Jackson County Floridan

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
March 2, 2012
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates:
30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note:
"Independent."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID:
UF00028304:00960

Related Items

Preceded by:
Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by:
Marianna Floridan

Full Text






forming more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online


JAC~..


* T"FLORIDjAN 'S
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Vol.89No. 233


Orders being taken for Christmas ornaments


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com ,


Reserve orders are being
taken for this year's Christ-
mas in Jackson County or-
nament. Money raised in
the annual ornament sale
is used to help the Easter
Seals program.
Century 21 Sunny South
Properties has been in
charge of the sale since
it began in 1996. Each
year, a different historic


building in Jackson Coun-
ty is recreated in the or-
nament. This year, it's the
old White-Stone Hotel on
McPherson Street in Mari-
anna. It currently serves as
White House Antiques, but
it started as a hotel built
in 1905 to serve locals and
the travelers on the rail-
road that had been recent-
ly carved into the Jackson
County landscape."
Named White Hotel at
the time, the Southern


Victorian wood struc-'
ture had three stories and
a wide front porch with
a turret attached. From
there, guests could watch
the train clatter down the
track to the depot nearby.,
In the 1920s, Frank Stone
bought the building and
renamed it the Stone Hotel.
Several years later it was
divided into apartments.
In 1986 Peter Carmichael
and Linda Percy bought
the property 'and turned


it into an antique store
named P.C. Oak and Brass.
The two closed it after sev-
eral years in operation and
have now re-opened under
the new name.
The ornaments have not
yet arrived from the maker,
but Century 21 is taking
pre-orders now for the lim-
ited edition ornament.
To order, call 526-2891.
The ornaments cost $12.50
See ORNAMENTS, Page 7A


SUBMIIITD PHOTO
The latest landmark to be highlighted on a Christmas in
Jackson County ornament is the historic White-Stone Hotel.


(aDIMENING



Attack of giant papaya

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbUckh:,ria ller llc lri.ar corn


Cypress resident Sonnriy Smith
took an old farmer's advice when
he planted the papaya seedlings
he'd bought at Lowe's several
months back.
"He said, 'If you buy a $10 tree,
dig a $20 hole,' Smith recalled.
So when he put the 3-4 inch
seedlings in the ground, he gave
it lots of nutrients. He has used
everything from wood ash and
fish emulsion to manure tea,
which is made from goat manure
compost.
He adds nutrients as needed, and
watched his plants grow.
Today, trees have shot up to an,
average of 12 feet tall, and the pa-
payas are gigantic, more than twice
the size of normal ones. Most sold
at grocery stores are in the range of
3 to 4 pounds and about the size of
a softball; most of his weigh in at 8
or 9 pounds and some are bigger
than footballs.
But he has a problem, their
ripening isn't keeping up with
the growth rate. They're still
green; he'd hoped they would
be a ripe yellow-orange by,
now.
He's working on a solution to that
for next year. He's started some new
seedlings already. They're growing
in pots on his porch for now, and he
expects to put them in the ground
a little earlier next time around. It
takes about a year for them to grow'
and fully ripen, he has learned.
As for his green fruit, Smith
turned to his mother-in-law for ad-
vice since he doesn't like the bland
taste of unripe papaya. His mother-
in-law, Nina Roney, lives in Jackson
County now but is a native of the
Phillippines, where unripe papaya
is used extensively in a variety of
ways.


Sonymith lok at the plant's papaya fruit packed stem Tuesday. in [r
Sonny Smith looks'at the plant's papaya fruit packed stem Tuesday. ....


See PAPAYA, Page 7A


Crime

Georgiaman

charged with

aggravated

assault

From staff reports
A Bainbridge. Ga., man
accused of trying to hit his
ex-wife with his truck ear-
lier this month has been
arrested in the- case on a
charge of
aggravated
a, deadly
:. assault with


Authori-
ties say Todd
Andrews
Brown B r 0 wn,
48, 1alleg-
edly went into the victim's
'residence on Sdlemrn Church
Road in Sneads around
6:30 p.m. on Nov. 8, and
would not let her leave
her home. She managed
to get out, however, and
called out to her mother,
who lived next door. She
told her mother to call 911
for help.
The victim's mother
told officers during the
ensuing investigation that
she had seen Brown try-
ing to strike her daughter
with the truck. The vic-
tim was able to avoid the
truck and ran to her
mother's home "in fear
of her life," the complaint
states. Another neighbor
of the victim gave a sworn
statement in the case.
In the complaint, the
alleged incident was de-
scribed specifically as a
case of domestic violence.
Brown had left the scene
by the time officer arrived
in response to the 911 call,
but he was arrested this
week when he showed up
here for a hearing in Jack-
son County related to an-
other matter.


Chipola looks forward to governor s $10K-degree challenge
BYANGIE COOK state college in 2008, cur- B.S programs." the. AP reported that it Gene Prough said in the
acook@jcfloridan.com lo renrlv offers 10 hachlnr's RnohbrtsaccrnrdinRotnthp was not Without it rcrit- tatpment that nnp of tho


Gov. Rick Scott on Mon-
day issued a challenge to
Florida's community and
state colleges, and Chipola
College officials say they're
ready for it.
As the Associated Press
reported this week, Scott
said he wants the schools
to develop four-year de-
grees, "in fields that will
provide the graduates

SCLASSIFIEDS...6-7B E


Roberts


Prough


with thebest opportunity
for employment." And he
wants those degrees to cost
no more than $1,0,000.
Marianna's Chipola Col-
lege, which became a

ENTERTAINMENT...5B


degrees.
In a statement received
from Chipola, Dr. Jayne
.Roberts, vice president
of Student Affairs, was
quoted as saying, "If a stu-
dent enters Chipola as a
college-ready student and
does not deviate from their
academic plan, the tuition
to earn a bachelor's de-
gree could fall within the
$10,000 range for certain


LOCAL...3A


statement, sampled the re-
cords of one student who
earned an AA. degree and
a B.S. degree in Elemen-
tary Education and their
total tuition was within the
$10,000 range. Fees make
the cost a little more than
$10,000..
While the Republican
governor's affordability di-
rective garnered approval
from education officials,


) OBITUARIES...7A


ics, including the Florida
Democratic Party, which
cited Scott's support of a
$300 million spending cut
to higher education and
reduction in Bright Fu-
tures scholarships in its
statement opposing the
endeavor.
But Chipola says it's up
for the challenge set forth
by the governor.
College president Dr.

4A )) SPORTS...1B


school's primary goals is to
provide Students access to
higher education, and that
Chipola strived to keep tu-
ition low without sacrific-
ing quality.
"We look forward to
working with the gover-
nor and the Florida Col-
lege System to make col-
lege even more accessible
See 10K, Page 7A

sTVLISTINGS...4B


* *.' *-'* '~~i~-w::: .7


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




7 65161 80050. 9


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)) OPINION...-


1







12A WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28,2012



Weather Outlook
Becoming Sunny. Cool.
Today- Justin Kiefer /WMBB



S.High 650
Low-38'


v.. ^^High-69'
.W^% .Low 45

Thursday
SiSunny & Mild


High 74
Low -50


SSaturday
Mostly Sunny & Warm


High 72
Low 50


Friday
Mostly Sunny & Warm


L High- 770
1 Low- 510
,. -'"


Sunday.
Mostly Sunny & Warin


WlAKE-Up CALL


PRECIPITA


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD
TIDES
Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


0.71"
1.07"
3.88"


Low
Low
Low
Low
Low


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Yea
No:
No:


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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S11IJ.L JLiJ ye a.


- 6:28 AM
- 10:13AM
- 6:33 AM
- 7:44 AM
- 8:18AM


High
High
High
High
High


Reading
39.11 ft.
0.41 ft.
5.60 ft.
1.70 ft.


- 8:15 PM
- 1:7 AM
- 8:48 PM
- 9:21 PM
- 9:54 PM


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


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX

0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2 3 4 a


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:19 AM
Sunset 4:39 PM
Moonrise 4:54 PM
Moonset 7:05 AM


Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec.
28 6 13 .19


FLORIDA'S ^RL

PANHANDLE

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 F

b2*i6m.s.


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
FO. B.o. 520 Marianna. FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your 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 7Ta.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 .


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for onb
year.

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
l 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.

HOWTOGETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, 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.

