Audrey.
The service for Mr.
Hawes will be 5 p.m. Tues-
day, Jan. 4, at Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home, the
Rev. Wallace Hawes offi-
ciating. Visitation will be
from 3 p.m. until service
time.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in, charge of ar-
rangements.



James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com

Jerry Jerome
Robbins

Jerry Jerome Robbins, 68,
of Marianna died Saturday,
Jan. 1, 2011, in Marianna.
Arrangements will be an-
nounced later by James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel of Marianna.


Fundraiser
Continued From Page 1A

HELPS offered a summer
enrichment program at its
building on Old Cottondale
Road in Marianna this sum-
mer. The program contin-
ued into the school year
with after-school tutoring
each day.
In October, HELPS
received permission from
the City of Marianna Board
of Commissioners to
expand its tutoring program
to another Marianna neigh-
borhood at the McLane
Center.. HELPS founder,
Angela McFarland, said the
city couldn't help with
funding the program.
Now HELPS needs dona-
tions and volunteers to help
get the program at the
McLane Center up and run-
ning. The need for dona-
tions doesn't stop there
however.
HELPS is in need of
grant writers and more peo-
ple to donate time to the
program.
The Jackson County
Health Department and


Year
Continued From Page 1A
The Federal Aviation
Administration provided
more than $300,000 in
grant funding, which
allowed Marianna to com-
pletely replace outdated
runway lighting at the
Marianna Municipal
Airport, according to
Dean.
Multiple agencies con-
tributed more than
$650,000 total towards the
development of Madison
Street Park. USDA Rural
Development provided
more than $250,000 in
grant funds; the Florida
Department of
Environmental Protection
provided more than
$130,000 in grant funds;
Marianna's Community
Redevelopment Agency
(CRA) contributed more
than $190,000; and the
Jackson County Tourist
Development Council
contributed $80,000
towards the park.
The park, located on
Madison Street in
Downtown Marianna, is
scheduled to be completed
this spring and will be the
new home of the Jackson
County Growers
Association and farmers'
market.
The Florida Department
of Environmental
Protection provided $4
million in loans and grants
through the State
Revolving Fund. More
than 60 percent of the
amount was in the form of
grant funds to assist with
the replacement of a por-
tion of Marianna's water
distribution system. In
conjunction with the water
line replacement,
Marianna is reconstruct-
ing the road where water
lines are replaced.
The city is in the midst
of a Downtown
Revitalization Project
through a Community
Development Block Grant
(CDBG). The city
received $700,000 in grant


Jackson County Sheriff's
Office donated a number of
computers to HELPS for
students to use during tutor-
ing. However, the comput-
ers have been wiped clean
and need basic programs to
make them more functional.
Bohles said it would be a
huge help if someone with
computer knowledge could
donate time to get the com-
puters better equipped for
students to use.
Bohles and McFarland
are confident about the con-
cert and other events sched-
uled for 2011.
McFarland said she is
excited to start 2011 with a
"bang" and is looking for-
ward to the second year of
HELPS summer enrich-
ment program.
HELPS will have a num-
ber of fundraisers next year
including a Black History
Month talent show and a
"swap shop" Saturday
where people bring unwant-
ed items to sell or trade for
new items.
For more information on
performing at the event, vol-
unteering or making a dona-
tion to HELPS, contact
Bohles at 760-265-7312.


Cubans on


Fla. Keys


offshore island


are detained


KEY WEST (AP) -
Authorities say about 20
Cubans found living on an
offshore island along the
Florida Keys have been
detained, and some were
receiving medical treat-
ment.
The Monroe County
Sheriff's office said in a
statement Saturday that
the Cubans might have
been on the island for sev-
eral days. Sheriff's
spokeswoman Becky
Herrin did not know their
legal status or how they
arrived on the island.


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commissioned called
police and medical units
to a boat ramp on Big
Coppitt Key, about 10
miles northeast of Key
West, at about 4 p.m.
Saturday.
The sheriff's office said
eight of the Cubans were
taken to Lower Keys
Medical Center on Stock
Island for treatment of
minor ailments. U.S.
Customs and Border
Protection took custody of
the Cubans.


Read our top stories, classified,
and obits online!
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


funds from the
Department of
Community Affairs,
which the city matched
with about $95,000 to
make improvements to the
downtown area. Dean said
those improvements are
"much needed."
The funding is being
used to put electric, phone
and cable TV under-
ground. Also, there will be
sewer lining, sewer line
replacement and waterline
improvements in the area
around the Jackson
County Courthouse.
Dean said if any of
these projects have been
disruptive to .businesses
and residents in Marianna,
the city apologizes.
However, he added, "these
projects along with future
improvements will
enhance our city and help
ensure existing and future
residents will enjoy living
and doing business in our
community."
The city is preparing for
a couple of large projects
for 2011, which are in the
final state of funding,
Dean said.
The first is a road proj-
ect. The city will be issu-
ing $5 million in bonds to
reconstruct a number of
streets in 'the city. It's
anticipated that construc-
tion will begin in late sum-
mer.
Another project is for
the sewer system. The city
will be lining a large num-
ber of sewer lines in
Marianna to eliminate
water infiltration into its
sewer collection system.
This project will be fund-
ed with a $3 million grant
and approximately $1 mil-
lion in loan funds provid-
ed. by the Florida
Department of
Environmental Protection.
Marianna also plans to
address the issue of park-
ing in the downtown area.
"As the community con-
tinues to grow and events
are held in the. downtown
area, we continue to have
a need for additional park-
ing," Dean said.








4A Sunday, January 2, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Worried


boomers ,

approach| IMn


uncertain times
By MARSHA MERCER

Nearly every news story about the first
boomers turning 65 contains sober warn-
ings that boomers haven't saved enough,
and their golden years could be dross.
Not only will most boomers be unable to
start a winery in retirement, as a TV ad sug-
gests is our natural right, but also we may be
forced to subsist on cat food in cold, dark
rooms without Facebook. (Just kidding
about the Facebook part. It's not that bad.)
Still, according to the news, as about
10,000 baby boomers turn 65 at the dizzy-
ing clip of about 10,000 a day in 2011, all
boomers face the perplexing prospect of
outliving their resources. There's surely an
element of schadenfreude, delight in the
misfortunes of others, in these gloomy
reports.
Instead of accentuating the negative,
though, there's a brighter way to look at the
situation. Today, one in four Americans are
boomers. Older people vote, and boomers
are a political force. The generation born
between 1946 and 1964 isn't a political
monolith, given its size and diversity, but
boomers do have clout. Politicians can't
continue indefinitely to ignore the problems
facing Social Security and Medicare. The
likely fixes raising the early retirement
age and higher taxes on benefits may be
unpalatable to the youngest workers, but it's
unlikely that politicians will slash benefits
for those in or edging toward retirement.
Plus, here's a surprising fact.
Most boomers turning 65 are already col-
lecting Social Security. About 42 percent of
62-year-olds opt for early retirement pay-
ments, even though it means, roughly, a 25
percent lower monthly check. Interestingly,
people end up receiving about the same
amount in Social Security benefits whether
they start collecting at 62 with reduced ben-
efits, at 66 with full benefits or wait until
they're 70, when they collect higher pay- .
ments, according to a study by the Center
for Retirement Research at Boston College.
That's because even though early retirees
receive less per month, they live long
enough to collect as much as those who
start receiving larger payments at 70, Alicia
H. Munnell, Alex Golub-Sass and Nadia
Karamcheva found.
And, signing up for Social Security does-
n't mean people are retired. More than one-
fifth of those 62 to 69 who were receiving
Social Security between 2000 and 2009
described themselves as in the labor force,
Census surveys report.
So, fellow boomers, let's make some
New Year's resolutions. Let's stop whining.
Stop boring ourselves and everyone else
with horrendous what-ifs. Let's stop talking
about our age. It can't hurt, and it might
help improve our mood.
Many surveys find that boomers are in a
grand funk as we start 2011. Where to start?
Banish the odious phrase "senior moment"
along with the "C.R.A.F.T." moment -
rendered politely as "can't remember a
freaking thing." And never, ever refer to
ourselves as SOFT Saggy, Old,
Forgetful, Tubby.
Most boomers don't feel o-l-d. A 2009
Pew Research Center study found that near-
ly two-thirds of boomers feel younger than
their actual age. A boomer typically feels 9
years younger than his or her driver's
license says. We boomers simply have to
rise above the way younger people think.
When Pew asked when old age sets in, peo-
ple 18 to 29 said at 60. These same young
people said that someone who "frequently
forgets familiar names" is old. Ha. Less
than half of all adults over 30 agree.

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.com. The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish any letter Be
sure to include your full address and telephone number.
These will only be used to verify the letter and will not
be printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


A bipartisan resolution:



Keep reforming education


BY MORION KONDRACKE

For inspiration this New Year season, I am
going to quote at length one of the most
encouraging and challenging pieces of con-
gressional testimony I've ever heard.
It was delivered in May of 2009 by Scott
Gordon, CEO of the Mastery Charter
Schools of Philadelphia, one of six pro-
grams awarded $1 million by Oprah
Winfrey's Angel Network this year for pio-
neering work in turning around failing
schools.
Mastery works in high-poverty neighbor-
hoods, but the fact is that most school sys-
tems in the country need a dose of what's
been so effective in Philadelphia.
As former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush noted in
the keynote address Dec. 1 at his Foundation
for Education Excellence, right now only
one-third of U.S. students graduate from
high school ready for college or careers.
Another third don't graduate at all, and
another third require remedial work either in
college or the workplace. "Those numbers
are shameful," he said.
And they are dangerous to the country's
future, as demonstrated by the latest report
of the Program for International Student
Assessment, which ranked U.S. students
23rd in the world in science, 32nd in math
and 17th in reading.
The United States trailed all its major
competitors and trading partners in Europe
and Asia, notably advanced regions of
China.
In Philadelphia, as Gordon told the House
Committee on Education and Labor, of
20,000 students who enter first grade each
year, only 3,000 are likely to graduate from
college.
Half never graduate, and of those who do,
two-thirds don't score "proficient" on


Pennsylvania's state assessment exam.
"An absolute catastrophe," Gordon said.
"Year after year. Our house is on fire... We
are failing generations of youth in urban
schools across our nation."
But Mastery's record demonstrates that
"we don't need to tolerate this failure," he
said. At three failing schools that Mastery
took over, with the same students in them,
assessment scores increased by 35 percent
per grade in every subject. Violence
decreased 85 percent.
And 93 percent of Mastery's first three
graduates went on to higher education, 67
percent to four-year colleges.
"It can be done," Gordon told the com-
mittee. "It can be done quickly at scale.
There are no excuses.
"How? First, we need urgency and
accountability. Set the bar high. College
readiness must be the bar for nearly all our
youth.
"You will hear critics say that standard-
ized tests do not appropriately assess a
child's learning preparedness -that they
result in 'teaching to the test.'
"Why don't we hear the same outcry
against Advanced Placement tests? Or the
SAT or ACT' college entry tests?"
Next, Gordon said, "We need to ruthless-
ly focus on outcomes. Grow what works and
eliminate v'hat doesn't. We exercise this
type of common sense in every area of our
society except education...
"High performing organizations set clear
goals. They hold management and employ-
ees accountable for results. They measure
progress continually. They hire the highest
quality talent and promote the best. And exit
non-performers.
"In contrast, at most public schools, pay is
based on seniority or educational degrees
that have no proven relationship with stu-


dent outcomes.... As a field, we don't attract
the best and brightest. We don't fire the
worst."
Gordon didn't point the finger explicitly at
teachers unions -the American Federation of
Teachers and the National Education Assn.
But they are the ones who systematically
fight charter schools, oppose testing and
accountability and insist that salaries, pro-
motions and layoffs be based on seniority,
not merit.
There is encouraging evidence that state,
local and national leaders on a bipartisan
basis realize that the schools have to stop
being run for the benefit of the adults who
work in them and need to prepare children
for global competition.
The Obama administration has mounted a
"race to the top," and states are responding
by instituting reforms.
Jeb Bush, a Republican, said that "spurred
on by a race to the top, more states have
focused on reform than ever before and,
equally important, dozens of states are not
waiting for the race to the top to bring about
reform."
He said, "I hope that Republicans in
Congress work with the Obama administra-
tion to make this the one place to prove to
the American people that Democrats and
Republicans can put partisanship aside (to)
define common ground for a long-term strat-
egy to assure that more children learn."
But there is a danger that, in the next
Congress, an unholy alliance of convenience
will develop between the teachers unions,
which want to block reform, and tea party
Republicans, who want to cut back on
domestic spending and get Washington out
of education.

Morton Kondracke is executive editor of
Roll Call, the newspaper of Capitol Hill.


Is Washington broken, or working as it should?


BY BYRON YORK

"Washington, right now, is broken," said
Vice President Biden in February. "I've
never seen it this dysfunctional."
* Back then, Biden was just one of many
who complained that partisan rancor and
gamesmanship had brought the functioning
of the federal government virtually to a halt,
making it impossible for the president and
lawmakers to get anything done.
"Washington is broken" became the political
world's conventional wisdom.
Fast-forward to Dec. 22. Celebrating the
passage of a new law allowing homosexuals
to serve openly in the military, President
Obama said the event marked "the culmina-
tion of two of the most productive years in
the history of Congress." Senate Majority
Leader Harry Reid and others echoed the
president's assessment. ,
What happened? How could a govern-
ment that was broken just a few months ear-
lier suddenly become so productive'?
The answer is, Washington was never bro-
ken. The Democratic majorities in the House
and Senate passed, mostly by themselves, a
remarkable slate of legislation in 2009 and
2010: national health care, the stimulus,
financial regulation, DADT repeal, a hate-
crimes bill, the START treaty and more.
They had big majorities 255 seats in the
House, and 60 in the Senate and in some
cases were willing to disregard both public
opinion and the electoral consequences of
their actions. So they got a lot done.
Democrats and their partisans in the press
complained about Washington being broken
only at those times when their agenda was
imperiled. Vice President Biden's statement,


for example, came after the election of
Massachusetts Republican Sen. Scott Brown
took away the Democrats' filibuster-proof
majority in the Senate. Just a few weeks
later, when Barack Obama signed the nation-
al healthcare bill into law, Biden was all
smiles.
Now, after the lame-duck session,
Democratic leaders are happy again. But it's
only temporary. As the new year approaches,
get ready for a new round of Democratic
Washington-is-broken grumbling.
With a significantly smaller, 53-seat
majority in the Senate, Democrats will no
longer be able to pass contentious legislation
all by themselves or with just one or two
Republican votes. On the other side,
Republicans, with 47 votes, will no longer
have to achieve perfect unity to sustain a fil-
ibuster and stop objectionable legislation.
They'll be able to lose three, four, five, even
six members of the GOP caucus and still
stop a bill.
That's why you're hearing confidence
-from the likes of Minority Leader Mitch
McConnell and deficit hawk Sen. Tom
Coburn. "There aren't going to be any big
spending bills," Coburn told ABC recently
when asked to assess prospects for legisla-
tion next year.
It's also why you're hearing new rumbling
about what many Democrats consider the
ultimate fix for the Washington-is-broken
problem: eliminating the filibuster. A peren-
nial complaint, unhappiness with the fili-
buster is likely to reach new heights among
Democrats in the next few months. Already,
the entire returning Democratic caucus has
signed a letter by Sens. Carl Levin and Mark
Warner calling for rules changes that will


make it easier to kill filibusters. Some are
also hoping to make it possible to change the
Senate's rules with a simple majority vote,
rather than the two-thirds vote required now.
That way, Democrats could do anything they
want, even without that 60-vote majority.
It won't happen; the votes aren't there. It
could even be that Democrats are pushing
the anti-filibuster argument so loudly
because they know it won't happen. That
way, they can position themselves as favor-
ing "filibuster reform" with the comfort of
knowing they'll still have the filibuster the
next time they're in the minority, which
might be soon.
Meanwhile, new voices are taking up the
Washington-is-broken crusade. At the recent
New York rollout of the Democratic-leaning
group No Labels, speaker after speaker
pushed, the idea that "hyperpartisanship" in
Washington has prevented elected leaders
from "getting things done." They're looking
for some still-unspecified new approach to
break the partisan deadlock.
But why shouldn't it be hard to pass mas-
sively expensive legislation that fundamen-
tally changes the lives of millions of
Americans? If one party wins enough votes
to pass bills on its own, as Democrats did in
2008, then it can do what it wants -if it is pre-
pared to pay the electoral price. But in a
divided government, there must be some
agreement between the parties before legis-
lation can move forward. And if there isn't
agreement, then maybe the legislation
shouldn't move forward. When that happens,
Washington isn't broken. It's working,

Byron York is chiefpolitical correspondent
for The Washington Examinert


FLOOR


12/31


I_


I ,


Q 2010 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc.








www.JCFLORIDAN.com


SMART MONEY



Young heirs: Yes



for their education



no just for cash


BY BRUCE WILLIAMS

DEAR BRUCE: My sis-
ter, who is 80, would like to
name her great-nieces as
beneficiaries of some of her
stock. They are still quite
young, not even out of
grade school, so it will be a
few years before they can
claim this money. Can she
do this or is this going to
cause problems? -
Richard in Georgia
DEAR RICHARD: The
technical answer is yes, but
it is not a wise thing to do.
When leaving money to a
young child, someone is
going to have to be named
custodian of these funds.
Further, unless there is
some strong reason why
your sister doesn't trust the
children's parents, she
would be far better advised
to give the money to them
in their names. This way
they can buy and sell with-
out having to account to the
court. If she wants this
money to be used for them
for their college funds she
could open up an educa-
tional account which is
called a Coverdell


_. --'
Williams


Education Savings Account'
with a broker and put the
securities in his name now
in this educational account.
There are a lot of options.
and since the lady apparent-
ly has been investing, she
should have a broker she
can turn to for some help in
this matter. .
DEAR BRUCE: I amn
currently going through a
divorce. I want to open up


my own account with an
investment counselor but
am not sure if I should do
this while going through
this divorce. Is it possible
that if this divorce takes for-
ever that he could try and
claim part of this money?
- Reader, via e-mail
DEAR READER: This is
a case where absolute can-
dor with your ,1 1..IL. '' is a
must. When you are
involved in a divorce, any
financial undertaking
should be thoroughly dis-
cussed with your attorney.
Because you are still mar-
ried. any investment money
would almost always be
considered part of the assets
acquired during marriage
and, as such, the spouse
very likely has an interest.

