PRIVATE ITEM Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00958
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00958
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

Informing more than '17 '3 readers daily in print and online

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CA .ES'VILLE L 32611,-;007 t Vol.89 No.229

Resident spends Than helping victims of Sandy

Resident spends Thanksgiving helping victims of Sandy


Sandy Hascher is an accom-
plished chef, but she didn't get to
bake a turkey to perfection in her
oven at home in Jackson County
on Thursday. She and husband
Stan didn't get to share the holi-
day at all, except by phone; they
expected to talk three times
over the course of the day and
She's still hundreds of miles
away helping people in New Jer-
sey and New York recover from
Hurricane Sandy as an American

Red Cross volunteer.
By the time, the sun rises to-
day, she will have been away
from home for 23 days straight.
She doesn't know when she'll be
back home again. Being on duty
during the holidays is nothing
new to her or to her husband,
though. When both were in law
enforcement years ago, their
Thanksgivings and Christmases
were usually spent on call or on
the clock.
Hascher had an opportunity to
come home as volunteers were
gathered together to determine

who would get a holiday break.
But she turned it down.
"We don't have little kids, and
I'd rather see people go home
who have families, kids and
grandkids to share the holiday
with," she said. "Stan and I al-
ready know what it's like to be
apart on days like this. He knows
how to make do for a meal, and
most of our lives we were never
really able to do the traditional
thing, anyway. It's fine. We don't
have family down here, so it's a
good feeling to know that my
staying on means someone else

will be able to get home to see
their kids."
She's bundled up these days,
trying to stay warm in tempera-
tures below or hovering near 30
"It's mighty chilly for a Florida
girl," she concedes.
She needs the extra layers
of clothes, because she's been
working mostly in a warehouse,
big space that's typically hard to
Since she arrived in storm

See SANDY, Page 9A




bank fraud
From staff report

Two adults from Minnesota
and a juvenile have been ar-
rested on charges of attempt-
ing to commit bank fraud and
conspiracy to commit bank
Elizabeth Darlene Badmus,
28,. and Brandon Meadows,
21, both of St. Paul, were taken
to the Jackson County jail to
await first appearance. The
unnamed male juvenile was
taken to a Bay County deten-
tion center to await further ac-
tion in the case.
According to a press release
from the Jackson County Sher-
iff's Office, an investigation be-
gan after authorities received
information that someone had
attempted to commit fraud at
Cadence Bank on State Road
71 in Marianna. Authorities
learned that people passing
through the area had attempt-
ed to open a checking account
with a fraudulent check "in
hopes of withdrawing funds
from the accounts before the
bank could determine the de-
posited checks were fraudu-
lent," according to the release.
The individuals declined to
open the account, however,
when bank officials told them
they would not be able to with-
draw money until the checks
They left the area, but depu-
ties were able to get a descrip-
tion of the vehicle they were
traveling in. Officers pulled
over a vehicle meeting the de-
scription and further investiga-
tion led them to arrest the three
occupants on the charges.

Stacey Goodson, (right) was accompanied by his wife, Dee Dee Goodson and daughter, Sydnee Goodson as he was sworn in by Judge Woodrow
Hatcher as the Jackson County School Board's newest member Tuesday.

School Board members sworn in


A veteran of the Jackson
County School Board and a
newcomer were sworn into of-
fice this week.
Kenny Griffin is beginning
his fifth term, while Stacey
Goodson took his very first
oath of office.
!The Bible used in Griffin's
swearing ceremony has spe-
cial meaning throughout the
school system. When Dr. Terry
Nichols was sworn to his first
term on the board a few years
back, he didn't realize he was

supposed to bring his own
Bible to be used in the cere-
mony. Long-time school board
employee Vivian Ford rounded
one up for him, and he asked
her to be the one to hold the
Bible as he was sworn.
Tragically, Ford was mur-
dered in her home some time
after that ceremony. Nichols
has kept the Bible in his desk
drawer ever since. In the days
leading up to this year's swear-
ing ceremony, Nichols offered
to let Griffin use it in his cere-
mony. Griffin gladly accepted.

See BOARD, Page 9A

Ardella Griffin holds a Bible with special significance in the school
district as her son Kenny Griffin, is sworn in by Judge Woodrow
Hatcher Tuesday at the Jackson County School Board office.

Russ House spruced up for Christmas Tour

Staff Report

The Russ House has been
spruced up with Christmas
decorations in preparation for
the Historical Homes Christmas
Tour on Dec. 1-2.
The Russ House and' eight
more homes will be part of the
tours. The homes will be open
from 1:30-5 p.m. both days.
Tickets for the full tour are $10
and are good for both days. The
full-tour tickets are available in
advance at Michael's Toggery
on Jefferson Street, the Jackson
County Times office on Madison
Street and the Bistro Palms on

McPherson St. They can also be
purchased from members of the
Chipola Historical Trust and of
the Mariana Woman's Club.
Single home tours are $5 each,
and will be available at the indi-
vidual houses on the tour dates.
Volunteers from the Marian-
na Garden Club and Marianna
Woman's Club, led by Charlotte
Hunter, decorated the Russ
House this week.
The other homes on the
tour include: The Davis-West
House at the corner of Madison
and Putnam streets; the Mary
Gregory Home at 4470 Putnam
St.; the Coulliette-Turner Home

at 2929 Madison St.; the Um-
phrey-Brewton Home at 2933
Green St.; the Marianna Wom-
an's Club at the corner of Clinton
and Caledonia streets; Attorney
Shannon Saunders' Law Office
at 4293 Lafayette St.; the Hinson
House Bed and Breakfast at 4338
Lafayette St.; and the Ely-Criglar
Mansion at 4332 Lafayette St.

Marianna Woman's
Club member Margo Epley,
(left) and Marianna Garden Club
member Dixie Narango worked
together to "deck the halls" at The
Russ House.



> LOCAL...3A


) STATE...6A

)) SPORTS...1B


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Is Printed On
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II765161 8005I
7 6 5 161 8 0 050 9

Sandy Hascher


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38.99 ft.
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Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec.
28 6 13 19


Publisher Valeria Roberts

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.

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
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one

The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.'
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

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

n Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Wor-
ship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna.
Adult, teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits
and hangups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available.
Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

n Fall Farmers' Market Open at 8 a.m. in
Madison Street Park, downtown Marianna.
) Alford Community Health Clinic Hours -10
a.m. until last patient is seen, at 1770 Carolina St. in
Alford. The free clinic for income-eligible patients
without medical insurance treats short-term
illnesses and chronic conditions. Appointments
available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins
welcome. Sign in before noon.
) St. Paul High School Reunion at the Camp-
bellton Community Center. Hosted by thd class of
1968. Lunch is at noon.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Rahal-Miller Appreciation Gospel Sing 6:30'
p.m. in the Marfanna High School Auditorium,
3546 Caverns Road, Marianna. Featuring Southern
gospel duo Jeff and Sheri Easter, plus Big River
Bluegrass. Free admission. Call 482-3051. .

Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette
St.). Attendance limited to persons with a desire to
stop drinking.

n Marianna Lions Club Meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2005.
) Parkinson's Support Group Meeting Noon
in the ground-floor classroom of Jackson Hospital,
4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna. Lunch provided.
Emerald Coast Chaplain Gino Mayo will discuss
"Emotions." Those diagnosed with Parkinson's and
their caregivers are invited. No cost to participate.

Call 718-2661.
n Jackson County Quilter's Guild Meeting
- 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 US 90 West, Marianna. Business meetings are
fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects,,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

n Fall/Winter Sale 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursdays at St. Anne Thrift Store, 4285
Second Ave. in Marianna.
) Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
) Entry Deadline Today is the deadline to enter
the Sneads Christmas parade (Dec. 1). Call Danielle
Dickens at Sneads City Hall, 593-6636, for a form.
) Chipola College District Board of Trustees
meeting 7 p.m. in the Chipola College Public
Service building, Marianna.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in theAA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
Highway 90 in Marianna. Learn job seeking/
retention skills. Call 526-0139.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Hospital Board of Trustees and Finance
Committee meetings 5 p.m. in the community
room of the Hudnall Building, Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. Call 718-2629.
)),Chipola College application deadline for
spring terms A and B is today. Call 718-2211 or visit

n Fall/Winter Sale 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at St. Anne

Thrift Store, 4285 Second Ave. in Marianna.
) Orientation 12:30-3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training; learn about services. Call
) Neighborhood Meeting 5-7 p.m. at Covenant
Hospice, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E, in Marianna.
Presented by the city of Marianna, the event will
feature speakers discussing ecotourism, job and
education.opportunities, as well as road/utility
improvements, health and municipal services,
after-school activities, fire safety and more. Door
prizes are planned. Call 482-2786.
SA Jazzmatazz Christmas 7 p.m. nightly Nov.
29-Dec. 1 in the Chipola Center for the Arts Theatre.
Tickets for Chipola Show Choir's dazzling song and
dance revue are on sale now from show choir
members and Anita Price (718-2277): $10 for all
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop

Parade Entry Deadline Today is the last day
to sign up to participate in the Grand Ridge
Christmas parade (Dec. 14). Call 592-4621.
) Senior Singles Get-Together 6 p.m. at
Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Deli, downtown Marianna.
Single seniors age 50 and older are encouraged
to get acquainted, form friendships. Games, food,
prizes and a guest speaker are planned. No charge;
donations accepted (proceeds fund charitable
endeavors of Marianna's Gathering Place
Foundation). Call 526-4561.
A Jazzmatazz Christmas 7 p.m. nightly Nov.
29-Dec. 1 in the Chipola Center for the Arts Theatre.
Tickets for Chipola Show Choir's dazzling song and
dance revue are on sale now from show choir
members and Anita Price (718'2277): $10 for all
) Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna.
Adult, teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits
and hangups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available.
Call 209-7856,573-1131.

The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. 0. Box 520, Marianna. FL 32447,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.

:3,--- .4- f '~

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Nov. 21, the latest
available report: One drunk
pedestrian, one accident with
no injuries, one suspicious
vehicle, one suspicious inci-
dent, one information call, one
funeral escort, one highway
obstruction, one disturbance
(verbal), two alarms (burglary),
14 traffic stops, two larcenies,
one criminal mischief, one
obscene/threatening phone
call, two follow-up investiga-
tion calls, two juvenile-related
complaints, one suicide or
attempted suicide, two noise
complaints, one motorist/pe-
destrian assistance call, three
calls to assist other agencies,
one public service call, one
instance of fingerprinting, two

welfare check calls and one 911
hang-up call.

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following inci-
dents for Nov. 21, the latest
available report (some items
may be related to after-hours
calls taken on behalf of Gracev-
ille and Cottondale police
departments): One hospice
death, seven abandoned ve-
hicles, two suspicious vehicles,
four suspicious persons, one
information call, one funeral
escort, one burglary, three
disturbances (two physical,
one verbal), 19 medical calls,
seven alarms (three burglary,
one panic, three fire), one
report of shooting in the area,
24 traffic stops, three larcenies,

one criminal mischief call,
one shooting, seven serving
papers/ex parte, two trespass
calls, one follow-up investiga-
tion, one noise complaint, one
call to assist motorist/pedestri-
an, four calls to assist another
agency, two public service,
three criminal registration, one
patrol request, two threat/
harassment calls and one 911
hang-up call.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail
during the latest reporting
) Joshua Cato, 21, 2714
Bradwell Ave., Marianna;
sentenced to 30 days.
) Elizabeth Johnson, 22,
2920 Albert St., Marianna;
aggravated child abuse,

violation of state probation.
) Jeffery Hixson, 22, 2920
Albert St., Marianna;
aggravated child abuse.
) Kirk Oliver, 27, 5264 15th
St., Malone; driving while
license suspended or revoked
) Davida Brannon, 22, 2236
Wilimar Road, Cottondale;
violation of state probation.
) Elkino Dawkins, 34, 1300
Washington Ave., Miami Beach;
burglary of structure (church),
theft of utilities.
) Lawrence Correa, 29, 1515
S. Kimbrel Ave., Panama City;
failure to appear.

Jail Population: 203

To report a crime, call CnmeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law
enforcement agency.
To report a wildlife violation.
call 1-888-404-FWCC (3922).

-. 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.

t (850) 482-3051

, ,N ,nn ,

Ri II Billy Kendal Nichols LeeTraylor Nick Spina
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Weather Outlook

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Wake-up Call




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Williams siblings participate

in FAMU coronation in Nov.

Special to the Floridan

Siblings Imani
and CoreyWil-
liams took part
in the Nov. 4 corona-
tion of Mr. and Miss
Florida A & M Univer-
sity 2012-13, serving
as crown bearers for
Larry Polynice and
Jasmine Yates. Imani
and Corey are the
children of Rico and
Rebekah Williams of

LEFT: Mr. FAMU Larry Polynice and crown bearer
Corey Williams. ABOVE: Miss FAMU Jasmine Yates,
and crown bearer Imani Williams.

'Taste of the Seasons is Dec. 4

Jackson Hospital
to host free
holiday banquet

Special to the Floridan
Jackson Hospital invites
the community to attend
its annual "Taste of the
Seasons" event onTuesday,
Dec. 4 at 5-7 p.m. in the
Hudnall Medical Building
Community Room on the
Hospital's campus, 4230
Hospital Drive, Marianna.
munity education event
features speaker Dr. Robin
Albritton of Chipola

Call for Entries

Grand Ridge


Special to the Floridan
The Grand Ridge Christ-
mas parade will be held on
Dec. 14.
Line-up will begin at 3
p.m. on Hall Street next
to the Town Hall. The
parade starts at 4 p.m. at
the Grand Ridge Town
Hall and will end at John
Thomas Porter Park on
Florida Street.
The town will be spon-
soring a Christmas Festival
immediately following the
parade at John Thomas
Porter Park. There are
special activities planned
for the children, including
a visit from Santa Claus,
who will be taking every-
one's Christmas lists and
handing out goodie bags.
The town will be serving a
hot dog and chili supper
for everyone.
Bring your own lounge
Individuals or groups
wanting to participate in
the parade can call Grand
Ridge Town Hall at 592-
4621 for entry forms and
additional information.
The deadline for parade
entries is Nov. 30.


Sell Your

(M g

In The Classifieds

Surgical and Medical Spe-
cialties Family Medi-
cine, and offers a nourish-
ing holiday dinner fit for a
diabetic's 60mg carbohy-
drate meal allowance.
Diabetes remains one
of the most significant
health conditions affecting
Jackson and surrounding
county residents. It is the
seventh leading cause of
death in the United States,
is a major cause of heart
disease and stroke and is
the leading cause of kid-

ney failure, non-traumatic
lower-limb amputations,
and new cases of blindness
among adults in the U.S.
According to the Ameri-
can Diabetes Association
website, "Diabetes cases
increased by at least 50
percent in 42 states and by
at least 100 percent in 18
states between 1995 and
2010, a study in the CDC's
Morbidity and Mortality
Weekly Report indicated.
Southern and Appalachian
states showed the highest

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J T E 41 ll IGHT I-,LA'i1




New Management!
Emergency maintenance
Ample off-street parking | Clubhouse
Indoor pool with patio seating
Resident activities & events
Exercise and fitness room
Central laundry facilities
Courtyard with outdoor grill & picnic area

2045 3rd Avenue | Sneads, Florida 32460
hatton-house-apartments.com r &

Jackson Hospital hosts
its annual Taste of the
Seasons to showcase how
diabetics can stay on their
diet plan while enjoying
traditional holiday meals.
There is no cost to attend;
however, seating is lim-
ited, so make your reserva-
tion in advance by calling
Jackson Hospital's registra-
tion line at 718-2884. Dress
is casual/work attire. All
attending are eligible to
win door prize giveaways.

Follow us on



Chipola College theatre recently was recognized by the
Florida College System Activities Association (FCSAA) for
the 2011-12 season. Chipola's production of "Our Town"
and "Godspell" earned excellent reviews from FCSAA
adjudicators. Pictured are (from left) Associate Dean of
Fine and Performing Arts, Dr. Daniel Powell, and Director of
Theatre, Charles Sirmon.

Chipola theatre awarded

Special to the Floridan

Chipola College theatre
recently was recently rec-
ognized by the Florida
College System Activities
Association for the 2011-
12 season.
Chipola's production
of "Our Town" and "God-
spell" earned excellent
reviews from FCSAA
Respondent comments
included: "The Director
had an excellent concept
for the productions. The
was very successful, while
the actors demonstrated
knowledge of period and
movement. Actors in
both productions under-
stood the style of the Di-
rector's intellectuality and

physical style."
Charles Sirmon has
been a part of the FC-
SAA adjudication pro-
cess during his 14 years
as a director at Chipola
College. He also serves
as a respondent at other
Sirmon said, "It's nice to
get a chance to see each
other's work and share
thoughts and ideas about
educational theatre."
Director Sirmon is in
the creative process for
auditions for the hit mu-
sical "Hairspray." Open
auditions are Jan. 7 and
8 at 6 p.m. in the Chipola
Center for the Arts.
For more informa-
tion, contact Sirmon at
sirmonc@chipola.edu or

R. 12/09
Rule 12D-16.002
Florida Administrative Code


Jackson County Tax Year 2012

Members of the Board

Honorable Edward E Crutchfield Board of County Commissioners, District No. 2
Honorable Kenneth Stephens Board of County Commissioners, District No. 5
Honorable Betty Duffee School Board, District No. 3
Citizen Member Joey Woodruff Business owner within the school district
Citizen Member Enoch Williams Homestead property owner

The Value Adjustment Board (VAB) meets each year to hear petitions and make decisions relating
to property tax assessments, exemptions, classifications, and tax deferrals.

Summary of Year's Actions
Number of Parcels Reduction in Shift in

Type of Property Exemptions Assessments* Both County Taxable Value Taxes
Granted Requested Reduced Requested r s Due to Board Actions Due to Board Actions
or seed
Residential 0 0 0 0 0 $ 0 $ 0.00
Commercial 0 0 0 12 10 $ 0 $ 0.00
Industrial and
stil and 0 0 0 0 $ 0$ 0.00
Agricultural or 0 0 0 0 0 $ 0 $ 0.00
classified use
High-water recharge 0 0 0 0 0 $ 0 $ 0.00
Historc commercial 0 0 0 0 0 $ 0.00
or nonprofit
Business machinery 0 0 0 0 0 $ 0$ 0.00
and equipment
Vacant lots and 0 0 0 0 0 $ 0$ 0.00
acreage 0 $ $ 0

TOTALS 0 0 0 12 10 $ 0 $ 0.00
All values should be county taxable values. School and other taxing authority values may differ.
*Include transfer of assessment difference (portability) requests.

If you have a question about these actions, contact the Chair or the Clerk of the Value Adjustment Board.

Chair's name Edward E Crutchfield Phone 850-482-9633 ext.
Clerk's name Lucretia W Farris Phone 850-482-9634 ext.

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN s www.jcfloridan.com

Religion Calendar

) Youth Activity Night -
6 p.m. at Marianna Church of
God. Ages: 12-19. Call
) Celebrate Recovery Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome
hurts, habits and hang-ups in
a safe environment," 7 p.m.
at Evangel Worship Center
with praise and live music,
testimonies and fellowship
Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care
available. Call 209-7856, 573-
) Pulse 7-10 p.m. at Cypress
Grove Assembly of God Church
in Grand Ridge. Youth outreach
program open to all teens in
grades 6-12; shoot pool, play
Xbox and other games, listen
to music, more. Activities
are free; low-cost snacks for
sale. Transportation available
(limited area); call 381-2549.

n Benefit Program for
Jewel Hill Peterman 6
p.m. at Salem AME Church in
Graceville's Browntown
community. Program hosts:
Carey G. Sorey, Phyllis
Lawrence Bullock and
evangelist Connie P. Mitchell.
Call 209-4883.

n Harvest Day -11 a.m.
at Bethlehem AME Church.
Speaker: the Rev. Edith Austin
from Tallahassee. Attire:
Clothes you labor in daily.
) Homecoming -11 a.m.
at St. Peter MBC in Sneads.
Guests include the Rev. George
Bower and the Little Zion
church family. Call 593-3363.
West Coast Choir Union
3 p.m. at Evergreen MBC.
Guest choirs include Greater
Mount Sinai A.M.E. Church
(Sneads), Faith Temple Church
(Sneads) and Elizabeth A.M.E.
Church (Chattahoochee). Call
) Second Annual Law
Enforcement Appreciation
Day- 3 p.m. at Liberty Hill
MBC. Call 526-2313.
) Month of Prayer and

Fasting Nov. 25-Dec. 23 at
Believers Outreach Ministries
Inc. in Marianna. Presented by
the Intercessory Prayer Dept.
Daily prayer initiatives are
planned. Open to all, 4-6 p.m.
daily, Sunday-Friday: and 2-4
p.m. Saturday. Call 557-7626.