GETTING IT RIGHT
Anyone wishing to make monetary
contributions to Tom and Bobbie
Jo Steele, whose home burned in a
recent fire, should do so directly to
them. Money cannot be deposited
into their bank account as previously
stated in a story about the fire which
ran in Tuesday's edition.


omm n y ,-.i-, 'j -a.. -'


TODAY
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours 9 a.m. to 3p.m..
Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90
in Marianna. Learn job seeing /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 theHudnall Building, Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. Call 718-2629.
Chipola College application deadline --The'
deadline for spring terms A and B is today. Call 718-
2211orvisitwww.chipola.edu.
THURSDAY, NOV. 29
Fall/Winter Sale -9 a.m.to 1 p.m. at St.Anne '
Thrift Store, 4285 Second Ave. in Marianna.
)) Hospice Volunteer Training 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
at Covenant Hospice, 4215 Kelson Ave, Suite E,
Marianna. Volunteers needed; no special back-
ground/experience required. Workshop is free
and open to the public. Food, drinks provided. Call
482-8520. -. -
Orientation-- 12:30-3:30 p.m..at the Marianna !
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 9'0 in
Marianna. Register for free job placement and com-
puter training; learn about services. Call,526-0139.
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. Doorprizes
are planned. Call 482-2786.
)) 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
ages .
SHS Campus Beauty Pageant 7 p.m in the
Sneads High School Auditorium,hosted by SHS
cheerleaders. Doors open at 6 p.m. Admission: $5.
Call 482-9004, ext. 249.,
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance .
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.
FRIDAY, NOV. 30


SParade Entry Deadline Today is the last day
to sign up to participate in the Grand Ridge Christ-
mas Parade t Dec. 141 Call 592-4621.
Senior Singles Get-Together 6 p m at
Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Deli. downhnwnri Mariarria
Single seniors age 50 and older are eri:,ural:ed -
to get acquainted, form friendships Games. food,
prizes and a guest speaker are plarired .Ilo charge;
donations acc epted (proceeds fund charitable
endeavors of Mariarnna s Gathering Place Founda-
tionri. Call 526-451"
" ) A Jazzmatazz Christmas 7 p.m.nightly Nov.
S29-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 mem-
Sbersand Anita Price (718..:'i77i: $10 for all ages.
b Celebrate Recovery- 7 p.m. at Evangei Wor-
ship Center. 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna.
Adult, teen meetings to overcomee hurts, habits and
hang-ups.' 0iriner: 6 p.m Crild care ,-3ilable Call
209-7856,573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting :-9
p.m, in the AA room of First United Methodist
Chiir'rh. 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
SATURDAY, DEC. 1
Robert E. Long Cane Syrup Cook-off 7
a.m. start in Two Egg. Free sausage-and-biscuits
breakfast (with complementary syrup), 7-9 a.m. -
Public welcome for fun, music, vendors and more.
Barbecue dinner plates available. Call 592-2088 or
592-8012. -
Breakfast with Santa 7-10 a.m. at the
Panhandle Pioneer Settlement in Blountstown.
Bring your camera for a photo with Santa. Cost: $5,
regular; $3, kid's plate (5 and younger eat free:.1
pancake, 1 sausage). Call 850-674-2777-
B Yard Sale Fundraiser 8&a.m. to 12 p.m. at the
old "Mitchell TV" building on U.S. 90 East in Marl-
anna. Proceeds benefits Coats for Kids and other
community projects of Altrusa Club of Marianna.
Beekeepers' Field Day and Trade Show -10
a.mri. to 2' p m at Washirngtor, Counrty Extension Of-
fice, 1424 Jackson Ave., Chipley. Topics include: Hive
SAssembly, Open Hive Demonstration, Winter Hive
Management. Co,.t: 1$15 per person I,$10 for ad-
ditiorinal family member;.) Pre-regi:ter no ater than
Nov 23 by contacting your local ULIF IFAS County
E'tensiorn office (482-9620 in Jacl'son ).
SAlford Christmas Parade and Santa Visit
-11a.m. parade start (10 a.m. line up) in Alford.
Following the parade, Santa Claus will greet children
Sat the Alford Commuqity Center. Call 579-4684 by
-Nov. 28 to enter the parade.. .
Historical Homes Christmas Tour 1:30-5
p.m.' Dec. 1-2 at nine locations in Marianna: Russ


House, Davis-West House, Mary Gregory Home,
Coulliette-Turner Home, Umphrey-Brewton Home,
Marirnnra Womarran s Club.-Shann6n Saunders' Law
Office, Hinson House arid Ely-Cnriglar Mansion Tour
Sti-et.:; good tor both days. ,11i locationss: $10 each,
available at Da..i-'We:.t. Woman's Club and Russ
House. Si'ngie-home tours: $5 at the door Children
10 and younger: free ., ,. .
) Sneads Christmas Parade St rts at 4 p.m.
-ritr deadline idov 27. Call 593-6636.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
4:.:0-5:30 p m. in tre AA room of First United
M-ethodist Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
SA Jazzmatazz Christmas- 7 p mni nigrhtiy llov.
S9-Dec. 1 in the Chipola Center for the Arts Theatre.
Tiets lIcr Chipola St how Choir c da;l-ing song arid
Dance revue are on sale now from show choir mem-
bers and Anita Price 1 7iS- 2'277): $10 for all ages.
.SUNDAi,DEC:2
B Historical Homes Christmas Tour 1:30-5
p.m. Dec:. 1- at nine rloc .itioris. in Marianna: Russ .
Ho-i.'e CDavis-West House, Mary Gregory Home '
Coulliette-Turner Home, Umphrey-Brewton Home,
Marianrna Woman's Club, Shannon Saunders' Law
. Office, Hinson House and Ely-Criglar Mansion.Tour
tickets (good for both days, all locations): $10 each,
available at Davis-West, Woman's Club and Russ
SHouse.-Sinigle-home tours: $5 at the door. Children
-10 and younger: free.
Elks Memorial Service 2 p.m. at BPOE
SNo. 1516 Lodge Room, 4607 U.S. 90 East, Marianna.
Public welcome to the annual memorial service
for departed Elks. Cake and coffee will be served.
)) Fine Arts Series: Barbershop Quartet 4
p.m. at St. Luke's Episcopal Church, 4362 Lafay-
ette St. in Marianna. Members of the Tallahassee
chapter of the Barbershop Harmony Society will
perform. A meet-the-artists receptiorrfollows.
Donations accepted for the fine arts series. Call
482-7671.. .
S)'Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayete St. in Marianria
(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking. .
MONDAY, DEC:3
Jackson County AARP Board Meeting 1:30
p.m. at the Russ House in Marianna: .
"Toys for Tots" Assistance Applications
Aiicr.hr ige Children s 'oc iety, 4452 Clinton St
Manrianna (behind Wirin Diiee. Tocday is the last day
to pick up applications tor as.sistance.with toys and
gifts for the holidays. Completed forms are due at
the same office by noon on Dec. .10. '


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


.Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
S DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for
Nov. 26, the
latest available ,-r-E---
report: One -
abandonedve-
hiclde, one sus-
picious vehicle,
one suspicious incident, three
suspicious persons, one sick-
ness/subject down, one alarm
(burglary), eight traffic stops,
one civil dispute, one follow-up
investigation, one juvenile-re-
lated complaint, one suicide or
attempted suicide, four animal-
related complaints, one fraud,
one retail theft/shoplifting


and two calls to assist another
agency.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFFS OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for Nov. 26, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale police depart-
ments): One stolen vehicle,
three abandoned vehicles, three
reckless drivers, four suspi-
cious vehicles, three suspicious
persons, two highway
obstructions, one disturbance
(verbal), one drug-related of-
fense, 21 medical calls, three


traffic crashes, five alarms
(three burglary, two fire),
10 traffic stops, two larcenies,
one criminal mischief call,
one found/abandoned proper-
ty, one juvenile-related com-
plaint, one noise disturbance
call, one retail theft/shoplift-
ing, two calls to assist other
agencies, five public service
calls, one welfare check, one
transport, one Baker Act/trans-
port and one report of illegal
dumping.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
)) Shadrick Nix, 34, 606


Morgan Lane, Enterprise, Ala.;
burglary of a conveyance.
)) Todd Brown, 48, 4864
Faceville Highway, Bainbridge,
Ga.; aggravated assault with a
deadlyweapon.
)) Charles Baker, 47,1777 Rudd
Road, Cottondale; theft.
)) Randall Wynn, 21,1935 Piney
Woods Road, Graceville; driving
while license suspended or
revoked (knowingly).
)) James Weeks, 30, 3427
Hickory Road, Marianna; driv-
ing while license suspended or
revoked (knowingly).

Jail Population: 209
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28.,2012 3AF


VISITORS SHARE TALES OF WATCHING


THE MOON LANDING
Sper.,a31 to tMe Floidan.?-.

Golson Elemeniary School science teacher
Mendy Bannerman sharesisnapshots and memo-
ties of recent visitors who described their impres-
sions of the 1969 moon landing to students.


Retired teacher Gail Higley told her memories of her family of
seven sitting on her parents' bed watching them land and then
falling asleep. Her parents then woke them as theywere coming
South to walk on the moon. She focused on how astronauts eat
with no gravity, and brought examples of these types of food
and the packaging to demonstrate.


SUBMITTED PHOTOS "" rI-
Golson Assistant Principal Jessica Craven told her story about Gail Hartzog of Chipola College talked to students about her
how she was 7 months old, but her mom woke her up and memory of watching the landing and following Walter Cronkite
put her in front of the TV and told her she was watching the as he delivered the news to our nation with great emotion.
historical moment when the men landed on the moon. She said She told us how she they didn't have color TV, so they went
her mom didn't know then that she would be telling this story to another family member's house to watch. She showed us
as an assistant principal to elementary school students, but photographs of herself in 1969. She talked to the children
she did know it was a historical moment for our country, about how smart an astronaut is and how important it is to
,___ __ finish school and go to college. She showed a simulation video
LjL ,_ ':-.il.. .JB. .of the spacecraft that recently landed on Mars.