Send your questions to:
Smart Money, P.O. Box
2095, E!fers, FL 34680. E-
mail to: br)uce@bruicewil-
liamis.coim. Questions of
general interest will be
answered in future
col/uns. Owing to the vol-
ume of mail, personal
replies cannot be
provided.


Friends as employees


BY JERRY OSTERYOUNG

"You don't know how
much you know until you
know how much you don't
know." -Anonymous
Starting a business is
hard, but many people
believe that
if you have
the passion
and energy,
you can be
successful.
This howev-
er, is just not
the case.
Osteryoung Before you
step up to
run a busi-
ness, you must have experi-
ence and knowledge.
A wonderful lady was
referred to us for help with
her new restaurant venture.
She had worked as a nurse
for over 20 years and was
just worn out. Her hard-
working son, who was a
good cook and currently
unemployed, would join her
in the business. She really
felt that this restaurant
would provide the income
she and her son needed.
After months of search-
ing, she found a location
she could afford. Though
the rent was a perfect fit,
there was no parking, the
location was poor, the
equipment was in need of
repair and three other
restaurants had already
failed in that very same
location. The owner of the
property was aware of its
shortcomings, which proba-
bly explains why he was
willing to offer a year lease.
A one-year lease is com-
-pletely unheard of in the
restaurant business.
My colleague, Barbara
Lay, and I met with the
hopeful restaurateur one'
morning over coffee. She
was three days away from
signing the lease on the
property, and she was so
excited about what she had
convinced herself was the
perfect location. You could
just feel it as she told us
about the building.
This woman was com-
pletely convinced that start-
ing her own restaurant
would solve so many of her
problems. However, as we
talked, we discovered that
she had absolutely no expe-
rience with accounting,
marketing or even setting
up a menu.
She did not consider her
lack of experience a prob-
lem. She thought she would
pick things uip quickly once
she put in the requisite
effort. She also said that,


Read our top stories,
classified,
and obits online!
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


like her son. she loved to
cook, and she had waited
tables in college.
Though her can-do atti-
tude was admirable, we had
to caution her against mov-
ing forward without experi-
ence. Being inexperienced
in the business you are try-
ing to start will frequently
result in very expensive
mistakes.
In response to these
warnings, she kept insisting
that, she would learn as she
went along. To prove my
point, I asked her if she
would let an untrained per-
son perform nursing proce-
dures. Of course the answer
was no. This example
seemed to resonate. and she
understood my point.
Many of this woman's
friends had encouraged her
to move forward with the
venture. However, we
advised her not .to com-
pletely trust her friends'
opinions. Because they are
her friends and they want to
see her succeed, it would be
very difficult for them to be
completely honest with her.
They were acting out of
their desire to be supportive.
As we continued to gen-
tly prod her about her con-
cept, some tears were shed,
and we knew she felt that
we were destroying her
dream. However, we contin-
ually reassured her that we
were not suggesting she
abandon the restaurant idea
altogether, merely that she
postpone it long enough to
acquire the necessary expe-
rience and knowledge.
Once she had the tools she
needed to succeed, she
could move forward. We
suggested that she take
QuickBooks classes, a mar-
keting course and start
working in the industry.
This potential start-up
turned out line. but many
other start-ups fail because
the owner lacks the tools to


successfully manage their
new business.
Now go out and make
sure you have the training
you need to be successful
before you start or buy a
business.
You can do this!
hJerrv Osteryoung is the
Director of Outreach of the
Jim Moran Institute for
Global Entlrenrneurship in
the College 'of Business at
Florida State Univcrsity:
the Jiml Moran Proifessor
Emeritus of
Entretprei'eilrlship: and
Professor Emeritus of
Finance. He was tlhe jOmitnd-
ing Executive Director of
the Jim Moran Institute and
served in that position from
1995 through 2008. His
newest book, "/f You Have
Employees, You Really
Need This Book," is ani
Amazon.comn bestseller: He
can be reached by e-mail at
jerry. osteryouing@ gmail.
coim.


? /
'











BRILLIANCE


ci Iatso n
WJEWELEBRS
GEMAOL OGISr

www.watsonjewelers.com
Downtown Marianna
1 850.482.4037 1


,/ -
Jackson County Floridan Sunday, January 2, 2011 -.A


FROM CONSUMER REPORTS


Mercury still a


canned tuna concern


BY THE EDrITORS OF
CONSUMER REPORTS

Canned tuna, Americans'
favorite fish, is the most
common source of mercury
in our diet. Consumer
Reports' latest tests of 42
samples from cans and
pouches of tuna bought pri-
marily in the New York met-
ropolitan area and online
confirm that white (albacore)
tuna usually contains far
more mercury than light
tuna.
The Food and Drug
Administration (FDA) and
the Environmental
Protection Agency (EPA)
say that women of childbear-
ing age and young children
may eat up to 12 ounces a
week of light tuna or other
"low in mercury" seafood,
including, within that limit,
up to 6 ounces per week of
white tuna.
Fish-safety experts at
Consumers Union, the non-
profit publisher of Consumer
Reports continue to suggest
a more cautious approach.
Because of its potential.
effects on fetal development,
Consumers Union advises
pregnant women, as a pre-
caution, to avoid eating tuna.
Consumers Union further
advises that children who
weigh less than 45 pounds
limit their intake to 4 ounces
or less of white (albacore)
tuna, depending on the
child's weight and that chil-
dren who weigh 45 pounds
or more limit their intake to
about 4 to 12.5 ounces of
light tuna or 1.5 to 4 ounces
of white tuna, depending on
the child's weight.
Consumer Reports' tests,
conducted at an outside lab,
found:
Every sample con-
tained measurable levels of
mercury, ranging from 0.018
to 0.774 parts per million.
The FDA can take legal
action to pull products con-
taining 1 ppm or more from
the market. (It never has,
according to an FDA


Consumer ReportsTM warns about how much canned
tuna children and younger women should eat. -
Consumers Union Inc.


spokesman.)
Samples of white tuna
had 0.217 to 0.774 ppm of
mercury and averaged 0.427
ppm. By eating 2.5 ounces
(about half a can) of any of
the tested samples, a woman
of childbearing age would
exceed the daily mercury
intake that EPA considers
safe.
Samples of light tuna
had 0.018 to 0.176 ppm and
averaged 0.071 ppm. At that
average, a woman of child-
bearing age eating 2.5
ounces would get less than
the EPA's limit, but for about
half the tested samples, eat-
ing 5 ounces (about one can)
would exceed the limit.
In 2006, Consumer
Reports scrutinized the
results of the FDA's tests in
2002 to 2004 of mercury
levels in hundreds of sam-
ples of canned tuna. The
agency's white-tuna samples
averaged 0.353 ppm; light
tuna, 0.118 ppm. But the
magazine found that as
much as 6 percent of the
FDA's light-tuna samples
had at least as much mercury
as the average in white tuna
- in some cases more than
twice as much.
Given the uncertainties
about the impact of occa-
sional fetal exposure to such
high levels, Consumer
Reports urged the FDA to
warn consumers about occa-
sional spikes in mercury lev-
els in canned light tuna.
More than four years later,
the FDA still hasn't issued
such a warning. When asked
why, an FDA spokesman
indicated that the agency had


already taken the spikes into
account when formulating
its mercury advice.
The heavy metal accumu-
lates in tuna and other fish in
an especially toxic form,
methylmercury, which
comes from mercury
released by coal-fired power
plants and other industrial or
natural sources. Some stud-
ies have linked even low-
level mercury exposure in
pregnant women and young
children to subtle impair-
ments in hearing, hand-eye
coordination, and learning
ability. Other evidence sug-
gests that frequent consump-
tion of high-mercury fish
might affect adults' neuro-
logical, cardiovascular, and
immune systems. The body
is slow to eliminate mercury
so it can accumulate in peo-
ple over time.
Some popular seafood,
including clams, Alaskan
salmon, shrimp, and tilapia.
contain relatively little mer-
cury and are better choices.
Other lower-mercury choic-
es include: oysters, pollock,
sardines, Pacific flounder
and sole, herring, mullet, and
scallops (with some limita-
tions for women of child-
bearing age and children).
Federal agencies advise chil-
dren and women of child-
bearing age to avoid four
high-mercury fish: king
mackerel, shark, swordfish
and tilefish.
Bottom line: Canned tuna.
especially white, tends to be
high in mercury, and
younger women and chil-
dren should limit how much
they eat.


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Adjoins non-developmental

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Owner Financing Available:

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BUSINESS








16A-'Sunday, January 2, 2011 Jackson County Floridan JACKSON COUNTY LIFE/LOCAL


Be bold in 2011


I hope that each of you
will have a happy and
blessed new year!
Why not plan something
different and exciting for this
year? Boarding an airplane
to take a flight from one part
of the country, or from one
part of the world to another,
can be an interesting experi-
ence that can bring out a
variety of emotions.
The degree of emotions
can range from excitement
and anticipation, to being
uncom -
portable or
just plain
Scared.
S' Before the
.*' events that
took place
during
- September
Thomas 11, 2001,
Vincent flying for
Murphy m a n y
Americans
was a wel-
come convenience! After the
events of 9/11, many of our
citizens became hesitant
when it came to flying; and
others refused to travel by air
anymore.
Now days the airports are
bustling again as many of us


take advantage of the speedy
way of travel that flying
brings. Whenever I have the
opportunity to fly, I try to
take full advantage of the
tremendous views that are
visible during a clear day of
flying.
As I write these words
from thousands of feet in the
air, I wish that everyone
could experience the peace-
ful awesome feeling of fly-
ing above the clouds where
you sense the existence of a
great and powerful God!
Man has built many inven-
tions, made many discover-
ies and taken technology to
new heights; but those things
pale when you see or experi-
ence the mighty strength of
nature. If you believe in God,
as the founders of our coun-
try stated they did, the
boundless skies that sur-
round you while flying, can
give you a feeling of rever-
ence for what He has creat-
ed.
In some ways I can under-
stand how a sincere preacher
can speak with such power
and conviction when they've
really been called by God to
reach others.
Have a happy New Year!


Five generations


Frances Mitchell, 85, of Jackson County, gathered family
members together for this recent five-generation photo.
Mitchell, second from left, is here with grandson Wayne
Henderson, daughter Bea Brantley, who is holding
Mitchell's great-great-granddaughter Raeleigh Gates.
Gates is the daughter o Bridgett Henderson, who is stand-
ing to the right of Brantley. Kaitlyn Henderson, Bridgett's
older daughter, is standing in front of her mother and great-
grandmother. Bridgett Henderson is the daughter of Wayne
Henderson. Contributed photo


On the.


Menu

Jackson County Schools

Jan. 3-7

Monday-Wednesday
School Closed


Th

BRE
SCheese Gi
S Frui

L
Cheesebu
Potat
Frui


ursday


EAKFAST
rits w/ Toast and
Jelly
t Cocktail
Milk
,UNCH
rger or Hot Dog
o Triangles
t Cocktail
Milk


Friday
BREAKFAST
Ham & Cheese English
Muffin
Pineapple Tidbits
Milk
LUNCH
Pepperoni Pizza or
Corndog Nuggets
Corn on the Cob'
Pineapple Tidbits
Milk


FLORIDA LOTTERY
Cash3 Pay4Fats5


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)


12/27 4-2-2
7-9-3
12/28 4-9-9
4-7-7
12/29 9-0-3
0-2-1
12/30 4-9-6
4-8-2
12/31 4-6-9
7-0-2
1/1 2-9-2
6-9-9
12/26 4-9-8
4-6-2


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


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



Visit us online at the new
jcfloridan.com

news classified *
obituaries new features


BIRTHDAY


First birthday
for Bowles
Reginald Cole Swilley
Bowles of Marianna cele-
brated his first birthday on
Dec. 23, 2010. He is the
son of Reginald B. Bowles
and Nicole Swilley-
Bowles of Marianna.
Grandparents are the
Rev. Crushall and Sheler
Swilley of Marianna;
James M. Bowles of
Marianna; and Freddie and
Patricia Bell of
Tallahassee. Great-grand-
mothers are Irene J.
Bowles of Marianna, and
Beatrice Mock of Havana.
A party was held Dec. 23
at Motherly Love Child
Development Center with
all of his classmates. Other
party guests included his
aunts, Monica Mobley,
Kim


Swilley, Florence Dixon-
Swilley, A'Dajah Swilley
and Melissa Durant; birth-
day cousin Erica Hunter;
special cousin,' Myrtle J.
Rhodes, favorite
cousin/teacher Vanessa
Baker; and his godfather,
William "Billy" Mitchell
Jr.


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Contest Rules
* Entry must be a Florida Whitetail Deer. Deadline bfor 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.

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Bevis Funeral Home
2710 N. Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32303
www.bevisfh.com

William
Hinson
Bevis, Sr.

William Hinson "Bill"
Bevis, Sr. of Tallahassee
passed away Friday, Dec.
31, 2010, in Tallahassee, at
the age of 90.
The service will be 11
a.m. EST Tuesday, Jan. 4, at
the Killearn United Meth-
odist Church, 2800 South
Shamrock in Tallahassee.
The family will receive
friends at the church, fol-
lowing the service. Burial
will follow at 3 p.m. CST at
the Bascom United Meth-
odist Church Cemetery in
Bascom.
Gifts in memory of Mr.
Bevis may be made to the
Southern Scholarship
Foundation, 322 Stadium
Drive, Tallahassee, FL
32304
www.southernscholarship.org
Mr. Bevis was born
March 20,1920, in Two Egg
to John Willis and Melissa
Mae Hinson Bevis.
He graduated from Ma-
rianna High School, where
he received All-State hon-
ors, when Florida named
only one All-State team for
all schools. He earned a
football scholarship from
the University of Tennes-
see, where he played for
Gen. Robert Neyland and
later Coach Bowden Wyatt.
He captained the team that
played in Tennessee's last
Rose Bowl appearance in
1945, and also played in the
1943 Sugar Bowl. A block-
ing back in Neyland's sin-


County
Continued From Page 1A
In 2011, improvements
are expected regarding
working space for county
employees and conven-
ience for residents.
Leading the list is the
completion of the new
Health Department build-
ing. It is being built off
Caverns Road just north of
Marianna. Presently, the
Health Department is
housed in a building, which
was constructed in the
1950s, and it has had very
few improvements over the
years.
The new building has
much more space, allowing
for a wide range of services
to be provided more effi-
ciently.
The Jackson County
Courthouse may also get a
new look in 2011.
Presently, plans are
underway for what is being
called the Courthouse
Renovation Project.
These plans call for a
new roof, increased securi-
ty, and work on the exterior
of the building. A Board
workshop is scheduled for
Jan. 18 to discuss this mat-
ter.
The county will be able
to relieve some space issues
in 2011. A building pur-
chased in 2010, the "Lewis
building," is a 5000 sq. foot
office structure located
across from the courthouse.
It will be put into use early
this year. Interior renova-
tions and roof work will
have to be completed first,
however. Work on the reno-
vation has already started
on the building,, which is
situated adjacent to the
county's administrative
offices on south Madison
Street in Marianna.
In addition to office
space, it's anticipated some


www.JCFLORIDAN.LO AL


OBITUARIES


gle wing offense, he was a
two-time winner of the Ja-
cob's Blocking Trophy. He
also served as Senior Class
President. He received his
business and accounting
degree from Tennessee
and became an assistant
football coach at the
school, and in 1984 was in-
ducted into the University
of Tennessee Football Hall
of Fame.
In 1953, he moved to
Fort Meade, to follow a
dream of becoming a citrus
grower. It was there that he
met and married Nancy
Ann Varn and started his
family. Mr. Bevis' career in-
volved both the public and
private sectors. His legacy
with the citrus industry still
continues with his family.
He also owned and operat-
ed the Fort Meade Motel,
Fort Meade Ford, and was
a partner in the funeral
home in Fort Meade. He
served as Mayor of Fort
Meade, and was named its
Outstanding Citizen in
1963.
An avid history buff, he
helped establish the Polk
County Historical Society.
In 1968, he was elected
to the Florida House of
Representatives and served
two terms. He also was
elected statewide and
served two terms as a Flori-
da Public Service Commis-
sioner, and retired from
public service after serving
on the Florida Crimes
Compensation Commis-
sion.
Through the years he
was active in many civic or-
ganizations and endeavors,
as well as being an active
member of the Killearn
United Methodist Church.
Survivors include his
brother, Russell R. Bevis of
Tallahassee; two sons, Wil-


liam H. "Buddy" Bevis and
his wife Mary Warren of
Tallahassee, and Hugh
Thomas Bevis and his wife
Sharon of Fort Meade; a
daughter, Irma Melissa
Bevis Camp and her hus-
band Richard of Tallahas-
see; and eight grandchil-
dren, William Hinson Bevis
III, Laura Sidney Bevis,
Elizabeth Rose Bevis, Amy
Ann Bevis, Thomas Hugh
Bevis, Nancy Margaret
Camp, Cole Engram Camp
and Robert Conley Camp.
He was preceded in
death by his parents; and
three sisters, Johnnie Mae
Bevis Dixon, Bobbie Bevis
Southerland and Pauline
Bevis Grant.
Bevis Funeral Home of
Tallahassee, 850-385-2193
or www.bevisfh.com, is
handling arrangements.
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059


Steve Allen
Hawes Sr.