BCF Chapel Service -10
a.m. in the R. G. Lee Chapel,
Baptist College of Florida,
Graceville. Speaker: Dr. Thomas
A. Kinchen, president, BCF.
Public welcome.

), BCF Chapel Service -10
a.m. in the R. G. Lee Chapel,
Baptist College of Florida,
Graceville. Speakers: Student
preachers. Public welcome.
) Dare to Live Healed
- Healing School Class at 7
p.m. in the Bascom Town Hall
at 4969 Basswood Road. Free
classes taught by Jacquelyn
McGriff. Call 276-6024.

1 BCF Chapel Service -10
a.m. in the R. G. Lee Chapel,
Baptist College of Florida,
Graceville. Senior Honors Day.
Public welcome.

n Free clothing giveaway 9
a.m. to noon at Mother Agnes'
Closet, 2856 Orange St. in
l Men of Valor Conference
Nov. 29-Dec. 2 at New
Beginning Outreach Ministries
Inc. in Jacob City. Thursday
service: 7 p.m. Speaker: the Rev.
Derrick Powell of Pilgrim Rest
Baptist Church in Cottondale.

a Month of Prayer and
Fasting Nov. 25-Dec. 23 at
Believers Outreach Ministries
Inc. in Marianna. Presented by
the Intercessory Prayer Dept.
Daily prayer initiatives are
planned. Open to all, 4-6 p.m.
daily, Sunday-Friday; and
2-4 p.m. Saturday. Call

The submission deadine for the Friday Religion Calendar is noon, Tuesday.

E-mail: editonial@Callondan corn
Fax. 482-4478
Mail: Jackson County Floridar
PO. Bo. 520
Marianna. FL 32441
Hand delivery: 4.03 Constitution Lane

'They know not what they do'

Fooling ourselves is the
foundation of human sinful-
ness and can lead to real evils
that destroy others. Self-deception
easily slips into self-justification,
whereby we write off our sins of
commission and omission as only
minor footnotes in otherwise
blameless lives.
When we unwittingly fail oth-
ers or ignore their needs, we are
inclined to pardon ourselves while
blaming our victims for their pre-
dicaments. In such a world of self-
forgiveness, what need is there for
the Son of God to die on the cross
for humankind?
Revealingly, the dying Jesus
pardoned his tormentors with the
prayer, "Father, forgive them, for
they know not what they do" (Luke
23:34).What can Christ's pardon
mean? If his executioners were
truly ignorant of torturing and
murdering an innocent man, then
theirs was no sin. Indeed, if they
thought they were actually doing
God's will by ridding the world
of this pretender then, by rights,
what they were doing was actually
Apologist Homer Rogers

suggests that what required Jesus'
forgiveness was his tormentors'



blindness, because
it was self-decep-
tion, the kind of
voluntary blindness
people affect as a
defense against the
truth about them-
selves. Everyone
connected to Jesus'

death professed to
have a good excuse. Pilate was
merely acting as an effective Ro-
man bureaucrat; the Sanhedrin
were keeping their faith pure; the
Roman soldiers were being duti-
ful. No one bothered to consider
the consequences of what they
were doing, because they had
already persuaded themselves that
they were responsible people.
They deceived themselves be-
cause they would not acknowledge
that Jesus was better than they
were. In the presence of goodness,
people have only two options: to
acknowledge another's moral supe-
riority and seek to emulate it; or to
resent that goodness and try to find
its flaw.
History demonstrates that

ordinary people can act either
beastly or heroically in harsh cir-
cumstances. During the Holocaust,
for example, ordinary German
conscripts from good Christian
families committed hideous atroci-
ties, justifying themselves because
in their minds and hearts they had
already demonized their victims,
just as Jesus' tormentors had
already demonized him.
"I am right and you are wrong" is
the perennial justification for evil.
Jesus died because God's way of
dealing with sin was not to resist,
not to return sin for sin. The only
thing that can bring people to a
sense of our own sinfulness is the
realization that we have caused the
suffering of innocent persons. Only
two strangers at the crucifixion re-
alized the evil they were doing: the
centurion and Pilate's wife (Mat-
thew 27:19; Luke 23:47). Each of
them concluded that, of all the par-
ties surrounding the cross, the only
good person was the one nailed to
it, and they had unwittingly helped
put him there.
David Yount answers readers at
P.O. Box 2758, Woodbridge, VA 22193
and dyount31@verizon.net.

Area students serve at Baptist State Convention

Special to the Floridan

For the fourth year in a row, students
from The Baptist College of Florida were
*asked to serve at the registration booth
for the Florida Baptist State Convention,
held this year in Orlando, Nov. 12-13.
More than 1,000 participants were
registered and attended the event.
The BCF College Choir, under the
direction of BCF Music and Worship
Division Chair Bill Davis, led the praise
and worship time during the Tuesday
morning session. The session also in-
cluded a video report from BCF Presi-
dent Thomas A. Kinchen showcasing the
ways BCF utilizes Cooperative Program
funds and prayer support from Florida
Baptists for its students.
To learn more about BCF, visit Baptist
College.edu or call 800-328-2660,
ext. 460.


suBMIl IT umulu
BCF students pose for a photo at the Florida Baptist State Convention where
they registered messengers, visitors and exhibitors.


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Marianna, Florida 526-2651 674-4040 593-6070
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4243 W. Lafayette St. Hwy. 90, Marianna Seriilg ile Tri-Slo Area SCaer 978
Maranna, FL. 526-3456 (850) 526-3797
526-3910 www.hopkinscars.com

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2876 Orange Street Marianna, FL
(850) 482-2233
Siece 1938

West Florida Electric
A Touchstone cEn-rgy' Coopra-rive -?,t^,
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Alford First Assembly of God
1782 Tennessee St P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 579-5103
Bascom Assembly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd
Bascom, FL 32423* 272-7775
Shugroad@ embargmail.com
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4451
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St Marianna, FL
lop4664@yahoo.com 526-2422
El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 593-6044
First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St
Graceville, FL 32440 263-3351
First Assembly of God Church
4186 Lafayette St
Marianna FL 32446
482-2800 www.mariannafirst.org
First Assembly of God Church
of Cottondale
2636 Milton St
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4626
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-8205
Pilgrim Rest Assembly of God
3347 Pilgrim Rest Church Road
Marianna, FL 32448 579-2300
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5077

Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina St P.O. Box 6
Alford, FL 32420 579-2192
Bethel Star Missionary
Baptist Church
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4866

ur Guide To Local Houses Of Worship
Bethlehem Baptist Church First Baptist Church of Bascom Little Zion Missionary Pine Ridge Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd 4951 Basswood Rd P.O. Box 97 Baptist Church 3064 Pine Ridge Church Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-9940 Bascom, FL 32423 569-2699 3181 Little Zion Rd P.O. Box 190 Alford, FL 32420
S;,npdci qo L 3 5F92_c1i

Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St
Cypress, FL 592-4108
Circle Hill Baptist Church
7170 Circle Hill Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 592-2327
Collins Chapel Baptist Church
5005 3rd Ave (5499 Collins Chapel Rd)
Malone, FL 32445 569-5644
Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-6954
Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy 71 South
Marianna, FL 482-2869
First Baptist Church
Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440 263-3323
fbcgraceville @ bellsouth.net
First Baptist Church
3172 Main St
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4586
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St
Marianna, FL 32446 526-4200
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 (850) 593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church
Southern Baptist
3276 Main St P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 352-2636
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 526-2004
Ebenezer Missionary
Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-4223
Everlena Missionary Baptist
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-3900

First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6991
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St P.O. Box 98
Malone, FI 32445 569-2426
First Freewill Baptist Church
of Malone
5440 10th Street (Hwy 71 N.)
P.O. Box 385
Malone FL 32445 850-569-2786
First Freewill Baptist Church
7970 Davis St
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5400
Friendship Baptist Church
of Malone
5507 Friendship Church Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-2379
Grand Ridge Baptist Church
2093 Porter Ave P.O. Box 380
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4846
grandridgebc @embarqmail.com
Greater Buckhorn Missionary
Baptist Church
4691 Hwy 162,
Marianna, FL 32446 594-5761
Greenwood Baptist Church
4156 Bryan St P.O. Box 249
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-3883
Hasty Pond Baptist Church
4895 Hasty Pond Rd, Mariahna, FL
Heaven's Way Biker Church
A Ministry of Alford Baptist Church
3924 Woodrest Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 334-806-4258
Holly Grove Free Will
Baptist Church
2699 Highway 73S
Marianna, FL 32448 482-3489
Inwood Baptist Church
2012 Inwood Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32448 593-5328
Liberty Hill Missionary
Baptist Church
5239 Liberty Hill Road
Bascom, FL 32426 569-5949

Lovedale Baptist Church
6595 Lovedale Rd Bascom, FL 32423
592-5415 or 592-2134
Marvin Chapel Free Will
Baptist Church
2041 Hope School Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5375
www.marvinchapelfwb.com )
Midway Freewill Baptist Church
1600 Church St
6158 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 592-8999
Mount Olive Baptist
6045 Hwy 2
Bascom FL 32423 569-5080
Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church
3695 Popular Springs Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 594-4161
Mt. Zion Missionary Baptist Church
5382 Old US Road
Malone, FL 32445 569-2049
New Easter Missionary
Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave
Graceville, FL 32440 658-8344
New Galilee Missionary
Baptist Church
2155 Highway 73 South P.O. Box 234
Marianna, FL 32447 482-5499
New Hoskie Baptist Church
4252 Allen St
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-7243
New Hope Freewill Baptist
Sweet Pond Rd
Dellwood, FL 592-1234
New Hope Missionary Baptist
3996 Wintergreen Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-8802
New Mount Olive
Missionary Baptist
2870 Barnes St P.O. Box 312
Marianna, FL 32447 482-7595
New Salem Baptist Church
3478 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 579-4343
Pleasant Hill Baptist Church
6687 Brushy Pond Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5696

Piney Grove Baptist Church
2136 Piney Grove Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-3800
Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasant Ridge Rd
Mariarina, FL 32446 263-8007
Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5481
Rocky Creek Baptist Church
5458 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-7508
Salem Free Will Baptist
2555 Kynesville Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-4194
Shady Grove Baptist Church
7304 Birchwood Rd
Grand Ridge FL 32442 592-6952
St. Luke Missionary
Baptist Church
2871 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32448 482-2591 -
St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd
P.O. Box 326 593-3363
Trinity Baptist Church
3023 Penn. Ave
Marianna, FL 482-3705
Union Hill
3115 Union Hill Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 526-5711
Victory Baptist Church
2271 River Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6699
White Pond Baptist Church
P.O. Box 458 Mill Pond Rd
Alford, FL 32420 352-4715

St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St P.O. Box 1547
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3734



zllneaci,, FL 32-"UU- ,Jg-- IUI"


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com





Believers Outreach
plans month of
prayer, fasting
Starting Sunday, Believ-
ers Outreach Ministries
Inc. will be hosting "Meet
Me at the Altar A Month
of Prayer and Fasting," at
3471 Highway 90 West in
Presented by the Inter-
cessory Prayer Depart-
ment, the event will fea-
ture daily Scripture-based
prayer initiatives.
"Meet Me at the Altar"
is open to all, Sunday,
Nov. 25 through Sunday,
Dec. 23. Hours are 4-6 p.m.
daily, Sunday-Friday;
and 2-4 p.m. Saturday.
For more information,
call 557-7626.

Men of Valor
Conference begins
on Nov. 29
New Beginning Outreach
Ministries Inc., located at
2254 Magnolia Drive in
Jacob City, will host their
annual Men of Valor Con-
ference, Nov. 29 through
Dec. 2.
On Thursday, Nov. 29,
the program will begin
at 7 p.m. The speaker
that night will be the Rev.
Derrick Powell of Pilgrim
Rest Baptist Church in
Friday, Nov. 30, at 7 p.m.
the Rev. Carlton C. Cotton
of Foundation Temple
in Cottondale will be the
speaker of the hour.
Saturday, Dec. 1, a prayer
breakfast starts at 8 a.m.
and at 9:30 a.m., a work-
shop to discuss health
and wellness, mentoring
and mental health in rural
communities will begin.
The conclusion of the
Men of Valor Conference
will be Dec. 2, at 11 a.m.
when the speaker of the
hour will be Apostle
Hurley Russ of Panama
Special to the Floridan

BCF goes 'Looking for Christmas' with musical

Special to the Floridan

In Graceville, The Bap-
tist College of Florida Mu-
sic and Worship Division
has announced the dates
for its annual Christmas
musical production,
which will be staged in
the R.G. Lee Chapel.
The first performance is
set for 7 p.m. Friday, Nov.
30, and on Saturday, Dec.
1, there will be two perfor-
mances: 2:30 and 6 p.m.
This year's program fea-
tures an original drama
written by the BCF Mu-
sic and Worship Division:
"Looking for Christmas."
The story centers on a
family who has moved
from New York to Florida
and is earnestly in search
of Christmas in the midst
of the warm Florida cli-
mate (not the typical
snowy weAther they are
accustomed to). Through
musical encounters with
BCF ensembles and in-
strumental groups, as well
as numerous community
experiences, the family
eventually learns the true
meaning of Christmas.
The annual event will

i r - I --l-s~ .J Ilw
The Music and Worship Division prepares for "Looking for Christmas:' an original drama to be staged Nov. 30 and Dec. 1, in
the R. G. Lee Chapel of The Baptist College of Florida in Graceville.

showcase BCF students
from every area of the
school's Music and Wor-
ship Division, including
the BCF College Choir,
College Winds, College

Singers, Male Chorale,
Women's Ensemble, the
Musical Theatre Group,
and the Guitar Ensemble.
"This year's produc-
tion should be great fun,"

said Music and Worship
Division Chair Bill Davis.
Tickets are $5 per per-
son and can be pur-
chased in the BCF busi-
ness office or by calling

263-3261, ext. 418.
For more information
on the actual musical,.
contact the BCF Music
and Worship Division at
800-328-2660, ext. 427.


SC hipola College Show Choir members rehearse for
the upcoming "Jazzmatazz" show, the first holi-
Sday concert in the school's new performing arts

complex. The award-winning group will present
"Jazzmatazz" Christmas classics in its annual series,
Nov. 29-Dec. 1 in the Center for the Arts. All three shows
G begin at 7 p.m. General admission tickets, $10 each,
- are available from show choir members or by calling



Visit www.jcfloridan.com AND click Church Director

Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worshi

Caverns Rd. Church of Christ
4448 River Rd
Marianna, FL 482-2605
Glorious Gospel Church of God in Christ
4255 Clay St Marianna, FL 32448
594-1096 or 557-4019
Grand Ridge Church of God
2232Porter Ave Grand Ridge, FL 3244:
592-301 or 592-2814
Marianna Church of God
(All services interpreted for the
hearing impaired.)
2791 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
482-4264 mariannacog.com
The New,gion Temple
Church of God IrlqChrist
1022 Washington Ave
Graceville, FL 32440
Mariana Church of the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St
Maianna, FL 32446 482-5787
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
S 4362 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 482-2431
Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32447
526-4476 or 526-4475
Country Gospel Community Churcl
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FL 32420 (850) 579-4172
Resurrection Life Christian
Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street
Marianna, FL 526-2617
New Beginnings Worship Center
1165 Highway 69
Grand Ridge, FL 32442
592-5791 www.nbworship.com
New Beginning Outreach
Ministries, Inc.
2254 Magnolia Dr.
Cottondale, FL 32431 (850) 352-4733
Evangel Worship Center
2645 Pebble Hill Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2232
New Life Family Church
4208 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 32446 526-2132

The Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 209-2733
Emmanuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
nr. C FL O32460Cn 593-5167

Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5085
Kynesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4672

McChapel AME Church
Hickory Level Community Churct-4963 Old U.S. Rd
1221 Dipper Rd Marianna, FL 569-2184
Marianna. FL 32448

482-4696 or 482-2885
Oak Ridge Freewill
Holiness Church
2958 Milton Ave
Marianna, FL 573-7684
Sneads Community Churc
1948 Desoto Ave P.O. Box 13
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5650

Church of Jesus Christ ol
Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St
Marianna, FL 32446 482-815!

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

Bascom United Meth list
4942 Basswood Rd PTO. Box
Bascom, FL 32423 594-5755
Cypress United Methodist
6267 Cemetery Ave
Cypress, FL 32432 263-4220
h First United Methodist Chu
1111 8" Ave
Graceville, FL 263-3342
First United Methodist Chu
2901 Caledonia St
Marianna, FL 482-4502
Grace United Methodist
4203 W. Kelson Ave
Marianna, FL 482-4753
Grand Ridge United
Methodist Church
6911 Iowa Street
Grand Ridge, FL 32442
Greenwood Chapel AME
5426 Fort Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-11
Greenwood United Method
4220 Bryan St
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-57
Henshaw Chapel AME Chu
2370 Glastel St, P.O. Box 535
Cottondale, FL 32431 875-26

-- Mt. Shiloh AME Church
6702 Biscayne Road
Bascom, FL 32423 569-1044
New Bethel Christian Methodist
Episcopal Church
-h 2487 Highway 1
349 Campbellton, FL 32426 263-4647
Pope Chapel African Methodist
Episcopal Church
4898 Blue Springs Rd, P.O. Box 6000
f Marianna, FL 32447 482-2900-
Shady Grove United
9 Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-9277
rch Sneads First United
Methodist Church
8042 Church St, P.O. Box 642
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6481
huch umc@embarqmail.com
67 Friendship Christian Methodist
r Episcopal (CME) Church
Church 5411 Avery Rd, P.O.Box 302
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-1111
1st United Methodist Church
lrch of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4426

Irch Salem AME Church
5729 Browntown Rd, P.O. Box 354
Graceville, FL 32440 263-3344
Springfield AME Church
4194 Union Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4252
St. James AME Church
2891 Orange St, P.O. Box 806
Marianna, FL 32447 526-3440
St. Paul AME Church
5180 Hwy 273, P.O. Box 40
12 Campbellton, FL 32426 263-0333
list Snow Hill AME Church
5395 Snow Hill Rd, P.O. Box 174
'55 Malone, FL 32445 569-5315
irch Mt. Olive AME Church
2135 Fairview Rd
10 Marianna, FL 32448 482-7917

Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Rd, P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431
352-2111 or 352-4721
Greater St. Luke AME Church
5255 11th Ave, P.O. Box 176
Malone, FL 32445 569-5188

Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4926
Cypress Creek Community Church
1772 Macedonia Road, PO Box 496
Alford, FL 32420 638-0360
Ever Increasing Word of Faith
3749 Skyview Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 526-4704
Heaven's Garden Worship Center
3115 Main Street
Cottondale, FL 32431
(850) 579-9936 www.aidaspina.org
Faith Cornerstone Church
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-5600
Foundation Temple Apostolic
Faith Church
3341 Tendell Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-3884
Glass Community Church
4005 Veteran's Road
Cottondale, FL 32431
(850) 272-7205 (850) 263-6715
Keeping It Real Help Ministry
3297 Caverns Road
Marianna, FL 32446 557-4800
Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2730
Mill Springs Christian Chapel
1345 Mill Springs Rd, P.O. Box 83
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 526-2519
Rivertown Community Church
(Meets at the new Marianna High School)
3546 Caverns Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2477
Rocky Creek Tabernacle
1890 Delta Lane
Marianna, FL 32448 272-0917
St Andrews (FC) Church Ministries
978 Hwy 71 S
Marianna, FL 32448 569-5600
Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St, Marianna, FL 482-8158

Vann Funeral Home
ry 4265 Saint Andrews Street
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone: (850) 482-3300
Fax: (850) 482-5363
Concern for the living,
LP reverence for the dead.
C C Vn, LF.Dd.(;. C.i\nn Jr. LF.DJAdrin D, Abnr, LED.
Lua C.Vann U'N.C D ,n, L\n LPN.C.

Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL 482-8720
Apostolic Revival Center
of Marianna
3001 Hwy 71 N, P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3162
Christian Covenant Life Center
2011 Finley Ave.
Grand Ridge, FL 32448 592-4737
Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
7541 Shady Grove Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-6203
Sneads Pentecostal Holiness
2036 Gloster Ave
Sneads, FL 32460
593-4487 or 593-6949
Praise Life Ministries
7360 Hwy 90, P.O. Box 177
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4166
Prayer Temple Church Of Prayer
For All People
3341 Plantation Circle
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3343
United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave
Malone, FL 32445 569-5989

First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St
Marianna, FL 32446
526-2430 www.firstpresmarianna.org
fpcmarianna@embarqmail.com or

Church of Jesus Christ of
4060 Thomasville Lane
Marianna, FL 32448 482-2282

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

Marianna Seventh Day Adventist
4878 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 32446 526-2487

Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 (850) 593-6679

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Woman dies after dive
boat capsizes
One woman has died and
another person has been
hospitalized after a dive
boat carrying 23 people
was hit by a massive wave
and capsized off Florida's
Atlantic coast.
The Sun-Sentinel news-
paper of Fort Lauderdale
reports that the boat
capsized early Thursday
afternoon just outside
Hillsboro Inlet.
The Broward County
Sheriff's Office confirmed
the woman's death.
Pompano Beach Fire
Rescue spokeswoman
Sandra King said the
boat's 21 divers and 2 crew
members were heading
back to the dock after a
day of diving. She said
rescue crews found the
45-foot-long catamaran
"in pieces, upside down
in the water." Lifeguards
used wave runners to start
rescuing passengers of the
dive boat, identified as the
Coral Princess and owned
by South Florida Diving
Headquarters. All aboard
had been accounted for.

Ex-police dog shot
during burglary
former police dog is fight-
ing for his life after being
shot while protecting his
owner's West Palm Beach
house from burglars.
Florida Highway Patrol-
man Bobby Boody said his
5-year-old German shep-
herd Drake is struggling
after surgery for several
gunshot wounds.
The Palm Beach Post
reports that a 16-year-
old suspect was arrested
Wednesday. He alleg-
edly told investigators
that he and two friends
targeted Boody because
they thought they would
find guns and money in
the trooper's house. The
teen allegedly confessed
to shooting Drake. He
is charged with felony
burglary with a firearm
and cruelty to animals.
The two friends are being

Date goes wrong;
woman arrested
Raton police said a 35-
year-old woman attacked
her date with a knife and
smashed his windows
earlyWednesday after he
disagreed with her as-
sessment that she was his
The 39-year-old man
told detectives he met
the woman earlier in the
week and they agreed to a
Tuesday date. He took her
to dinner and then back to
his apartment.
Police say the woman
became enraged after the
man denied she was his
girlfriend. They say that
when he told her to leave,
she grabbed a kitchen
knife. The man wrestled
it away and threw her
out. She then allegedly
smashed his windows with

Doctor delivers own
son in parking lot
A doctor got to deliver
his own son in a Fort
Lauderdale hospital
parking lot.
The South Florida
Sun-Sentinel reported
Thursday that Dr. Timo-
thy Hawkes was speeding
his wife Katelin and their
two other children to the

hospital after she went
into labor.
The baby started to
come out as they raced
down Interstate 595 and
arrived just as they pulled
into the Broward Health
Medical Center's emer-
gency room parking lot
early Tuesday. Hawkes is
an orthopedist but said he
knew he had to deliver the
baby or let him fall on the
car floor.
William Carter Hawkes is
healthy and was home for

S From wire reports

Week event observed by C.A.R.

Week event observed by C.A.R.

Special to the Floridan

Blue Springs Society
of the National Society
Children of the Ameri-
can Revolution and
Chipola Junior American
Citizens Club honored
veterans at the Marianna
VA Clinic with a large
handmade red, white
and blue wreath
during National
Veteran Awareness
Members, with the
help of their SAR and
DAR sponsors, placed
American flags to mark
the graves of the 63
veterans buried in the
St. Luke's Episcopal
Church cemetery.
Before the meeting
on Nov. 11, members
had fun decorating
the big, white Jeep
they would ride in the
Marianna Veterans'
Day parade later that
The meeting included
the history of Armistice
Day from the 11th
hour of the 11th day
of the 11th month in
1918 to the 2001 bill,
making the week of
Nov. 11-17 National
Veterans Awareness
The program honored,
by name, veterans in the
families of each member
from every American
Members learned
that they are each
descended from at
least one veteran of
the American
For information
about C.A.R. or JAC,
contact Mary Robbins
at 209-4066 or

The Veterans' Day parade jeep is decorated. Frbm left: Carly Miller, Adrian Schell, and Gabrielle Simpson are ready for the
other members to climb on board.

.. ... ... .

TOP: Virginia (left) and Anna Beth Milton place flags at
St. Luke's cemetery to remember our veterans.

LEFT: Glenda Langley of the Marianna VA Clinic accepts
a wreath honoring veterans.


M.,,-.,,. ,.... ,..."Rceg. $399
SALE 1148

S.,., ... 379,
.,. s379

Sofa Loveseat. Reg. $698 WHIRLPOOL D
Front Load,
SALE$398 Reg. $79
''^^ ^~ ~--- l --'^ V^ SL

30" Oven. Reg. $399.
_.^ Was $326
... SALE $21
7 Cu. Ft. Reg. $229.
Sg ALE $1 65
Ceramic To
-BUNK BEDS Reg. $499

$95E SALE$33

(Across From Eye Center South).
Bring us the best price you can find SAME DAy DELIVERY NATIOVIWIDE SERVICE
for any merchandise we carry if iL,,tr i t a uana Te Se an d ofa Kind r i is ,lr I bil ai e ri
we don't beat it, we'll give you the 334-793-3045
___item FREEI_ 334-793-30U45


Some One & Two Of A
Kind Floor Models
Pictures Similar
to Illustrations.
Hundreds of appliances
priced too low to advertise.

5 Speed, Cycle
SALE $229
28 Cu Fl., Glass Shelves,
Lock-Out, Crushed, Cubed Ice & Water Outside.
New in Carton, Whne orBlack. Reg. S999.
SALE 688

Full .....E 6i..Ea
Queen1 ..... Ea PC $64.95

,Kin ..Ea. PC']. $87.95~

Pre Irist as 2821 Ross Clark Circle, S.W.
1 Pre C Ls s-A Dothan 793-3045
, "Your Family Owiz.ned
& Q9 Ope-rated Store
SF A or Over 46 Years'"

~^^~h 7wniwr & R ea> 1B>^R^


7f E) j'l. I aj'I y ',: ,T,-

Buy the Pair, $548
Get 2 Pedestals FREE! ca
A s500 value e3cn





(From left) J.R. Moneyham, Helen Grice, Chad Clark, Craig
Grice, Tony Ergle, Toby Larrabee and Karen Fader pose for a
photo. Not pictured: Homer Hirt and Teresa Brown.

EJCEDC names Grice Credit seminar set
& Son its business at Chipola

of ti@e Rnonth

East Jackson County
Economic Development
Council's Business of the
Month for November is
Grice & Son Septic Tank
Services Inc., owned and
operated by Craig Grice
and wife Donna.
Craig Grice started his
business in 1995, after
working with his father,
Ingram, for many years.
The EJCEDC says that the
success of the business
has been due in part to
Grice's many loyal cus-
tomers in the surrounding
areas, and an excellent
hardworking staff.
Services offered by the
licensed, bonded and
insured operation include
septic-tank and drain-line
installation, septic-tank
and grease-tray pump
outs, residential and com-
mercial repairs, general
plumbing, bulldozer and
backhoe work, trench-
ing, driveways and dirt
Grice & Son is located at
7560 Old US 90 in Sneads.
The business can be
reached at 593-6585.

Fake dentist kissed
patient's buttocks

Special to the Floridan
Chipola College will offer
a small business seminar
"Credit Basics" on Friday,
Dec. 7, from 9:30 a.m.-
11:30 a.m.
The major determining
factor on receiving any
type of loan is a personal
credit score and credit his-
tory. The class will cover
credit basics, what makes
up a credit score and how
to improve the overall
score. Anyone interested
in opening a business can
benefit from the informa-
tiori offered.
Seminars meet Fridays
in room m-108 of the
chipola business and
technology building.
Cost of each seminar is
$30. The first five Chipola
students to sign up for any
seminar will receive free
Participants may
register online at www.
For information, contact
Elissa Severson at Chipola
at 718-2441 or email

From staff reports

wound a kiss.
Hollywood, Florida, po-
lipfo rretodl the 47-pear-

HOLLYWOOD Police old man earlier this week
say a fake dentist gave a on charges of practicing
woman with a toothache dental hygiene without a
a shot in the buttocks license.
- and then gave the From wire reports

Shop local and save a bundle

From ConIsunme Reports"

When shopping local,
shoppers may have a few
go-to stores, but there are
websites and apps that
can uncover other lo-
cal gems in time for the
holiday shopping season.
ShopSmart, the shop-
ping magazine from the
publisher of Consumer
Reports, recently identi-
fied websites and apps to
help shoppers navigate
their local businesses and
even score discounts and
"Shopping at local, in-
dependently owned stores
doesn't necessarily mean
you'll spend more," said
Lisa Lee Freeman, editor-
in-chief of ShopSmart.
"Shoppers can use sites
and apps to find coupons
and other special promo-
tions from these retailers."
ShopSmart also con-
ducted a national poll to
find out why and where
American women shop
Respondents deemed
thrift stores/consign-
ment shops as their favor-
ite type of independent
store by far,. followed by
hobby/craft supplies,
clothing boutiques,

bookstores and antiques.
When asked why they
shopped locally, the wom-
en who had a favorite
store named the following
(other than price) as their
top five reasons:
) Fun to browse (40
) To support small-busi-
ness owners (34 percent)
) Customer service (29
Location (27 percent)
Unique or specialty
(25 percent)
A big plus to shopping
locally is that small busi-
nesses funnel more money
back into the local econo-
my. One local purchasing
study found that out of
$100 spent in an indepen-
dent business, about $68
goes back into the com-
munity. Spend that same
$100 at a chain store, and
just $43 stays local. And
local businesses spon-
sor sports teams and host
events such as wine tast-
ings and DIY workshops.
Best sites and apps
for shopping local
Here are some sites and
apps that ShopSmart rec-
ommends for helping
shoppers navigate local

n Angie's List (angieslist.
corn), for hiring service
providers, is known for
contractors, but it also
lists local businesses
such as spas and physi-
cians, along with reviews.
You'll need to subscribe;
it's about $3 per month
to join (depending on
where you live).
) Dealize.com helps
users stay on top of lo-
cal deals by sending a
daily email comprised of
all the day's offers from
Groupon, Living Social
and other sites, which can
often save 50 percent or
more on local eats, goods
and services.
) IndependentWeStand.
org is best for finding
independently owned
businesses by ZIP code.
The database isn't totally
complete yet, but it is
B Indie Bound
(indiebound.org) is best for
discovering local book-
stores. You can also learn
about author interviews
and recommendations
from staffers who live and
breathe this stuff.
) Yahoo Local (local.
yahoo.com) is best for
scouting all the stores
in your area. They aren't

exclusively independent-
ly owned, so you'll have
to weed out the Targets
and Best Buys.
) Yelp (yelp.com) is best
known for its restaurant
reviews, but it also lists lo-
cal shops so users can see
what other people think
of retailers, service pros,
and others. Yelp app users
can score check-in dis-
counts as well. Available
for Android, Apple, and
) Google+ Local is best
for finding neighborhood
restaurants, cafes and bars
along with their Zagat rat-
ings.. Works on Android
and Apple.
) Valpak Local Savings
app features coupons for
local retailers and services
such as chimney cleaning
and taxis. Available for An-
droid and Apple.
) WHERE app is best for
beating boredom. Check
under the "Things to Do"
tab for local galleries,
mini golf and more. Works
on Android, Apple and
) Yellow Pages is best
for finding independent
small businesses like
pharmacies on the go.
Works on Android, Apple
and Blackberry.

One dead in Bahamas helicopter crash

The Associated Press

NASSAU, Bahamas -
A helicopter crashed
early Thursday in an up-
scale Bahamas resort
community, killing one
U.S. citizen and injur-
ing four others, police
Abaco Police Superin-
tendent Noel Curry said
all five passengers were
Americans, but he could
not confirm the identi-
ties or genders of the dead
person or the four
He also said he could

not immediately com-
ment on the extent of the
survivors' injuries.
A Florida television sta-
tion, CBS Miami, identi-
fied one of the survivors
as Jeffrey Soffer, principal
of Florida-based real es-
tate developer Turnberry
Renardo Curry, Parlia-
ment member for North
Abaco, said the helicopter
was attempting to land at
the exclusive Baker's Bay
Golf & Ocean Club on
Great Guana Cay when a
wind gust sent the aircraft

An employee of the re-
sort community told The
Associated Press that he
helped residents pull peo-
ple out of the wreckage.
He described the crash as
a "nightmare."
"They got into an air
pocket and it went into a
tailspin. It recovered, and
then it went into a tailspin
again and from there it hit
the ground. The tail came
off and the cabin just went
into a spin and somebody
got thrown out," said the
Baker's Bay employee,
who insisted on not being
quoted by name because

he wasn't authorized to
speak with journalists.
Baker's Bay is a play-
ground for millionaires
located about 150 miles
off Florida's eastern coast.
It includes an oceanfront
golf course, a private
family beach club and
boutique shops.
There were roughly
180 people on the island
property for Thanksgiv-
ing festivities, the resort
employee said.
"Everyonewho was there
in one way or another
helped out," said Curry, the
police superintendent.




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.corn


DEAR BRUCE: For years,
we have not been able to
write up a will. We both
know this is critical for
multiple reasons. We're
older, and retirement is
around the corner. We
both have pensions and
joint properties. Two are
in my name only, from
before our marriage. We've
met with our financial
planner, who has tried to
help, but perhaps our next
step is to get an arbitrator
or an attorney.
My thought is perhaps a
divorce attorney. He or she
could look at all our as-
sets, which are substantial

are financial drain on this marriage

Smart Money

since our marriage, and
say how much each of
us would be entitled to if
we were to divorce in this
state. To me, that would
lay things out in black and
white. We could then pro-
ceed to get a will written
fairly and live out the rest
of our years with things in

We don't plan on divorc-
ing, but there is and has
been tremendous pressure
and continual draining
of funds throughout the
years with the spouse's
children from a previous
marriage. I can deal with
what an attorney or
you say, but I am maxed
out on "the kids." I am
totally outnumbered here.
Your thoughts, please.
- Reader, via email

you don't plan on di-
vorcing, but the types of
difficulties you're discuss-
ing, particularly the fact

that your spouse wants
to continue to support
adult children, may lead
in a direction you don't
There is nothing to
prevent you from entering
into a postnuptial agree-
ment that shows how the
assets would be divided
upon the death of either
of you.
Is your state an equitable
distribution state or an
equal distribution state?
In an equal distribution
state, everything is divided
down the middle if you
get divorced. An equitable
distribution takes into

account who contributed
the most, although that
doesn't seem to be the
issue here.
In the contract, you
also should agree on how
funds will or will not be
distributed to outsiders
like stepchildren. This is a
matter for an attorney, but
not necessarily a divorce
There is no point in put-
ting this off. It's only going
to get worse as you go
along unless your spouse
agrees to stop supporting
or giving money to the
children. If your spouse
does continue, perhaps

you ought to go ahead
and divide the assets now
in your own names. Then
your spouse has access
only to whatever portion
of the money is his or hers
after the expenses of this
marriage are met.
I know this sounds
convoluted, but your
problem is exceptionally
difficult. What seems to be
the greatest contention is
the pressure that's been on
you for many years to pay
expenses with which you
don't agree.
Send questions to bruce@bruce
williams.com or to Smart Money,
PO. Box 7150, Hudson, FL 34674.

Ask for your customers' opinion, it's very important

(Note: This is a re-print of an earlier
column. Jerry Osteryoung is on
vacation this week.)

greatt with
utmost respect
"T your power of
forming opinions, for this
power alone guards you
against making assump-
tions that are contrary
to nature and judgments
that overthrow the rule
of reason." Marcus
Asking your customers
about your business is so
important for each and
every business.
If you are selling a prod-
uct or service, then both
the trends in the markets
and customers desires
should be part and parcel
of your decisions about

Guard slain at
apartment complex
TAMPA Tampa police
have released the name of
a security guard who was
slain while patrolling an
apartment complex.
Police are releasing few
details aboutWednesday

your business especially
those decisions in which
you are considering a
shift in orientation of
your business.
While a customer satis-
faction survey about the
quality of your customer
service is great informa-
tion, there is so much
more that you should be
periodically asking your
We are dealing with a
very neat entrepreneur
who had an exercise/spa
business. The spa was
not doing well for numer-
ous reasons including
the difficulty of finding
qualified nail and hair
technicians and attracting
new business. As she saw
that the spa space was not
being used effectively, she

decided to use this space
for a "wellness center." In
this "wellness center" they
planned on having a dieti-
cian and a formal weight
loss program.
While this "wellness
center" sounded so ap-
pealing to overcome the
difficulties of running
she was having with the
spa. The owner decided
to move in this direction,
as it just seemed as if this
was a national-wide trend.
However, she never asked
her customers if they
would support this change
in orientation of her busi-
ness. Once I asked her if
she had asked her cus-
tomers about this change,
she quickly realized that
she had missed this criti-
cal piece of information

and needed to survey her
customers before she
proceeded with this
change in her business.
If you are going to survey
customers, you must ask
the right questions to
insure that you get valid
information to base
decisions on.
A student of mine was
considering starting a
business to sell custom
made motorcycles. As
part of this project, he had
to do a survey to insure
that there was a demand
for this new business.
He went to a motorcycle
event and proceeded to
ask questions from as
many motorcycle owners
as he could get to fill out
his questionnaire.
He decided that his

night's slaying of 38-year- after its guards reported no one had been arrested.
old Michael Valentin at a suspect with a warrant.
the Grande Oak Apart- Valentin was killed before Mom thought baby
ments. They said Valentin they arrived. Residents was devil, drowns him
was found dead by of- told reporters they heard
ficers outside the club- a shot but police refused PLANT CITY- A Tampa
house with his gun still to discuss the Valentin's Bay area mother con-
holstered. wounds. fessed to drowning her
Officers had been re- Police detained several baby in her apartment's
spending to the complex people for questioning but bathtub, saying he has the

planned business was
going to be so success-
ful because the response
was so positive. He made
this judgment on the fact
that he got a 98 percent
positive response to the
question, "Would you con-
sider to purchase a cus-
tom made motorcycle?"
After he had some time to
reflect on this survey and
question, he realized that
this question was not valid
as he realized that most
people would consider
a custom motorcycle.
He changed the ques-
tion to, "Would you buy a
custom motorcycle that
was priced about $5,000
more than a standard
The positive response to
this revised question was

devil, according to an af-
fidavit released by police.
Talae Thomas, 30, is
charged with first-degree
murder and aggravated
child abuse in the death of
her 5-week-old son, Chase
"My baby died five
weeks ago in the hospital.

only 1% and he quickly
abandoned this idea and
he learned from this expe-
rience that asking a wrong
question on a survey
could possibly sink a new
You need to continually
and constantly be asking
your customers how you
can serve them better. Ob-
viously, not only must you
ask your customers about
your business but also you
must frame the questions
in a way that extracts
the information that you
need. You can do this!