Mary Sue Neves, past principal at Golsord and MHS, retired,
talked about the times, the days of the '60s. She brought
pictures from the era, a dress she made and wore in the then,
pictures of cars from the time, the first Beatles album on 33
RPM, and a 45 RPM record. She talked about her memory of the
'60s, the moon landing and black-and-white TVs. She brought
"astronaut packs" (juice packs) to show how the astronauts
had to drink on the Apollo 11.


Royce Reagan of Chipola College talked about his memory of
the moon landing, watching it on a black-and-white TV, about,
gravity, weight without gravity, and the moon rocks collected.
He brought some rocks that look similar to what the real moon
rocks looked like. His grandson is seated on his lap in the
photo.


Rance Massengill of Chipola College was 7 when he watched the
men land on the moon. The children related to this because of
their ages. He told us about having three channels (on a good
day) and showed them how small his family TV was. He and his
family watched the moon landing on a 13" black-and-white TV
at Mexico Beach, boosting the set's reception with antennas
and aluminum foil.


JCSB Deputy Superintendent Larry Moore talked about his
memory of the moon landing when he was in middle school.
Later, he had a college friend that trained as an astronaut for
the fatal space craft The Challenger. However, because of this
opportunity, his friend was involved in NASA projects. Later,
Moore worked with her on a NASA project and had access to
NASA and the famous 1969 moon rocks. He talked about the
security involved in checking out the moon rocks, which was
so secure that he chose to not check them out, but he did see
them at NASA.


Dr. Joan Miller, who retired from Chipola College, talked about
gathering around with other couples' to watch the special
moment. She said she can still remember Neil Armstrong
coming down that ladder as he was about to step on the moon.
She told the children how important it is to finish school and
go to college like the astronauts did. She brought the children
"moon pops: "Buzz" Lightyear for "Buzz" Aldrin stickers, and
"Smarties" for being so smart about the solar system.


Mr. Mulder talked to his great-grandsons' class us about his
life, how school was in a one-room house with a teacher who
taught K-12. He joined the Army and was a glider pilot and
talked about going to theKorean War. He told them how proud
he was of the astronauts and how the country was too.


Riverside Elementary School Guidance Counselor Melody
Pender told her memory about her family watching the men
land on the moon and how they had a black-and-white TV so
they went to another family member's house to watch it in
color.


Retired Air Force Major Cap Pooser, who was a Minute Man
Missile launcher in the Air Force, explained that Minute Men
launch missiles to test them. He explained how the Apollo 11
was made based upon his Minute Man expertise. His memories
included how proud they were of the astronauts for their
successful voyage and all they accomplished for the country.


Dr. Jayne Roberts of Chipola College talked about the "Space
Race" between USA and Russia. She told us about her memory
of watching the mooI landing on a black-and-white TV and
how amazed she and her family were. She remembers calling
her then boyfriend (now husband of nearly 50 years), Mel, at
his summer job at Don's Drive-in. She told the children how
important it is to finish school and go to college like the
astronauts. She brought each student a "moon rock treat" and
a'Chipola College pencil.


Frank Waller, of the Jackson County School Board, talked
about his memories of watching the 1969 moon landing, then
later meeting one of the Apollo 13 astronauts and hearing his
story.


T -- 'I I III l I AY I


Aundrea Sellars, a retired teacher, told her memories of
watching the shuttles from Ocala.
*
We buMr. and Mrs. Jay
Mitchell told
their memory
of the moon
landing and
how they had a
black-and-white
TV and how few
people had color.
Mr. Mitchell
explained how
rockets blast off.




We buy more [han gold. ]


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f~qt> ^11j Yor


Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wilbanks brought their "original" Atlanta
newspapers from the week before, the week of, and the week
after the moon landing. They read the articles and showed the
pictures of this historical time. They spoke of how patriotic
everyone was during this time and how exciting it was.


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iFlorida Voices


Promising reform

lorida's new House speaker and Sen-
ate president wasted no time signal-
ing their intent to reduce the time it
takes voters to cast ballots on Election Day.
During his opening remarks during last
Tuesday's organizational session of the
Florida Legislature, Don Gaetz said that he
and House SpeakerWill Weatherford, afel-
low Republican, strongly agree: "Floridians
should never again have to stand in lines for
six and seven hours to vote." /
That remark referred to long waits at the
polls in some of the state's most populous
counties, especially those in South Florida.
Gaetz said the Legislature will make elec-
tions in Florida a model for the nation by
2014. Reaching that goal will take a lot of
work, discipline and bipartisan coopera-
tion. But it can be achieved.
SEven though Florida made substantial
progress toward refqrming its election laws
following'the debacle of 2000, the state took*
steps backward in 2011 for example,
reducing the number of days available for
earlyvoting. .
Restoring, or perhaps expanding, the
number of early-voting days should be
considered. The Legislature should also
engage county-level elections supervisors
to determine what legislative roadblocks
prevent the addition of early-voting sites
-especially in general elections. --
One of the most Frequently cited reasons
for long lines and vote-processing delays
was the length of the general election ballot.
Legislators had 11 proposed amend- .
ments to the state constitution placed on
the general election ballot. Not only was the
number of amendments excessive, most of
the "summaries" accompanying each initia-
tive were exceedingly long and difficult for
voters to digest at the polls. :, :
Had the .11 amendments been initiated by,
say, citizen petitions, the sum mary of each
proposal on the ballot would have been
limited by law to 75 words. Further-
more, each proposed amendment would.:
have been limited- according to a require-
ment in the\Florida Constitution that is
enfforced by the state Supreme Court to a'
single subject.
But seven of the 11 summaries on the
general election ballot were longer than 75
words. Plus, atleast three contained more
than one subject, which substantially in-
creased the length of their summaries.
In other words, when the Legislature
proposes changes to the constitution, it
does not have to follow the same rules as
members ofthe public or two constitution-
ally sanctioned bodies.
Gaetz and Weatherford should.make
repeal of the exemptions contained in the
2011 lawa priority. .
The leaders should also take a proactive
step byre-examining another law adopted
in 2011. Thatprovision could, under certain
circumstances, require elections super-
visors to include the entire wording of
proposed constitutional amendments, not
only the summaries, on ballots. This seems
like an elections disaster waiting to happen
- the entire text of Amendment 4 and the
"strike-throughs" would have totaled'more
than 3,800 words.
One other idea for the Legislature to
consider that became relevant during
Marion County's sheriff's race: Change state
election rules and laws to overcome rules
that enable a slot for write-in candidates
to appear on the general election ballot
-without meeting the basic requirements
that other candidates must meet.
This editorial was published in the Ocala Star-Banner on
Tuesday, Nov. 27.


Letters to the Editor
Submit letters Iby either mailing to Editor,
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL32447 or faxing
to 850-482-4478 or send email td editorial@
jcflonrcn.com. The Floridan reserves the,
right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure
to include your. full address and telephone
number. These will only'be u$6d.to verify
the letter and will not be printed. For more
information call 850-526-3614.


Jeb stands as the GOP's top choice in 2016


BYSTEVE KURLANDER
Florida Voices

The dust hasn't settled yet from the
presidential election, and the 2016 race
for the White House has commenced.
The early Republican Party favorites
include Fla. Sen. Marco Rubio, New Jer-
sey Gov. Chris Christie, Romney's vice
presidential candidate Rep. Paul Ryan,
of Wisconsin, and former Utah Gov. Jon
Huntsman.
But the most formidable -and elect-
able- candidate for the Republican
Party right now is former Fla. Gov. Jeb
Bush.
Jeb, with his successful reGord as gov-
ernor and his recent realistic stances in
addressing major inadequacies hi the
GOP's positions on immigration and
:,social issues, is the only national figure,
in the Republican stable who can both
turn around the GOP and run nation-
wide and, possibly,/win in '
2016.
And winning the next presidential elec -
tion is a life and death issue for Repub-:
licans not only in terms of returning
its party's power to the White House
but also in rebuilding its relevance 'im
American politics and refurbishing its,,,
deteriorated brand on a national level.
Right now, so earlyin the new cycle, it
is imperative that anew, strong leader,
in the GOP size the moment to pres-
ent anew, refined conservative phi-
losophy that is more empathetic to the
needs of the American electorate. To
date; only Jeb Bush has demonstrated
he can fill that void.,
Coming on the heels of the Romney '
loss, the GOP now has the almost
impossible task of bringing to the
forefront a populist candidate who can
play to the hearts and minds of both


extremist social-conservative and tea-
party primary voters in early, small pri-
mary states like Iowa, New Hampshire
and South Carolina. The candidate
.also must gain support of key voting
blocs like Hispanics, single women and
young voters, to say nothing of union
voters and Reagan Democrats in the
general election. -
Again,. only Jeb Bush has demonstrated
that he can fill that need.
Bush's proteg6 Rubio was quick
out of the gate. He recently made
a visit to early primary state Iowa,
Sa visit labeled as the beginning
of his campaign for the presidency.
All of a sudden, you also saw a lot of
former Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman on the-
news talk shows as well as a news item
about how the Obama campaign most
feared Huntsman as the most formi-
dable general election opponent, even
though he got knocked out early in the
2012 primary season.
In terms of 2016, Chris Christie is.
lying low in the aftermath of Hurricane
Sandy, which greatly impacted his state.
Christie is also in the GOP political
doghouse for embracing Pres. Obama
and his help during the storm. At least
he did not hug him as Charlie Crist did,;
ruining his chances altogether. -
Most of'the field faces serious political
*challenges. BLoth Rubio and Christie '
Shave to get reelected to second.terms,
andRyan's brand can take a serious hiti
if the U.S. fails to avert'the upcoming
fiscal cliff.
Only Jeb Bush has four full years with-
out distractions to build the organiza-
tion. lay the philosophical framework
and most importantly raise the cash
necessary to make a successful run for
the White House. ,
Bush's biggest problem right now is