Steve Allen Hawes Sr., 58,
of Marianna passed away
Wednesday, Dec. 29, 2 010,
at Southeast Alabama
Medical Center in Dothan,
Ala.
He was an evangelist,
ministering at many places
in the United States and in
the prison system. Steve
loved the outdoors and en-
joyed hunting, fishing and
woodworking. He was al-
ways willing to. help his fel-
low man, loved a practical
joke and will be sincerely
missed.
Survivors include his lov-
ing wife, Judy Hawes of
Marianna; mother, Ruby

with forums.
Jackson County
Community Development,
working with the Building
Department will also be
using a new software track-
ing system for development
orders and building permits
in the coming year.
The projected date for
the new software imple-
mentation is targeted for
June 2011. The new soft-
ware, known as Accela
Automation, will replace
two outdated systems cur-
rently used by the two
departments. The new sys-
tem will allow each depart-
ment to input information
into a database and allow
the two departments to
view each other's material.
This will significantly
reduce multi-steps and
paperwork.
The software is designed
so that, in the future, other
county employees and
departments can be added
to the system.
The database will be
hosted offsite by Accela
Automation, leaving 'the
County free from worry
about the potential of lost
paperwork or corrupted
databases.
Among many functions,
Accela Automation will
perform project plan man-
agement, project document
management, as well as
create activity logs and
reports from an array of
queries.
The Jackson County
Parks and Recycling
Department will also be
taking on some important
projects this year.
Work will be starting
soon on renovation of the
old Shangri La Officers
Club located next to Blue
Springs Park.
Jackson County wants to
thank the local Kiwanis and
Rotary clubs for helping to
jump-start this effort with


of the space will be used for
records storage. When this
happens, the county will be
able to completely move its
people and properties out
of the old jail building,
which is located diagonally
across from the south side
of the courthouse.
Also in 2011, Jackson
County's role in bringing
high speed Internet to the
rural areas will be more
fully developed.
Last year, The Florida
Rural Broadband Alliance
was formed. This alliance
was awarded a $24 million
federal grant to deploy in
Jackson and 13 other rural
Florida counties a cost-
effective middle-mile
broadband structure.
Expected to be a life-
changing project, this
broadband infrastructure is
expected to bring service to
areas not served or under-
served, to advance econom-
ic opportunity, provide
access to improve educa-
tion, health and safety serv-
ices. Presently, Lakey
serves as one of the vice-
chairs of the alliance.
Another important proj-
ect in 2011 will be under-
taken by the Jackson
County Community
Development Department.
In conjunction with the
county's outside consult-
ants, they will begin the
process of writing the
County's Unified Land
Development Code (LDC).
The Land Development
Code will be the County's
official land development
regulations in compliance
and consistent with the
Jackson County
Comprehensive Plan.
During the year, the
Community Development
staff and consultants will
hold meetings to allow the
exchange of information
and to provide the public
and the county departments


Laura McGlee of Marianna;
three sons, Steve Allen
Hawes, Jr. of Marianna,
Travis Hawes and wife
Geneiveve of Laughlin,
Nev., and Eric Hawes of
Goldenvallie, Ariz.; step-
children, S. David Morgan
and wife Jen of Frisco,
Texas, and Phillip Morgan
and wife Ashley of LaFay-
ette, La.; brother; Wallace
"Mike" Hawes and wife
Cathleen of Marianna;
nephew, Michael Hawes
and wife Dusty of West Vir-
ginia; grandnephew, Caleb;
adopted sister, Evelyn
Burgman and husband
Kenneth of Emory, Texas;
and grandchildren, Ainsley,
Kevin, Amelia, Steve, Ash-
ley, Annabelle and Audrey.
The service for Mr.
Hawes will be 5 p.m. Tues-
day, Jan. 4, at Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home, the
Rev. Wallace Hawes offi-
ciating. Visitation will be
from 3 p.m. until service
time.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in. charge of ar-
rangements.



James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com

Jerry Jerome
Robbins

Jerry Jerome Robbins, 68,
of Marianna died Saturday,
Jan. 1, 2011, in Marianna.
Arrangements will be an-
nounced later by James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel of Marianna.

donations.
When completed, the
public will have access to a
facility that can accommo-
date large groups in a beau-
tiful natural setting.
It's anticipated that it can
be opened for limited use in
2011.
Also underway is work
on the Chipola greenway
park on the Chipola River.
Already timber has been
thinned and the upcoming
year will see trails under
construction. The Parks and
Recycling department will
be making grant applica-
tions for new restrooms for
Cypress Park renovations
to include new restrooms,
picnic pavilions, new play-
ground equipment and
walking trails.
On April 2, a youth fish-
ing day has been scheduled
for Citizens lodge. It is also
anticipated the Thursday
Night concert series will
continue next summer.
Several other projects are
also anticipated for 2011.
The board will begin dis-
cussions at its next meeting
the possible replacement of
the Compass Lake in The
,Hills Municipal Services
Taxing Unit (MSTU) with a
Municipal Services Benefit
Unit (MSBU).
The library has acquired a
new vehicle, a retired ambu-
lance that will become a
"Fun Mobile." It will be used
at special events and will
stand in for the bookmobile.
It now sports new white paint
and will be put into service
shortly.
The jail will continue
providing an important and
successful supervision of
janitorial work crews for
the County.
Animal Control will be
working in a different facility
this year. Their address is
4973 Pelt Street, e-mail
address: jcanimalcontrol @
jacksoncountyfl.com.


Saucer
Continued From Page 1A


He needed something to do while visiting
family and decided to make another sculp-
ture for his portfolio and give his cousins a
gift.
Three-year-old Sarah is excited about her
new toy. She said it's going to be fun to play
in and she plans to fly to the moon.
Hosner got the original idea to make a fly-
ing saucer out of the satellite dish from a
friend in Orlando who saw a UFO made out
of two old satellite dishes.
Hosner always tries to make pieces of art
out of completely recycled materials and
knew his family's old satellite dish would be
perfect.
T "You've got to use your imagination or you
don't have one," Hosner said.
Hosner taught himself how to weld in ninth
grade and built three cars in high school. In
1984, he quit his job to become an artist. He
has another sculpture in Kissimmee.


J i m
Hosner
gets busy
as he
assembles
his UFO
sculpture.
- Mark
Skinner/
Floridan


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, January 2, 2011 7A


Year
Continued From Page 1A
The Federal Aviation
Administration provided
more than $300,000 in
grant funding, which
allowed Marianna to com-
pletely replace outdated
runway lighting at the
Marianna Municipal
Airport, according to
Dean.
Multiple agencies con-
tributed more than
$650,000 total towards the
development of Madison
Street Park. USDA Rural
Development provided
more than $250,000 in
grant funds; the Florida
Department of
Environmental Protection
provided more than
$130,000 in grant funds;
Marianna's Community
Redevelopment Agency
(CRA) contributed more
than $190,000; and the
Jackson County Tourist
Development Council
contributed $80,000
towards the park.
The park, located on
Madison Street in
Downtown Marianna, is
scheduled to be completed
this spring and will be the
new home of the Jackson
County Growers
Association and farmers'
market.
The Florida Department
of Environmental
Protection provided $4
million in loans and grants
through the State
Revolving Fund. More
than 60 percent of the
amount was in the form of
grant funds to assist with
the replacement of a por-
tion of Marianna's water
distribution system. In
conjunction with the water
line replacement,
Marianna is reconstruct-
ing the road where water
lines are replaced.
The city is in the midst
of a Downtown
Revitalization Project
through a Community
Development Block Grant
(CDBG). The city
received $700,000 in grant



Fundraiser
Continued From Page 1A

HELPS offered a summer
enrichment program at its
building on Old Cottondale
Road in Marianna this sum-
mer. The program contin-
ued into the school year
with after-school tutoring
each day.
In October, HELPS
received permission from
the City of Marianna Board
of Commissioners to
expand its tutoring program
to another Marianna neigh-
borhood at the McLane
Center.. HELPS founder,
Angela McFarland, said the
city couldn't help with
funding the program.
Now HELPS needs dona-
tions and volunteers to help
get the program at the
McLane Center up and run-
ning. The need for dona-
tions doesn't stop there
however.
HELPS is in need of
grant writers and more peo-
ple to donate time to the
program.
The Jackson County
Health Department and


funds from the
Department of
Community Affairs,
which the city matched
with about $95,000 to
make improvements to the
downtown area. Dean said
those improvements are
"much needed."
The funding is being
used to put electric, phone
and cable TV under-
ground. Also, there will be
sewer lining, sewer line
replacement and waterline
improvements in the area
around the Jackson
County Courthouse.
Dean said if any of
these projects have been
disruptive to businesses
and residents in Marianna,
the city apologizes.
However, he added, "these
projects along with future
improvements will
enhance our city and help
ensure existing and future
residents will enjoy living
and doing business in our
community."
The city is preparing for
a couple of large projects
for 2011, which are in the
final state of funding,
Dean said.
The first is a road proj-
ect. The city will be issu-
ing $5 million in bonds to
reconstruct a number of
streets in 'the city. It's
anticipated that construc-
tion will begin in late sum-
mer.
Another project is for
the sewer system. The city
will be lining a large num-
ber of sewer lines in
Marianna to eliminate
water infiltration into its
sewer collection system.
This project will be fund-
ed with a $3 million grant
and approximately $1 mil-
lion in loan funds provid-
ed. by the Florida
Department of
Environmental Protection.
Marianna also plans to
address the issue of park-
ing in the downtown area.
"As the community con-
tinues to grow and eveflts
are held in the. downtown
area, we continue to have
a need for additional park-
ing," Dean said.


Jackson County Sheriff's
Office donated a number of
computers to HELPS for
students to use during tutor-
ing. However, the comput-
ers have been wiped clean
and need basic programs to
make them more functional.
Bohles said it would be a
huge help if someone with
computer knowledge could
donate time to get the com-
puters better equipped for
students to use.
Bohles and McFarland
are confident about the con-
cert and other events sched-
uled for 2011. ,
McFarland said she is
excited to start 2011 with a
"bang" and is looking for-
ward to the second year of
HELPS summer enrich-
ment program.
HELPS will have a num-
ber of fundraisers next year
including a Black History
Month talent show and a
"swap shop" Saturday
where people bring unwant-
ed items to sell or trade for
new items.
For more information on
performing at the event, vol-
unteering or making a dona-
tion to HELPS, contact
Bohlnes at 760-265-7312.


Cubans on


Fla. Keys


offshore island


are detained


KEY WEST (AP) -
Authorities say about 20
Cubans found living on an
offshore island along the
Florida Keys have been
detained, and some were
receiving medical treat-
ment.
The Monroe County
Sheriff's office said in a
statement Saturday that
the Cubans might have
been on the island for sev-
eral days. Sheriff's
spokeswoman Becky
Herrin did not know their
legal status or how they
arrived on the island.


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commissioned called
police and medical units
to a boat ramp on Big
Coppitt Key, about 10
miles northeast of Key
West, at about 4 p.m.
Saturday.
The sheriff's office said
eight of the Cubans were
taken to Lower Keys
Medical Center on Stock
Island for treatment of
minor ailments. U.S.
Customs and Border
Protection took custody of
the Cubans.


Read our top stories, classified,
and obits online!
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM







STATE www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Woman among world's


oldest dies at 112 in Fla.


BY JENNIFER KAY
ASSOCIAImD PRESS
MIAMI Onie Ponder,
Florida's oldest resident and
one of the oldest people in
the world, has died, her son
said Saturday. She was 112.
Ponder died Friday morn-
ing at an Ocala hospice after
a brief bout with pneumonia,
said Carswell Ponder, 74, of
Ocala.
According to the Los
Angeles-based Gerontology
Research Group, Onie
Ponder had been the oldest
person in Florida and one of
the 25 oldest people in the
world. She was one of 1,000
subjects in the New England
Study of Centenarians, con-
ducted since 1994 by Boston
University's College of
Medicine.
"The good Lord had
something to do with it. He
treats me pretty well,"
Ponder told the Ocala Star-
Banner at her birthday party
in September.
"I never thought of age,


healthy all her


even when
I was in
my 60s
and 70s,"
she told
the. news-
paper.
Ponder
had stayed
active and
life, her son


said.
She would tell stories
about her childhood in
Ocala, when every family on
her street put up fences in
their yards to keep children
out of the cows' way, he said.
"They used to have cattle
drives down the center of
town. There were dirt roads,
and everybody walked most
everywhere," Carswell
Ponder said. "She attributed
a lot of her longevity to that,
all that walking."
She could talk about the
sinking of the Titanic and the
Hindenberg disaster and
about listening to President
Woodrow Wilson address
the 1916 graduating class at


West Point. She recalled vot-
ing in 1920 when women
were first allowed to cast
ballots and seeing the first
automobile drive through
Ocala, he said.
"All the things through
history in the last century,
she remembered," her son
said. "Her mind was so
sharp, she could go way
back to her early childhood.
She took it all in."
Ponder was born Sept. 3,
1898, in Ocala. She lived
most of her life in her home-
town, though she attended
high school in North
Carolina and spent a short
time working as a bookkeep-
er in Boston.
She married bookkeeper
Lester William Ponder in
1928 in Ocala. He died in
1958, and Ponder long out-
lived her seven siblings, her
son said.
The homemaker always
maintained a positive out-
look and a curiosity about
the world, Carswell Ponder
said.


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Universal Orlando

ride evacuated

after fire starts


ORLANDO (AP) An
island ride at Universal
Orlando amusement park
had to be evacuated after a
fire broke out.
Park spokesman Tom
Schroder says an employee
noticed smoke around 5 p.m.
Saturday at Dudley Do-
Right's Ripsaw Falls, a log
float ride at Universal's
Islands of Adventure.
Schroder. says staff shut


down the ride and evacuated
visitors from the surrounding
area.
The fire has been extin-
guished. The ride remains
shut down while the blaze is
under investigation.
Schroder says the Orlando
fire department was assisting
a small number of visitors
who said they had inhaled
smoke, but no major injuries
were reported.


Florida father

charged in 6-year-

old's stabbing


TAMPA (AP) A
Tampa father is being held
without bond on an
attempted murder charge
after allegedly stabbing his
6-year-old son more than
20 times.
The Hillsborough
County Sheriff's Office
says 23-year-old Xavier
Thomas had been watching
New Year's Eve fireworks
with relatives late Friday.
When the fireworks were
over, Thomas took his son,
also named Xavier, to a
play area in the apartment
complex.
About a half hour later,
Thomas returned without
the boy but fled on foot
when his relatives asked
about his son.
The family called author-
ities. Deputies say the
blood-covered child
appeared from the play area
as they arrived.
The sheriff's office says
none of the child's wounds
were life-threatening.
His grandmother told
WFLA-TV that he had


been treated for a mental
illness as recently as six
weeks ago.