Jerry Osteryoung, a consultant
to businesses, is the Jim Moran
Professor of Entrepreneurship
(Emeritus) and Professor of
Finance (Emeritus) at Florida State
University. He can be reached at

I brought the devil home;
mine died in the hospital
after they did CPR on him.
The baby started talking to
me and I knew he was the
devil. He was the devil, so
I killed him. I drowned the
devil that was in my baby,"
the affidavit said.
From wire reports



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446

Eloise Gelzer

Eloise Gelzer Moody, age
82, of Marianna died on
November 18, 2012.
Funeral services will be 2
p.m. Friday, November 23,
2012 at First Assembly of
God Church. Burial will fol-
low in Riverside Cemetery.
The family will receive
friends one hour prior to
services at First Assembly.
Expressions of sympa-
thy may be made online
James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446

Thelma Seal

Thelma Seal, 72, died
Tuesday, November 20,
2012, at her residence.
She was a native of West
Virginia, lived most of her
life in Jackson County
where she was a home-
She is preceded in death
by her husband, Howard
Seal and a son, Jessie Mill-
er. Survivors include two
sons, William Seal and Mi-
chael Seal both of Chipley;
two daughters, Cindi Herth
of Marianna, Christine
Johnson of Dumont, Colo.;
two sisters, Alice Christ of
Forth Worth, TX., Corda
Anzelmo of San Diego, CA.;
11 grandchildren, 16 great-
Graveside funeral serv-
ices will be at 10 a.m., Sat-
urday, November 24, at
Carpenter Cemetery with
James & Slkes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
The family will receive
friends Friday, from 5-7
p.m. at James & Sikes Mad-
dox Chapel.
James and Sikes Funer-
al Home of Marianna, FL,
(850) 482-2332, is in
charge of arrangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at

Nation Briefs

Macy's Parade
adds joy after Sandy
NEWYORK- Victims of
Superstorm Sandy in New
York and elsewhere in the
Northeast were comforted
Thursday kinder weath-
er, free holiday meals and
for some front row
seats to the annual Macy's
Thanksgiving Day Parade.
"It means a lot," said
Karen Panetta, of the hard-
hit Broad Channel section
of Queens, as she sat in
:, a special viewing section
set aside for NewYorkers "
displaced by the storm.
"We're thankful to be
here and actually be a
family and to feel like life's
a little normal today," she

Retailers start early
but criticism grows
NEWYORK-- Put down
that turkey leg. It's time to
shop. No, really.
Stores typically open
in the wee hours of the
morning on the day after
Thanksgiving known as
Black Friday, named for
the period when stores
traditionally turn a profit

for the year. But Black Fri-
day openings have crept
earlier and earlier over the
past few years. Now, stores
from Wal-Mart to Toys R
Us are opening their doors
on Thanksgiving evening,
hoping Americans will be
willing to shop soon after
they finish their pumpkin
From wire reports



Jockeying under way to replace Rep. Jackson Jr.
The Associated Press for comment Thursday publican and independel
were unsuccessful, and candidates, despil
CHICAGO The jock- his family also could not the allegations swirling
eying to replace Jesse Jack- be reached. and the fact that he bare.
son Jr. began before the I Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn, campaigneddue to alea
ink was dry on the former a Democrat, is expected of absence that began
congressman's resignation to schedule a primary and June.
letter. general election in the Longtime Chicago pc
Among those express- coming days. litical strategist Thoa
ing an interest: Chicago Cook County Clerk Da- Serafin said that makl
aldermen, a former NFL vid Orr said officials want Rush's doom-an
linebacker and a defense to hold the elections on gloom prediction of
attorney who represented the same dates as previ- split field leading to
R&B singer R. Kelly and ously scheduled elections tea party victory high
former Gov. Rod for municipal officials, unlikely.
Blagojevich. which are set for a Feb. Serafin said that becau,
But as the field ofwould- THEASSOCATEDPRESS 26 primary and an April 9 of the truncated ele
be successors grows to Rep. Jesse Jackson Jr., D-11., and his wife, Chicago Alder- general election. tion process, candidate
a dozen or more names man Sandi Jackson, asking each other for their support and general election tion process, candida
Sozen o br mor e names votes as they arrive at a polling station for early voting in Orressiholding theri2nd who already are in o
- one of whom may be icago. Congressional District fice, are organized, a
another member of the election those same dates have shown they can rai,
Jackson family party thinking of running: "Cool time that he is the subject would save money. But money have the advan
leadersandpoliticalanalysts your jets." of a federal probe and is a federal judge will have tage. Those include long
say a stampede of candi- "My fear is that there is cooperating with to approve those dates time Chicago Alderma
dates could pose risks for going to be so many wan- investigators. because they do not con- Anthony Beale, whose
the Democratic strong- nabes blinded by ambi- Federal authorities are form to state law regard- ward is in the district
hold. Spread- the field tion ... that we could find reportedly investigating ing deadlines for petition and Alderman Will Burn
of candidates too thin, a tea party (candidate Jackson's possible mis- filing and when the elec- a former sta
they say, and it becomes winning)," he said during use of campaign funds. tion must be held. representative.
easier for a more con- a news conference. "That The House Ethics Com- Whenever it happens, "There's little doul
servative candidate or would be a travesty." mittee is investigating the Democratic primary based on the district
anyone else party leaders In a resignation letter his dealings with Blago- will be the race to win. history that a Democra
don't want to pull off a sent Wednesday to House jevich, who is serving a The district, which will be elected here," Si
win. Speaker John Boehner, the prison sentence for trying stretches from Chicago's rafin said. "The big que
The possibility so wor- 47-year-old son of a famed to sell President Barack south side to several tion is who can organize
tied Democratic Con- civil rights leader cited his Obama's former Senate southern suburbs and and 'show me' they're th
pressman Bobby Rush, a ongoing treatment for seat. rural areas, is heavily real deal? It's muc
close friend of the Jack- bipolar disorder and ad- Jackson has not been Democratic. Earlier this simpler for someor
sons, that within hours mitted "my share of mis- charged with wrongdoing. month voters there easily who has been in the gaml
of the resignation he had takes." He also confirmed Attempts by The Associ- re-elected Jackson, who for some time to put tha
these words for anyone publically for the first ated Press to locate him faced lesser-known Re- together."

Man pleads no contest in burglary of Jobs' home

The Associated Press

California man accused of
breaking into Steve Jobs'
house and stealing com-
puters and the Apple Inc.
co-founder's wallet has
pleaded no contest to bur-
glarizing homes across the
San Francisco Bay area.
Kariem McFarlin ac-
cepted a plea deal and was
convicted Wednesday in
Santa Clara County Supe-
rior Court on eight felony
counts of residential bur-
glary and one felony count

From Page 1A
territory, Hascher has
been busy -in a variety of
ways. She put, her chef
skills to good use at the
central warehouse where
she's been stationed for a
good part of her stay this
time around. A frequently-

From Page 1A

"That was very signifi-
cant," Griffin said. "She
meant so much to me and
to everyone across the dis-
trict, to the community
itself. She was such a car-
ing person; she made you
feel like a best friend and
I think that was because
she genuinely cared about
people, and especially our
children. It meant a great
deal to me to be able to
use that Bible and have
her present with us in that
Griffin said he is looking
forward to his new term,
but knows that challeng-
es will continue for the
"Education is an ever-
evolving process," Griffin
said. "A new teacher evalu-
ation process is coming
on and it's a tremendous
undertaking for the staff to
implement and get worked
out. We've had reductions
in funding over the past
few years, and that con-
tinues to be challenging.
But at the same time, the
staff has done a good job
providing our children a
good education. I'll do my
best to support them and
continue to do my part
in helping meet the chal-
lenges we face."
As for the new superin-
tendent, Griffin said he has

of selling stolen property.
McFarlin was initially
charged in August with
one count each of resi-
dential burglary and sell-
ing stolen property after
Jobs' Palo Alto home was
broken into in July. He ap-
parently didn't realize he
was in Jobs' house until
he saw a letter addressed
to the Silicon Valley icon,
who died in October 2011.
During the 15-hour
overnight heist, McFarlin
took the late Jobs' wallet
and driver's license as well
as iPhones, iPads, iPods,

dispatched volunteer cer-
tified in various aspects
of American Red Cross
assistance, she's more of-
ten sent to care for people
It shelters, or sent out to
disaster sites to assess the
needs of families who have
been displaced by what-
ever disaster has occurred.
Sometimes she drives sup-
plies from place to place in

high hopes. Griffin was on
the school board for many
of the years 'that Benton
served the district as an
educator and administra-
tor at various schools.
"I've known Mr. Benton
a long time, and I know he
did a good job as a prin-
cipal at Marianna High
School and Cottondale
High School," Griffin said.
"He recommended some
changes that we approved
(Tuesday night), things
that I believe will help us in
some realignments. We've
got to be able to do more
with less, and shifting
people around to take on
additional responsibility, I
think, was a good thing to
do in that regard."
Griffin won re-election
to his post in the primary
earlier this year, taking
almost 57 percent of the
Griffin said he will be
there to help Goodson
in any way he can as the
newest member df the
board takes his place at
the table.
Goodson was sworn with
the Bible that his mother
gave him when he and
wife Dee Dee married 17
years ago, and was joined
by several family mem-
bers for the ceremony.
His guests included his
parents, Wilma and Mc-
Coy Goodson, his sister,
Setffanie Barber, nephew
Blake Barker, his aunt and

Mac computers, cham-
pagne and $60,000 worth
of Tiffany & Co. jewelry,
police said.
Investigators from a task
force eventually linked
the 35-year-old to seven
other burglaries in Al-
ameda, Marin and San
Francisco dating back to
March 2011, the San Jose
Mercury News reported.
Prosecutors in those
other counties agreed
to resolve all of the bur-
glary cases in Santa
Clara County, said Dep-
uty District Attorney

special delivery vehicles.
But this time, she's been
helping load supplies at
the central warehouse,
delivering goods, and
dealing with other ware-
house-related tasks as
supplies are managed for
She and other volunteers
ate donated food much of
that time. Hascher rou-

uncle, Jack and Annell Wil-
liams, and his wife, Dee
Dee, and daughter, Sydnee
Goodson and Griffin al-
ready have one thing in
common as board mem-
bers. Like Griffin, Good-
son also has confidence in
the new superintendent's
first recommendations to
the board.
"I think the decisions
that he proposed were
cost-saving measures that
were needed," Goodson
said. "The things that he
recommended, and that
we put in place, will save
the district $186,000 over
nine months. I just started,
but from being a spectator
over the past few months,
I know that the board is
geared up to save money
and that this was a mea-
sure that needed to be put
in place.
"Some tough financial
decisions have to be made
because of funding being
cut. We provide quality ed-
ucation and we don't want
to cut that. The changes
he suggested will save us
money that we can put
back into the classroom,
and they were things that
won't have a negative im-
pact on the students. We
want to ensure that our
kids continue to get the
best quality education
they can."
Goodson said he's work-
ing hard to get himself ful-

Thomas Flattery, who
filed an amended criminal
complaint Wednesday.
"I think it's a good out-
come," Flattery said about
MdFarlin's no contest plea.
"I think the case demon-
strates a couple of things.
Really, it's a good example
of judicial economy and
cooperation between the
various counties to resolve
everything at once.
"And it's also an exam-
ple of the work a multi-
jurisdictional task force
.can do to bring them all

tinely took their left-over
prepared and canned
goods to make special new
meals for the crew.
Although she enjoys her
more common duty of
working in the shelters,
she knows what she's do-
ing now is just as vital.
"It's a different situation
for me, but I know that
people need a bed to sleep

ly schooled in the particu-
lar challenges the district
"There are alot of chang-
es coming down from the
state, like common core
standards and new teach-
er evaluations, so we have
a lot of transitions start-
ing," Goodson said. "I'm
trying to familiarize my-
self as best I can so that I'm
prepared to make the right
decisions as things evolve.
"Hopefully, we can get
to the point that we can
reward our employees for
the hard work they do to
educate our kids. I want
to do my best in being re-
sponsible to the citizens,
parents, children and tax-
payers. I think the school
board and administration
has done a good job and I
just want to be part of the
continued effort."
As for what he brings to
the table, Goodson said
his 21 years of experience
as a Jackson County Parole
Supervisor gives him spe-
cial grounding in finan-
cial matters, since he was
responsible for the bud-
get, payroll and related
matters. The job, which
he will continue to work,
also gave him something
else that he hopes to use in
his new role on the school
"I think I bring a differ-
ent perspective because,
working for the court sys-
tem for so many years, I

McFarlin could face
up to seven years and
eight months in prison
when he's scheduled for
sentencing Jan. 17.
He could have received a
maximum of 16 years and
four months behind bars,
but Judge Thang Nguyen
Barrett offered to cap the
sentence at seven years
and eight months in ex-
. change for McFarlin's no
contest plea, Flattery said.
Police previously said
the Alameda resident
confessed to breaking into
Jobs' home.

on, food to eat, comfort
kits, a lot of things, and
they have to come from
some place," she said. "If
I can help get those things
to them, I'm feeling good
about that. Whatever
needs to be done, I know
what I'm doing is essential
to helping people, and I'm
good with whatever I'm
assigned to do."

see the challenges that our
children face in and out of
school," Goodson said. "I
see a lot of the problems
that people have when
they made the wrong deci-
sions in confronting those
"I'd like to see us invite
some people into our high
schools to talk to the kids
about some of the col-
lateral consequences that
can happen in a life when
someone! makes the wrong
call, doing tldngs that
can wind up getting them
charged with am offense. I
would like to try to imple-
ment that at so me point. If
we can do some preventa-
tive work in that way, if we
can save those children
from making some terrible
mistakes, then we've done
a good thing.."
Goodson said he's
happy to get started on
his new school board
"I'm very excited for
this opportunity, and I'm
blessed and honored to
serve the citizen of District
3 and all. the citizens of
Jackson County," he said.
"I'm going to' give this all
my dedication with the
deepest concern for the
welfare of our children.
The rn ain thing is to pro-
vide ta'nem a quality edu-
cation, and I think we're
head ng in the right direc-
tion. I'm going to do all I
can t o keep it that way."

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Gunmen kill 7 in
attack on health clinic
-Authorities in Guate-
mala say gunmen burst
into a medical clinic in
the capital and shot seven
people to death.
Guatemala City fire
department spokesman
Raul Hernandez says the
attackers shot four people
on the ground floor, one
on the stairs and two more
on the second floor before
fleeing on Thursday. He
says six victims died at the
scene and the seventh one
at a hospital.
Hernandez says authori-
ties don't know the motive
for the attack.
Guatemala is one of the
most violent countries in
the world with a homicide
rate of 39 per 100,000

Sarkozy questioned
over campaign funds
PARIS He faces the
possibility of charges on
allegations he took advan-
tage of an aging heiress
to get envelopes stuffed
with illegal cash for his
presidential campaign. His
party is mired in an inter-
nal feud. And still France's
conservatives see Nicolas
Sarkozy as their best hope
to return to power.
It's a sign of how polariz-
ing the former president is
for the French: Many were
suspicious of his close
ties to the wealthy and
threw him out of office;
supporters see him as the
only person able to save
the country's economy
and wish he'd return. On
Thursday, the former
president was named a
key and potentially
indictable witness after
12. hours before a judge to
answer questions about
whether he accepted
illegal campaign dona-
tions from the 90-year-old
L'Oreal heiress, Liliane

4 Chinese oil workers
freed by rebels
BOGOTA, Colombia
- Four Chinese oil work-
ers have been freed in the
same southern jungles
where the country's largest
rebel group kidnapped
them 17 months ago, po-
lice said Thursday. China's
ambassador said that no
ransom was ever sought
for the men.
The four Chinese nation-
als, three contractors and
a translator, were the only
foreigners known to still
be held by the Revolu-
tionary Armed Forces of
Colombia, or FARC.
Their release around
midnight Wednesday
to the International
Red Cross comes three
days after the EARC and
Colombia's government
began peace talks in Cuba
that were partially condi-
tioned on the rebels halt-
ing extor tive kidnapping.
It led Colombia's defense
minister to call them
"mendaciious and traitor-
ous" Thur:sday for having
claimed in. September to
no longer hold kidnap
The rebels announced
in February that they were
halting all kidnapping and
they insist they hold no
more captives.
From wirle reports

Southern Israelis disappointed by Gaza cease-fire

The Associated Press

SDEROT, Israel In
this southern Israeli town,
which has lived for nearly
13 years under the con-
stant threat of rocket at-
tacks from Gaza, there
is little joy over a new
cease-fire between Israel
and Gaza's Hamas rulers:
Schools remain closed,
traffic is sparse and hope
is hard to find.
The working-class resi-
dents of Sderot have seen
previous lulls in violence
quickly unravel. This time
around, they are wary of
new promises of calm,
and many say the military
should have continued
its offensive in Gaza un-
til Hamas was decisively
"This quiet is hard to
swallow and it doesn't do
us any good," said Ortal

Israelis hold signs and flags as they protest the cease-fire in
the southern Israeli city of Kiryat Malachi. Hebrew on signs
from right read: "Cease-fire = supply of fire","Let the IDF win"
and "False peace".

Buchbut, 31. "We know
that at some point it will
end and things will go
back to being what they
were, or worse.
Israel launched its
campaign on Nov. 14 in
a bid to end months of

renewed rocket fire out of
Gaza, carrying out hun-
dreds of strikes. During
the eight days of fighting,
some 1,500 rockets were
launched at Israel, target-
ing Tel Aviv, Jerusalem and
other major cities for the

first time.
For Sderot, though, it
was nothing new. More
than any other Israeli town
or city, Sderot has been
pounded mercilessly by
Gaza militants, making life
here nearly unbearable.
Less than a mile (2 kilo-
meters) away from Gaza,
Sderot has been a favorite
target of Gaza militants.
Eight residents have been
killed since rocket fire be-
gan with a Palestinian up-
rising in 2000, hundreds
have been wounded and
nearly everyone trauma-
tized by the frequent wail
of sirens and explosions.
Despite fortifications
that have secured schools
and homes in recent
years, keeping casualty
figures down, the threat
has remained.
Experts warn of long-
lasting psychological

damage inflicted on
Sderot's 24,000 residents,
particularly children, who
suffer from exceptionally
high rates of anxiety and
bed-wetting compared to
other Israeli children, ac-
cording to psychologists
who have researched the
On Thursday, residents
gingerly emerged from
their homes to take in
some fresh air and do
some shopping, even
though most stores re-
mained shuttered. There
was little movement
around the town's main
traffic circle, which also
serves as a memorial to
those slain by rocket at-
tacks over the years.
Those who ventured out
expressed frustration with
the cease-fire, saying Is-
rael's offensive ended too

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The Associated Press

ico's president is making
one last attempt to get
the "United States" out of
Mexico at least as far
as the country's name is
The name "United
Mexican States," or "Esta-
dos Unidos Mexicanos,"
was adopted in 1824 af-
ter independence- from
Spain in imitation of
Mexico's democratic
northern neighbor, but it
is rarely used except on of-
ficial documents, money
and other government
Still, President Felipe
Calderon called a news
conference Thursday to
announce that he wants
to make the name sim-
ply "Mexico." His country
doesn't need to copy any-
one, he said.
Calderon first pro-
posed the name change
as a congressman in 2003
but the bill did not make
it to a vote. The new con-
stitutional reform he pro-
posed would have to be
approved by both houses
of Congress and a major-
ity of Mexico's 31 state
However, Calderon
leaves office on Dec. 1,
raising the question of
whether his proposal is
a largely symbolic ges-
ture. His proposal was
widely mocked on Twit-
ter as a ridiculous parting
shot from a lame-duck
Calderon said thatwhile
the name change "doesn't
have the urgency of other
reforms," it should be
seen as a relevant issue.
"Mexico doesn't need a
name that emulates an-
other country and that
no one uses on a daily
basis," he said.
The United States looms
larger than perhaps any
other country in the
Mexican. cultural imagi-
nation:. Mexicans follow
U.S. sports teams, watch
U.S. television shows and
buy U.S.-made products.
For many, however, there
is also resentment of a
larger and more powerful

northern neighbor that's
often seen as ignoring or
looking down its nose at
Calderon has tried to
keep Mexico's interna-
tional image, and its
vital tourism industry,
from being tarred by the
waves of violence set off
by his six-year, milita-
rized offensive against
drug cartels. At least
47,500 people have died
in cartel-related violence
during his term in of-
fice, although the num-
ber is believed to be far
higher, since his admin-
istration stopped releas-
ing an official count last
A poll released this week
by the Vianovo consulting
firm said that half of all
Americans view Mexico
unfavorably and more
than 70, percent believe

ce rfar

it's unsafe to travel south
of the border. The poll of
1,000 adults had a margin
of error of four percentage

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SLady Indians look to keep rolling

Chipola's Kristine Brance goes up to try for two Tuesday.