his name. Exit polls the night of the
election found that more than half the
voters asked still blamed his brother
Pres. GeorgeW Bush, not Pies. Obama,
for the country's economic problems.
But Jeb has four years to change that
perception (maybe by using the phrase
"I'm not George, only his brother."),
particularly if the economy stays in a
moribund state.
AndJeb has a lot of positives right
now too, especially his political vision.
First, he warned (earlier than most)
. that the GOP's far-rightward swing was
detrimental to the party's prospects
of winning elections and argued for
inclusiveness, particularly in terms of
immigration reform. Testifying before
Congress in 'June, Bush advocated
government spending on infrastruc-
ture and scientific research and'
openly broke with Americans for Tax
Reform founder and president Grover
Norquist's unrealistic "no taxincrease"
pledge, which is now gainingmomen-
tum within party ranks. ..
The movement to get Jeb Bush out of
Miami is already ongoing, but the New.
York Times recently reported that he is
taking a "wait aind see" attitude about
Entering the. race early.
'Coming off Romney's defeat, momen-
tum is now building to transforhnthe
GOP. And leb is the right candidate at
the right time to lead a conservative
-reformation. But he can't afford to wait.
He has to make a decision quickly and
decisively, for the 2016 race for the
White House is well under
way. .

SSteven Kurlander blogs at Kurly's Kommentary,
writes a weekly column for Fort Lauderdale's Sun-.
Serntirnel jnji. j South Firid c:i ommrr unications .
.itrti.;gis Hecn bereacried
"'t a ;ktli. c ol rn.,i c.r


Needed and Possible: Second Declaration of Independence


BYNATNENTOFF ,


My spirits were temporarily lifted
when, last week, theWashington, D.C.-
based Daily Caller website reported
"more than 675,000 digital signatures
appeared on 69 separate secession
petitions covering all 50 states, accord-
ihg to... requests lodgediwith the White
House's 'We the People' online petition
system". .("White House 'secede' peti-
tions reach 675,000 signatures, 50-state
participation," David Martosko, daily-
caller.com, Nov. 14).
Moreover, in various parts ofthe
country, citizens infuriated for -
various reasons by the re-election of
Barack Obama took their American ,
flags from their porches,or roofs and
turned them.upside down a tra-
ditionally emphatic sign of "distress"
("Upside Down Flag Protests Over
Election Sparking Controversy," John
Shumway, pittsburgh.cbslocal.com,
Nov. 8).
As I expected, these stories quickly
disappeared because, however in-
flamed such sweeping protests are,
they have only fading rhetorical impact
if they're empty of.specific, substantive
programs for actual change.
For example, the highly publicized
"OccupyWall Street" movement added
a couple of phrases to our political
language, but it did not come close to
thwarting Obama's re-election or, as far
as I can see, any local or federal laws in
the land.
However, not all citizens have given
up their identities as free, self-govern-
ing Americans. This is encouraging,
despite the greatly expanding unilateral
powers of the only president in our
history who alone is judge, jury and
executioner in deciding, for national
security, what is permissible under the
Constitution.
Now that Obama can do whatever
he wants without any concern about
maneuvering to compete in future
elections, his decisions will not only
deeply affect us for four more years, but
may endure for generations.
Consider decisions he's made in his
first term, such as his Supreme Court
nominee, Elena Kagan.
As I shall demonstrate in this and
future columns, while some unyielding
members of Congress most notably


Democratic Sen. RonWyden of Oregon
S(if only he, not Hillary Clinton, would
run for president in 2016) will keep
the Constitution alive, there aren't
nearly enough of them. Our strongest
hope for an authentic America is what's
increasingly going on in certain Amen-
caniclassrooms. This has been only
barely covered in-our\media digital
and traditional.
Supreme Court Justice William Bren-
nan once urgently told me, "We must
find how to make the Constitution's
Bill of Rights part ofthe very lives of
students!":'.
It's happening. I'll describe in later
columns how more students are be-
coming active citizens in their own ,
schools, neighborhoods, cities and
states. They're learning what it is to be
a continually debating, self-discovering
American and eventually, they'll vote
accordingly.
First, to, underscore why this new
generation and those that follow must
push the Cbnstitution back into our.
lives, we mustrecognize why a large
percentage- of American adults had
so little interest in challenging the
president's constitutional lawless-
ness during his first term. This lack of
interest carried over to the presidential
campaign.
Last year, theABA Journal published
an article that questioned our future as
a self-governing democracy, citing Ste-
phen Zack, then president of the Amer-
ican Bar Association, who documented
that "two-thirds of all Americans can't
correctly identify the three branches of
government, and that three out of four
people don't know that the Bill of Rights
protects religious freedom."
That's for openers.
"It would be amusing," Zack gloomily
told the journal, "if it weren't so tragic.
But the sad fact is this is a pervasive
problem that starts in the schools and
permeates our entire society" ("Flunk-
ing Civics: Why America's Kids Know So
Little," Mark Hansen, abajournal.com,
May 1, 2011).
Since leaving the Supreme Court, for-
mer Justice Sandra Day O'Connor has'
devoted much of her time and energy
to creating and supervising ways in
which the Constitution does become a
lively, fulfilling part of the lives of our
nation's students. This is to ensure that


they will not be as forgetful of their
American identities and responsibili-
ties as too-many of their parents are.
The organization she co-chairs with
former Congressman Lee Hamilton,
Campaign for the:Cmivic Mission of
Schools, co-authored a 2011 study
with the University of Pennsylvania's
Annenberg Public Policy Center, which
found that "only one-third of Ameri-
cans could name all three branches of,
government;, one-third couldn't name
any" ("Guardian of Democracy: The
Civic Mission of Schools," civicmission-
ofschools.org).
In an Article on the Student Press
Law Center's website, Frank LoMonte
followed up on the report, writing:
"Asking people who have never learned
foundational civics lessons to intel-
ligently participate in elections (and in.
post-election governing) is like expect-
ing a person who .knows only one-
third of the alphabet to write a novel"
("O'Connor civics commission draws
a road map toward freedom of expres-
sion. Will schools follow it?" Frank
LoMonte) splc.org, Oct. 14, 2011).
And so the widely circulated Daily
Mail (U.K.) chortles at our stunning
ignorance in this March 21, 2011,
headline:
"What's the Constitution? Don't
bother asking 70 percent of Americans:
Alarming number of U.S. citizens don't.,
know basic facts about their own coun-
try" (Rachel Quigley, dailymail.co.uk,.
March 21, 2011).
Next week: Despite the Daily Mail's
assertions, more American students are
learning these facts as they eagerly be-
come active citizens in and out of class.
Their understanding of real-life, real-
time civics will protect all of us from
any future Obama-style presidents who
don't give a damn about our individual
liberties, which are the very basis'of our
Constitution.
Patrick Henry used to shout: "Give
me liberty or give me death!" But a lot
of our newer generations and even
some of us in the older ones -. ain't
dead yet, despite Obama having won
,re-election!

Nat Hentoff is a nationally renowned authority on
the First Amendment and the Bill of Rights. He is a
member of the Reporters Committee for Freedom of
the Press, and the Cato Institute, where he is a senior'





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Florida county adds fluoride back to water supply


The Associated Press

CLEARWATER One
of the largest counties in
Floridavoted on Tuesday
to add fluoride back into
the water supply, cap-
ping a lengthy debate over
whether adding the chem-
ical is beneficial for fight-
ing tooth decay or toxic
and an affront to personal
liberty. '
The Pinellas County
Commission voted 6-1 to
return fluoride to the wa-
ter. It was removed in Oc-
tober, 2011.
"Shame, shame, shame,"
one anti-fluoride resident
yelled out after the vote.
The board'reversed its
decision because two
new commissioners who
ran on a pro-fluoride
platform were elected in
November.
The October, 2011 move
affected some 700,000
people and touched off a
political controversy that


pitted dentists and ortho-
dontists against people
who .feel fluoride is harm-
ful, even toxic, and that
the county shouldn't pay
for residents'. personal
health decisions.
Fluoride proponents
say the chemical, which
has been added to many
U.S. water supplies for
decades, prevents cavities
and is safe. Opponents say
it is toxic and that citizens
should decide for them-
selves whether to use it for
dental health.
Fluoride is a mineral
that exists naturally in
water and soil, and fluc-
tuates depending on the
day. Officials in Pinellas
will add fluoride to bring
the level up to the federal
recommendations.
Norm Roche, the board's
lorie dissenter, who had
also voted against fluoride
in the water in 2011, said
he's seen studies and sci-
ence on both sides of the