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"-


8A Sunday, January 2, 2011 Jackson County Floridan











a




Z


SECTION B

Classifieds ....5-7B
Entertainment ... 4B
TV Grids.........38


Inside
Chipola men edge Beef O'Brady
All-Stars 94-92





-2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER







SPORTS


\SUNDAY







SUNDAY


Chipley tops Cottondale


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Chipley Tigers kept
their perfect season alive
Thursday night with a 60-34
win over the Cottondale
Hornets in the final game of
the Holiday Express
Shootout at Chipley High
School.
The Tigers got 19 points
from AJ Roulhac to
improve to 14-0 onthe sea-
son.
The Hornets, who were


led by Darien Pollock's nine
points, fell to 7-6 on the sea-
son.
Chipley won all three of
its games at the Classic, tak-
ing victories over West
Florida Tech and Holmes
County on Tuesday and
Wednesday.
Cottondale dropped two
of three, falling to Marianna
46-43 on Tuesday, and com-
ing back to earn a 47-34 win
over Mosley on Wednesday.
Hornets coach Chris
Obert said it was a monu-


mental task to take on the
likes of Marianna and
Chipley over the course of
three days, but he was
happy with how his team
responded.
"It's kind of tough to play
two big rivals in a
Christmas Classic," the
coach said. "But I thought
we made the most of it. I'm
proud of the kids. They
played real hard all three
days, and that's what you
look for."
Chipley has been domi-


Cottondale's
Darien Pollock
breaks past a
Chipley
defender
Thursday.-
Mark Skinner
/Floridan


nant for much of the season
thus far, winning by 32 over
Cottondale's district rivals
Holmes County on
Wednesday.
But the Hornets kept con-
tact early on, trailing by just
12 at 27-15 at the half.
But the Tigers were able
to use their patented defen-
sive pressure and some
timely outside shooting to
pull away in the second
half.

See CHIPLEY, Page 2B >


Pirates


busy


after


lay-off

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Sneads Pirates will
return to action on Monday
night when they play host to
the Marianna Bulldogs at 7
p.m.
While the Bulldogs are
coming off of a busy, three-
game week in Chipley at
the Holiday Express
Shootout, the Pirates will be
playing their first game
since Dec. 17 when they
dropped their third straight
game to the Blountstown
Tigers.
However, Sneads coach
Kelvin Johnson said he's
not that concerned about his
team being rusty coming
back from the lay-off right
back into a rivalry game on
Monday.
"We didn't play in any
Christmas tournaments last
year, and it didn't affect us
at all," the coach said. "In
the past, I've played in
some and then I haven't, but
I really haven't seen the
extra benefits of playing in
a Christmas tournament
compared to not playing in
one. I don't think you forget
how to play basketball."
The Pirates waste little
time jumping right back
into the meat of their sched-
ule, playing two district
games this week after
Monday's game.
Sneads (4-5) next will
travel to Vernon on Tuesday
before returning home
Friday for another league
contest against South
Walton.
"We've got some tough
teams coming up in the sec-
ond half," Johnson said.
"We've got Marianna and
Malone twice, and they're
both real good teams. We've
got to go through everybody
in district again. There's not
an easy team on the sched-
ule. Every game, you have
to play well to get a win."
The Pirates have shown
flashes of excellence during
the season, but a lack of
depth has hurt Sneads at
times, particularly late in
games.
But Sneads has thus far
shown it can play with any-
body in the eight-team
District 2-2A.
"We've been in every
game we've played in but
one," Johnson said. "We
could've easily won some
of the games we lost, and
could've easily lost some of
the games that we've won. I
think we can compete with
anybody. We've just got to
play well, and have some
things go our way."
Sneads is 4-3 in district
play, but has dropped three
of its last four league
See SNEADS, Page 2B >


Perfect three-for-three


Marianna's Kruize Pinkins works his way down court against the Dolphins.-Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Bulldogs sweep through week
at Holiday express shootout


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs
made it three wins in three
tries at the Holday Express
Shootout on Thursday
night at Chipley High
School, taking a 74-67 vic-
tory over the Mosley
Dolphins.
Tre Jackson scored 30
points to lead the Bulldogs,
while Kruize Pinkins
added 25 points and 11
rebounds.
Marianna also took wins
over Cottondale and West
Florida Tech on Tuesday
and Thursday to move to 9-
4 on the season.
"I think we played better
(Thursday night) than we
did in the first two games,"
Bulldogs coach Travis
Blanton said. "The first
two games, I felt like we
took a step back. I think we
took a step forward against
Mosley. We still had too
many turnovers, and we
didn't put them away when
we had the chance, but
we're working on fixing
that."
The Bulldogs trailed 21-
19 after one quarter, but
they responded with a big
second quarter to go up 41-
36 at halftime.
Marianna led 57-52
going into the third period,
and held on from there,
thanks largely to the offen-


sive efforts of Jackson.
"Tre put the team on his
back. I think he realized he
had to have a good per-
formance for us to win, and
he did that," Blanton said
of the senior guard. "The
great thing is he did it
while making only one 3-
pointer. The rest were on
drives to the basket or free
throws."
The Bulldogs did well as
a team from the charity
stripe, making 19 of 28 free
throws on the night.
Marianna also got solid
efforts from Javonte
Speights and Chris Bowers
in relief of starting point
guard Skyler Gause, who
hurt an ankle in the first
half.
Blanton said that Gause
was questionable for
Monday's road game
against Sneads.
While none of the wins
in the Classic were as aes-
thetically pleasing as
Blanton may have pre-
ferred, the coach said he
was positive about his
team's performance.
"Three ugly wins are
always better than three
pretty losses," he said.
"The good thing is I think
we're back in the mindset
of playing basketball and
getting ready for February.
We've just got some areas
that we've got to improve
on."


Malone gets eager for crucial district run


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR,
After two weeks of bat-
tling the big boys, the
Malone Tigers- will return
to their own classification
this week with three key
district games.
Malone (10-3) played
the likes of Houston
County, Ala., Georgia
powers Early County and
Cairo, and Dale County,
Ala., over the holidays,
winning two of the four.
The Tigers earlier in the
season took wins over big-
ger schools Bainbridge,
Ga., and Marianna, but the
load will get a bit lighter in
the next week, as the
stakes become greater.
In their first foray
through league play, the
Tigers went 6-0, with a
Dec. 11 road win over
FAMU the only true test.
Malone will have a
chance to make it 10-0
with its next four games,
starting with a road battle
against Aucilla on
Tuesday, and followed by
home games against John
Paul and Altha on
Thursday and Friday, and
FAMU on Jan. 10.
Tigers coach Steven
Welch said he scheduled
the bigger programs to try


Bob Kornegay remembers 'A
man born out of season'





-2B


to help prepare his team
for the season's home
stretch, which is beginning
now.
"Probably the toughest
part of the schedule has
just passed, so we're hop-
ing that it has toughened us
up some," the coach said.
"We've shown some weak-
nesses that we can fix, but
the biggest thing that it has
done is shown us how hard
we have to play to beat
those top teams. When we
play well, we've seen that
we can beat those teams.
But it requires our best
effort."
The Tigers have wins
over Bainbridge,
Marianna, Houston
County, and Early County,
making the return to lA a
welcome sight.
"We should have plenty
of confidence," Welch said.
"There shouldn't be any-
one we play and be intimi-
dated by. At the same time,
I hope we don't come in
with the wrong attitude
and overlook people. But
with who we've got to play
the rest of the way in the
district and the region, the
teams we've played should
have us prepared for that."
The Tigers routed both
Aucilla and John Paul in
their first match-ups, while


Altha hung tough for a
while before falling by 14
points.
FAMU actually led
Malone going into the
fourth quarter in their Dec.
11 meeting in Tallahassee
before the Tigers rallied in
the final period for the win.
But the schedule lines up
for the Tigers to make a
run at an undefeated dis-
trict season.
"We just want that No. 1
seed in the district tourna-
ment,"' Welch said. "That's
always one of the goals at
the beginning of the sea-
son. If we win these four
games, that gets us to it. It
would be a big accom-
plishment to go undefeat-
ed in district, but I don't
know if that's good or bad
after last year."
Malone finished the reg-
ular season undefeated in
district play last season,
but got knocked off by
FAMU in the district title
game.
That's why Welch said
he didn't want to make too
big of a deal out of going
undefeated.
"It's hard to just keep
beating somebody who is
as good as you," he said.
"I hope we'll just take it
one game at a time and get
better."


Malone's Marcus Leonard soars skyward as he goes for
a shot against Munroe.- Mark Skinner/Floridan


CHIPOLA FORD
JACKSON COUNTY'S -
NEW & USED TRUCK CENTER

o f II Rick Bames Ryan McLaulin Ronnie Coley
a o'0 fi 1 Sales Mmnagefr Sales Team Sales Team









2B Sunday, January 2, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


Indians notch narrow


victory over All-Stars


BY DUSTINKENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDnIOR

The No. 7 Chipola Indians
out-lasted the Beef O'Brady's
All-Stars 94-92 in overtime on
Thursday night at the Gulf
Coast Holiday Classic in
Panama City.
Chipola (13-2) overcame a
23-point halftime deficit, and a
20-point margin with 12 min-
utes left in regulation:
Sam Grooms led the
Indians' comeback, scoring 17
of his 22 points in the second
half.
"Sam sort of took the game
over," Chipola coach Jake
Headrick said.
It was an unexpected tussle
for the Indians, who didn't
know what to expect after their
scheduled games against New
Horizons Prep and Aiken Tech
were cancelled at the last
minute due to inclement
weather that prevented New
Horizons from making the trip.
With Beef O'Brady's being
a travel squad, Headrick said
that he and his players had no
idea they would be in for such
a difficult game.
"I probably had the same
feeling as our guys when I


heard we were playing the
Beef O'Brady's All-Stars," he
said. "You walk out there and
think it's going to be pretty
easy. But then you see that
they've got 11 guys who
played college basketball, and
a lot of guys who have played
in the Panhandle Conference,
we said this isn't going to be
that easy, especially with us
only having seven guys."
Injuries, a suspension, a
death in the family, and weath-
er took four different Chipola
players out of the equation,
including four starters.
Grooms' 22 points led the
remaining Indians, with Geron
Johnson and Elijah Pittman
adding 19 each, and Rashad
Perkins putting in 16 points
and 13 rebounds.
It was Perkins who made the
game-winning shot in over-
time with 30 seconds remain-
ing to put the Indians ahead for
good.
Former Chipola and Troy
guard Michael Vogler, who led
Beef O'Brady's with 26
points, hit the tying jump shot
with six seconds left in regula-
tion to send the game to over-
time. The All-Stars also had
former Indian Desmond


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Baxter, and former Chipley
star and Okaloosa-Walton
player Marcus Yeager.
The veteran squad made 11
3-pointers in the first half to
take a 54-31 lead into halftime.
"At halftime, our guys said,
'this is for real. These guys are
good,'" Headrick said. "They
knew they would have to fight
and find a way to win. We just
came out in the second half
and picked up our defense.
They stopped making some of
the shots they were making,
and our effort just got a lot bet-
ter."
Headrick, whose team will
play Covenant Christian
Academy in Atlanta on
Monday to make up for the
game lost due to the cancella-
tion, said he was actually
pleased with how things turned
out in retrospect
"As crazy as it would've
sounded going into it, I felt like
we got as much out of playing
those guys as we would have a
regular JUCO team," he said.
"I had no idea they would have
some of those guys that they
did."
The Indians will open
Panhandle Conference play on
Saturday.


Florida State quarterback El Manuel (3) scrambles during the third quarter of
the Chick-fil-A Bowl on Friday in Atlanta. Florida State won 26-17. -AP Photo


Manuel, Seminoles crowned


Chick-Fil-A bowl champions


BOWLING RESULTS


Monday Night Hi Rollers
Team Standings
12/27/2010

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


922
High Team Series Crash & Burn: 263
High Game Female Linda Mathis: 1C
High Game Male Jack Townsell: 277
High Series Female Linda Mathis: 5i
High Series Male Jack Townsell: 718

Tuesday Morning Coffee League
Team Standings
12/28/2010


1) Jeff's New Crew
2) Kindel Awards
3) Gazebo
4) Misfits


W-L
41-23
40.5-23.5
39-25.
34-30
34-30
32-32
30-34
26-38
22.5-41.5
21-43


5) Family Dentistry
6) Champion Tile
7) James & Sikes
8) Pacers
9) Marianna Animal Hospital
10) Jim's Buffet & Grill


39.5-40.5
39-37
37-39
35-41
31-45
28-48


High Game Female Cheryl Gaffaney: 191
High Game Male- Brian Ouzts: 205
High Series Female Cheryl Gaffaney: 498
High Series Male Lynn P: 580
High Team Game Family Dentistry: 911
High Team Series Family Dentistry: 2641

Chipola Men's League
Team Standings
12/30/2010


1) Sure Shot
08 2) #7
3 3) 4 The Birds
4) Marianna Truss
5) Team #8
6) Team #9
7) Torbett's Lawn Care
W-L 8) Redwood Bay Lumber


47-29
42-34
42.5-33.5
42-34


High Team Game: 4 Birds & #7: 986
High Team Series: 4 Birds: 2775
,High Men's Game: Aaron Walker: 247
High Men's Series: Jack Townsell: 718


W-L
44-28
42-30
41-31
39-33
34-38
33-39
29-43
26-46


BY CHARLES ODUM
AP SPORTS WRITER

ATLANTA EJ
Manuel's days as a
Florida State backup
appear to be over.
Manuel threw a fourth-
quarter touchdown pass
to stop a South Carolina
rally and lead the
.Seminoles to a 26-17 vic-
tory over the turnover-
plagued Gamecocks in
the Chick-fil-A Bowl on
Friday night.
Manuel took over
after senior quarterback
Christian Ponder left
early in the second
quarter with a concus-
sion. The sophomore
looks ready to assume
the starting role next
season.
"I hate it for
Christian," Florida State
coach Jimbo Fisher
said. "He got dinged on
the back of his head. He
came off and he was
kind of out of it a little
bit. I hate that because
of what he means to us
but EJ, oh boy, I'm glad
he's on our team. EJ is
special."


Manuel completed 11
of 15 passes for 84
yards and a touchdown
and had seven carries
for 46 yards. He was 7-
for-7 passing on the
fourth-quarter touch-
down drive.
"EJ stepped up pretty
well, said Chris
Thompson, who ran for
147 yards and a touch-
down. "He came in and
talked like something I
never heard EJ talk
before. He just had a
bunch of intensity. You
could tell he had a pas-
sion for it. He wanted to
get in the end zone real
bad. We just knew we
had to do what we need-
ed to do for EJ to make
a play for us."
Manuel has a knack
for postseason success.
He was the MVP of the
Seminoles' Gator Bowl
win over West Virginia
to end the 2009 season.
Dustin Hopkins
kicked four field goals
for the No. 23
Seminoles (10-4), who
reached 10 victories for
the first time since
2003. Hopkins tied his
own school record for a


bowl, and the four field
goals also matched the
Chick-fil-A Bowl
record.
No. 19 South
Carolina (9-5), which
was seeking its first 10-
win season since 1984,
lost star running back
Marcus Lattimore when
he was hit hard on the
Gamecocks' first drive.
Coach Steve Spurrier's
team also committed
five turnovers.
"We had (414) yards,"
Spurrier said. "It wasn't
a terrible offensive per-
formance. It was just
the turnovers that hurt
us."
Stephen Garcia, who
threw 11 interceptions
in 13 games leading up
to the bowl, was picked
off by Michael Harris,
Kendall Smith and
Xavier Rhodes 'in the
Gamecocks' turnover-
filled first half.
Including Lattimore's
lost fumble on South
Carolina's opening
drive, the Gamecocks
had turnovers on each
of their first three pos-
sessions and four in the
first half.