The No. 13 Chipola Lady Indians
will look to add two more wins to
the record this weekend when they
travel to Niceville for the Northwest
Florida Rick Flores Classic.
Chipola (8-0) will take on Central
Florida today and Santa Fe on Sat-
urday in a pair of rematches from
games earlier this season.
The Lady Indians beat Central
Florida 88-37 in Panama City on No.
2 in the season opener, and topped
Santa Fe 62-58 at home on Nov. 9 in

what was probably Chipola's most
competitive game to date.
It's actually the third time that
Chipola and Central will meet this
fall, with the Lady Indians also win-
ning in a preseason exhibition.
However, Lady Indians coach Greg
Franklin said his team isn't taking
th'e Lady Patriots lightly.
"Anybody can get you on any given
night, so you've got to go out and
compete," he said. "They're a team
that's going to get better because
they have a good coach (first-year
coach Sharrona Reaves). She's go-
ing to do a good job. I coached with

her at Mississippi State and she has
a good basketball mind. She's a good
competitor, so I expect her team to
be a lot better this time than last."
As for the matchup with Santa Fe,
Franklin said he expects another
tough game.
"Santa Fe is an awfully good ball-
club. That's a very good basketball
team," he said. "We struggled against
them. One thing they do have is a
good inside presence, so we have to
try to negate that somehow by pres-
suring them out front before they

See ROLLING, Page 2B


Tigers, Hornets set for Black Friday battle

Malone tries to stay hot

against rival Cottondale


". The Cottondale Hornets and Malone Tigers renew
Their annual Black Friday basketball tradition tonight,
with the schools facing off on the day after Thanksgiving
' for the fourth consecutive year.
A The first such meeting took place in 2009 when the
Hornets won 68-58 in Cottondale.
CHS won again 44-34 in 2010 in Malone, but the Tigers
took a 65-50 victory in Cottondale last year and have
won the last three overall meetings with the Hornets.
Malone comes into the game on a major hot streak,
winning all three games it has played-= two preseason,
.: one regular season by marks of 19, 32, and 38 points
over the likes of Holmes County, Altha, and Sneads.
The Hornets, however, are coming off of a 63-46 road
loss to the Marianna Bulldogs in Tuesday night's regular
season opener, which was the first time Cottondale was
at full strength after its football players returned after the
team's playoff loss to Northview last weekend.
Opening the first week of the season with limited prac-
tice time is tough enough, but opening with limited
practice time and two road games against Marianna and
Malone is especially challenging.
"Honestly, it's tough but we do it every year," Cot-
,.. : tondale coach Chris Obert said of playing the Bulldogs
and Tigers opening week. "We've always found a way to
at least go 1-1 in this week, but this year we're actually
: treating this more or less like preseason with the football
guys coming back. We're doing a lot of basic fundamen-
tal stuff and a lot of conditioning. We're kind of starting
from scratch this week.
"I hope next week we'll get more into game planning,
but we've just been trying to find ourselves so far. Some
of the guys are banged up. We have a few little injuries
and nagging things going on, but we can't worry about
that. We just have to push through it and be tough and
get better."
In Malone, the Hornets will take on a team that appears
in midseason form already despite being without 6-foot-
6 star center Ty Baker, who is out with a staph infection
in his right hand and was deemed "highly questionable"
for tonight's game by Tigers coach Steven Welch.
The Tigers haven't missed a beat so far, putting up 77
. .i. . points in the preseason against Holmes County and 82
Malone's Anthony Speights looks for the pass during Tuesday night's game against Sneads. See MALONE, Page 2B

*'Be Reaper

Team Reaper 14U girls fastpitch travel ball team finished up their season with a
tournament win in Donalsonville, GA. The Reapers are, from the left, front row,
Sheyanna Chambliss and Chloe Henry. Second row, Coach Roger Wilson, Emily
Glover,KayLeigh Temples, Casey Grover, Taylor Stalnaker, Carlee Wilson, C.J.
Crumbley and Faith McDaniel. Back row, Coach Dan Grover, Coach Lee Temples,
Emily Sowell and Mikayla Durden.

Reaper finish season with title
tUr-I IL Tr n rrir A LMI


Team Reaper 14U girls fastpitch travel
ball team finished up its season Saturday
with a huge tournament win against a full
field of competitors in Donalsonville, Ga.
After outscoring their competitors by a
combined 30-9 in their first 4 games, the
Reapers found themselves in the champi-
onship game against the Lady Jackets of
"This is probably the best team we have
faced this year" said Reapers coach Dan
Grover. "We had faced them twice before
this year and split with them in those
two contests. They have one of the best

pitchers in this area, and we knew that
to win we would need to beat them in a
good olD fashioned pitchers' duel."
The game lived up to its hype as Kay-
Leigh Temples started in the circle for the
Reapers and went the distance in a six-in-
ning 1-0 victory for the Reapers.
Temples struck out five, while issuing a
walk and giving up one hit.
.She also had one of only three hits for
the Reapers, a triple to the fence.
Taylor Stalnaker from Blountstown got
the only score of the game in the third

See REAPER, Page 2B

Chipola IMen's Basketball

Chipola ready for latest

test in Northwest Classic

After taking two wins
in Tuscaloosa, Ala., to
start the week, the No. 13
Chipola Indians will be on
the road again this week-
end for a pair of games in
the Northwest Florida Rick
Flores Classic in Niceville.
The 6-0 Indians, who
are coming off of wins
Monday and Tuesday over
Lawson State and Shelton
State, will take on Lee Col-
lege today and Columbia
State on Saturday, both
games at 3:30 p.m.
The Indians won Mon-
day's game over Lawson
State 85-71, and then won
Tuesday over No. 12 Shel-
ton State 81-70.
In Lee College, Chipola
will face a team that has
been awfully impressive
thus far, starting out 7-
1 with the only loss-by
a-point at Baton Rouge
Community College.
It was a loss that Lee
avenged with a 78-69 vic-
tory just over a week later.
"On paper, Lee will be

Earl Watson slam dunks the ball for Chipola at a recent game.

one of the most talented
teams that we've played
and will play," Indians
coach Patrick Blake said.
they've got a great team,
great length, and they're

very talented. It's going to
be a very tough test for us.
The most challenging part
is going to be guarding
them because they have

.AF -riT-

-""' r-i'CP;'rT~'ur-- ~''

12B o FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2012


College Basketball

'VCU beats No. 19

Memphis 78-65

The Associated Press

Treveon Graham scored 26
points and Rob Branden-
berg added 15, including
two late 3-pointers, and
VCU beat No. 19 Mem-
phis 78-65 on Thursday
night In the first round of
the Battle 4 Atlantis.
The Rams used their fre-
netic style of play to take
a 16-point lead in the first
half only to see the Tigers
pull to 63-61 with 4:05 to
play. VCU then went on
an 11-0 run with all the
points scored by Graham
and Brandenberg. Bran-

From Page 1B
eight guys that can really
score it."
The coach said he wasn't
as familiar with Columbia
State, but with Saturday's
game being the fourth
in six days, Blake said it
will be a tough challenge
for his team to overcome
"I think you're always
concerned with that, so
you always want to make
sure that guys are fo-
cused and approaching
every game like they lost
the last one. You want to
have that mentality," the
coach said. "It's going to
be about controlling what
we can control and go-

denberg hit two 3s in the
run and Graham one as
the Rams finished 13 for
22 from behind the arc.
VCU (3-1) will meet No.
5 Duke in Friday's semifi-
nals. The Blue Devils beat
Minnesota 89-71.
Adonis Thomas had 19
points for the Tigers (2-
1), who committed 22
turnovers that the Rams
turned into 33 points.
The Rams weren't per-
'fect, committing 19
turnovers that Memphis
turned into '23 points.
The difference turned out
to be 3-point shooting.
Memphis outshot VCU

ing out and executing our
game plan.
"I think it's a good test,
especially with our num-
bers being down. It helps
our guys to test our con-
ditioning and our resolve,
especially when you're
playing four quality op-
ponents. I think it's a great
test for us and can help us
get better."
Chipola will return
home for the Panhandle
Classic on Nov. 30-Dec. 1
with games against Santa
Fe and Brunswick.
Uchebo's return still
Chipola center Joseph
Uchebo is still waiting
to make his season de-
but after recovering from
off-season knee surgery,

from the field making 27
of 51 (52.9 percent) while
the Rams were 26 of 54
(48.1 percent).
While the Rams were
making 13 of 22 froni be-
yond the arc, the Tigers
only made 2 of 7. Mem-
phis trailed 42-28 at half-
time and managed to get
within three points four
times before making it a
two-point game.
Graham started the de-
ciding run with a rebound
basket and Brandenberg
hit 3s on the next two
possessions and Graham
added another to make it
74-61 with 1:20 to play.

though a date for the 6-
foot-10 sophomore's re-
turn hasn't been set.
Blake said that Uchebo
is fully healed from the
injury that cut short his
freshman season with the
Indians, but the process
of getting back to 100 per-
cent is ongoing.
"Now, it's just the pro-
cess of getting the knee
as strong as it needs to be
to play in a game after be-
ing off of it for so long," he
said. "Obviously, it's very
weak from all the inactiv-
ity after the surgery. It's
just about strengthening
those muscles and getting
the knee to where it can
handle playing in a game.
That could be anywhere
from two to six weeks

From Page 1B
against Sneads on
In that game, Malone made
13-of-23 threes and Chai
Baker scored 29 points to
lead the way.
But it was a balanced ef-
fort with Antwain Johnson
and Alonze Bailey adding
14 points, Austin Williams
11, and Anthony Speights
contributing seven assists.
However, Welch said it
was the other areas of the
game that are allowing his
team to make up for the
loss of Ty Baker.
"(Speights) has done a
good job of filling in foryTy
and being an anchor at the
back of the defense and
getting rebounds, and Chai
is leading us in rebounding
again," the coach said. "To
me, those are the reasons
we're still OK. We're still
playingprettysolid defense
and getting rebounds, and
that gives us the ability to
get out and run a little bit."
Obert said he's not sur-
prised at how well the Ti-
gers are playing given their
track record under Welch.
"They're just really good.
Coach Welch does a real
good job," he said. "They're
always tough defensively,
and offensively they do a
good job of getting the ball
to the right people to take
the right shots. They're
just some tough-minded
kids and they play hard
for Welch. You can tell he
cares about his kids and
they care about him, and
because of that they play
extremely hard and tough
for him."
The Hornets coach said
he wouldn't be surprised
to see Ty Baker suit up to-
night, but with or without

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN e www.jcfloridan cor

"They'rejust really good. Coach Welch does a
realgoodjob,"he said. "They're always tough
defensively, and offensively they do a goodjob
ofgetting the ball to the right people to take the
right shots. They're just some tough-minded kids
and they play hard for Welch. You can tellhe
cares about his kids and they care about him,
and because of that they play extremely hard and
tough for him."
Chris Obert,
On the Malone Tigers

him, the Tigers will be a
difficult out.
"Of course it's going to be
tougher if (Ty Baker) is out
there just because he's an
extremely good player and
a game changer because of
his athleticism, but even if
he's not out there, it's still
going to be a tough game,"
Obert said. "They've got
plenty of other people be-
sides him. Chai is probably
the best player in the area.
(Antwain Johnson) has
come on and is getting bet-
ter and better, and Austin
is probably the heart and
soul of the team.
"Regardless of what peo-
ple may think, they've got
more than two or three
guys on that team. They've
got several guys. They have
a few high level players, but
also some good solid role
players around them and
that's what makes them
good really."
As for the Hornets, Welch
said he expected them to
be better tonight than they
were against Marianna, es-
pecially after getting that
first tough road game out
of their system.
"It will be their second
hostile environment of the
season, and the first one
is always like a slap in the
face, but by the second one

you get your legs under you
and start learning what it
takes to win on the road,"
he said. "Their young kids
impress me, but guys like
Sheldon (Vann), DJ (Roul-
hac), Eli (Jackson), and
Jacquez (Walker) have
been around a while, so-we
know what to expect from
them. They're always going
to play hard defensively,
and you're not going to get
a bunch of easy buckets
against them.
"They're disciplined on
that end of the floor. It's
usually a hard time finding
points against them."
Points have been pretty
easy to come by for Malone
in the first three games, but
Welch said his team has to
be ready to adjust when
the shots aren't falling as
regularly as they have thus
"We've been knocking
down shots, and if that
keeps up, things will keep
going well," he said. "We
shot it really well (Tues-
day). The danger in that is
coming in the next night
thinking you're automati-
cally going to shoot it well
again. We played real well
against Sneads and I hope it
carries over, but we have to
keep doing the little things
to make that possible."

From Page 1B
After hitting a single, Taylor
used her speed to execute
a delayed steal of second,
and an errant throw al-
lowed her to advance to
CJ Crumbley of Panama
City hit a hard grounder up
the middle to score her.
That was all the offense
the Reapers needed' as
Temples faced one batter
over the minimum in the
last three innings, and Stal-
naker made a tremendous
double play with one out
in the last inning in which
Casey Grover made a great
scoop on at first base to
close out the Jackets.
Team Reaper has four ex-
cellent pitchers and got top
notch performances from
all of them on Saturday.
Mikayla Durden of
Sneads gave up three hits
and no walks with one
strikeout in game one to
notch the victory.
Sheyanna Chambliss of
Malone pitched in sev-
eral games and had a very
strong performance in the

From Page 1B
they can get the ball up the
"But it's going to be an-
other good ballgame. Santa
Fe is very good and we play
them on the second night.
With us banged up like we
are, I anticipate us having
to play really well to win."
Though no players are
expected to miss games,
Chipola definitely will be
less than 100 percent this
Sophomore Rayven
Brooks has been play-
ing through a hip injury,
while Littleton has been
dealing with a shoulder is-
sue, and point guard Jade
Givens suffered a quad in-
jury Tuesday and is ques-
tionable for the weekend,
though Franklin said he
knows the sophomore will
want to give it a go.
If she can't go, Franklin
said it would be a big loss
that would be difficult to
"She's kind of the motor
of our team," the coach
_said of Givens. "I consider

Team Reapers' newest
member Emily Sowell of
Panama City pitched a
complete game two-hit-
ter in game two and struck
out three while walking
no one in a dominating
Pitching coach Lee Tem-
ples said he couldn't be
happier with his group of
"Emily throws 62 miles
per hour and has all the
movement pitches. Our
other pitchers are all in the
mid-50s and have great
control," he said. "Our girls
gave up only four walks
in five games. That is very
impressive, to say the least.
Our motto has always been
to make them hit the ball
and rely on our defense
and our pitchers did that
Taylor Stalnaker led the
team in batting by hitting
.636 and CJ Crumbleyhit
.625 for the tourney.
Carlee Wilson had several
key hits as well' and batted
"All the girls hit the ball
well and contributed," said
Coach Roger Wilson. "With
Taylor and CJ at the top of
the lineup, you know you

her one of the best point
guards and best leaders in
the country. She really con-
trols a game and is a very
good floor leader. She's one
of the best point guards
I've coached in terms of
Whether Givens plays
or not, the Lady Indians
will need to shoot better
against Santa Fe than they
did in their last meeting
when they went 5-of-34
from the three-point line.
"We were horrible from
the floor, and I think a lot
of that had to do with con-
fidence," Franklin said. "If
we make a couple, then we
may, hit six or seven in a
row, but we'll miss a couple
sometimes and it's like we
sort of aim the ball instead
of shoot it. We're a very
streaky shooting team."
That was on full display in
Tuesday night's 76-47 win
over Miami-Dade when
the Lady Indians knocked
down seven three-pointers
in the final eight minutes to
turn an eight-point game
into a 29-point victory.
The win kept Chipola's
unbeaten mark intact, but
Franklin said he's not quite

are going to get that offen-
sive production that you
need. Both girls have only
struck out twice the entire
year for the Reapers. That
is unheard of at this level of
play. They get on base and
use their speed to create
havoc for the other team.
They are the best one and
two hitters I have ever seen
in this age group. We have
noweakspots in ourlineup.
Our No. 9 batter can hurt
you just as bad as our lead-
off batter. That is a huge
advantage when you face
the level of pitching that
we see every weekend."
The game also featured a
heart warming story re-
volving around their catch-
er Chloe Henry.
The night before the tour-
nament, Chloe's father had
to be rushed to the hospi-
tal with chest pains. Even
though her mother stayed
at the hospital, Chloe re-
fused to let her team down
and still showed up to play
for her team.
All the girls were so
moved that before the start
of the tournament they
found a pen and wrote on
each players arm, "Do it
for Daddy" as a tribute to

ready to fully embrace
his team as a national
"I've alwaysbeenaperson
with a little bit of a negative
nature. I want to improve
in a lot of areas, and I pick
at these kids about what
they're not doing well,"
he said. "If we're still do-

Chloe's dad who was still
in the hospital recovering.
Chloe not only showed
up to play, she had one of
her best tournaments of
the year behind the plate
catching all five games
and batting .375 including
a three-RBI triple in one
After the tournament,
the girls all unanimously
voted to send the huge tro-
phy they, just won home
with Chloe to take to her
father's hospital room in
hopes of raising his spirits
and speeding his recovery.
Coach Temples said it
was one of the most touch-
ing things he has ever seen
on the ball field.
"It just shows how much
these girls truly care about
each other and shows they
are all more than just team-
mates," he said. "They are
After the game, coach
Grover praised his team
and how far they have
come this year.
"Eight months ago when
we started, we were a mess.
We were getting beat hand-
ily in almost every tourna-
ment, but the girls hung
in there and as they devel-

ing this in February, then
you can start saying we're
the greatest team ever, but
right now, I just want us to
get better every single day.
The only way you do that is
if you take a good hard look
at yourself and be honest
about the things you're not
doing well."