Man charged with killing

teen over loud music
The Associated Press process of turning himself
in to a. neighbor, who is in
JACKSONVILLE A. law enforcement. Initially
Florida man has been booked into the Brevard,
charged with fatally shoot- County Jail and pleading
ing a teenager outside a not guilty to the charges.
Jacksonville convenience Dunn was extradited to
store following' an argu- Jacksonville Tuesday.
ment that was triggered Dunn is white and Davis
because the music coming is black, but sheriff's office
from the teefYs car was too spokesman Officer Shan-
loud. non Hartley said Tuesday
Michael Dunn is facing that race wasn't a factor in
murder and attempted the investigation..
murder charges in the Dunn had .been in Jack-
shooting of 17-year-old sonville for his son's wed-
Jordan Davis. Davis, was ding and was on his way
waiting inside the car with -back to his hotel with his
two other teenagers while girlfriend when he stopped
the car's 19-year-old driver at the gas station, parking
made a'. purchase inside next to Davis' car while his
the gas station. Dunn was girlfriend went inside. An
outside the store waiting argument followed and
for his girlfriend; Dunn fired eight or nine
"They were listening to shots into the car, appar-
music. It was loud, they ently not realizing that
admitted that," said Lt. Rob someone had been hit,
Schoonover, a homicide Schoonover said. :
detective with the Jackson- Dunn, a gun collector
ville Sheriff's Office. "But who frequented Brevard
that's not a reason to open County shooting ranges,
fire... and take action." told detectives that he
The 45-year-old Dunn felt likt, he was in danger,
was arrested at his Brevard Schoonover said.
County home, about 160 "His side of the story is he
miles away, along Florida's' felt threatened and that is
Space Coast. He told de- the reason he took action,"
tectives hehad been in the the detective said:



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issue, and isn't convinced treatment decisions for
that it's safe. me," said Pamela Hum-
"If there are questions, it mel of Clearwater. "That's
should not go in our drink- a matter for me and my
ing water," he said. doctor, me and my den-
The fluoride will be add- tist, and you are intruding
ed back into the water in on that decision."
March, 2012. Officials said Adrian Wyllie, chairman
it will take that long to no- of the Libertarian Party
tify residents that the sub- of Florida, said he agrees
stance will be put back in that- fluoride is good for
the water supply. teeth-- but he doesn't be-
About 100 people at- lieve that the commission
tended Tuesday's meet- has the authority to add it
ing, some toting signs and to the water.
oversized toothbrushes.- "You lack the authority
Public comment on the is- to make medical decisions
sue lasted more than three for the people of Pinellas
hours. County," Wyllie said.
Most of those in atten- Many of the people who
dance were against put- spoke in favor of the fluo-
ting fluoride in the water, ride were dentists or den-
claiming that it reduces- tal professionals.
IQ, exacerbates diabe- .Karen Hodge, a dental
tes and causes people to hygienist, said that lut-
be docile. Still others say ting fluoride in the water
elected officials shouldn't is a good way to prevent
make medical decisions cavities in people, espe-
for citizens cially children.
"You seem to think "When we're talking
you're fit to make medical about something that is


so simple, safe, effective,
cost-efficient, it's a no-
brainer," she said.
Harvey Kerstein, a Clear-
water dentist, said that
he's seen a huge difference
in his patients who grew
up with fluoridated water
and those that haven't.
"These patients who
have not had fluoride
have much higher decay
rates," he said. "Every per-
son who has had teeth or
expects to have teeth ben-
efits from community wa-
ter fluoridation."
Added Johnny John-
son, a Palm Harbor den-
tist: "There's no cred-
ible evidence that it's
unsafe."
About 73 percent of the
U.S. population drinks
fluoridated water, In
September, the city of
Portland, Ore., voted to
add fluoride to its wa-
ter; it was the nation's
largest city without the
substance.


Mistakes were made abolishing office


The Associated Press "Dumb decision? Yes,"
Gilway told members
TALLAHA SEE Citi- of the insurer's govern-
zens Property Insurance ing board. "My decision?
Corp. President Barry Yes."
Gilway said Tuesday he Gilway was hired less.
made a "dumb decision" than six months ago af-
in -how he went about ter four decades in the
abolishing the firm's Of- private sector as an in-
fice of Corporate Integrity surance executive. He
,earlier this year. said a number of needed
Gilway conceded it was safeguards were not in
a mistake to do awaywith place at Citizens between
the office in the midst of 2004 and earlier this
an attorney general's in- year, including no writ-
vestigation into alleged ten policy on severance,
travel expense irregulari- agreements.
ties. He said he should He quickly ran up
first have taken action against *politicians, who
against underperforming have tried, albeit with-
employees in the office, out much success, for a


decade to make improve-
ments at Citizens, which
has ballooned into the
state's largest property
' insurer with 1.4 million
customers.
Gov. Rick Scott ordered
an investigation last
pnonth to review Citizens'
decision to fire four em-
ployees responsible for
finding wrongdoing in
the agency after reports
of lavish, travel expenses
some executives.
Gilway wants to sig-
nificantly reduce the Citi-
zens' customer base to
improve its ability to pay
claims in the aftermath of
storms. ;


Turtle protection device plans shelved


The Associated Press

BATON ROUGE, La.
New regulations
that would have forced
shrimpers in the bays
and marshes of the Gulf
of Mexico to install de-
vices -on their nets to
save endangered sea
turtles were scrapped
Tuesday by federal
officials.
The National Oce-
anic and 'Atmospheric
/ .*I


Administration said it
is withdrawing plans by
its fisheries 'service to
require "turtle excluder
devices" for small fish-
ing operations that
trawl for shrimp in state
waters.
NOAA said data col-
lected over the summer
showed the devices -
which are escape hatches
for sea turtles on nets 'r-
may not keep small tur-
tles from being caught in


r lorida Lotte ry


Mon
Mon.
Tua
Tue.


;E) 11/26 2-5-2


Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)


8.6-2-2 11-17-18-27-33


the shallower waters that
would have been subject
to the requirement.
S"The information we
now have, suggests the
conservation benefit
does not justify the bur-
den this rule would place
on the industry. We need
more research looking at
different options," Roy
Crabtree, southeast re-
gional administrator for
NOAA Fisheries, said in a
statement.


No mistrial

in foster

child slaying
The Associated Press

MIAMI -Ajudge refused
Tuesday to grant a mistrial
in the case of a woman ac-
cused of killing a young
foster child even though
a prosecutor's law license
had been suspended for
months before the trial
began.
Joshua Weintraub, the
prosecutor who gave the
opening statement in the
trial of 66-year-old Geralyn
Graham, was notified in
August by the Florida Bar
that his license to .practice
law was suspended be-
cause he failed to properly
record continuing legal
education requirements.
Nonetheless, Weintraub
participated in numerous
hearings, depositions, jury
selection and the trial's
opening this week.
Graham attorney Mi-
chael Matters said the is-
sue was much more than
an oversight.
"This is absolutely in-
appropriate, unethical
and wrong," Matters said.
"There is. no justification
for someone practicing law
without a license."
Circuit Judge Marisa
Tinkler-Mendez, however,
said previous court rul-
ings have made clear that
clerical, mistakes such as
Weintraub's were not the
kind of law-license suspen-
sion'that could prejudice
a defendant such as Gra-
ham. The judge called it a
"ministerial circumstance"
and noted that Wein-
traub had actually earned
More than the necessary
.30 hours of education
credits.
"Once the hours were
properly documented to,
the Bar, he was immedi-
ately reinstated and the
suspension was lifted,"
Tinkler-Mendez said.
The office of Miami-
Dade County State Attor-
ney Iatherine rFernandez
Rundle said Tuesday that
the problem was techni-
cal in nature and involved
a failure to record legal
education course numbers
with the Bar. Don Horn, a
chief assistant in Rundle's
office; said the issue was
quickly remedied after it'
surfaced.


Marriage, Divorce Report


.Special to the Floridan


0-5-0 8.02-8 The following marriages
11i27 1-9.0 1.0-2-4 Not available and divorces were record-
4-91 S-3-08 ed in Jackson County dur-
11/14 '6.7-1 74-2-2 6.7-21-26-36 ing the week of Nov. 19-23:


7-0-2 5-9.4-3


Marriages


Thurs (E) 11/15 2-1-5 139-0 9-16-27.3136 )) Jaryd Christopher
Tnurs (MN 9-5.6 '5-0-9 8 Deese and ShelbyMadison
Fr (E) 11/16 8-8.3 5-9.9-3 29-10-19-21 Roberts.
Fri (M) 6-8-7 9-9-9-3 Allison Renee John-
4son. and Michael- Scott
Sat (E) 11/24 6-1-I 4.7.2-9 6.17-26.31-34 McAllister.


Sat. (M)


0-7-6 9.0-2-2


Sun. (E) 11/25 0-57 2-7-3.6 3.4-8 9-i0


Sun (M)


6.4-2 8-8.6-5


SE Evening drawing. M Midday drawing

POERAL


Saturday


1U/24 22-32-37-44-50


PB 34
PB 13


Wednesday Ili14 8-10-30-44-58


I LOTO6


Saturday 11/24
Wednesday 11Y14


26-28.36.41-50-51
10-12-19-48.49.53 '


xtra4
Sra 4


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


The WestPoint Home

Factory Outlet

is back in Chipley!



GREAT SELECTION OF FAMOUS NAME
Comforters, Sheets, Towels,
Pillows, Blankets, Throws
in a true factory outlet atmosphere at
FACTORY OUTLET PRICES!