A man who was born out of season


He was an old man who
lived in a shack atop a low
bluff on the western bank of
the Chattahoochee River. He
was a wild-haired, unkempt,
hard-drinking man. His griz-
zled beard grew bushy and
rampant. His clothes, and
more often than not himself,
were dirty and torn. He
viewed the world through
steel-blue eyes that were
kind and gentle when he
was sober. When he was
drunk, they blazed.
He could be frightening,
.especially when the liquor
had him. During a' binge, if
someone had said he killed
and ate children it would
have been accepted without
question. But no one ever
did. Thus, I did not believe
it.
I was drawn to this
strange being. As a teen,
whenever I journeyed to the
river to fish or just aimlessly
ramble I was' always disap-
pointed when he made no
appearance. When he did, I
was tolerated. I'll not pre-
tend he bore affection. I
think, though, he grudgingly
respected the fact that I did
not fear him or flee from his
gruff voice and sinister
countenance.
I also knew my limits,
exactly how deep to probe,
precisely how far I could
delve inside him to appease
my curiosity. He would
brook no mention of


Chipley
Continued From Page 1B

"We tried to slow them
down, to take away their
rhythm, and take the crowd
out of it, and I think we did
a pretty good job of that for
a half," Obert said. "In the
second half, they had some
shots start falling, and the
lead got bigger.
"We played pretty hard,
we just missed too many
opportunities to stay in
there with them. We missed


-d~


Montgomery, Ala.,
Christmas, politics, religion,
or a little boy named Jim.
Instead I picked his brain
with queries about hunting
and fishing, woods and river
lore and living off the land.
Sometimes my questions
were answered. Sometimes
they weren't. I treasured
the days he chose to open
up and share his wisdom.
And, indeed, wisdom he
had. He was the finest out-
doorsmari I ever knew. He
could skin a catfish in 30
seconds flat. He feasted
regularly on venison in an
era when there were "no"
deer in our part of the
country. He knew intimate-
ly the ridges and river bot-
toms where the big gob-
blers roosted and strutted.
He knew the woodland
flora in every detail, those
plants that could be eaten
and those to be avoided. He


a few lay-ups, and had a
few too many turnovers that
led to some fast-break
buckets for them.
Hopefully, we can elimi-
nate some of those
turnovers and finish some
easy ones before we play
them again."
That rematch will be on
Tuesday in Cottondale at
7:30 p.m.
The Hornets will also
have a key district contest
on Friday at home against
Graceville before traveling
to Port St. Joe on Saturday
to face the Sharks.


was never lost in the
swamp, needing no trail to
follow. Once, as I followed
him through the woods, he
disappeared. I wandered
and searched for 20 min-
utes before hearing a voice
from above.
"You ever give any
thought to looking' up," he
growled from a perch ten
feet off the ground in a big
live oak. "You kinda dumb,
ain't you, boy?"
He fished the river in an
old wooden Johnboat, run-
ning trotlines and set-hooks
night and day. His banged-
up tiller-steered outboard
belched blue smoke and
sounded like the boiler of a
steamboat about to
explode. He caught catfish
by the hundreds, loudly
cursing the bigger ones that
sometimes tangled his lines
or made off with ope or two
of his well-placed "sets."
At night he navigated the
Hooch by "feel," never car-
rying a flashlight or
lantern. The moon was the
only light he ever needed
and he somehow instinc-
tively knew the location of
every snag and shallow
sandbar.
"Man don't need what he
don't need," he said.
I've come to know that's
very true.
I remember the last time
I saw him. He was sitting
barefoot in the doorway of


Sneads
Continued From Page 1B

games.
However, Johnson said
his team is still in good
shape to make a run in an
increasingly balanced dis-
trict.
"We're still in range. If


that old shack cutting up
baitfish with the long-blad-
ed homemade knife he
always carried, the same
one he'd no doubt later use
to slice the hoop cheese
and 'bologna that would
serve as his on-the-river
evening meal. He paused to
cut two pieces from an evil-
looking twist of porch-
cured chewing tobacco,
offering the second to me
before I left for home. I
was light-headed when I
got back to my car. I enter-
tained romanticized
thoughts about some folks
having the misfortune of
being born "out of season"
and imagined him in other
places, other times. I found
myself wishing him back to
the 1840s. He'd have made
a helluva mountain man.
Just swap those trotlines
for a passel of beaver traps.
A few weeks later I was
told somebody found him
dead. He was leaned back
against a big hickory down
in a swampy bottom where
the big gobblers roost and
strut. They -said it looked
like he just sat down and
went to sleep. I can't recall
having any particular reac-
tion when they gave me the
news.
I think of the old man
now from time to time.
Praise be. Death comes
to some of us exactly as it
should.


we have a good term here,
we can be at the top, or we
can be near the bottom
with a bad one. I would say
the district is about as
evenly matched as you can
get one through five, even
more than it was last year.
I really don't know who
the best team in the district
is. You could lose sleep
trying to figure it out."


IDAN)CiO


Florida's Meyer


exits with win


BY FRED GOODALL
AP SPORTS WRITER

TAMPA Joe Paterno
and Urban Meyer met at
midfield for a postgame
handshake and hug, the
84-year-old Penn State
coach looking forward to
next season, the. 46-year-
old Florida coach heading
toward some time away
from the game.
Meyer closed out a high-
ly successful six-year run
that included a pair of
national championships by
leading the Gators back
from a second-half deficit
to beat JoePa's Nittany
Lions 37-24 in the
Outback Bowl on
Saturday.
"I'm at full peace
because I saw a bunch of
smiles in that locker
room," said Meyer, who
announced his resignation
last month. "Locker rooms
really aren't very much fun
when there's ... a pain in
your stomach and your
chest and everything else.
There was a lot of fun in
there. A lot of fun."
Omarius Hines and
Mike Gillislee ran for
touchdowns, Chas Henry
kicked three second-half
field goals, and Ahmad
Black sealed the win with
an 80-yard interception
return TD to help Florida
(8-5) send Meyer out with
a smile of his own.
Meyer said he was step-
ping away from coaching
because of health concerns
and to spend more titne
with his family. As for
Paterno, he and his wife
and Penn State officials -
spent the week leading up
to the game repeatedly
shooting down rumors that
the Outback Bowl could
be his last.
"He said, 'I love you
kid,'" Meyer said about his
quick postgame meeting
on the field with Paterno.


"He's the only one who
calls me kid. And I love
him too."
All week long, Meyer
paid tribute to Patemo, the
all-time bowl wins leader
with 24. He continued to
talk about admiration for
the Hall of Famer during
his postgame news confer-
ence.
"He will go down as the
greatest football coach in
the history of the game.
Every young coach, in my
opinion, can take a lesson
from him," Meyer said.
"If I ever start a coach-
ing school, I'm going to
make everybody do a book
report on Joe Patemo, and
say that's the way you
should act in coaching
because that's college foot-
ball. ... You just don't want
to lose that man or lose
what college football is.
That was college football
out there today."
Patemo expects to be
back for a 46th season
with Penn State (7-6). At
one point, he called the
speculation about his
future including reports
that he might be in poor
health and had been hospi-
talized "ridiculous." He
reiterated Friday that he
has no plans to retire.
Paterno hoped the
Nittany Lions' record 37th
bowl trip under him would
set a nice tone for next
season. The six losses are
the most Penn State's had
since going 4-7 in 2004,
and the legendary coach is
confident the team is
headed in the right direc-
tion.
"As I told them, keep
their heads up. ... Go home
and take it easy for a cou-
ple weeks, and then we'll
start thinking about all
we'll get done in spring
football," Paterno said.
"We're obviously way
ahead of where we were at
this stage a year ago."


High Team Game Adam's Funeral Home:


I~---------' '









ENTERTAINMENT


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, January 2, 2011 3B


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON JANUARY 2,2011
6:00.6:60 :3 :00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:00l1:12:0012.30 1:001:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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23 TNT Law & Order Law & Order 'The Recruir'** i (2003, Suspense) Al Paclno. sa -he Last Castle"** A (2001, Suspense) Robed Redford. B -Righteous Kill"** (2008, Crime Drama) "Saving Private Ryan"* (1998, War) Tomni Hanks,
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39 HIST History's Mysteries hNostradamus Effect Nostradamus Effect Nostradamus Effect Nostradamus Effect Modern Marvels 0E The Next Nostradamus 01 Nostradamus: 2012 Predictions of cataclysm. The Doomsday Clock Ax Men "Alaska"
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45 CNN Newsroom Gupta CNN Sunday Morning |Satof the Unionn Fareed Zakarla GPS Reliable Sources State of the Union Fareed Zakrla PS Newsroom Your Money Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom
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47 SPIKE Paid Prog. paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Cobra* (1986, Crime Drama) Reni Santoni Xtreme Horse. Trucks MuscieCar CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene
49 HGTV" Income Kitchen Bathtasticl Sweat... Holmes on Homes Disaster House Yard Income House Hunters My First Place Estate Sellng Buck Get It Sold House Hunters Dream Home 2011 To Sell ToSell
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SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT JANUARY 2, 2011
16:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:00111:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:0015:30
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8 0 Funniest Home Videos Extreme Makeover Desp.-Wives Brothers & Sisters (N) News Law Call Criminal Minds 0 Brothers & Sisters NUMB3RS"The Mole" Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) B Morning News 13 This Morning
10 Football The OT Simpsons Cleveland Family Guy House Scrubs The Closer Friends Friends America Now 0 Chris Music Mix Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Outdoor
11 0 T.A.M.I. Show Nature Bald eagle. Celtic Woman: The Greatest Journey RE Saint-Gaudens: Nature Bald eagle. Masterpiece Classic "My Boy Jack"' Great Performances (In Stereo) 0a Tavis Smiley Reports Place Between
7 SHOW (5:00)Transporter3" The Hurt Locker'***, (2008, War)'R Californ. Calfom. "QuantumofrSotace'**h (2008)'PG-13' "SoulMen'** (2008) R' "Elegy"*** (2008) Pen6fopeCruz. 'R' IHardbalflts (2001) Keanu Reeves. Honeydrp
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22 MAX "Starsky& Hutch "Greenberg"*** (2010) Ben Stiller.'R' ndepleodniceDay'*** (1996) Will Smith.'PG-13' Lingerie Lingerie "Super Troopers'** (201)R' 'SugarHilr**t (1993, Drama) Wesley Snipes. R' "Cross My Hearf'** (1987)
23 TNT "Saving Private Ryan" "Shootel"* (2007, Suspense) Mark Wahlberg. .Shoot Yer*k (2007, Suspense) Mark Wahlberg. t0 'The Last Castle"'** (2001, Suspense) s "Thd Recruit* tX (2003, Suspense) Al Pacmino. B Angel (In Stereo)
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99 SPEED Classic Classic Hollywood Car Chases Hollywood Car Chases Hollywood Car Chases Hollywood Car Chases Classic Classic classic Classic Classic Classic Car Crazy Car Crazy Car Cray Car Crazy Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.


MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON JANUARY 3, 2011
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 0 The Early Show (N) (in Stereo) 0E Griffith Family Fd Let's Make a Deal (N) rThe Price Is Right (N) News* Young & Restless Bold The Talk (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show (N) Oprah Winfrey News News News News
3 iWTVY This Morning The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 30 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) cut Oprah Winfrey INews News
58 NewsChannel 7 Today Today Figure skater Joannie Rochette performs.(N) (In Stereo) Days of our Lives (N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (N) C] The Doctors 00 Ellen DeGeneres Millionaire [Jeopardyl News NBC News
8 (E News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) M0 Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show (N) All My Children tW One Life to Live 001 General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey [News 1ABC News
10 Auto Tech Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Animal Funniest Home Videos Chris Smarter Smarter Judge B. Housewives/OC Trn-Vita Paid Prog. Judge Mathisa S Justice Justice Nate Berkus The People's Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy
11 ID Arthur Martha Curious Cat in the Super Dinosaur Sesame Street (N) Sid Word Between Barney Arthur Clifford Martha Sid Electric Cyberchas Wild Kratt rdGirl Ca n the Curious Dinosaur NewsHour
7 SHOW (5:35) 'Honeydnpper"(2007) 'Camilla"**w (1994)'PG-13' 'Disappearances'**X (2006)'PG-13' '"Do&I lDon't"(2007)'R' l 'Nobel Son"(2007) Alan Rickman. R' Wod'sGreatest Dad"(2009) 'R 'Home oltheGiants(2007, Drama) 'PG-13'
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16TBS Saved/ Saved/ Saved Sved/ Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Prince Prince Prince Payne Payne Browns There There Jim RaymoJim Jim The Office Friends Friends Raymond Raymond King King
17 HBO "HollywoodEnding" e Betrayed"'(2008) 'NR' "The Mistress of Spices"** (2005) 'PG-13' 'l Could Never Be Your Woman' Hotel for Dogs"'** (2009) Emma Roberts. 'Ghosts of Mississippi'** (1996)'PG-13' 'Spy"** (2002) EddieMurphy.'PG-13'
18 ESPN2 (5:00) Mike and Mike In the Morning (Live) ESPN First Take (In Stereo Live) 00 ESPN First Take (In Stereo) 0 Best of 1st and 10 Lines Van Pelt SportsNation (Live) College Footbill Live Nation Pardon
19 ESPN SportsCtr SportsCenter 00 SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) College Football Live NFL PrimeTime (Live) Around Pardon |SportsCenter (Live)
20 CSS Mayhem in the A.M. Big East Beach Outdoors Hook Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. T Be Announced Be Announced o Be Announced SportsNite (In Stereo)
21 DISN Timmy Manny Mickey Mickey Mickey Manny Agent Oso Agent Oso Manny Mickey Mickey Jungle Chugging Movers Fish LFIsh F Fish Deck Deck eck Deck Wizards Fi
22 MAX "FerGully: Last 'Greenberg'*** (2010) Ben Stiller.'R' 'Ocean's Eleven'*** (2001)'PG-13'E "Planet of the Apes"* (2001) 'PG-13' 'The Peacemaker"** (1997, Action)'R' 'Observe and Reportf (2009) R' 'HarryPotter-Pnce"
23 TNT Angel (In Stereo) Charmed (In Stereo) Charmed (In Stereo) Supernatural "Faith" Supernatural 00 Las Vegas "Heroes" Las Vegas (In Stereo) The Closer 07 Cold Case (In Stereo) Law & Order -Pro Se- Law & Order The Closer 3
24 DISC Paid Prg. J. Robison J.Meyer Faces A Haunting (In Stereo) Haunting-Conn. Haunting-Conn. Great Biker Build-Off American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper tMythBusters co I MythBusters Le
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26 USA Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI L w Order: ClI NCIS "See No Evil
28 FAM Boy World Boy World. Sabrina Sabrina What Like 700 Club The 700 Club 00 Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars
29 IFE The Balancing Act (N) Will/Grace Will/Grace FrasIer Frasier Chris Chris Chris How I Met Wife Swap (In Stereo) Desp.-Wives Grey's Anatomy 1t Grey's Anatomy E0 Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Chris Chris
30 A&E The Sopranos NB The Sopranos 00 CSI: Miami (In Stereo) Criminal Minds EB Dog Dog The First 48 0 The First 48 00 The Sopranos 9C CSI: Miami (In Stereo) Criminal Minds 0[ Dog Dog The First 48 E
32 SYFY Faces Paid Prog. Twilight Z. V "Liberation Day" V "Dreadnaught" V "Breakout" 00 V 'The Deception" V 'The Sanction" IV Visitor's Choice" V'"*** (1983, Science Fiction) Marc Singer. Deceptive aliens from a dying planet arrive on Earth. 00
33 AMC Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Faces Stooges Stooges The Kingdom'"** (2007, Action) Jamle Foxx, 'R' "Crouching Tger, Hidden Dragon"'*** (2000)B' 'Unbreakable'*- (2000) Bruce Willis. 'PG-13' The Terminator"(1984) 'R'U 0
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35.BET (5:00) BET Inspiration The Mo'Nique Show Bernie Bernie Bernie Bernie JameF. Jamle F. Chris Chris There's a Stranger in My House et heGame The Game TheGame TheGame Chris Chris 106 & Park: Top 10
36TOON Bakugan Beyblade Pokemon Wheels Lazlo Johnny T Johnny T Garfield Chowder Chowder Codename Partner Tom & Jerry iHero 1108 jEd, Edd Garfield cooby Dog D g Grim Johnny T Johnny T Scooby
39 HIST To Be Announced Time Machine 0 Time Machine 0 Everyday History Tech It to the Max Modern History Time Machine 0 a Time Machine Ot Everyday History Tech It to the Max
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45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) 00 Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
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MONDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT JANUARY 3, 2011
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30 A&E The First 48 t _[intervention 'Amber" Intervention"Erin" (N) Horders (N) 0 Hoarders 0B Intervention Amber" Intervention "Enn" Hoarders Bcca Hoarders E1 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid rog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
32 SYFY V: The Final Battle (Part of 3) 31V: The Final Battle (Part 2 of 3) 0 V: The Final Battle Developing a toxin, EC Highlander (In Stereo) Stargate Atlantis Masters of Horror Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. [Paid Prog.
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39 HIST Modern History Pawn Pawn American Pickers Pawn Pawn American Pickers Pawn Pawn American Pickers Pawn Pawn American Pickers Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
40 TVLNDSanford Sanford Hot in Cleveland "Ghost"*** (1990, Fantasy) Patrick Swayze. Premiere. Rosesnne Roseanne The Nanny The Nanny (In Storoo) 3's Co. 3'sCo. 3'sCo. Home Imp. Home Imp. M'A'S'H M'A'S'H Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace Showblz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Morning Express
45 CNN John King, USA (N) Parker Spitzer (N) Larry King Live OB Anderson Cooper 360 to Larry King Live Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 Larry King Live Parker Spitzor Anderson Cooper 360 American Morning (N)
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4B Sunday, January 2, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