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oped friendships with each
other, they really started
to play well as a team," he
After going winless in
all their tournaments in
the first half of the sea-
son, Team Reaper finished
strong by winning three of
the last six tourneys they
played in, as well as a sec-
ond-place finish during
that span.
"To come out that strong
in the last six tourneys of
the year is a real testament
to these girls and what they
can accomplish if they stay
together and keep playing
solid ball."
Coach Temples said
once he and coach Grover
realized that it was crazy

to have three or four weak-
er teams in this area and
decided to come together
and make one strong team,
he knew it was going to be
something special.
"We have some of the
best talent in this area, but
unfortunately for whatever
reason we have always had
multiple teams from this
small community instead
of one really good team
that can truly represent the
best this area has to offer in
fastpitch softball," he said.'
"We hope to build on our
momentum and pick up
several other local players
from the area that are also
top notch players but cur-
rently playing with other

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



SI S .1TB1^nRIt

C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV

NOVEMBER 23, 2012


2 I Good Morning Show (N) CBS This Morning (N) (CC) he Ricki Lake Show The Dr. Oz Show (CC) The Price Is Right
3 4 WTVY News 4 This Morning (N) (CC) ICBS This Morning (N) (CC) Live! Kelly and Michael The Price Is Right
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8 13 13 News 13 This Morning (N) Good Morning America (N) (CC) LIvel Kelly and Michael The View (CC)
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19 140 206 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SposCenter (CC) portsCenter(N)(CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC)posCeter (NCC)
18 144 209 Mike and Mike in the Morning (N) (Live) (CC) First Take (N) (CC) g College Football Tean
28 180 311 J. Meyer Nopalea Boy/World Boy/World Boy/World Boy/World Boy/World 700Club The700 Club (CC) Eloise at Christmaslti
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301 300 501 VI Johnny English** (2003) PG' Mr. Popper'sPenguins** (2011) Vt Megamind*** (2010)'PG'(CC) REAL SportsGumbel Sucker
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CNN2 43 43 202 204 Making it Evening Express Jane Velez-Mltchell (N) Nancy Grace Mysteries Detectives Detectives Detectives Detectives Nancy Grace Mysteries Detectives Detectives Detectives Detectives Detectives Detectives
CSS 20 20 Crimson Auburn Tech Beach In Huddle I High School Football (N) (Live) In Huddle Football Dawg Strong Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
CW 6 6 8 8BIII C. ThereYet? IThereYet? King King Rules Rules Grandma Got Run Over The Happy Elf (CC) Selnfeld Seinfeld Til Death 'Ti Death '70sShow '70s Show Browns Browns Cops (CC) Pald Prog.
DISC 24 24 182 278 Gold Rush Gold Rush (CC) Gold Rush (CC) Gold Rush (CC) Gold Rush-The Dirt Gold Rush (N) (CC) Jungle Gold (N) (CC) Gold Rush (CC) Jungle Gold (CC) Gold Rush-The Dirt Gold Rush (CC)
DISN 21 21 172 290 Shake It Good Luck IGood Luck Good Luck Jessle Jessie Jessie A.N.T. Farm (N) (CC) Dog Gravity ANT Farm Good Luck ANT Farm Gravity Shakelt IJessle Wzards Phlneas ANT Farm tCadet
ESPN 19 19 140 206 Basketball ( College Basketball # College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) College Football Arizona State at Arizona. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC)
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 College Basketball g College Basketball b College Basketball C College Basketball Colege Basketball NBA Football
FAM 28 28 180 311 SM Mary Poppins**** (1964) Julie Andrews.'G' 11 Nanny McPhee** (2005) Emma Thompson, f Nanny McPhee Returns ** (2010) Emma Thompson. 'PG' The700 Club (CC) Prince Prince Insanityl PaldProg. Pald Prog. PaidProg.
HALL 46 46 185 312 V FarewellV AChristmasWedding Tall** (2011)'PG' Asterold Jingle Jingle Jingle It 's Christmas, Caroll(2012) Carie Fisher. % The Most Wonderful Time of the Year(2008) The Santa Suit *** (2010) Kevin Sorbo. (CC)
HBO 301 301 300 501 VI Master and Commander V Mr. Popper's Penguins ** (2011) 24/7 REAL Sports Gumbe e tCrossfire Hurricane (2012) 'NR'(CC) V The HangoverPartll ** (2011) I Little Fockers (2010) Robert De Niro. (CC) I Amerl
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LIFE 29 29 108 252 V Hollday High School Reunion V.A Nanny for Christmas** (2010)'NR'(CC) I. Pretty Woman *** (1990, Romance-Comedy) Richard Gere.'R' (CC) My Life, Movie Pretty Woman *** (1990, Romance-Comedy) Richard Gere.'R'(CC)
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TNT 23 23 138 245 VI Gladiator *** (2000) 'R' The Mentalist (CC) heMentallst (CC) V. Kiss the Girls ** (1997) Morgan Freeman.'R' (CC) Disturbla ** (2007) Shia LaBeouf. 'PG-13' IV. Obsessed (2009, Suspense) Idris Elba. 'PG-13' (CC)
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SATURDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV NOVEMBER 24, 2012

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A&E 30 30 118 265 Cindy C No Raking Flip This House (CC) To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced Flipping Miami (CC) Flipping Vegas (CC) Flipping Vegas (CC) Flipping Vegas (CC) Parking Parking Park
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'Sir Jack' shatters NCAA scoring record with 138

The Associated Press

How did Grinnell's Jack
Taylor wind up with 138
points in a game?
Well, he did miss 56
shots, more than he made.
And he didn't play for four
Otherwise he would have
scored even more.
As it was, Taylor shat-
tered the NCAA scoring
record by 25 points Tues-
day night in the Pioneers'
179-104 victory over Faith
Baptist Bible in Grinnell,
Taylor hoisted a mind-
boggling 108 shots, one
every 20 seconds. Layups,
fadeaways and 3-pointers
(27 of those) were all work-
ing in a display that had
the NBA's basketball royal-
ty buzzing a day later, from
,Kobe Bryant and Kevin
Durant to Carmelo Antho-
ny and LeBron James.
"It's like a video game,"
Anthony said. "How can
you shoot 108 times?"
"It's unbelievable, hon-
estly," James said. "There's
two games that I would
love to see: One was Wilt,
when he had 100, and this
kid, I want to see him, too.
Sir Jack."
Wilt Chamberlin's record
of 100 points scored in
1962 still stands as the NBA

mark. Taylor was the third
player in NCAA basketball
with at least 100 points,
but his performance was
the most prolific.
Taylor himself was still
trying to catch his breath
"Honestly, it's still not
settling in. It was hard to
sleep," Taylor told The As-
sociated Press after ap-
pearing on "Good Morning
America" and the "Today"
Understandably so. Tay-
lor is just a 5-foot-lO, 170-
pound sophomore from
Black River Falls, Wis. How
did he score more points
than' anyone in college
Well, he had 58 at half-
time. Anid then he scored
30 more in the first nine
minutes of the second half,
draining seven straight 3s
at one point.
The Division III record
was the first to fall, as Tay-
lor. reached 91 points on
a 25-footer from the left
wing with 11:14 to go. He
cracked 100 on a layup
less than three minutes
later, and with 4:42 to go
he drained yet another 3
to pass the NCAA record
of 113 set by Rio Grande's
Bevo Francis against Hills-
dale in 1954.
In 1953, Francis had 116.

One of Jack Taylor's 108 shots against Faith Baptist Bible.

against Ashland Junior
College but Frank Selvy
is the only other player to
reach triple figures, scor-
ing 100 points for Division
I Furman against Newber-
ry in 1954. The previous
Grinnell record was 89 by
Griffin Lentsch last Nov. 19
against Principia.
Taylor made 27 of his 71
3-point attempts and was
52 of 108 overall. He had
a hot hand, sure, but he
plays in a system designed
to reward high-volume
Grinnell's goal is to shoot
within 12 seconds of get-
ting the ball, something
borrowed in part from
the breakneck system
Paul Westhead installed
at Loyola Marymount in

the 1980s. The 3 is the
shot of choice in fact,
every player must shoot
100 3s every day in prac-
tice and the four guys
who don't shoot crash the
boards. The Pioneers also
press relentlessly on de-
fense, hoping to force a
turnover or a quick shot so
they can get back to scor-
ing more points. The style
demands fresh legs.
"It's just something
completely different than
you face any other time
you play," said Brian Fin-
cham, the coach at Faith
Baptist Bible, a school in
nearby Ankeny, Iowa, with
fewer than 300 students.
"If they've got a little bit of
ability on you, it's tough to
keep up."

When coach Dave Arse-
neault landed at Grinnell
24 years ago, he inherited
a program that went .ftom
1965 until 1I99'4 n ahout a
winning season. Because
of their high academic
standards and rural loca-
tion 50 miles ea-[ of:Des
Moines, winning basket-
ball had simply eluded the
Pioneers for decades..
Arseijauill t bnted [ 1i
male up for Grinnell's lack
of aihletkicim and sie, and
make the game more fun.
The Pioneers have won
four conference cham-
pionships with the pour-
it-on style but have yet to
win an NCAA tournament
game, raising questions
about whether the em-
phasis on scoring at the
expense of defense and
patience doesn't reflect tra-
ditional basketball strategy
and sportsmanship.
"Maybe they're right,"
said David N. Arseneault,
the co-head coach and the
Arseneault's son. "But the
way I look at it is ... there's
no chance we would have
been able to have even
close to the amount of
success we've had without
this system."
The Pioneers didn't set
out to have Taylor break
any records Tuesday night.
But after discovering Tay-

lor had 58 points at half-
time, they decided to go
for it.
"A lot of people are say-
ing it wasn't the most
team-oriented thing to
do," Taylor said. "But I
wouldn't have been able to
do it without the encour-
agement and support from
my teammates."
Taylor didn't leave the
game until the closing
moments with his team
up 70. Arsenault said he
thought about pulling Tay-
lor earlier, but after watch-
ing him drain six straight
3s in a two-minute span,
he couldn't bear to pull
the plug on something so
"My thought was 'Hey,
man, the kid's got it going.
I'm going to let him go,'"
he said.
Fincham said he wasn't
offended by Taylor's pur-
suit of the record. In fact,
Fincham decided at half-
time that it would try to
get at least 50 points for
his own player, David Lar-
son, who finished with the
quietest 70-point night in
the history of basketball.
He broke the school record
of 47.
"Our students come for
ministry," Fincham said.
"They don't come for bas-
ketball, obviously."

Keselowsid aside, NASCAR ready to move past 2012

The Associated Press

season hadn't even ended
before NASCAR's top ex-
ecutives were previewing
2013, the new "Gen 6" cars
and elements of a five-year
industry "action plan" de-
signed to engage and ex-
The season ended with
a celebratory final image
of fresh-faced champion
Brad Keselowski, drunk
on the combination of his
sponsor's beer and the joy
of giving team owner Rog-
er Penske his first champi-
onship. And the days since
Sunday's finale have been
a coming out party for the
28-year-old from suburban
Detroit, who is all over the
television dial smoothly
shilling for NASCAR.
It's a reprieve from the
bad news: ESPN's ratings
from the race at Home-
stead-Miami Speedway
were down 25 percent
from last year's race, the
most-viewed in network
history. Ratings were down
or flat for all 10 Chase for
the Sprint Cup champion-
ship races this season.
Why? Because the racing
in 2012 was mostly forget-
table, something chairman
Brian.France has tasked his
entire competition depart-
.ment.with fixing....
"The missing and final
piece, which we're work-
ing on now, is to improve
on the qualityf racing,"
France said before Sun-
day's finale. "Everyone
knows a stated goal of-ours
is to have the closest, most
competitive, tightest rac-
ing that we can. And that's
what we're testing now."
So in one sense, NASCAR'
couldn't wait to get out of
Homestead and officially
Close a 2012 seasoh'thai"
opened with perhaps the
Most bizarre Daytona 500
Sin history. .
Heavy rains washed out
NASCAR's marquee event
for the first time in 54 run-
nings, pushing the race
into a prime-time Mon-
day night slot. Then, a
Streak crash between Juan
Pablo Montoya and a truck
loaded with jet fuel ignited
a'fuel fire and a nearly two-
hour delay.
While track workers tried
to clean the mess with Tide
laundry detergent, Kes-
elowski grabbed world-
wide attention with both
thumbs by tweeting up-
dates from his car.
The TV ratings were
good, the buzz surround-
Jing NASCAR was better but

"He's passionate about the sport and he wants me
to be involved, as he has the rest ofthe team, andl
think we've stepped it up."
Roger Penske,
on Brad Keselowski

it wasn't sustainable as the
Sprint Cup Series quickly
fell into a stretch of nearly
unwatchable racing. Cali-
fornia ran caution-free un-
til rain brought out the yel-
the race. Texas had two de-
bris cautions until the race
went green 234 laps to the
.finish. Bristol had just one
multi-car, crash and fea-
tured a 219-lap green-flag
run. Kansas in the spring
had three cautions, two for
debris and one for a single-
car spin and the race end-
ed with a 75-lap green-flag
With Richmond and Tal-
ladega looming, fans be-
lieved action-packed rac-
ing was ahead. Instead,
Richmond was a bland
affair until Carl Edwards
was accused of jumping a
late restart and Talladega
exposed the disconnect
between drivers and fans.
Sure, there was the usual
late-race multi-car acci-
dent, and Tony Stewart's
tongue-in-cheek assess-
ment of the racing proved
there's no middle ground
in racing' vs. wreckin'.
"It's not fair to these fans
for them to not see more
wrecks than that and more
torn-up cars," he sarcas-
tically said after the May
race. "We still had over
half the cars running at the
end, and it shouldn't be
that way." !
When NASCAR returned
to 'D)aytoria in July, pro-
moter iBruton Smith was
calling for mandatory cau-
Stions to spiCe up the racing
and France was adamantly
opposed to the need for
gimmicks...But, France re-
vealed that he'd dispatched
senior, vice president of
racing operations Steve
O'Donnell to North Caroli-
na to repurpose NASCAR's
research and development
center and zero in on the
correct rules package for
the debut of the new car
next year.
Hours before the race,
AJ Allmendinger was sus-
pended for failing a ran-
dom drug test. Nothing
diverts attention like a
scandal, and Allmending-
er's woes and his job with
straight-laced Penske Rac-
ing dominated the news
for the next month.
When Penske finally cut,

him loose, the free agency
watch began. Matt Kenseth
had announced in June he
was leaving Roush Fenway
Racing, and although it was
a poorly kept secret he was
taking Joey Logano's ride at
Joe Gibbs Racing, it wasn't
officially confirmed until
the end of the summer.
So the industry watched
and waited to see if Loga-
no would get Allmending-
er's seat over Sam Hornish
Jr., a Penske loyalist who
has done anything at The
Captain's beck and call.
When Logano did get the
job, and it was revealed the
hiring was at Keselowski's
urging, it should have been
a clear sign that something
special had developed be-
tween team owner and
Otherwise, how would
Keselowski have such pull?
"He's passionate about
the sport, and he wants me
to be involved, as he has
the rest of the team, and I
think that we've stepped it
up," Penske said. "I'd have
to say that Brad has not
only pushed me as an in-
dividual; he's pushed the
team in a positive direc-
tion, and he's delivering."
Keselowski delivered as
soon as the Chase opened,
stealing a win from John-
son at Chicagoland and
hanging with the five-time
champion and .Denny
Hamliri round-for-rouhd
all the way to Homestead.
The title fights were at
Texas, where Keselowski
had to line up for three late
restarts, winning the first
two but losing to Johnson
on the last one to go down
seven points headed into
It was one of Johnson's
best tracks and a place
where Keselowski was un-
proven. But he was bet-
ter than Johnson for two-
thirds of the race, and then
a blown tire sent Johnson
into the wall.
It put Keselowski in
great shape headed into
the finale, but not before
Jeff Gordon intentionally
wrecked Clint Bowyer to
trigger a garage-area melee
and prove the season-long
theme that the sideshows
tend to .overshadow the
actual racing.
Gordon was fined
$100,000 and could have

been suspended for last
week's finale. Even after
holding off Bowyer to win
Sunday's race, he was deal-
ing with the aftermath of
He looked around at his
race team, grateful they
stood behind him all sea-
son and after the Bow-
yer incident, and grate-
ful they'll be with' him

next year.
"I think it started in our
team meeting before the
race, I apologized to those
guys for some of the things
that transpired that they'
had to get involved with
that wasn't their doing
last week, and I put them
in that position, and I
apologized to them and I
thanked them at the same

time for having my back,"
Gordon said. "We've had to
have one,another's backs
because we've all made
mistakes this year. And so
to be able to celebrate with
them in victory lane was
very special, very mean-
ingful, and gives a tremen-
dous amount of momen-
tum to go into 2013 with
the new race car."

S, .



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2012 5B -

NFL Football

Texans top Lions 34-31 in OT after coach's mistake

The Associated Press

Schwartz threw a chal-
lenge flag when he didn't
need to and the Houston
Texans made him regret it.
Shayne Graham's 32-yard
field goal with 2:21 left in
overtime lifted Houston
to a 34-31 win over the
Detroit Lions on Thursday
after their coach broke an
NFL rule by attempting to
challenge a scoring play.
"Obviously that's a big
break in the game for us,"
Houston coach Gary Ku-
biak said. "But I think you
make your breaks when
you work your tail off."
Detroit kicker Jason
Hanson had a chance to
get Schwartz off the hook,
but his 47-yard field goal
attempt on the fifth pos-
session of the extra period
hit the right upright.
Lions defensive end Kyle
Vanden Bosch did, too, on
the previous possession
when he couldn't intercept
a pass Matt Schaub threw
directly at him deep in
Houston territory.
Detroit might've won in
regulation if its coach didn't
make a costly mistake.
Schwartz threw a chal-
lenge flag when Houston's
Justin Forsett scored on an
81-yard touchdown run in
the third quarter after two
Lions tackled him.
"Give him credit for con-
tinuing to play football,"
Kubiak said. "We talk about
that all the time. You don't
stop, you play."
Replays showed Forsett's
left knee and elbow hit the

Schwartz threw a challenge flag on an 81-yard touchdown run in the third quarter, leading to an
unsportsmanlike conduct penalty.

turf near midfield, and
the automatic review that
accompanies all scoring
plays probably would have
taken the TD off the board.
But NFL rules say that
throwing the challenge
flag on a scoring play ne-
gates the review and is
an unsportsmanlike con-
duct penalty to boot.
"It's on me," Schwartz
could be seen saying to as-
sistants and players on the
sideline as he tapped his
chest. "It's on me."
Yes, it was.
Forsett even acknowl-
edged he shouldn't have
allowed to score.
"I know now that I was
down, but I didn't think I
was during the play," he
said. "I didn't think my
knee hit, and there was no
whistle, so I kept going.
"I wasn't giving the
touchdown back."
That score pulled Hous-
ton within three points.
"I knew the rule you
can't challenge on a turn-

over or a scoring play- but
I was so mad that I over-
reacted," said Schwartz,
whose temper got the best
of him during a postgame
handshake last year with
San Francisco coach Jim
Harbaugh. "I had the flag
in my hand before he even
scored because he was ob-
viously down."
Kubiak had no
"A rule's a rule," Kubiak
said. "I know one thing:
You've got to keep your flag
tucked in your pocket."
Arian Foster ran for 102
yards and two scores, in-
cluding a 1-yard run with
1:55 left in the fourth
quarter to cap a 15-play,
97-yard drive that tied the
game at 31.
AFC South-leadingHous-
ton (10-1) took its first lead
when Graham made up for
missing a field goal ear-
lier in OT after teammate
Danieal Manning ripped
the football away from Li-
ons tight end Brandon Pet-

tigrew at its 32 on the first
drive of the extra period.
The Texans have won
five straight two in a row
in OT and if a handful
of teams lose they could
be in the playoffs by the
time they get back on the
practice field after a long
"Ten quarters in five days,
it's draining physically and
mentally," Texans defen-
sive end J.J. Watt said. "But
our team persevered."
And, the Lions wilted and
blew a fourth-quarter lead
during a second straight
Detroit (4-7) has lost
three straight to make it
extremely difficult to reach
its goal of earning a spot in
consecutive postseasons
for the first time since the
And as if the Lions don't
have enough problems, de-
fensive tackle Ndamukong
Suh could be in trouble
with the league again af-
ter his left cleat connected

with Schaub's groin area in
the first quarter.
"I really don't have any-
thing to say about that play
or that person," Schaub
Suh was on his chest,
taken down by an offen-
sive lineman, when he ex-
tended his left foot below
Schaub's belt.
It wasn't clear on replays
whether the kick was in-
tentional, but Suh might
struggle to get the benefit
of doubt and perhaps that's
why he didn't stick around
long enough to talk to re-
porters after the game.
Last year on Thanksgiv-
ing, Suh was ejected for
stomping on the right arm
of Green Bay offensive
lineman Evan Dietrich-
Smith and was suspended
for two games. He has
been fined in previous
seasons for roughing up
quarterbacks: Cincinnati's
Andy Dalton, Chicago's Jay
Cutler and Cleveland's Jake
Schaub shook off the
blow, stayed in the game,
and was 29 of 48 for 315
yards with a 9-yard TD to
Owen Daniels to tie the
game at 14 late in the first
half and an interception.
Houston's Andre Johnson
had nine receptions for
188 yards. Watt had three
sacks, one on Detroit's
first snap and the other
two that helped the Texans
stay within a TD late in the
Detroit scored four go-
ahead TDs, including on
Joique Bell's 23-yard run
early in the fourth quarter,

and had a 10-point lead
midway through the third
The Lions drove deep
enough into Houston ter-
ritory in the fourth to put
Hanson in a position to
give them another 10-
point lead, but Watt forced
them to punt each time
with sacks on third downs.
"We got what we de-
served," Matthew Stafford
Stafford was 31 of 61 for
441 yards with two TDs
- tiebreaking scores to
Calvin Johnson and Mike
Thomas in the second
quarter for 441 yards.
Mikel Leshoure ran for
32 yards on 12 carries and
gave the Lions their first
TD on an opening pos-
session that marked the
first rushing score on the
ground against Houston.
Those accomplishments
along with providing en-
tertainment for the nation-
ally televised audience for
a change on Thanksgiving
were of little consolation
for the franchise.
The Lions lost their pre-
vious eight games on the
holiday by an averaging of
three-plus touchdowns.
Detroit extended the lon-
gest losing streak in its an-
nual showcase to nine in a
closely contested matchup
that will linger in the minds
of many people, especially
Vanden Bosch, one of
many Lions who could've
changed the outcome by
picking off a pass.
"It's going to be really
tough to forget that one,"
Vanden Bosch said.