Located behind our Chipley factory in the Industrial Park at
1055 Fowler Drive. Turn off of Orange Hill Hwy on Commerce
Ave, turn right on Fowler Drive, Outlet on left. (850) 638-9421
Hours: Thurs-Fri 9am-Spmi CT Sat 9am-3pm CT-


)) Jessica Elizabeth Bar-
wick and Matthew Lindsey
White.
)) Benjamin Lavon Mc-
Waters and Melissa Carol
Tatum.
Andrea Charlene
Odom and Arthur Eugene
Uptain.
)) Laura Lee Day and Ben-
jamin Ryan Knowles.
Divorces
SNone.


BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D.
PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
S4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT


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ff--\i:-o ^ r ,,*^


Store Hours la o
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850.482.4037 watsonjewelers.com


LOCAL, STATE & REGION


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Papaya

For instance, she can
make broth cubes using
papaya as an ingredient,
as well as a soup and pick-
led coleslaw. He's tried all
those things, but still pre-
fers his fruit ripe. He's giv-
ing a lot of the papayas to
his mother-in-law and one
of her friends, and keeps


watching the trees for signs
of ripening. He estimates
that he has 75-100 papa-
yas still growing on the five
trees he has one of them
is particulauly fruitful. It
has 30 papayas and he
doesn't plan to harvest any
of those until he's given up,
on possibility (of iip'niiii' If
all dLu ripen., lhI'll hiu'est
some of the seeds in hopes
of growing another batch
of nhUnimOth lpa1',.is


l.1ilip : rjilj~l fL,):'ip,[i-[
A papaya plant that Sonny Smith planted in May looms over
him Tuesday near Greenwood.


Ornaments
:-rriPagel 4
each.The., can also be pur-
chased at the Russ House
after they are delivered.
The project has earned
$25,000 for Easter Seals
through the years. The
national non-profit orga-
nization assists families
- in a number of ways. Ac-
cording to representatives
Sof Century 21, Easter Seals
helps 1.6 million children
and adults with things like
early intervention senrices
for children in danger of
falling behind in school,
intense at-home therapy
for children with autism,
job training and re-integra-
tion servicesforsoldiers re-
turning from service over-
seas, physical therapy for
victims of stroke or heart
problems, and more.
In addition to the new or-
nament, some of the pre0i-


past are available for sale.
The 1997 Old County
Courthouse ornament, the
1999 Caverns ornament,
the 2000 Mariana Post Of-
fice ornament, the 2001FSt.
Luke's Episcopal Church
ornament, the 2b003 Chipo-
la Hotel, the 2005 Woman's
Club. the 2006 Methodist
Church, the 2007 Steam-
boats, the 2008 First Bap-
tist, and the 2009 MacK'.
innqn ornaments are all
available for $10 each .
The 2010 Old First Bank
and the 2011 Dilmore's'
Grist Mill are available for
$12.50 each.
The 1996 Russ House or-
nament is 'out of stock, but
organizers are thinking of
trying to reissue it if enough
interest is expressed.
The 1998 Eli-Criglar/
Great Oaks of Greenwood
ornament is unavailable,
and so are the 2002 Mari-
anna High School and
2004 Presbyterian Church


ous ornaments from Nears ornaments.


FEATHERY FRIENDS AT


CITIZENS LODGE


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
One of the two wild pekin ducks at Citizen Lodge goes for a stroll around the park's
pond. The pekin are just the latest feathery visitor to settle in for a stay, though.
Several years ago a pair of passing mallards stopped at the park and.have lived there
full time ever since. The pekin however arrived earlier this year.



Europe weighing on global economy


Ther A -:.::ijfed Fr-::,

PARIS The global
economy could easilyH
slide back into recession if
its major problems like
U.S. budget standoffs and
Europe's lack of jobs are
left to fester, a leading
international economic
body said Tuesday.
In its half-yearly update,
the Organization for Eco-
nomic Cooperation and
,Development warned that
the recovery will be-"hesi-
cant and uneven" over the
coming two years and that
a new major contraction
cannot be ruled out.
"The world economy is
far from being out of the
woods," OECD Secretary-
General Angel Gurria said.
"Governments must act
decisively, using all the
tools at their disposal to
turn confidence around
and boost growth and
jobs in the United States.


Europe and elsewhere."
Gurria's downbeat as-
sessment came as the
OECD published a fairly
glum set of predictions.
Though the world econo,-
my is expected to grow by
3.4 percent next year, up
from 2.9 percent this, the
numbers mask big diver-
gences around the world.
Though countries: like
China, Brazil and India
are expected to see growth
pick up, the more estab-
lished economies that the
Paris-based OECD tradi-
tionally monitors remain
stuck in a rut.
In particular, the OECD
was gloomier about Eu-
rope than in its last fore-
cast-six months ago, say-
ing "the greatest threats to
the world economy" lie in
the 17-country eurozone,
which continues to grap-
ple v with a debt crisis after
three year_. A deep global
recession is also possible.


it said, if the European cri-
sis doesn't stabilize.
The downbeat report
came despite recent indi-
cations-that the crisis in
the euiozone is ebbing.
Earlier Greece's euro part-.
ners and the International
Monetary agreed to hand
over more bailout cash to
the country, a move that's
eliminated fears of an im-
minent bankruptcy.
The OECD is now pre-
dicting a 0.4 percent con-
traction this year for the
eurozone, ,worse than
May's 0.1 percent forecast.
For'next year, it's forecast-
ing a further 0.1 percent
fall, in contrast to the
previous prediction of 0.9
percent growth.
Itf also downgraded
its forecasts for the U.S.
economy and warned
that it could be worse if
the White House doesn't
clinch a deal with law-


Assuming a deal .is
thrashed out, the OECD
has penciled in growth of
2 percent for the US. next
year, down from a forecast
of 2.6 percent in May-
The OECD cautioned
that growth outside the
OECD which compris-
es 34 developed econo-
mies mostly in, North
America and Europe
- would be slightly faster
but crimped by Europe's
troubles.
"A slowdown has sur-
faced' in many emerg-
ing market economies,
partly reflecting the im-
pact of the recession in
Europe," said Pier Carlo
Padoan, the OECD's chief
economist.
The OECD also warned
the U.S. and Europe
against cutting spend-
ing too sharply and too
quickly, saying that could
turthlier hurt growth


makers on the budget, prospects.


10K.
I.OK*,''
From Page 1A

to the citizens of our dis-
trict," Prough said.. ,
According ,to informa-
tion on Chipola's website,
to obtain a baccalaure-
ate degree, students must
complete 120 semester
hours; in-state tuition rates
are $102-115 per semester
hour.


Obithury

James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel"
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Angela
Chandler

Angela Chandler, 52,
died Tuesday, November
27, 2012, at Jackson Hospi-
tal.
SFuneral arrangements
will be announced by
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel of
Marianna.

Follow us on
Twitter


; ;',
I '- "'


Bailed-out Portugal
adopts stiff tax hikes
LISBON, Portugal
-Portugal's Parliament
has approved wiprec-
edented tax increases
despite abroad public
outcry and concerns
that the latest auster-
ity package will prolong
the bailed-out country's
recession.'
The center-right coali-
tion government used
its overall parliamentary
Majority to pass its 2013
budget Tuesday.
All opposition parties
voted against the defi-
cit-reduction measures -
which will cost most
workers the equivalent of
at least a month's income
next year. Hundreds of
people protested against
thebudget outside the
parliament building in
Lisbon.

Congo says rebels
have 'declared war'
GOMA, Congo -The
spokesman for Congo's
military said the M23
rebels controlling the
crucial, eastern city of
Goma have "declared
war" by refusing to leave
the town and defying a
deadline set by neighbor-
ing nations.
Col. Olivier Hamuli also
told The Associated Press
by telephone that the
incursion early Tuesday
morning by another rebel
group into Rwandan
territory just across the
border from Congo was a
"piece of theater"


organized by the
Rwandan-backed M23
rebels to create a diver-
sion and h pretext to al-
low them to keep control
of Goma.
"They (the M23
rebels) have refused to
leave the city of Goma.
This is declaration of
war, and we intend to
resume combat," said
Hamuli.

AP Exclusive:
Graph suggests Irain
working on bomb
VIENNA- A diagram
obtained by The Associ-
ated Press shows that Ira-
nian scientists have run
computer simulations
for a nuclear weapon
that would produce more
than triple the explosive
force of theWorldWar
II bomb that destroyed
Hiroshima.
The diagram was leaked
by officials of a country
critical of Iran's atomic
program to bolster their
arguments that Iran's
nuclear program must be
halted before it produces
a weapon. They provided
the diagram only on con-
dition that they and their
country were not named.
The International
Atomic Energy Agency
- the Vienna-based
U.N. nuclear watchdog
- reported last year that
it had obtained diagrams
indicating Iran was
calculating the nuclearf
explosive yield" of poten-
tial weapons.
From wire reports


France to recognize Palestinian state at UN


SThe Associated Press

PARIS France an-
nounced Tuesday that it
plans to vote in favor of
recognizing a Palestinian
state at the U.N. General
Assembly this week.
With the announce-
ment, France becomes
the first major European
country to come out in
favor, dealing a setback to
Israel. The timing of the
announcement appears
aimed at swaying other
European nations.
'Foreign Minister Laurent
Fabius told parliament
that France has long sup-
ported Palestinian ambi-
tions for statehood and
"will respond 'Yes'" when
the issue comes up for a
*vote "out of a concern for
coherency."