Fans breathe sigh of relief HOROSCOPES


BY DANA WOLLMAN
AP BUSINESS WRITER

NEW YORK College
football fans were elated
that they could stay home to
watch the Florida Gators
play the Penn State Nittany
Lions in Saturday's
Outback Bowl, after
Sinclair Broadcast Group
Inc. and two cable TV com-
panies agreed to extend
contract talks for two more
weeks.
Hunt Valley, Md.-based
Sinclair and the two cable
providers Time Warner
Cable Inc. and Bright
House Networks have
been locked in an acrimo-
nious tug-of-war over the
fees that the cable compa-
nies pay to air programs
from 33 of Sinclair's televi-
sion stations. Their previous
contract was scheduled to
expire at midnight Friday. If
the companies hadn't
reached a temporary two-
week extension late Friday
night, local Sinclair stations
- including affiliates of
NBC, ABC, CBS and Fox
- would have been
dropped from channel line-
ups for roughly 4 million
Time Warner customers and
an unknown number of
Bright House subscribers.
Chip Corbin, a Penn State
alumnus in Ohio, had


planned to go to a sports bar
to watch the Outback Bowl
if his ABC affiliate had
blacked out. Sports bars
typically subscribe to satel-
lite services, which are
unaffected by the Sinclair
dispute.
"It's nice to know that I
won't be competing with
folks who are going to want
to watch different bowl
games," said Corbin, 32, an
engineer with the Air Force
who lives just outside of
Dayton in Huber Heights,
Ohio. "My whole life has'
been Penn State football,"
he said.
Corbin said the comforts
of home trumped the possi-
bility of being stuck in a
corner of a bar with few
people interested in his
game.
"I've got my 46-inch,
high-definition TV, and I
get to make my own chick-
en wing recipe," Corbin
said.
Even if Sinclair hadn't
agreed to the extension,
Time Warner had said it
would have imported
broadcast signals from
other cities to replace
Sinclair stations so that its
customers could still enjoy
network programming from
these four networks.
Syndicated shows such as
"Seinfeld" could have been


moved to different time
slots. However, viewers
would have lost access to
local news and weather.
Bright House added that
it, too, would have carried
feeds from other cities if its
dispute with Sinclair
remained unresolved. Those
plans would have likely
kept the Outback Bowl
game on regardless of
whether the contract dispute
was settled.
This means that even if
Sinclair and the two cable
companies do not reach an
agreement by their new tar-
get date of Jan. 14, sub-
scribers will still be able to
watch the Golden Globes,
which will air on NBC on
Jan. 16, as well as ongoing
NFL playoff and NHL
games.
By making those -alter-
nate arrangements, the
cable companies put pres-
sure on Sinclair to continue
negotiating and possibly
reconsider its proposed
broadcasting fee hike.
Time Warner has been
using that same strategy in
upstate New York to work
around a similar dispute
with Smith Media. Viewers
still get prime-time shows
and other national pro-
gramming but their local
newscasts come from other
markets.


Ask Mr. Know-it-all 8 VI


Q: In the 1940s, Harold
Peary ("The Great
Gildersleeve") recorded an
album-length recitation of
"Twas the Night Before
Christmas." During the recita-
tion, Peary read the names of
eight reindeer, not nine. What
happened to Rudolph? -- K.C.,
Kokomo, Ind.
A: The poem "A Visit from
St. Nicholas" (also known as
"The Night Before Christmas"
or "Twas the Night Before
Christmas") was published
anonymously in 1823. Of
course, Clement Moore was
later revealed to be the author.
In part, the poem reads:
"More rapid than eagles his
coursers they came,
And he.whistled, and shout-
ed, and called them by name:
'Now, Dasher! Now,
Dancer! Now, Prancer and
Vixen!
On, Comet! On, Cupid! On,
Donder and Blitzen!'"
This is the poem that Harold
Peary recorded.
In 1939, copywriter Robert
May created Rudolph as an
assignment for Montgomery
Ward. The retailer had been
buying.and giving away color-
ing books for Christmas every
year, and the store decided that
creating its own book would
save money. Ten years later,
Gene Autry recorded


"Rudolph the Red-Nosed
Reindeer," and it has since fil-
tered into popular Christmas
lore.
Q: I am looking for a song
by Elvis Presley. The title is
"She's Not You." I can't find it
anywhere. -- F.F., Quincy,
Mass.
A: You have the correct
title. Doc Pomus, Jerry Leiber
and Mike Stoller wrote "She's
Not You" in 1962. The song
appears on an Elvis Presley
record, with "Just Tell Her Jim
Said Hello" on the B-side.
Q: Several years ago, a TV
commercial for a hotel chain
used a Dinah Washington song
as background music. What is
the name of the song? -- S.P.,
Arcadia, Calif.
A: In the commercial,
Dinah Washington sings
"Relax Max," a 1957 favorite
produced by Quincy Jones.
Washington's phrasing and
diction is brilliant. The ad, for
Doubletree Hotels, features
animated branches sprouting
leaves and the smooth, jazzy
tune in the background.
Q: What happened to the
Disney True Life Adventure
film "The Living Desert"?
There were others as well. --
B.G., Hermosa Beach, Calif.
A: Part of the Walt Disney
Legacy Collection, "The
Living Desert" is available at


Elvis Dinah
Presley Washington
Amazon.com.
Q. I've heard that comedian
Paula Poundstone has a regu-
lar gig on a radio show. Do
you know which station? --
M.K.H., Shelby, Ohio
A: Paula Poundstone is a
regular on NPR's weekly
hour-long news-quiz show
"Wait, Wait ... Don't Tell Me!"
Chicago Public Radio and
National Public Radio pro-
duce the program.
Q: I have a question about
the Three Stooges. Moe, Curly
and Shemp don't look much
alike to me. Were they full
brothers? -- J.M., West
Bridgewater, Mass.
A: All three share the same
parents, Solomon Horwitz and
Jennie Gorovitz. They were
bom in Brooklyn, N.Y.
Q: What pitcher has the
most World Series victories?
I'm sure that he will be a New
York Yankee. -- EN., St.
Louis, Mo.
A: You are right; he is a
New York Yankee named
Whitey Ford. The pitcher had
10 wins in 22 starts, with a
2.71 ERA.


Mother's patience wears thin
Dear Annie: I had to retire early due to a if he cannot find employment, Sarah will
disability. My daughter moved in with me, become the breadwinner and he will then have
along with her husband and their kids. to take care of you.
"Sarah" does not work, other than helping me Dear Annie: My mother-in-law recently
around the house and taking me places. Her held a birthday lunch for my husband. I
husband has a hard time keeping a job and attended, along with our granddaughter. Two
has been out of work for seven of his sisters were also there with their fami-
months. I pay all the bills, including lies. One sister invited my husband's
groceries and their car insurance. It --\ .'\ ex-girlfriend, with whom she is
is draining my retirement more ~/ \still friends. My husband said
than I thought \. $ hello, but that was it. The ex
I would like to kick the hus- \ {!w t. brought a card and gift for my
band out, but that would cause to husband's birthday. I behaved in
problems between Sarah and me, a cordial manner, but I was seething
although she, too, is frustrated with inside. I felt that my sister-in-law
his joblessness. I wouldn't mind so much if, e > was disrespectful. My husband
he were actively looking for work, but his\ '\ was not happy, either, and said
efforts are half-hearted at best. He gets tips \ \. he was going to write his sister a
from friends and family, and Sarah and I cir- letter. I could see inviting this woman for
cle ads in the paper' but he doesn't bother to some kind of social get-together at my sis-
follow up. What can we do? -- Mad in the ter-in-law's home. But why would she be
Midwest included in a birthday party for my husband at
Dear Mad: You cannot throw out Sarah's his mother's house when no one else was
husband without her consent and approval, there except family? I feel betrayed. Am I
He may be lazy, but it is equally likely he is overreacting? -- In a Huff in Indiana
discouraged and depressed, and his job histo- Dear Indiana: We'd let your husband handle
ry indicates he may also suffer from adult his sister. If she invited the ex-girlfriend sole-
ADD. If you need Sarah's occasional help ly to get your goat, you won that battle by
around the house, encourage her to get a part- behaving graciously. We hope you. will con-
time job. Then let your son-in-law know that tinue to do so by putting this behind you.


BRIDGE


I hope all of my readers and their families enjoy a happy and
healthy 2011.
And let's get the year off to a good start with one of my favorite
deals. It was declared by Jamilla Spangenberg from the
Netherlands during the 1st World Youth Congress in Istanbul,
Turkey.
Since North-South had bid game to make when vulnerable
against nonvulnerable opponents, North's pass over West's
undisciplined five spades was forcing -- Spangenberg had either
to double or to bid higher. And since she had such a shapely
hand, she was happy to go to six hearts.
West led his spade ace and continued with the spade king.
How did Spangenberg continue after ruffing?
Declarer wanted to establish either her club suit or dummy's
diamonds. She cashed her club ace, then ruffed a club. When
West played the queen, it was clear that he had started with a dou-
bleton. (If West also held the club king, he had 12 high-card
points, too many for his pre-emptive three-spade overcall.)
South cashed dummy's diamond ace and ruffed a diamond
with her heart king, West discarding a spade. Now declarer knew
that West had started with 7-3-1-2 distribution. And playing on
that assumption, she led a heart to dummy's ace (in case East's
singleton was the 10), ruffed a diamond with her heart jack, played
a trump to dummy's nine, cashed the heart queen, and claimed.
Spangenberg took four hearts, four diamonds, one club and
_1 three ruffs in her hand.


North 01-01-11
SJ 4
VA Q 9 5
SAK Q 8 5 4
, 4


West
A K 10 7 6 3 2
Y 10 7 4
4 6
Q 6


East
4 Q 8 5
S8
* J 10 9 7 3
K 7 5 3


South
A 9
V K J 6 3 2
+ 2
4. A J 10 9 8 2
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: North-South


South West North
1 *
1 3A 4V
5 V 5 A Pass
6 V Pass Pass


East
Pass
4 A
Pass
Pass


Opening lead: A A


It looks like you will be given a
marvelous opportunity in the year
ahead to share something that
another has created. It'll only hap-
pen, however, if you have a valu-
able contribution to make, which
doesn't necessarily have to be
financial.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
This is likely to be a rewarding day
for you, but if you're expectations
are too high, you could still be dis-
appointed. Be realistic about what
you can hope for.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -
Follow your heart when dealing
with one with whom you have
emotional bonds, but don't neces-
sarily expect adoring overtures in
return. S/he could merely be too
tired to respond in kind.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -
The probabilities of you receiving
something extremely nice look
good, but it won't be due to luck. It
will only happen if you've done all
you that has been asked of you.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Because you tend to be more of a
talker than a doer right now, you
might have to force yourself to be a
little less vocal and bit more indus-
trious. It's a matter of making a
concerted effort.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) If
you have only a certain amount of
funds left to take care of all your
needs, a decision might have to be
made regarding where and when
you should use them. Try to make
sound choices.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
People will be more receptive to
your ideas if you don't try to force
them down everyone else's
throats. Try to just be one among
the group instead of acting like an
elected leader.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Should something good be in the
making for you, don't count your
chickens before they hatch. If it
never comes off, you would feel
foolish.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Make
sure you don't attempt to put on
any pretenses just to impress oth-
ers, and by the same token, don't
stand in awe of certain individuals
who see themselves as hotshots.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Even if it is inconvenient, do what
you can to help a family member or
someone close to you when asked.
It would be inexcusable not to do
so because of a flimsy excuse.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) It's
quite likely that wherever you go,
you will be highly popular and well-
received. Do have a good time and
enjoy yourself, but guard against
overindulgence of any kind.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) If
there is something in particular you
would like to accomplish, put both
your mind and muscles on it,
because wishful thinking alone
won't get you want you want.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) Your social plans could sput-
ter a bit if you're too tired from yes-
terday to fully enjoy what you had
planned. Do what you can to be
sociable, but don't try to be the life
of the party.
Know where to look for
romance and you'll find it. The
Astro-Graph Matchmaker instantly
reveals which signs are romantical-
ly perfect for you. Mail $3 to Astro-
Graph, P.O. Box 167, Wickliffe, OH
44092-0167.




WORLD

ALMANAC

Today is the second day of
2011 and the 13th day of winter.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In 1492,
the Moors were driven out of
Spain as Granada fell to the forces
of Ferdinand and Isabella.
In 1974, President Richard
Nixon signed legislation that
required all states to institute a 55-
mph highway speed limit or lose
federal highway aid.
In 2006, a methane-gas explo-
sion in a Sago, W.Va., coal mine
trapped 13 miners; only one sur-
vived.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: Sir
Michael Tippett (1905-1998),
composer; Isaac Asimov (1920-
1992), writer; Roger Miller (1936-
1992), singer/songwriter; Jim
Bakker (1939-), former televange-
list; J. Dennis Hastert (1942-),
politician; Cuba Gooding Jr.
(1968-), actor; Christy Turlington
(1969-), model; Taye Diggs
(1971-), actor.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In 1984,
Miami upset heavily favored
Nebraska in the Orange Bowl, 31-
30, as Nebraska failed on a two-
point conversion at game's end.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "Literature is
my utopia. Here I am not disen-
franchised." -- Helen Keller
TODAY'S FACT: According to
U.N. statistics, Spain has the high-
est robbery rate (12.3 per 1,000
people are robbed there annually)
of all developed countries.
TODAY'S NUMBER: 466 --
number of books written by Isaac
Asimov, according to his memoir.
TODAY'S MOON: Between last
quarter (Dec. 27) and new moon
(Jan. 4).


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


ACROSS
1 Twinge
5 --d'oeu-
vres ,
9 Joule frac-
tion
12 Artifact
13 Whale like
Shamu
14 Ms. Zetter-
ling
15 Split
16 Young
horse
18 Large fleet
20 Main artery
21 Handle,
slangily
22 Not outgo-
ing
23 Galaxy
locale
26 Matured
30 Bronze
component
33 Strategem
34 Chieftain
35 Think-tank
output
37 Mother of
Horus
39 Four-footed
pal
40 "Brian's
Song" star
41 Kiosk
43 Golly!


ACROSS 40 Mont-
gomery of
1 Mutual-fund jazz
charge 41 Incline
5 Alt. 44 Cute
8 Plant para- 47 Dampness
site 49 Feudal es-
12 Bancroft tate
of films 51 Microbiol-
13 Call in sick ogy gel
14 Time to be- 52 ammoni-
ware ac
15 Israel's 53 Arm bone
Golda S4 "The
16 Front teeth Jackal" star
18 Trousers 55 Not forward
20 Kukla's friend 56 For fear that
21 Chit
22 Ms. Hagen DOWN
of films
23 Napkin 1 Go on the
26 Approved -
29 Galley 2 Wallet
slaves' stuffers
need 3 Indigo
30 Zoo shrub
denizens 4 Jumps the
31 Autumn mo. tracks
33 SFO info 5 17-syllable
34 Sums for poem
CPAs 6 Cotton
35 Trace seeders
mineral 7 What RNs
36 Pigeons dispense
38 Fragrant 8 Lose
wood 9 Matinee-
39 Electrical 10 Garr or
unit, once Hatcher


45 Volkswagen
kin
48 Scrapbook
51 First-aid
device
53 High voice
56 Focal points
57 Where
Ipanema is
58 Bleacher
shouts
59 Party-tray
cheese
60 Moon or
planet
61 Toy on a
string
(hyph.)
62 Caves,
often
DOWN
1 Gyro pocket
2 Beautify
3 -Jean
Baker
4 Sparkles
5 Georgetown
athlete
6 Raw metal
7 NEC com-
petitor
8 The divine
Bernhardt
9 Kuwaiti
leader
10 Harangue


Answer to Previous Puzzle












11 Prefix with 42 Calmed
byte 44 Manicur-
17 Steadfast list's board
19 Part of DOT46 Radio part
22 Old photo 47 Of a
tint Peruvian
24 Hop out of .empire
bed 48 Frizzy coif
25 Fish for 49 Bear's pad
, trout 50 Amorphous
27 DC initials mass
28 Prior to 51 Passable
29 Banned (hyph.)
bug spray 52 Matheson
30 Twitch and
31 Potato st. Conway
32 Teachers' 54 Way
org. of Lao-tzu
36 Hornless 55 Quaker
cattle pronoun
38 Whack


Answer to Previous Puzzle





FALSETTO RCALOG
ANG RHRS EAR
O 0ORD M AEN
'DOL O R C A M
TORE Y|E' AR LYIN
ARI|MNAD A D S ORT
_I DF l I.... sN l~
TNPAE 8AGEL
TID A I PRE0R
CAAN STALLS
I GDE EA A UI D P E

FALSETTO LOCI
ORIB YO YO D N


11 To be, to
Brutus
17 Smidgens
19 Flirtatious
22 Luau gui-
tars, briefly
23 Mother
rabbit
24 Feedbag
contents
25 Mideast na-
tion
26 Chooses
27 Novelist
Bagnold
28 Lisbon lady
30 Pulpit
32 Rec-room
gear
34 Oohed and


35 Lively
37 Officiate
38 High note
40 With dry
humor
41 Chase flies
42 Winter
Olympics
event
43 Khay-
yam
44 Egyptian
god
45 Piece of
linoleum
46 Longings
48 NASA des-
tination
50 Corpulent


ENTERTAINMENT www.JCFLORIDAN.com


NEA Crossword Puzzle


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Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
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NEA Crossword Puzzle


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Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present,
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: G equals V
"S I NWFNAJ SXKYMYJ KYZ SX

WBBUSXD EBMFNMZ KBFNMZ KTY
ECKCMY. ONMGSXD BCK XYF FNAJ
BE WBBUSXD NK KTSXDJ." TYMPSY
TNXOBOU
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "If I asked for a cup of coffee, someone would search
for the double meaning." Mae West
(c)2011 byNEA, Inc. 1-1










Swww.JCFLORIDAN.comi


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, January 2, 2011- 5 r


mWIREGRASS CLASSIFIED







MTPLACE


e .3o


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE

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

____________________________________________________________________7M.
Fo* ed Sc o e rvs www c o--an.*co


I announcements


Free Pets Policy
Your pet deserves a lov-
ing, caring home. An ad
for a free pet may draw
response from individuals
who will sell youranimal for
research or breeding pur-
poses. Please screen re-
spondents carefully when
giving an animal away.