RG3 holds off

Cowboys, 38-31

The Associated Press

back to Texas, RG3.
Robert Griffin III threw
for 311 yards and four
touchdowns, helping the
Washington Redskins beat
the Dallas Cowboys 38-31
on Thursday.
The Heisman Trophy
winner from Baylor made
the Cowboys look like an
overmatched college, team
during the decisive second
quarter in Griffin's first pro
game in his home state.
He got some help from
his receivers, including a
leaping grab and long run
from Pierre Garcon and
some nifty footwork in
the end zone by Santana
Tony Romo lost for the
first time in six starts on
Thanksgiving, despite a
career-high 441 yards and
three second-half touch-
downs, including the lon-
gest of his career -- an
85-yarder to Dez Bryant.'
Romo ran in a 2-point con-
versioh after a TD throw to
Felix Jones and threw an-
other scoring pass to Bry-
ant to help Dallas close to
35-28 with 8:24 remaining
after the Cowboys trailed
28-3 at halftime.
But Griffin answered
- twice, actually. After
Romo's long touchdown
to Bryant, Griffin threw his
fourth scoring pass, a 29-
yarder to Niles Paul.
After the Cowboys pulled
within a touchdown, Grif-
fin drove them into scor-
ing position again, calmly
completing three passes
for first downs and run-
ning 51/2 minutes off the
clock before Kai Forbath
made it 38-28 on a 48-yard
field goal.
Dallas drove to a field
goal, but DeAngelo Hall
easily picked up the onside
kick and ran untouched
before sliding down short
of the goal line, clinching
Romo's third loss in three
career 400-yard games.
It also was the Cowboys'
first loss to the Red-
skins in seven games on
"That quarterback is ob-
viously a very good player,

and they use him well,"
Cowboys coach Jason Gar-
rett said. "It was challeng-
ing for us to slow those
guys down. We didn't do
enough offensively to keep
up with them in the first
The Cowboys (5-6) actu-
ally contained Griffin in the
first quarter, getting a sack
and forcing an intentional
grounding penalty that
gave them good enough
field position for an easy
drive to a 3-0 lead.
Everything changed on
Griffin's first big NFL play
in Texas. He hit Aldrick
Robinson in stride for a 68-
yard touchdown and a 7-3
lead to spark the first 28-
point quarter in 13 years
for the Redskins (5-6).
Griffin's next big throw
wasn't nearly as accurate,
but Garcon somehow came
down with it and outran
the Dallas defense the final
45 yards on a 59-yard score
for a 21-3 lead.
Romo's first intercep-
tion in four games gave
the Redskins a chance to
get one more score before
halftime when DeAngelo
Hall returned it to the Dal-
las 33 with 30 seconds left.
Out of timeouts at the Dal-
las 6 with 10 seconds left,
the Redskins trusted Grif-
fin to try to get a touch-
down, and Moss kept both
feet in while falling out of
bounds for a 28-3 lead with
5 seconds left.
Griffin completed 12
straight passes from the
middle of the first quarter
to the middle of the third
and finished 20 of 28.
It was hard to tell with
his final numbers, but the
Cowboys did manage to
put some pressure on Grif-
fin. They sacked him four
times, forced him to sprint
out of the pocket-a number
of times and delivered hard
hits after several throws.
The Dallas offense, play-
ing most of the game with-
out Miles Austin after he
injured a hip early, never
could answer in the deci-
sive second quarter. The
Cowboys had only two
first downs while the Red-
skins were scoring four






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"4 I " zF *" s "**

On Tuesday, December 25, 2012, the Floridan will
publish its annual In Loving Memory page.
If you would like to pay tribute to a loved one who
you have lost, send the following information along
with a photo and payment of $18.00 to:
In Loving Memory
c/o Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447
or drop by our office at:
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna
between the hours of 8:00AM and 5:00Om.
Dendliiie is ,lhoidiy D, D':',:rl >;r 17, 2012,
atl 5:DOP,'i.

IS we foo4f/oi zour our

future we aso reffec

on I epast anf /e

N people fa conlriou ed

s so muc.ain our foes. .

r - -
Name of Loved One:
Year Born:
Year Died:_
I Message(12 words or less!)_



I Phone Number:____
L .

Betty Smith

1921 2005
We miss you!
Your Loviei Ih .I I,, irnJ IIil lIi
Ad Size Larger Than II Appears
y E"':-~

I. -'--- I~Ppll~UYI~~III~
~s~nei~8a i






~v ~~a~ $~ ~ ;IG~-?l~-~ hi ?

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i ;

-]JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



Hogs eye role of spoiler against No. 8 LSU

The Associated Press

quarterback Tyler Wilson would
love nothing more than to play
the role of spoiler this week.
Any hopes of a bowl game end-
ed in a loss at Mississippi State
last week for the Razorbacks (4-
7, 2-5 Southeastern Conference),
who began the season ranked in
the top 10.
What began with national
championship dreams, even
following former coach Bobby
Petrino's firing in April, will
come to a certain end when Ar-
kansas hosts No. 8 LSU (9-2, 5-2)
on Friday. How things play out
after that for the Razorbacks, in-
cluding the identity of their new
coach, is unknown.
The Tigers still have expecta-
tions of a BCS bowl game and
are clinging to hopes of re-enter-
ing the SEC and national cham-
pionship pictures.
"This is it," Wilson said. "... So,
why not go out there and light it
up one more time? That's how
I'm looking at it."
Wilson wasn't the only oqe to
let his guard down this week.
Interim coach John L. Smith,
whose return after taking over
for the scandal-ridden Petrino is
unlikely, fought back tears while
looking back at the Razorbacks'
disappointing season. Arkansas
began the season ranked in the
top 10 before an early season
loss to Louisiana-Monroe sent
it tumbling from the polls and
began a four-game losing streak
from which the Razorbacks nev-
er recovered.
Smith, whose open personality
was welcomed upon his return in

LSU head coach Les Miles calls out to his players in the second half against Mississippi.

April, took criticism for his same
upbeat nature once the losses
began to pile up. His coaching
fate now lies in the hands of Ar-
kansas athletic director Jeff Long
following Friday's game.
"We're sorry again we couldn't
have maybe done more," Smith
While the Razorbacks' postsea-
son is expected to be filled with
transition to a new coaching
staff, LSU is hopeful of a return
to a BCS bowl game and possibly
The Tigers appeared out of the
SEC and national championship
pictures following a Nov. 3 loss
to Alabama, but they are cur-
rently the highest-ranked, two-
loss team and could potentially

player their way back into next
weekend's conference title game.
Of course, that's only possible if
Auburn shocks the No. 2 Crim-
son Tide this weekend and
LSU wins.
"We don't control our own des-
tiny," LSU safety Eric Reid said.
"But winning 10 games and go-
ing to a BCS bowl is exactly our
motivation. Our season is not
over. We have to finish the sea-
son strong. We want to get a win
over Arkansas and see what bowl
game we can get."
The Tigers hope the rebirth of
their once-anemic passing game
continues on Friday against the
Razorbacks, who are 115th in the
country in allowing 292.1 yards
passing per game. LSU quarter-

back Zach Mettenberger strug-
gled in the starting role earlier
this season, but he's averaged
284.3 yards passing over his last
three games.
A win would also give the Ti-
gers double-digit wins for the
sixth time in eight years under
coach Les Miles, who is well
aware of the difficulty of play-
ing against Wilson and Arkan-
sas which has won three
of its last five games against
"When you watch their film,
you can see why they were
ranked in the top 10 to start the
season, and they're still there,"
Miles said. "The quality players
have played hard. John L. Smith
(is) in a tough position in this last

game, but I'm sure that he'll be
ready, and I'm sure that this Ar-
kansas team will play inspired."
Injuries and fallout from the
transition from Petrino who
was fired for hiring his mistress to
a position in the athletic depart-
ment and initially lying about
her presence during an April 1
motorcycle accident were too
much for Arkansas to overcome
this season.
Still, Smith pleaded for fans
to support the Razorbacks this
week when they host LSU in
Fayetteville for the first time
since 1992, the school's first sea-
son in the SEC. Arkansas' home
game with the Tigers has been
played in its home away from
home in Little Rock's War Memo-
rial Stadium since, and it's been
the sight of several memorable
last-second finishes between the
One of those dramatic games
was a 31-30 Arkansas win in 2008,
a game that gave the Razorbacks
a 5-7 record in their first season
under Petrino. The game was a
springboard to future success
for Arkansas, which was 21-5 the
last two seasons and won the
Cotton Bowl over Kansas State
last season.
Wilson's senior class was a part
of much of the success. And giv-
en the circumstances of the sea-
son, he couldn't think of a better
way to close out his career.
"Little Rock's great, and it's
been tradition to be there, for
sure," Wilson said. "But, not be-
ing able to go to a bowl game at
this point, to wrap up my career
here in Fayetteville is the perfect
ending. This is where you'd want
to play your last."

No. 13 Missouri beats Stanford in close game

The Associated Press

Stanford was staying with
Missouri despite giving the
13th-ranked Tigers plenty
of extra opportunities to
The Cardinal gave up
19 offensive rebounds in
the 78-70 loss to Missouri
on Thursday in the open-
ing round of the Battle 4
"I am proud of my guys.
I thought we went out and
competed well," Stanford
coach Johnny Dawkins
said. "We could have ex-
ecuted a little bit better.
I thought defensively, we
could have been better as
"Nineteen offensive re-
bounds are way too many
to give up. A lot of them
were us making a good
play and didn't rotate as
well as we needed to on
the backside. We have to be
more aware of those situa-
tions and look at making
multiple plays in order to
secure the ball."
Laurence Bowers scored
19 points, as usual most
were in the second half,
and grabbed 10 rebounds
for the Tigers.
Bowers, who had 13
points in the second half
Thursday, has scored more
points after halftime in ev-
ery game this season for
the Tigers (4-0). He came
in averaging 15.5 points,
14.0 in the second half.
"Second half is when you
put the team away," Bow-
ers said. "On an individual
standpoint, I would love to
play better in the-first half,
but whenever I get the op-
portunity to step up for my
team, that is what I am go-
ing to do. And if that is in
the second half, I am going
to try and continue to do
Missouri will face the'
winner of the first-round
game between No. 2 Lou-
isville and Northern Iowa
in Friday's semifinals.
Phil Pressey had 18
points and eight assists for
Missouri, which had just
three field goals over the
final 9:10 and they were
all grouped in a-1:57 span
starting with 2:12 to play. It
didn't matter as the Tigers
were 10 of 11 from the free
_throw line over that span.

They were 22 for 25 for the
"When you have your
big men make free throws,
that is key," said Pressey,
who made all six of his
free throws. "When Alex
(Oriakhi) makes his free
throws' and your guards,
that is a given they have
to make their free throws,
overall that just helps you
Bowers missed last
season with a torn knee
"I am definitely getting
better day by day, both
physically and mentally,"
Bowers said. "Taking hard
hits or anytime I end up on
the ground that just builds
my confidence that much
more on my knee.
"I am very comfort-
able with Phil Pressey on
the floor and think our
chemistry is coming along
greatly and with the other
guys as well. I just have to
get better with progression
day by day."
Chasson Randle had 22
points for the Cardinal
(3-2), who have lost two
straight after an eight-
game winning streak.
"They made a lot of plays
when it counted a lot
of offensive rebound put-
backs, beat us to loose
balls," Dawkins said. "They
did a good job in those
Missouri finished with a
43-39 rebound advantage
including 19-12 on the of-


fensive end.
"I thought it was a very
physical game and thought
we responded very well
after the first part of the
game," Missouri coach
Frank Haith said. "We had
some guys make some big
plays down the stretch.
"Rebounding and de-
fense is a big part of who
this team is. I thought we
did that much better in the
second half and were able
to come out with a win."
Stanford, which trailed
by 12 points in the first
half, stayed within reach
in the second half and was
down 72-68 with 1:15 left
on a long jumper by John
Pressey took over from
there, scoring the Tigers'
last four points and assist-
ing on the two before that.
Oriakhi, who played in
this tournament last sea-
son with Connecticut, had
13 points for Missouri.
Oriakhi transferred after
the season and did not
have sit out a season be-
cause Connecticut was put
on probation.
Earnest Ross .had 10
points and 11 rebounds
for the Tigers but he was
3 for 19 from the field and
missed all five 3-point
Missouri shot 36.6 per-
cent from the field, just
31.9 percent in the second
"When your shots don't
fall, that doesn't mean you

NW6 Lm

Winner from Game Piece
Printed on November 13, 2012



can't win," Haith said. "You
have to find a way."
Dwight Powell had 18
points and 10 rebounds for
the Cardinal while Gage
added 10 points.
"It definitely was a physi-
cal game. We learned a

lot from it," Powell said.
"Those guys competed
hard especially offensively
and showed us thatwe have
to have five guys rebound
and we cannot allow them
to bully us underneath like
they did.today. Something

we can definitely improve
Randle was coming off
a 2-for-16 effort from 3-
point range in the loss
to Belmont and he was
1 of 6 from there against

1_1__1_~____~___11_-_1_111_1 ----_11_

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

RA- PPINE5...,, L -- LCKFRb




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DAY? \-

C, TODO. /


11-23 0 LaighngSlk Intenatlonaac Inc. Dl y Un.v sal UCIck lor UFS, 2012

"Will you buzz off!"

1 Wild shrub
6 Drop in on
11 Cub
13 Where
Ottawa is
14 pn the rise
15 racula
16 Mouse
18Loud thud
21 Plain to
23 Humorist
Bill -
26 Forum hello
27 Check off
29 Blissful
31 with
32 Eagle's
33 Sink a ship
35 Oodles
(2 wds.)
36 Frau's
37Always, in

39 Video
40 Rural rates.
41 Unfriendly
42 Roman 1101
44 Potential
47 Places a call
51 Stocks and
52 Storm
53 Game of
54 Poe's night

1 Right to
2 Luau
3 "Call -
4 Too
5 Batman's
6 Talk
7 He wrote
8 Paulo,
9 Visa and
10- chi

Answer to Previous Puzzle

8S EAlM 34GillsLT

f 36 AchliDEIEIsIL/ w

12 Woodsy 31 "Niceguys
13 Office finish last"
worker coiner
18 Small 34 Uses a
domestic curling iron
fowl 36Aches
19Fly a plane 39Women
20 Dry red with nieces
wine 41 So-so
22 Cleaned grades
the slate 43 Davenport's
23 More state
orderly 44 Resin
24 Bellowed 45Bonfre
25rganic 46 Mao
compounds -tung
28 Put 48Calif.
money on neighbor
30 German 49 Prior to
name part 50 Nine-digit ID

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


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

Dec. 21) There is every
possibility that someone
who has been rather for-
tunate for you in the past
might once again enter
your life.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Petty disputes with
co-workers could slow
down the assembly line if
you let them.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) If you are an atten-
tive listener, you might
learn something that you
can expand upon and use
to your advantage.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Make a concerted
effort to tie down any-
thing you've been work-
ing on that could make a
difference in your life.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Projects you personally
initiate and/or conceive
have better than average
chances of success.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- You're one of those peo-
ple who can benefit from
being a participant rather
than a catalyst. When you
choose to be a contributor
to an already-under way
endeavor, it could help.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- There is a good chance
you could become a bene-
factor through trying to
help someone else.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Lady Luck is likely to
come into view just when
you think all is lost in a vi-
tal career situation. How-
ever, to be on the safe side,
rely on yourself first and
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Some knowledge you
recently acquired and filed
away could prove to be of
vital importance.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Changes over which
you'll have no control
could take place. However,
after they play out, you
might come to the realiza-
tion' that things couldn't
have worked out better.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- It's important that you
come to the realization
that others have a right
to express opinions that
differ from yours.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.22)
- If an individual or a firm
has stung you once before,
don't allow yourself to be a
patsy again.

Annie's Mailbox

Dear Annie: Several months ago, my 17-
year-old son's girlfriend had a baby. I was
upset at first, but then realized that the
couple was young and needed help. My
house now looks like a daycare center.
For the whole nine months, we were
part of the pregnancy. I paid for the
mother to have an additional ultrasound,
purchased a heartbeat bear for her and
threw her a wonderful baby shower. Her
mother helped a little, but not much.
Two days after the baby shower, she
told my son he isn't the father. He doesn't
believe it and is really hurt. My son took
his DNA test, and his ex-girlfriend hired
a lawyer. The mother of my grandson is
20 years old, and I believe she is scared
of her mother. That woman kept her
own children away from their biological
father and controls everything about her
We cannot get any answers from them
about why they won't allow us to be part
of our new grandchild's life. It's been two
months, and we haven't been able to see
or hold him yet. What can we do?

Dear Heartbroken: Your son has taken a
DNA test, and right now, all you can do
is wait for the results. If it turns out the
baby is not his, please let it go, no mat-

This deal contained an interesting piece of
declarer-play technique.
At both tables South opened one club, strong,
artificial and forcing. Hans (West) showed both
black suits, and Nunn (East) jumped to four
spades. South understandably rebid five hearts, W
which ended the auction. With the given distri-
bution, this contract had to go down one.
In the given auction, Newell (North) respond-
ed one diamond to indicate a weak hand, and
East doubled to show diamonds.
Against four hearts, West led the spade king.
Reid (South) won with dummy's ace, played a
heart to his ace, and led a diamond to dummy's
jack. East won with his king and returned a
spade. South ruffed and cashed the club ace.
What did he do next?
Cashing the club king would have been fatal,
because East would have ruffed and returned
his last trump (or another spade). Instead, de-
clarer played a low club toward the 10, happy to
lose one diamond, one club and one trump.

ter how difficult that would be for you.
However, if the baby is indeed your son's
child, he should seek legal counsel, file
for joint custody and put a visitation and
child support plan into effect.

Dear Annie: I would like to respond to
"Single Too Long," the 45-year-old never-
married man who can't find the "right
lady" who carries no baggage.
At age 55, I am one such lady and have
several others as friends. We are all highly
educated engineers and, being able to
support ourselves, did not have to settle
for just any man. However, we were not
often asked out, perhaps because our
intelligence was intimidating, or because
we were perceived as not being suffi-
ciently needy. Men like to feel needed.
My advice is to look within your own
age group for women to date. Men seem
to gravitate toward women at least 10
years their junior, which upsets women
of their own age. Second, Annie's advice
to go where the women are is spot-on. To
male-deprived activities such as church
and singing groups, I would add group
exercise classes such as Zumba and yoga.
Men are welcomed into these classes,
which offer great physical benefits re-
gardless of the dating possibilities.

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.




Previous Solution: "Giving thanks is a sign of appreciation and gratitude that
also brings about a deep sense of peace." Wally Amos
TODAYSCLUE: fslenbao

North 11-23-12
A 10 2
V 10 9 6
SQJ 7 4 2
4 10 3
'est East
KQJ7 98543
'8 Q73
983 AK106
6Q9642 -8
4 6
A I J 5 4 2
+ 5
AK J 7 5
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
Pass Pass
1* Pass 1 Dbl.
2 V Pass 4 V All pass
Opening lead: A K

--- ---------
"-"--~-------~-~-`------- ---------



8 B Friday, November 23, 2012 Jackson County Floridan





BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

F *c l 0 0 0 0s*c 0

I *

2/2/2 Mov-in Rady'


Live in Care Giver/Sitter.
References upon request, 20+ yrs experience.
Mary Helen 334-648-1388
Non-Medical Caregiving;
The care you want with the
assistance you need.
Lisa Revells
-,T' 850-272-2117/592-2750
References available

4re ou t \'rroed atc'ut our refirrnenrit j.. iriqc- OerpcrfijaPs V ju
ha ie ala.t 3 i antel fto retire e3rlI. but lust couldn't
figure out hoa ? N,- ftr paper risuteS .re s grear ', sure .,'f
supplemental inc:cme. Just a :smjl investment each morning .:an
make a t'i)g irn .-tment in r ur retirnement.