The Palestinians say the
assembly is likely to vote
Thursday on a resolu-
tion raising -their status
at the U.N. from an ob-
server to a nonmember
observer state, a move
they believe is an impor-
tant step toward a two-
state solution with Israel.
A Palestinian state would.
still not be a full Gen-
eral Assembly. member,
however.., -
Unlike the Security
Council, there are no ve-
toes in the General As-
sembly and the resolu-
tion is virtually certain
of approval. But such a
vote by France a per-
manent council member
-could weigh on deci-
sions in other European
capitals.
Europe is divided over


the issue. Switzerland
will likely vote "yes" and
Germany is expected to
vote "no.", Britain's posi-
tion remains unclear.
Palestinians say they are
doing this out of frustra-
tion over the four-year
deadlock in peace efforts.
They believe an endorse-
ment of their state will
bolster their negotiating
position.
Israel strongly opposes
the bid, accusing the Pal-
estinians of trying to by-
pass negotiations. The
resolution would endorse
a ,Palestinian state in the
West Bank, Gaza Strip
and east Jerusalem, the
territories captured by
Israel in the 1967 Mid-
east war. Israel opposes
a pullback to the 1967
lines.


China's party paper falls for Onion joke about Kim


The Associated Press

BEIJING The online
version of China's Com-
munist Party newspaper
has hailed a report by The
Onion naming North Ko-
rean dictator Kim Jong Un
as the "Sexiest Man Alive"
- not realizing it is satire.
The People's Daily on
Tuesday ran a 55-page
photo spread on its web-
site in a tribute to the
round-faced leader, un-
der the headline "North
Korea's top leader named
The Onion's Sexiest Man
Alive for 2012."
Quoting The Onion's
spoof report, the Chinese


newspaper wrote, "With
his devastatingly hand-
some, round face, his boy-
ish charm, and his strong,
sturdy frame, this Pyong-
yang-bred heartthrob
is every woman's dream
come true."
"Blessed with an air
of power that masks an
unmistakable cute, cud-
dly side, Kim made this
newspaper's editorial
board swoon with his im-
peccable fashion sense,
chic short hairstyle, and,
of course, that famous
L smile," .the People's Daily
cited The Onion as saying.
The photos the People's
Daffily selected include


Kim on horseback squint-
ing into the light and Kim
waving toward a military
parade. In other photos,
he is wearing sunglasses
and smiling, or touring a
facilitywith his wife.
People's Daily could not
immediately be reached
for comment. A man who
answered the phone at the
newspaper's duty office
said he did not know any-
thing about the report and
requested queries be di-
rected to their newsroom
on Wednesday morning.
It is not the first time a
state-run Chinese news-
paper has fallen for a fake
report by The Onion.


Jackson County Valt & Momients
Qmjv'~\, Seysw tAffrtL;4e FP.L4 fs


Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 ,3 0 i mie esti form nour ore ,ous location
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IL


LOC.L


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2012 7AF





18A WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28,2012


Lines by Madonna and other celebs pop up in stores


The Associated Press
This holiday season
you're likely to spot singer
Jennifer Lopez in Kohi's.
You could get a peek at
pop music icon Madonna
in Macy's. You might even
catch a. glimpse of reality
TV star Kim Kardashian in.
Sears.
Well, not literally.
These celebrities likely
won't be making guest ap-
pearances in the aisles of
your favorite department
stores. But clothes, shoes
and even ties that bear
their names will.
It is part of a big push
by stores to cash in on
celebrities' money-mak-
ing names. The move can
be savvy After all, who
wouldn't want to don
the stylish duds of a
superstar? It can also
be risky. The stars, fig-
uratively, have to be
aligned for celebrity lines
to become a hit with
shoppers.
That can mean having
the right celebrity pair up
with the right store at the
right time with the right
amount of involvement in




CDC: HIV spread high
in young gay males
NEWYORK- Health
officials say 1 in 5 new HIV
infections occur in a tiny
segment of the population
-young men who are gay
or bisexual.
The government on'
Tuesday released new
numbers that spotlight
how the spread of the
AIDS virus is heavily
concentrated in young
males who have sex with
other males. Only about a
quarter of new infections
in the 13-to-24 age group
are from injecting drugs or
heterosexual sex.
The Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention
said blacks represented
more than half of new
Infections in youths. The
estimates are based on
2010 figures.
Overall, new U.S. HIV
infections have held
steady at around 50,000
annually. About 12;000 are
in teens and young adults,
and most youth with HIV
haven't been tested.

Suit targets 'locator'
chips in Texas
,student IDs
AUSTIN, Texas Loca-,
tor chips newly embedded
in student IDs by a Texas
school district has set off
a debate over privacy and
religion after one student
refused to participate in
the program:
San Antonio's Northside
Independent School Dis-
trict put the chips in the
ID badges of 4,200 high .
school and middle school
students.
School officials say they
could receive up to $1.7
million in additional state
funding if the technology
enables more accurate


the design of the line.
"If it's simply to monetize
your moment in the sun, it-
is not going to work in the
long term," says Ivanka
Trump, the daughter of
real estate mogul Donald
Trump who is an execu-
tive vice president for his
Trump Organization and
appeared on his 'Appren-
tice" reality TV show.
Trump, 31, has a line of
$150 handbags and $125
pumps at Lord & Taylor
and other department
stores. "You have to be in-
Volved in every aspect of
the product lineb" she says.
Celebs have long dab-
bled in design. But with
the growth of TV shows
and websites that follow
everything celebrities say,
wear and ,do, interest in
their clothing lines has
increased in recent years.
Indeed, revenue in North
America from celebrity
clothing lines, excluding
merchandise linked to
athletes, rose 6 percent
last year to $7.58 billion,
according to The Licensing
Letter, an industry trade
publication. That's on top
of a nearly five percent


Nation Briefs
attendance counts.:
In Texas, school funding
is based on daily anen-
dance. But the parents of
a 15-year-old sophomore
say the potential of more
school funding doesn't
outweigh privacy and
religious rights. ,

30Tenn.
courthouses receive
bomb threats
MEM PHIS, Tenn.-Au-
thorities say 30 Tennessee
counties have received
false bomb threats to
courthouses or other gov-*
emrnment buildings.
The threats began Tues-
day morning and forced
evacuations while authori-
ties searched for bombs.
Tennessee Department
of Safety and Homeland
Security spokeswoman
Dalya Quails said no
explosives were found
and no arrests have been
made.
A spokesman for the
Tennessee Emergency
Management Agency said
the threats were made
in phone calls to county
clerk offices.
In Memphis, police
said an unknown woman
called and said she had
information that some-
one was going to blow
up three buildings in the
city, including the federal
building and a post office.
Tennessee became the
fourth state this month
to deal with widespread
bomb hoaxes. Oregon,
Nebraska andWashington
all had similar threats
reported to courthouses.

Big bill for levee
upkeep comes to
New Orleans
NEW ORLEANS-By
the time the next


..............



$ 0 0,










Yumuo'tfavemoalt yurinsurancecompany
,,'WILLIAMS











PAN 8_. BOY 5110


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this Aug. 23 photo,-Fame perfume from the Lady Gaga collection is displayed at a Lord &
Taylor department store in New York. Celebrities have long dabbled in design, but with the
growth of TV shows and websites that follow everything celebrities say, wear and do, interest in
their clothing lines has risen in recent years.


increase in 2010.
, Majordepartment stores,
facing growing competi-
tion from trendy fashion
chains such as H&M, Man-
go and Zara, have jumped
on the trend. They're
hoping to reap benefits
from the lines during the
holiday shopping sea-
son in November through
December, a time when


stores can make up to
40 percent of their an-
nual revenue. Big stores
now get as much as a quar-
ter of their sales from ce-
lebrity brands, which is
up from under 10 percent
five years ago, according
to market research firm
F -


NPD Group.
As interest from stores
and shoppers grows, so
does the list of celebs with
their own lines. Madonna,
54, has a new Truth or
Dare line of perfume, over-
the-knee, lace-up, boots
and other shoes at several


department stores. Nicole
Richie, 31, former real-
ity TV star and daughter of
singer and songwriter Lio-
nel Richie, earlier this year
rolled out an eponymous
clothing line of $86.50 flo-
ral maxi skirts and $49.50
lace tops on QVC home
shopping network.
And singer Jennifer Hud-
son's new fashion collec-
tion was launched on QVC
this fall. Her line includes
$96.50 hooded jackets, $53
blouses and one of her fa-
vorite Wardrobe staples
-$50 leggings. Hudson, a
spokeswoman for Weight
Watchers weight-loss pro-
gram, says her goal is to
appeal to women of all
sizes.