Cats

Free Christmas Kit-
tens! Litter trained.
Beautiful!!! Only 3
left. 850-557-2846
Free: multi-colored,
liter trained kittens.
850-482- 5880/850-
303-9727 after 3pm



CKC Boston Terriers
CUTE! Ready on 1/16
$300 S/W, M & FM
334-693-9195



Bearded Dragons,
Two full grown plus
250 gallon tank with
oak stand. All lights
and equipment
included. $800 for
all (334)685-0755

SMiscellaneous PetsI

Florida Department
of Corrections, Re-
gion 1 is accepting
quotes for the pur-
chase of surplus
property. This in-
cludes eight (8) hors-
es and 1 lot of assort-
ed tack. For addition-
al information and a
quote form, call Pur-
chasing at 850-237-
2214.

SPet Memorials n

SQuail for Sale+
flight condition 8
Ready for hunting R
850-326-3016 N

( PetSupplies& 3
Services J

Happy Jack DD33:
Kills fleas quicker,
last longer on dogs &
cats. Citrus odor.
Biodegradeable.
ALTHA FARMERS
COOP (482-2416)
www.happyjackinc.c
om


I CareerSeeker

S General

Need College Student
for driving in the af-
ternoons. 850-482-
6240.

R Retail D



* Retail Manager
* Assistant Retail
Manager
Retail Sales
Hibbett Sports
is now hiring at
its NEW store in
Marianna, FL.
Send resumes to
lee.gordon@
hibbett.com.
Hibbett Sports
conducts drug
testing.












S \ \


S Sales
Full Time,


Lg LR, BR, Kit, CH/A,
quiet neighborhood,
$295/mo, 1221 Griff
St. Chattachoochee
251-391-9253

(Houses Unfurnished]

2/1 concrete block
home for rent, tile
floors, washer h/u,
pets ok, $300/mo +
$30 credit/bkgrnd ck
850-263-5753
Austin Tyler & Assoc
Quality rentals
850- 526-3355
"Property Mgmt is
our ONLY Business"
Cottondale 4/2, new
ly renovated. Close
to 110, off 231. $800
+dep. 850-209-1351

Mobile Homes
for Rent

2/2 clean Dbl-wd, no
eets or smoking, lyr
ease, family 3, $500
+ dep 850-718-8158
2/2 Located btwn GR
& Sneads water/
garb. incl. $350/mo
850-573-0308.
2 & 3 BR MH C'dale.
$500&up H20/garb/
sewer incl. http://
www.charloscountry
living, com. 850-258-
4868/209-8847
3/2,2/2 inC'dale,
no pets, CH/A $425-
$500 850-258-1594 Iv
message
3/2 DW in Malone, No
pets, security neg.,
Section 8 ok.850-569-
9884 or 850-557-3343

I Mobile Homes
in Parks J

3/2 $450 Quiet,well
maint. H20/sewer/
garb/ lawn incl.
Monthly RV Lots $200
+ elec. Joyce Riley RE
850-209-7825
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR
MH's. Lot rent incl.
For details 850-557-
3432/850-814-6515

STownhomes

2BR/2BA
TOWNHOUSES
Chipola River
Townhouses
850-482-1050


commercial for rent


electric service. CHRYSLER '78
owner will Finance, Fish-n-Ski, 15ft,
at 6.5 % interest 40HP Chrysler motor,
$4,750. per acre. $1,500 OBO 334-687-
770-378 -1559 6863, 695-2161
hI Correct Craft Torino
r reatin 17ft. complete refit
I IC reai0 '07 350CID/450 hp
Penta outdrive, gar,
kept. exc. cond. very
S fast!!! $10,750.
334-347-7930
Fisher '01 Hawk 18'
--''- Class 2, with 115
Mercury outboard
ATVs moo t trailer, 2
fish finders, trolling
motor, access ladder,
'08 Honda TRX250 4- Bemini, AM/FM ra -
wheeler, red, exc. d, on board charge,
cond. new cost cover, very well kept
$4399. will sell $2500. inder shelter.7
334-798-2337 $14,000. 334-685-7319
.. Gheenoe Camo 13'
S .. rr .,.-r :Hi-P m rr \2


2005 John Deere.
500 Buck 4x4.
$4,999.00.
Call: 850-210-4166
2008 Kawasaki Kfx 90
ATV Kid's model
36345 (334)726-2168
jqwcpa@live.com
1500.00
Honda 2007 TRX 90
Youth 4 wheeler.
Almost New! Elec.
Start, Red, Low hrs,
Garage Kept. $ 1,500.
OBO. 334-796-3721
Honda '97 TRX90
4-wheeler
Like New Cond.
$1500. 334-792-8018

Polaris 500, '06 4x4
Automatic, low hrs &
miles, $4200 850-482-
8717
Polaris '96 2x4
Magnum 425
4-wheeler Good
condition $1,750
334-792-5253
Yamaha '04 Bruin
4wd, extra low hours,
camoflage $3100.
Call 334-795-6743




4 ."

Yamaha '05 Raptor
660, 5-speed Manual
2WD. Good condition
$2300 OBO Call
334-477-0185


'02 Pontoon by Sport
Crest. Less than 15
hrs. Great Condition
$6,400. 334-447-5001
16FT GLASS STREAM
BOAT 28HP Johnson,
trolling motor, depth
finder $2,300
232-4610
24' Pontoon Boat '95,
runs great, $7500
OBO 850-573-1920

Bass Tracker 06
Pro-team 175,
Mercury out-
board, Trailstar
trailer, not used
off the showroom
floor, shelter &
maint $9000.
Call 229-723-9277


I 1^ ...

Business Property -
ForLease Bass Tracke 09 Pro
1,.'il '. ,, I
Dwntwn 90 Front Ste 'H .H r.-ur...
1500 sf, ADA-okPkg ,...-.-r r, ,,r, i-...I,,.
lot. ALSO avail, fully a,.:..,r. .J. -.r i,
equip Beauty Shop bi.,.:r '..r- ,'.1 :....r
727-433-RENT i'-'". : I ; :,.,,


HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
699 CO RD 100
HEADLAND
$341.500
* Craftsman Design i%..r'." .' n- T
S5 BR, 3 Baths Built .r,n ., i .
* Slate and tile* Hara,.. :..j n.'..
Granite counter top: .: r.- .
Formal DR 2 carg ,r'. :r:, r. ,,,,
Trey ceiling in mast.:
18ft.ceiling in livin ,i,.-
* Lennox Two Zone s : r: r
REALTORS WELCOME!
Call 334-596-7763
:~----


S r ir, : rr r l I.. i r
1 l )-.i(, F'rT, j 4 ':
3432 Night: 677-5606
Mariner motor 4hp,
low hrs. runs great.
short shaft fresh wa-
ter used only $525.
334-441-8421
Pontoon Boat '95 19'
rated for 12 people,
40hp force motor,
exc. cond. $5000
334-299-3739






Sailboat '76-Catalina
30', 2 cyl. Yarmar
diesel eng., Very low
hrs less than 250.
Roller furling, bimin,
head, micro, fridge.
Good cond. Docked
C@ Snug Harbor slip
B-6. 334- 673-0330.
REDUCED $12,000.





Seacraft, '89 20ff
Center Console, boat,
motor & trailer, 95
225HP Johnson Mtr,
Dual Axle Tr. w/
brakes,wh., runs
well, very clean,
Great cond. $5,500.
334-791-4891.
Columbia, AL
Seado RXP '05, Jet
Ski, 60 hrs, very
clean, life jacket &
cover incl. $5500 850-
527-4455
STRATOS '00 22FT
Tournament Ready,
225 motor, kept in-
side, $11,900 Must
see! 229-321-9047
Stratos '95 285 Pro
XL. Dual console.
Johnson Fastrike 175
2 depth finders, gps,
deck extension $7000
334- 671-9770

ADVERTISESIN

THE CLASSIFIEDS


'01 Coachman Catali-
na 30ft. no pull outs,
$7,195. Must Sell!!
exc. cond. 334-655-
8462 or 334-655-8461


'07 Copper Canyon
34ft. 5th wh. exc.
cond. rear living rm,
2-slides, awning
cabinets glore, di-
nette, kitchenette, Ig.
bedrm, priv. bath, su-
per deal to serious
uyer. 334-792-0010
or 334-805-0859"
CARRIAGE '02
CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides
well kept includes
super slide hitch
$15,000 334-687-9983





Dutchmen 40 ft.
Travel Trailer '06 ,
38B-DSL, Sleeps 8,
2 Slideouts, Loaded,
Like new. $18,750
.-34 1106. 4ftf
FLEETWOOD '05
Prowler AX6, 5th wh,
36ft, 4 slides, large
shower, 30/50AMP.
$26,000 OBO 334-695-
4995, 334-687-7862
Fourwinds '06 30'
Travel trailer. Double
slide-out 2BR.Awning
Microwave,stereo,
ch&a, loaded. Like
New. Must sell imme-
diately $11,500 OBO
Coll: 585-269-0244
Jayco '08 Flight 27'
w/super slide, Ig
bath, used 2x's,
$10,500 850-482-8717





JAYCO '09 ? ni,
New, 2 slides, 27" flat
TV, loaded, very nice,
$19,000 334-687-3606,
334-695-1464
Mountaineer '04
Montana 5th Wheel
sleeps 6 comfortably
exc. cond. no leaks.
Great for family fun!
Lots of cab. & drawer
space. Ser. Inq. Only
850-546-0636
Sabre by Palamino
'08, 28 ft 5th wheel
camper, 3 slides,
many extras, clean,
sacrifice @ $29k 850-
593-5675
Sunny Brook TT '02
27505L 28' w/slide
out. Q-bed, Like New,
kepted under shelter
compare to showrm.
price $30K, Will sell
$12K 334-447-5001


Steel Buildings (Closeout)
Ex: 36x51 Reg $14,087 Now $10,652
54x90 Reg $33,826 Now $25,577
www.sunwardsteel.com Source# 1lU
352-353-4047


City of Marianna has 2 positions open:
Natural Gas Department
Mechanic
Call 850-718-0326.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace Employer


- ,,-- __i -" ,--



|THE SUDOQkU GAfTIE WITH A KICk.

HOW TO PLAY
F ill i1 Whe '*, l, I l ll t h 1111: 1 .I l I
.rU li il ^ :.. l. .A :I 1 ..Ju f r I I i,A. rnj
;,"'l. l.,,:,, i in i li ,: .Jrii il : 1 ,_,-il',' ,n rice


hi- i ,: i li

GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINE'
I i : I -''I '' -' I i i -
BOXERJAM COM


Concord Coachman
'05 Motor Home.
23' long 2700 mi.
Take over payments.
P?0 593 51031
Cruise r.1 r.r LE '5,.
.i ,....r h.'.r .. : , .
'; I 2', t;,-.
22k ne., no r.mk, 7k.,
gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2
A/C, auto leveling, R
cam. Roadmaster
tow/brake system,
'05 Jeep Wrangler
Unlimited, 41k mi,
Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
-w/jeep, $60k without
jeep, both in great
cond. selling due to
health. 850-352-2810
Damon 2000 Ultra
Sport. Cummins
diesel. 12K mi. slide,
Leveling jacks, diesel
gen. $52K 334-701-
7787 or 706-681-5630
Monoco Knight'06,
Save $25K or more.
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300
mi, many upgrades
$159,700. 850-866-
2774





R-VISION 2006 Trail
Lite, 26 ft., fully
loaded, like new,
low mileage $38,500
OBO 334-616-6508




Sport Coach 1983
I'm old but love to
travel! Very clean &
loaded, new tires,
only 48k mi, $4,995
Cal 334-793-3494
or 334-333-1291

Classified

Advertising...

Your source

for selling

and buying!


AIR COMPRESSOR
LIKE NEW CAMPBELL
HAUSFELD 60GAL
$350 (850)592-2507
BIKE Wm's 26in
Schwinn Point Bch
Cruiser Red $80
OBO(850)482-5434
BOOKCASES (5) DK
OAK- FINISH
30"X6'EA LIKE NEW
$300 (850)592-2507
GE 20"Color rv, $60
850-526-3365


GMC '95, Conversion
Van, new A/C, runs
grt, $2500 S & M Au-
to Sales 850-774-
9189/ 850-774-9186
Jeep '98 Wrangler
117k mi. New tires &
wheels. Looks/drives
good. 5-sp.4cyl $8000
OBO 334-726-6165








Winnebago -'9 341 .
Adventurer, 29K
miles, Clean, Runs
Great, $19,000, 334-
405-9127

SAutomobiles
.for Sale







'05 Beetle convertible
GLS, 5-sp, leather,
loaded, only 19K mi.
exc. cond. $13,900.
Call 334-714-4001
'09 Toyota Corolla
Sport ch. gray31Kmi.
lar. -s3.16 mi


Automobiles
for Sale






BMW '9 Cn.n ertl.
NICE CAR! $6,995.


Automobiles
for Sale

Chevy '08 Impala
LT. 3.9L Leather,
0D changer,rear
".Poler, New back
tire. keyless entry
,-. remote start.
Lile New Cond.
Auto.Trans.$12,900
334-475-0237



P *l
A ;


BMW'96 NICE CAR ',- _
Trades Considered! 'Chevy 81" Corvette"
$5,995. Red, Auto, Mirrored
Call 850-210-4166 Tops, 52K mi. New
Tires. Calipers,
,Bra :. "hocks.
Gara3,-) ert. $13,500
O80 `34 ..96-2376
Chrysler 00" Sebring
I:r Cr. [,:p, runs/looks
great, loaded, 140k
.t C mlmli. i2:ii1:u 0BO
Buick (1,)1 LeSt.re Cali 334. .5032
Lrn,,ted. loaded.
I rwnr er. 9irmile:, ,.. "- -
LIKE NEW!, $5800.
334-790-7959
Buick '98 LeSabre -
(BY OWNER) low
miles, leather, load-
ed, new tires, tune- Chrysler '07 PT
up,new rad.$3495 Cruiser, Loaded, 48K
OBO 850-592- miles, Automatic,
2s.1 693'-6cE LIKE NEW! $8,500.
2---- 69. (334) 790-7959
CADILLAC', -- -V
Di; ,'3e.3 Chrysler1 '07 PT Cruis.
,,iih rrn,,',,,-r,-,f. fa,: er Touring Edition,
tr.r, n 1. d d. rE black ext w/gray ilnt,
ed Z rt,:,,ilr rrime r.ry 1t7k mi, $11,900
at.. 95.001 h.,r- Call 334-648-1828 or
v.,, male-. $9s5) ,:,tc.r 334-792-5151 after 5
334-797-2320U Chrysler '07 Sebring
4 door, pwr.
r --.. l. t:r3r:, ril *ruiSl
NICE CAR! $2011 ',:,
$250 in: Call 5tE
H at ,'r,--r 3j4.7 91u I 43


wheels power locks,
windows, cd, $12,000. Chevrolet *74 El
3i34-475d-33 20or Camino.Good cond.
334-41-,4 I Needs minor work.
i ", '$5500 OBO 334-699-
' -;i 1366 :,r r 6q
Au


----4
BMW 04 3251
red, beige leather









45k mi, one owner,
No paintework,
$14,900
334-685-6233
Cadilac '07 DTS fully
loaded, leather int.
tan in color, 29K mi.
$21,000. 334-693-3980


Chest of drawers, 5
drawers, solid wood,
$120 850-526-3365
Craftsman/starett -
MACHINIST
TOOL/BXS 325 $175
(850)592-2507
FREE BOXES:
PICK UP
AT THE FLORIDAN
OFFICE 8-5 M-F
Sharp 13" Color TV,
$25 850-526-3365


-1


RLIUNS GOOD!
Nrertq, Built
Transmission! $3,950
C ll 850-210-4166
Chevy '05 Cobalt
4 door, loaded.
Great Gas Mileage.
$200 down $200 mo.
Call Steve Hatcher
334-791-8243
Chrysler '07 PT
Cruiser Low Mileage,
loaded, LIKE NEW!
$200 down $189 per
mo. Call Ron Ellis
714-0028


Lg. fuzzy spring rock-
ing horse, very good
cond. $35 850-272-
4305

Patio set, 2 swivel
chairs & round table
w/glass top $50 850-
272-4305

Pistol S&W 40 cal.
compact, M&P, like
new in box. $450.
850-263-2701


, ii '1 : .' r [ L T Iltc. I %'NC M 'V eL PL -.[P. iO) T cr.