Come By And Inquire Today
4403 Constitution Lane Marianna. FL 32446

9 568


-- 1- --
5 3 7

7 8 9 3

8 3 9

9 1 5 8

8 4 3


429 6
2012 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reser


Thanksgiving Advertising Deadlines





Deadline is Wednesday
Deadline is Wednesday


@12:30 PM
@ 2:30 PM

Deadline is Friday 11/16 @ NOON
Deadline is Friday 11/16 @ 5:00 PM
Deadline is Monday 11/19 @ 5:00 PM
Deadline is Tuesday 11/20 @ NOON
Deadline is Wednesday 11/21 @ 12:00 PM

SThe Buzz Continues
Black Friday Specials
TO SOUTHSIDE KMART.. 334-714-9658
30% off storewide 4-5 AM
20% off storewide 5-6 AM
15% off storewide 6-10 AM
10% off storewide 10 AM till Closing
excludes gas grilles and Craftsman tools


Dehumidifier, Whirlpool, $75 850-592-1234
Electric oil heaters (2) 25 ea 850-592-1234
Wheelchair, INVACARE new $225 850-592-1234

FIREWOOD for Sale! Good Prices!
You Cut or We Cut! Delivery Available in
Certain Areas. Call for More Info!
Tree clearing and clean-up available also.
Priced According to Load Size. 334-735-2957
Split Oak Firewood, Delivered in Wiregrass.
$75 For a Full sized Pickup load. $12 for 5
Gallon bucket of kindling wood. 334-393-9923

December 1st and 2nd
National Peanut Festival Building
Hwy 231 S. Dothan, Alabama
Over 270 Tables *
Sat.9-5 Sun. 10-4
Call 334-279-9895

Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334.671 1440.

Bolens Lawn Tractor-1.5 years old *
13.5 B & S Engine, Big Mower
Needs battery, Maybe belt
Otherwise, Cuts Great! $200
334-699-3496 after 5pm e Webb/Kinsey Area


Basset Hound pups. AKC reg. $350. Now t A.ing
deposits. Ready by Christmas. 1 F 3 M avail.
For more info pics, go to www.blountsbamaba
.sets.doodlekit.com or call 334-797-6063.
Free Rescued Dogs to GOOD homes ONLY.
Manu hrreedsl W Call 134-7Q1-73112!

Level: 2 [3
Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.
Solutionto Thursday's puzzle
75321 4986
11 2 8 91716 51314
3 4 5 6 8 9 2 7 1

971 325468 59



English Bulldog Puppies AKC. Championship
bloodlines. Mother and father both on site.
$1,700. First shots and vet health checked.
Call Tony 334-684-6140 or text 334-313-7217
English Bulldog Puppies CKC 1-M, 4-F ready for
adoption by 12-15 serious inquiries only,
1st shots 850-593-6171

German Shepherd puppies: AKC white, S/W,
Ready for a new home. $250. Call 334-406-9496
Maltese AKC Pups!
Will be small. S/W,
M & F. Ready Now!
Will Deliver!
Call 334-703-2500
Reg. Jack Russell Puppies $200. 850-762-8657.
Yorkie-Poos on Sale $225.,
Ready Now Yorkies!
Taking deposit on Chorkies.
334-718-4886 -


Aplin Farms
You Pick
Tomatoes Sweet Corn *
:IPeas* Peppers*
Turnip Mustard greens
& Pumpkins
Open Mon-Sat. 8-6
4 334-726-5104 ,

850-209-3322 or
850-573-6594 850-352-2199
4128 Hwy 231

Slocomb Tomatoes
Cane Juice Greens
Sweet Potatoes
Hot Boiled Peanuts
Citrus Hwy 52 W
Now Open Jackson Farms Grand Ridge, FL
U-Pick Tomatoes and Peppers!
Bring your own bucket! 7 days a week.
4 850-592-5579 C
Satsumas! Cherokee Satsumas
Available at Cherokee Ranch;1525 Fairview
Rd. Marianna 850-579-4641 or 850-573-08851

:11WA-k 'Ijj-
S,,-.., ----- ---: .
'a ~ a~b";0

And Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!

I 334-793-6690 *

SUGAR CANE! Ready for Syrup Processing or
Can Be Used For Seed Cane. Ponce De Leon
Area, Buy by the Stalk Or By The Truckload !
850-835-6803 or 850-571-8152

lace an Ad

Fast, easy, no pressure
24 hours a day, 7 days a week!

Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.


Totally renovated Gulf Front Condo
Panama City Beach. Gulf and Pool views.
) Only $69,900.
Call Carrie Routt 850-867-5309
Keller Williams Realty


TO SOUTHSIDE KMART.. 334-714-9658


. : ;- .. ", ... : --. .. .... .. ..^. " ,' .. ;'"
S i :Sudo


t. '


~~~~-- ----~~~~-

~ ---------------


;~;` i" ~` ~"~~~ ;~"'~~"~""-"~~"~-p-~"~~"`~~ ~-;

i r

L:~ L~\



Jackson County Floridan *

Friday, November 23. 2012- 9 RF
Friday, November 23, 2012- 9 B

Large rolls of Hay for Sale
"e- Bahia & Coastal
f4 er Daytime 334-585-3039,
after 5pm & weekends 585-5418

HORSE FOR SALE Black & White spotted
mare, gaited, 19 years old, excellent pleasure
horse, 15.1 hands, $1,250. Call 334-685-1627.

Buying Pine / Hardwood in "
your area.

The New Marianna
Gardens Apartments
Immediate occupancy on
2 & 3 BR apartments with
subsidy available.
3070 Carters Mill Rd
Marianna, FL32446
850-482-5358, TDD/TTY 711
Equal Housing Opportunity



No tract to small / Custom Thinning '
Call Pea River Timber
_ _-__ _-____ :- 2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
-* 850-482-1050/557-8560

(0t) EMPLOYMENT E -l .Fi
1& 2BR Houses & Apts ALSO
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
District Supervisor 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
SRod pt 3BR/1BA, Newly renovated, Church St. C'dale
SJC ROad Dep CH&A, 2 blocks to school, covered/detached
carport, fenced yard. $650+deposit. No Pets.
Graduation from high 850-352-4222/557-4513.
school, and 6 to 9 years of 3BR 2BA House in Dogwood Hts, W/D, pets wel-
come, fenced yard, storage shed. $800 + dep
experience in road construction, 850-557-2198 ask for Marcus
including considerable supervisory 3BR/2BA in C'dale 2770 Buttercup Ln on 35 ac
experience; or any equivalent w/gar/barn, CH/A $950 + dep. 850-527-6060
combination of training and experience 3BR 2BA Kynesville, CH/A, big yard, $600 +
which provides the required knowledge, dep. References needed. 850-638-1703
skills and abilities. Must have a valid $775 monthly rent. 4 bedrooms 2 baths + bonus
Class A CDL prir to employment room. County water connected. Large front &
Class A CDL prior to employment, backyard. Upgraded A/C. Sun room & laundry
Ctaia:n- Salary: 6 ,w iuni /yr, room, washer/dryer hookup, wood floors in
Starting Saary: $27,303.00/yr. (most of house). Storm windows installed.
Deadline to apply: 11/26/12 Covered 2 car/truck carport: Terms: 1 year
lie applyLease. Call 813-506-0912.

Submit Jackson County employment Austin Tyler & Associates *
applica n t: Quality Homes & Apartments
application to: 850- 526-3355 4
Human Resources Dept., "PropertyManagement s Our ONLY Business"
2864 Madison St, 0: .
Marianna, FL 32448.
Ph (850) 482-9633. 2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
Ph (850) *-96. $500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
www.jacksoncountyfl.net/ http://www.charloscountryliving.com.
EEO/ADA/VetPref/Drug Free Workplace 2 & 3 BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
S T 1i 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
AT THE JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN, WE ARE LOOKING Roomate situation also available.
NEWSPAPER CARRIERS 2BR 1BA MH in Dellwood, Water/sewer incl. on
own lot, $375 + $375 dep.850-592-4625
G REENW O O D Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1,2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639

Earn an average of ,.
4 5 0 Car Repair Shop, Marianna, Milton Avenue;
3 Lifts, 3,000+ SF, Fenced Storage yard,
per month ) RESIDENTIAL
Must have dependable transportation, F TL & T
minimum liability insurance & valid FORESTLAND & HOMESITES n,
minimum liability insurance & valid Managed forestlands, natural and planted.
driver's license, mature timber, and rural home sites, 10+ to
240+/- acre parcels, Jackson County, Fla. near
Come by and fill out an application at the Marianna, 110 & US Hwy. 231, $2.850+/-ac.,
come by and fillCall 850-526-0176 or cct @phonLcom
Jackson County Floridan, 4403 Constitution all 85 176 or
Lane, Marianna, FL S
,Full Time Dent 2000+ Sq,Ft., ON 1 ACRE OF LAND. $59,900
Experience a must. Good benefits.
SMail 'resume to: Dr. Henry A. Knowles ) 850-526-4635 4n
Jr. 4318 Kelson Ave. Marianna, FL. 32446
fax 850-526-3532 or
Call 526-3939 or 272-0432 RECREATION

I.& INSTRUCTION Fun Cart built by Carter.
Matri\ 150, 2 valve.
Classes Forming Now air cooled engine.
for Medical Assisting, Still ne, 2011. moving.
4's for Medical Assisting, A4
FORTIS Electrical Trades and Call Larry (334) 618-7646
COLLEGE Call Fortis College 1 VrI:
Today! 888-202-4813 or
visit www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu Ii

j> I RESIDENTIAL Packages From
11_ __Boats _All__Welded
APA.RTM F Boats All Aluminum Boats
1/1 Apartment for Rent. www.xtremeindustries.com
For info call 850-579-8895

a 2/1 UnFurn. or Furn. Apt Good Location! 2011 Winnebago Access
Clean, h/w floors, No pets, W/D supplied 26 with only 1,500 miles.
4 850-718-5089/482-4172/624-7407 V10 gas engine. Slideout.
Sleeps 6, Master bedroom,
oven, fridge, freezer and
range w/oven, 2 LCD TVs, radio and rear cam-
Apts. in Greenwood 2 BR $450 1BR $400 era. Asking $70,000. Call Rodney 334-333-2044.
850-326-4289 ( TRANSPORTATION

ELL IIT lA S I GMC 2000 Jimmy, 4 wheel drive. Motor good,
INV THE(CL4AZ IFIEilM transmission good, has bent frame and crack
radiator, interior good. $600 obo. Call Justin at

2005 Toyota Camry
seats, alloy wheels,
$9500. 334-714-0858
Chevrolet 2001 Meti
sion, bucket seats,
White interior/grey
pendable car. Perfe
to drive. $3000 OBC

wholesale, $7,400. (
Low Prices, Financir
box on lot. 231 S. Ac

cd player and much
available. Has 23,00(
to bumper. $34,000
Have kids; Please, N

terior, Sound System
& A/C, Heated & A/C
DVD/CD Player, $37,
9444. Have kids; Plea

$0 Down/lst Pal
Repos, Slow Cred
Push, Pull or Dra.
SFirst P

Lexus 2003 LX470-
light beige, 120K mi
$20,500 334-687-5283

Toyota 2005 Corolla L
silver, very good con'
ers, AC, CD player, sp
cruise, no frame or st
great, REDUCED to: $E

tlddrDbbarts traKeAWi
shield bag light visors
switcher. Gun metal b

Harley, 2003 Electra
EXTRAS! $9,000 334-7

Chevrolet 2008 Tahoe
white with tan interim
Chevy 2001 Tahoe I
loaded, leather seat
tion $6,800 334-695-9
'^'^*isaa, k5

ross from Wal-Mart. 334- John Deere 2011 6430 Farm Tractor Cab and
Air Conditioner, 2 WD, 100 HP, Warranty,
i Dodge, 2010 Challenger; Excellent Condition, $54,000 334-726-6855
FULLY LOADED with 22in Kobelco Excavator large machine 35 ft. reach,
rims, new tires, heated 2 yard bucket, runs good. Owner Financing
Seats, power everything, $25,000. 386-312-6363. Heavy Equipment.
more. Has every option ]
0 miles and 7 year bumper
Call Scott at 334-596-9444.
o Calls After 9 PM T'. CALL FOR TOP PRICE
- Dodge 2012 Charger,RARE
Sple Triple Coat Red, LOAD-
ED, Red/Black Leather In- I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
i, Front/Back seats heated 24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664
cup holders! Touchscreen
000 Call Scott 334-596- 'C iin"" -
ise, No Calls After 9 PM WGot a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars
yment, Tax, Tag & Title and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!*
lit, Past Bankruptcy OK! fi and one price!
g, Will Trade Anything! $325 &t Co mplete Cars.
nent 3 0 asOt. CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334-714-6285
I Hyundai 2001 Accent GL, a We buy Wrecked Vehicles
automatic, 4 cylinder, 4 Running or not
door, 65,000 miles, clean, Running or not !
$3895. Call 334-790-7959. 334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714

One owner, garage kept,
iles, Reduce for quick Sale WE PAY CaSH

Mercedes 2006 SL500, FOR JUNK CARS!!!!!!
SFor Sale By Owner NADA: C 33
$29,599, Sell: $25,999. Call 334-818-1274
Call 334-714-2700.

LE 4dr. 54K mi. Michelins,
d. inside & out, no smok-
Doiler, power windows,
structural damage, drives
8,400.. 334-699-5688

2006 Suzuki Boulivard
C50T: Like new.3950 orig
miles. Oil water changed
regularly. Serviced yearly
by Suzuki. Fuel-injected 50
ci 8 valve liquid cooled, 45
degree V-twin. GSX-R elec-
ronic fuel injection. Owner
ly cruise cuntruu wIIlu-
s,2 helmets traffic light
black $5,500. 334-774-3986 the Classifie s
2012 Harley Ultra Glide t e Cla Isified%
Limited. 1400 miles. A lot
of extras included. No Smart shoppers know about
time to enjoy. Asking
$21,900. Call 334-268-3900. the bargains hidden within
Glide, 25K mi., Great Bike! the Classified pages. In the
94-5296 or 334-596-5098 Classifieds, you can track
NTUILdown deals on everything
e, Fully loaded, 88K miles, from tickets to trailers. It's
or Excellent condition 334- easy to place an ad or find

LT Group, one owner, fully the items you want, and it's
s, 142K miles, good condi- used by hundreds of area
3300 shoppers everyday.
Chrysler 2006 Pacifica,
I NADA: $6599, Price: Go with your instincts and use
$5299. Call 334-714-2700. the Classifieds today.

White, loaded with leather (850) 526-3614
seats, satellite radio, on- (85) -
star, V6, 104k mi, extended (800) 779-2557
warranty up to 135k miles.
$19,995. Call 334-797-0987

Cedar Chest $45. 850-592-2881 Jeff Gordon Collection: 12 pc.$100. 850-557-0778

Baby Clothes boys 2T-4T $50 850-693-3260. Magazine: Easy Rider. $2. 850-352-2040

Baby Clothes-girl 0-12 mo. $30 bx, 850-693-3260 Mirror w/shelves, $50. 850-693-3260.

Chipper/Shredder: $250. obo 850-352-2040 Pedestal sink: $100. obo 850-352-20400

Couch table $85 850-272-6903 Recliner $65 850-272-6903

Dinette set, round,w/4 chairs $175 850-272-6903 Scooter, Jazzy, no charger $500 850-482-3404

Dining room set w/4 chairs $150 850-272-6903 Shirts/Jeans, boys 14/16 $1 ea 850-693-3260

Dishwasher, $75 850-482-3404 Wall Surround Kit: New $100. 850-352-2040

Dresser, headboard, chest $75/all 850-482-3404 Wall Surround Kit: New $100. 850-352-2040

Generator: Troy Bilt, $500 obo 850-352-2040 Washer & Dryer Whirlpool $150. 850-592-8221

Hair Dryers, Antique 50's, $25 ea., 850-557-0778 Wedding gown, new, sz 16, $300 850-693-3260.

Find jobs

fast and








LE 1-owner 102K mi. leather
tinted windows, exc. cond.

ro LSi. Automatic transmis-
AM/FM radio. 84,200 miles.
exterior. Good, clean, de-
ect for a student. GREAT
'le...compact... sporty...easy
). Call: 334-790-7515 (leave

SChevrolet 2008 Malibu LT
- Maroon w gray interior,
Ssatellite radio, sunroof,
MP3 outlet. 281K miles,
$14,995. Call 334-797-0987
' Chrysler 2007 Town &
Country Touring.
Loaded, 3rd seat, front and
rear air. 100,000 miles.
Excellent condition, clean,
Call 334-790-7959.
IS, U Park & U Sell. Great
ig Available. Info and drop





r Chevorlet 2012 Silverado
LT 1500 Z71: ext cab,
gray, 5.3 Engine, Brand
New, 3000 miles. $26,900.
Call 334-714-7251.
Ford 1987 3910 Tractor Excellent Condition,
Taylorway Cutter 2010, 5ft. Disc Harrow, All for
$10,000 334-695-5123 or 334-687-2319
-. Ford 1999 Pick up F-350,
SHRIMP Refrigerated body,
7X10X6, Carrier Sunbird
unit, 5-speed standard
transmission, trailer hitch
equipped. Excellent Condition. $8,500
Call 334-791-9099
FORD 2008 F-150 XLT:
Super:rew 4x4,
S37k mil.s. 5.4 liter V8,
lowing package, one own-
er, garage kept, all mainte-
nance records, white
exterior and grey interior. $23,900.
Call (334) 798-3617


% % %. I FI ORIDANn.com

Your guide fo great local
businesses & services

CERV Cll 514 t ple y

Call 526-3614 to place your ad.

DOfM, pWmmm

* ijm j ; LL DOZI N(3 B g B

Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing

For General House or
Office Cleaning
Free Estimates References Available

2419 Hollister Rd Marianna, FL 32446
Phone: 850.592.3436
Cell: 850.209.9373

Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME

All Tractor Repair
MF, Ford, IMT, New Holland
37 years experience
Call Jimmy at (850) 209-1336

M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day-week?
Call: 850-272-2339
Most all type work done
SSmall jobs Big jobs Satisfaction is our goal
God Bless America
,1 ,,,I% L |, l.i., r,,.-ir.t 6, a l ell,
I i' 1.i. i... uJ .

This Month's Special
33 Years in Business
W Mu- PO kB1IDN L .nt

WE 8
[---- lT ON SITE NT -
3614 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 850-482.8682

Disabled? Denied
Social Security?
Then let the experts help. Retired Social it I) II-I)
Security Administration Hearing Office I
Director Jerry Glover knows the law and
wants to help you.
Call today for your FREE Consultation
(850) 762-2266 or (850) 557-6251

-Mo-Fri 'Grooming by (7837)
AMM Appointment Only
Lisa Shores & Tammy Martabano
s io 3u sUs Olinc Br-wi.doqaifiuds.net
SJ S. f~or pricing & to bool: your appoinltmen today!


%Got Stumps
-' "-,.5 9 1 : 4 4 igts .

I CI~BI$*-- ~-srrL~;~r7-.-


Call today to place

your item in the



(800) 779-2557

In The Classifieds

OKr'".q0 S : '' :"- '* TY



Information for the AGES!


~"~-I, *Y


If you're looking for a job or
Need to fill a position, the
t Classified Marketplace
N: is the place for you.

SNiticted --7 -
S^ Call p 850-526-3614
*1 tlc cCall to place your ad!


:lay O'Neal's
Land Clearing, Inc.
Cell 850-832-5055