,ouvetLte ,e 018 mi.
blue, original car like
new cond. REDUCED
$10,995. OBO 334-
618-9322 or 334-596-
1790 MUST SEE!!!!
Corvette '96 Collei
tor Edition. Silver, 2
tops, Bose, 1381
made. Best offer.
334-677-7796
FORD '03 Mustang
GT 96000 miles, CD,
leather, PL, PW $8500
36330 (334)494-6480


Automobiles
for Sale


,. -

"^c ----^
Ford '02 Taurus SE
Loaded, LIKE NEW!
ONLY 15,125 miles
$6,725. CALL:
(334) 790-7959
Ford '05 Crown Vic,
exc. mech. cond., lite
blue, 139k mi, $6750
OBO405-615-
1099/850-573-3426

*_ ... .-. .4



Ford 06 F250 diesel
king ranch lariett,
leather/seats, 4wd
heated/seats. all
power. low mileage.
exc cond. asking
$31,900. obo.
Call 334-393-0343


CLEAN NICE CAR!
RUNS GOOD! $3,495
Call 850-210-4166






Hundai '04.i: .nt
,T, 2 door, Auto,
4 cylinder, 1 owner,
69K miles, excellent,
$4995. 334-790-7959





Infinity '10 G37
Silver, Black Leather
Int. Premium pack-
age 7500 Mi. New
Cond.$29,500 OBO
912-655-8971





Lexus "98 LS400
114K mi.Gold w/tan
Ithr int.heated seats,
exc cond $9,800 334
333-3436 or 671-3712
Lincoln '01 Towncar,
Signature series w/
101,130 mi $6,000
850-579-4467 after
6pm


Set of 12" speakers, TV/DVD Cabinet/
in box & 800 watt Cart on wheels, $50
Autobon Amp $150 850-526-3365
850-209-7051
TV/DVO Cabinet, sol-
Skylight, brand new id wood, $75 850-526-
3x4 Reduced to $35 3365
850-573-4425
Wall hung lavatory
Toilet & Tank $40 sink $15 OBO 850-
OBO 850-593-9987 or 593-9987 or 573-4425
573-4425
Window Slider, vinyl,
TV/DVD Cabinet/ 3x2, low E w/screen,
Cart on wheels, $30 brand new, $45 850-
850-526-3365 573-4425


-ri',j, %
WASABI SOLUTION
















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I I


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www..ICFLORIDAN.com


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Harley 06 Sportser XL
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Harley Davidson 02
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Harley Davidson '03
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Kawasaki 09 KXF250
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Kawasaki 2000 ClasI
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A C SERI'ICE


CARPET
CLEANED
In y-ur ho'ome or
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V,:,rl S cl -iradEr
Lr.1' Dr, Farn-
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S\ errm
No fUss (,.
No muss

No odor .-

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MARIANNA

METAL
ROOFING, INC.

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HOME REPAIRS
BY
HOMEWORK
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HAPPY HOME
REPAIR
25 Years Experience
Floor To Root
Big Or Small Jobs
WELCOME
Same Day
Emergency Service


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'iI I., TF I | ia .L._I.__i
12 20 3,199 TItal

32 Years in Business
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Pairiirni
---

INTERIOR
PAINTING
Free Estimates
"Neat Edging,
Full Coverage,
A Beautiful Job
Every Time!"
CALL RAY
18501 482-2700
O'.er 30 Yrs. Exp
And Insured

H--ulin.j


L.o


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Inieri..r EMerior

(850) 209-9395

L-:Er r.1 Inar-.I

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FREE ESTIMATES
NO JOBS TOO SMALL
* 1 a1 l h. h|P6F
BnI & HIclmld Upgrast
Sh6l Rock
Concreib Dpit.'Aaas
SRoomn Bath Ahillions
SagPr.Tile IFoors
paprcims & Decks
*Wal In ShioDBs
850-573-1880


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Easier to read o Updated look and feel


More robust presentation Larger images





COMING JANUARY 11TH!


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INFORMED

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www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, January 2, 2011- -r
Sunday, January 2, 2011 7 B


Tim & Patsy
Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Ucensed Agent
Ora Mock, GRI Call1' Fr.ll hurm
Real Eiaf a\t ti

(850) 526-95I6 f


%l I R I a J, i i[ l ,Il . ..i ,. ) I , h .
i i.... .. . .

mllmoo ol11 wFnl=on


Nissan '05 Pathfinder -
4X4 Maroon. blk Ithr
1 IG eal B I BNrl..| bI- t.-.l.:, jhI ,..n MIc .i lu 1
MUST SELL Grea Chewolet '99 3500 Gr t...c,,. bi-,,L.,h,' il,- ri,, ,,-,,,
CondI14,500 Loaded! Se ice body work U i ,,i,.lul,: i,, ulaT.Al In.i,,,. ,:..i1 1i
360 808-0584 truck. V 8. auto. .d ,, ,..i I, Ow .I ,J ,i ,. ,. i,, .,,i
Toyota'02Highland 44K miles. I owner. M 816$7900
er LTD Eve. Cond.
4WD Lthr.182K mi. Chevy '91 Cherokee
$11.500 OBO 334 796- icKup, lift gate
8648 $1500 850-352 4724
Toyota '05 4Runner --- 4 .
Limed. 105k miles
Gold w tan leather.
heated seats. V6. i* ih M-.&i
4WD. sunroo, trailer
h;icn. grll guard. JBL
stereo. 515.900 334- Cevy 91 S10Z6 Au-
685-6233 to. 20" chrome rims "DOGWOOD HEIGHTS SD In Marianna
i- new tires, AC. $2800 Brick. E.R I tiT ..ie ,. i :
Call 334 691-2987 or li nh. .r.i r. L,. \,c ..,:3 h .t opt', II. 1i.:.
334-798-1768 pha;. Bat a,., ': rEajI h.I-, .r.;.I Ilr
O h-,, ,Iir,,hl. e', r-;,. p, CL ,:ru l $115.000"
MLSP241306
Sport.. 8Cyl 4WD
Loaded. Black Ext'
Black Int 49.000 Miles
528,500 334.797-7116 Chevy93 erado
4wd. exrt cab. power
I Trailers-Tractors J windows & Door
$3400 OBO
Call 334-691.2987 or
'04 CATAPILLAR TH 334.798-1768
350 B. 36FT. TELE
SCOPE. 702 hrs. like a CHEVY '96 S-10 Pick-
Lull. $45,000 firm 334 up. 2.2 letter. 4 cly.,
886-2150 will sell for parts
:. 555C Backhoe 800 334-689-9183
For Sale $13.500 Dodge 06 Dakota .. r -
Call 334-886-9003 XCAB 4>4 $200 down
or 334-726 4661 $229 per mo. Call Ron
6X12 enclosed trailer Ellis 714-0028
w. I side door & dbl Ford '01 4X4 V-10
doors in back $1900 Reduced Price
new cond. 850-933- single cab. 71K Mi. $ .
9228/643-8312 $7500 229.220.0456
Bison '91 Tractor
28hp. runs very good,
all works, looks great WATER FRONT ON MERRITS MIU. POND ~,
t o o $ 2 5 0 0 O B O 3 3 4 3 1 f. ile i ,c I .1. 1 -. I ,,1 .c1 l ,. th '
655-8966 -714-2480 l3;6K 81.,, ,-I',L ,R, Ii ;,nl h4,, ,-l
CummilngsOnan i.-:i r-t,.,)n .r,.J... .n i, c,. ,itc
generator 703 hrs Fo '02 F250 Super 1 1 1
85KW 400amp. auto Duty Automatic. I.p..ple l..mili I,,- 1. ,i,, .E w.. io 6u,
switch runs 4m tr Triton 5.4 V-8 EML 2405840 0 000i l 'RA
house $15.000 OBO LIKE NEW! 15.800 m .
4-40X400 poultry 59.800. 3347907959
house ol Lubing nip- FORD '92 LARIAT LOTS
pie drinkers 334-726- F250 Diesel. Crew
0978 or 334-795-6101 Cab. 123K miles
$16,000 334-687-9983 Building Lot In Compass Lake In the Hills Nr.,
Ford 86 Bronco 2 IM ,il. HIT,,.: 11 h,. a .mn .lt HI CLII I"a, Jduc
runs. good body,
& 4W,'D. new parts. JL. ic .Lc L2". 1 "4110 I4 '1'.4jN
rebuilt engine, $2400 in Graceville REDUCED I. ,u. ,.iN [.c t.1:..
Ford Tractor 600 OBO 334-794-5780 Aied >lrtcl lcclaIcx1 I .ol 3'il Il Ill
New paint. Runs Ford 89Bronco. Runs T I SUtNN HILLS i r.lc ,,, ,,,l ,,..,, T.,
good. Must Sell. grt. lifted, mud tires,
$3500 334 797 6925 excel. cono. $3500 (tI vld Ihe teadij L.lt #3ir A 1.3 268 Only
IH 1440 Combine. OBO trade 850-774- S 000 Reduced it Quid Sale
Field Ready. Grain 9189/774-9186 COMM LICK BUDING c
Head and Corn Head. 8 CO 4AL. &IR l C) I,. ,:, 3 'N
$9,500. 850-415-04 38 in ccCLi.(kbI n I" ii' uric L tT 14 N 354 X4
M6040 Kubota Trac- $74,0131) -.0. 3
tor60hp w.1351 hrs.
wPo aDn Fr.ll. i.


Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE
5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478

Fax (850) 482-3121


GRAND RIDGE MOBILE HOME
S A . 'l :

,::.T. -.:1,I-,:, : :.:.J ,.. -.. :i:... -i : J
MIS .;J36b.7 ASKING S52 500


I l H 1,








GRAB YOU SUITCASE & MOVE RIGHT IN..
, ,' 1'1 *' : 9 ..1'; ; c. , -.



L, ,..:-/ .,


bUP.i' c, c, .4-c...- c-c c r ccci ,lc
ci c .-..,-c... u-
ii ci' ci-~'*t-iic~.- Ic ,..ki.cci
'Jcaui'ct,4&b Aui-':ci lii's,,
i..icnccicciicici.ici.c


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526.2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
www.sunnysouthpropertiea.com
Email: c21Sunnysoiraol.com



NMCCOY
Reallor
Cell: 850-573-6198
You Can Find Us On The Web
E-Mail Address:
emccoy02@yahoo.com

ACREAGE
121) A .crel *1,,In per acrm NML 239710
6.46 \urir* 6.9lH) Pau.d R.ad MLS 236994
5 Acre $18.51ii Pa'ed R.ad ML' 2412142
1.5 Acre $.,9el. Pra'd Road NIS 239696
25 %c \rr* 1.I iS U Paied Road 51LS 241.40
l1) ure *- ciiI,n" I* ML S24131ii
1.1 \crt.;-, mcWri* MLS 239788
5 Air('* 1.111ill1* MLS 239853
'7 A,\rre i$2ili per airt LS 1239489
1.25 Acre,. $*5.ii MNLS U,24993
Call Ed McCoy for
information or more listings.





Pcrl'il itri r n,,ilRi I .hrj *1.1 j I-a i -. ..rl iJJ I i.,L ,,^
I'" n., .i f, 'f I 1 jKJ H. l.. ... L .L :
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11 1 J Ni


BIG REDLC THON .,. i..I ...u i i r..,11 r I..-., ,i,. .. .,
Mji.i.l ,.4 M Lnni'l f. z'h t. ., i ',, ,m. i c.i
NUS PA


-- .


Ford '96 Ranger
Tractor 30 Massey 4 cyl. 5 speed.75k mi.
Ferguson vvw/5"disk. LIKE NEW! Set up
1 set bottom plow & to tow behind RV.
I set Covington $3,995. 334-790-7959
planters $3K 797 Ford '98 FI50, great
6925 or 334-699-J1366 cond. J65K mi New
Tractor Equip. Brakes. alternator
Harrow. 6' Box Blade, and battery.Cold
$350 334-792-8018 A;r.Elec windows &
door locks.14800 obo
Cn 334-701-7552


Dodge '97 Caravan
Needs Minor Rep Iir
$500 334-596-9273


4 R D 3 f lI. L \1H HB OM1 ] H I .h. I I ..

. .. .
lI. ,. h..l. .I. i .. ,.-I i,, I il ',..'. L' I
i ,'. I ,h H42.h'Fl"F IHOl. It0 lI, PRICc ED
10 SEI I I 2.4,111, A I1l % 24111t)


DLAMOND IN THE ROUGH In r. rl.rr., t i .i . ,
rej. C :.u.r, Club Su .. .1 on i ..J. o. i ll ,, ,
3 b. 3 '. ha i '.me ;L .:.r. 3 hillt.:.- Ntcl Ikil F[i c l Iii 'n' ,.ii .l Ji
TI.C Pe. fo ( alrir Iril I, re .'1 1m II
,ran'deurl' Forrr, Iig i dJin rc m Der, itlmh
Sireplace ltihen applia.ries and -), ,..,bi
r.ne Call Ora todav MLS it 241355 $182.250


37x12.5 RI6,5LT tires _"- a c- bS "
S8000. 334-266-5248







Call 850 210 .L66 LIVE IN THE COUNTRY ON A BEAUTIFUL FISH
S.L .l n H.. .. .l .... ... .... . . .. t... . ..... .
r %pi oLo im- iiirnip -jr ..i i.... r l.e ii b F
ON I N ...t ..:. ..init .. pf. n..i .' i.. "i .. i . .
I ..p & .pr.. I0 miT fr...r.P, or, Cit .1. .. .

i e e t I . ._I f11 r. 11 1 1 i,,,,,Z.. i I I I.
Hn,:t,,., A MU ,.I,... i$9. 'r -' .;', 23.
_-_'/ '98 EXT.i CAB i



















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C,:SS(F ,>O StU'. r.F. A T SE$299900 MLtS. 2394-18 *,.'*," . .i ., ". M *1 i %II










RS A DAY .nr .O. .TO.... ', .
A WEEK
(S A YEAR
.ICK AWAY.

uS at:
ridanc a THIS I BRIBA CABIN AT WATER'S EDGE i.
k:1Aal 31il,.n o, 1xt ij .:.,cr.t ,,I +,,+id
., ie ''-1-. ,1 p w ou Ill 1.,1 it.cI ri cr I.N II}LI I ,11 . .
i h.. 111 ,,i. .... . .. .. i ,i
'.9 .c-.I I T I.O ,H TIO D L 240 23 8 I I. i".". i .. ,
$89.900 CA.LL OR.A TODAY ...i ... I,, ..., i,', ,,,,


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--II






8B i Sunday, January2,2011 Jackson County Floridan


0


NOW


2006 FORD
F-150 X-CAB 4X4
SUPER NICE!
#9104385


NO, WEHJ


2009 CHEVY
IMPALA LT
VERY NICE! #9004912


NOW


'i^















S, I .',"'
^V
,.) Sy'


2007 CHEVY
SUBURBAN LS
PLENTY OF ROOM! #9104882


NOW


-Sfs


NOW


wAsW,


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


NOW


2009 DODGE
CARAVAN SE
TAKE ADVANTAGE #9004928


2008 CHEVY TAHOE LTZ
Too MUCH EQUIP To LIST. A MUST SEE!
#5464001


NOW


Now

2009 MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS LS
DorN'T Miss THIS OrJE! #9004901


NOW
2008 CHEVY
TRAILBLAZER LT
SPECTACULAR!!! #9004985


2009
MINI COOPER
2 DOOR COUPES #9005008


Now wis


*Disclosure Plus Tax. Tag, Title & $389.00 P&H Piclu

ISTOMER APPRECIATION

FIRST 10 Cu


VICE & PARTS DEPARTMENT is OPEN
JI a .


res For Illusiralion Purposes Only.



stomers


Saturdays'.8-12 For Your convenience


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