The only
cure for



ryo


hurricane season starts in
June.2013, New Orleans
will take control of much
of a revamped protection
system of gates, walls and
armored levees the Army
Corps of Engineers has
spent about $12 billion
building. The corps has
about $1 billion worth of
work left.
Engineers consider it a
Rolls Royce of flood pro-
tection -- comparable to
systems in seaside Euro-
pean cities such asVenice
and Rotterdam. Whether'
the infrastructure can hold
is less in question than
whether New Orleans can
be trusted with the keys.
The Army Corps esti-
mates upkeep and opera-
dtions will cost $38 million
a year.
From wire rep,'rts ':


I


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4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna, FL 32448
850-526-3614 *wwwJCFloridan.com


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NATION














Sports Briefs
High School boys
basketball
Thursday-- Marianna
at Blountstown, 5:30 and 7
p.m.; Altha at Cortondale, 6 B'
aod 7:30 p.m. dke
Friday Cortondale at
Sneads. 5:30 and 7 p.m.; Bay The Sneai
at Marianna, 5:30 and 7 p.m.; up their f
Malone at Poplar Springs, 4 coach And
and 7 p.m. night in Pa
49-38 vicci
High School girls Haven.
basketball


dy Pirates notch first win of season


DUSTIN KENT
*nt@jcfloridah.com

ds Lady Pirates picked
first win under new
ly Ward on Monday
anama City, taking a
or. over North Bay


Sneads led 12-5 after the
first period, but had to slowly
grind out the victory over four
quarters, going in front by
five at halftime and eight after
three en route to the 11-point
win.
Junior guard Tasherica Mc-
Millon led the Lady Pirates


with 24 points, while junior
center Logan Neel added 15
points and Aaliyah Williams
had five.
The Lady Pirates were coming
off of a 55-31 road loss to Ponce
De Leon a week earlier, with
Monday's win evening the team's
record at 1-1.


.Sneads will finally get to make
its home debut Friday afternoon
when the Cortondale Lady Hor-
nets come to town for a 4 p.m.
tip.
The Lady Hornets are coming
off of a 73-45 home loss to the
Malone Lady Tigers on Monday
night.


Thursday Vernon at
Graceville, 6 p.m.; Corrondale
at Ponce De Leon, 6 and 7:30
p.m.; Marianna at Walton,
5:30 and 7 p.m.
Friday Cottondale at
Sneads, 4 p.m.; Marianna at
Graceville, 5:30 p.m.; Malone
at Poplar Springs, 5:30 p.m.

Chipola women's
,basketball
The Chipola Lady Indi-
ans will play in the Florida
Shootout in Ocala this
weekend, taking on Florida
State College of Jacksonville
on Friday and Miami-Dade
on Saturday. : '

Panhandle Classic
The Chipola men's basket-
bdl] team will play host this.
weekend for tih Panhandle
Classic, with four games
to be played Friday and
Saniturday.
On Friday, Giulf Coast takes
on State CollegeOf Florida at
2 p.m., f6ilowed.by Pensacola
State vs. Brunswick at 4 p.m.,
Northwest Florida State vs.
Clinton at 6 p.m. and Chipola
vs. Santa Fe at 8 p.m.
On Saturday, Gulf Coast
plays Clinton at noon, with
Pensacola State facing State
College of Florida at 2 p.m.,
Tallahassee vs. Santa Fe at 4
p.m. and Chipola vs. Bruns-
wick at 6 p.m.
l
SSneads cheerleaders
SThe Sneads High School
cheerleaders are hosting an
SI-S Campus Beauty pageant
Thursday at 7 p.m. in the SHS
auditorium. Doors will open
at 6 p.m. and admissionfor
all is $5. For mo.e ipforma--
tion, call 482-9064 ext. 249.

Graceville 5K run/
1,mile funrun
Graceville High School will,.
host a 5K run as well as a
S1-mile fun run and half-mile
fast-walk race Dec. 15, with
proceeds going to refurbish- '
ing the school's track.
Cost is $20 per person
for the 5K run and $10 per
person for the fun run, which
Sis for kids middle school age
and under.
For more information,
contact Graceville track
coach lajuan Clark at jajuan.
clark@jcsb.org, or by calling
the school at 850-263-4451,
ext. 274.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to editorial@
Icflonridan cornm. or fay them to 850-482-
4478. The mailing address for the paper
is Jackson County Flonridan P.O. Box 520
Manrianna, FL 32447.


MALONE GIRLS BASKETBALL






Storming back


r. I, 1 iii IIIIJIf i'. I I i ri


Malone's Kendra Clayton looks for an opening to the basket Monday night during a game against Cottondale.


Lady Tigers win big

over Cottondale

BY DUSTIN KENT
denr ,..1ctflcriC darn cji

COTTONDALE The Malone Lady Ti-
gers snapped a two-ganme losing streak
Monday night with a convincing 73-45
road victory over the Conondale Lady
Hornets.
Curteeona Brelove scored 23 points and
Tierra Brooks added 16 for the Lady Tigers,
who improved to 3-2 on the season after
dropping two games in last week's tourna-
ment at Walton High School.
The Lady Hornets jumped out to a fast
start to take a 10-1 lead early in the game,
but Malone settled in and cut the margin


to a point on a Brelo% e basket at the end of
the first quarter.
It was all Lady Tigers in the second pe-
riod, as they outscored Cotiondale 23-11
to take a 33-22 advantage into the halftime
break.'
More of the same followed in the sec-
ond half, with Brooks and Brelove help-
ing spearhead a 16-3 run to start the third
period.
Brooks scored seven points during tde
spurt, while Brelove added a put-back and
a three-pointer to make it 49-25 with 1:37
left in the quarter.
A three-point play from Brooks gave
Malone its largest lead of the game at 70-
37 with 2:50 remaining.
After the game. Lady Tigers coach ByTon
Williams said he was happy with the way
his team responded to the early deficit, but
hopes that won't continue to be necessary


"We start slow every night, and I don't
know why," he said. "I think we'll be al-
right, but we need to start scoring earlier.
We can't be down 10 every game."
Fortunately for Malone, its early-game
malaise didn't last into the second period.
"We just started making some shots,
and we got some steals off of our press,"
Williams said. "1 think that made the
difference."
The Lady Tigers were schedtded to
play Bethlehem on Tuesday night be-
fore opening district competition Friday
night with a road game against Poplar
Springs.
Cortondale, which fell to 1-3 with the
loss, will travel to Ponce De Leon on
Thursday night to take on the Lady Pi-
rates, and will finish the week Friday with
a road district game against Sneads at
4 p.m.


GracevilMe Girls Basketball


GHS girls downed


by Poplar Springs


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Graceville Lady Ti-
gers dropped their first
game of the season Mon-
day night on the road, fall-
ing to the Poplar Springs
LadyAtomics 66-20.
With the win, the Lady
Atomics improved to 3-1
on the season, while the
* Lady Tigers fell to 1-1.
Savannah Ryken and
Kallie Rodriguez scored 11
points each to lead Poplar
Springs, while Kelli Mcln-
tosh and Paige Smith each
added nine, with Beth Hall,
Shelby Battles, and Ceona
Hall all scoring seven.
Zay Henderson and


Kiara Johnson scored five
apiece for Graceville, with
Dominique Robinson add-
ing four.
The game was close early
on, with .Poplar Springs
taking a 13-9 lead after one
quarter before going on a
huge run over the second
and third periods to put
the game away.
The Lady Atomics out-
scored Graceville 27-6 in
the second period and 15-0
in the third to take a 55-15
lead into the final quarter.
GHS coach Jon Habali
said his team's response to
the Poplar. Springs surge
was disappointing.

See GHS, Page 2B


-4-- .- -


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Graceville's Kiara Johnson' takes .a shot Monday night in
Poplar Springs.


SMIarianma Girls Soccer


Lady Bulldogs


stoppedby


South Walton

BY SHELIA MADER
S Floridan Correspondent

The Marianna High School Lady Bull-
dogs soccer team hosted South Walton on
Monday evening at Bulldog Field,. but the
results were less than what they had hoped
for, as the Lady Bulldogs were dealt a 6-1
loss.
'MHS coach Scott Wiggins went with Whit-
ney Lipford in the box, with midfielders Lexie
Basford, Ariana Domen, Reagan Oliver, and
Lauren Canada.
At :forward was Linsey Basford and Em-
ily Fuqua, with Desiray Declouet as stopper,
andYazmine Bellamy and Megan Trotman as
backs.


See STOPPED, Page 2BL


Sneads Basketball


- _':* .":- .: .' ,:-'- .....:- ., g. ^,^, . - - .. . ... .. .







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Marianna Boys Soccer


Bulldogs take first loss


BY SHELIA MADER
Floridan Correspondent

The Marianna Bulldogs
boys soccer team suffered
its first loss of the young
season Monday night
at Bulldog Field, falling
3-2 to the South Walton
Seahawks.
The loss is also the Bull-
dogs' first district setback
of the year.
Marianna fell, behind
midway through the first
half on a shot from inside
the box to trail 1-0.
Within minutes, the
Bulldogs rebounded and
tied the game on a kick by


Stopped
From Page 1B
Sophia Pereda held down
the sweeper position.
Marianna- held toughI
through the first 30 min-
utes of playbefore the Lady
Seahawks found the back
of the net to go up 1-0. .
Ahard hitball to the face'
of senior EmilyFuqua side-
lined her forthe remainder
of the first half.-
Domen scored the lone
goal for the Lady Bulldogs


GHS -
From Page 1B _
"We played with them
for one quarter and then
got tired and quit," he said.
"(Poplar Springs) hustled
non-stop and just wore
us down. It looked like we
didn't want to play. I guess
we thought because we
beat Bethlehem that we
could just show up and
walk through with no ef-
fort, bAt Poplar played
their running game -too


Michael Stephens.
Early in the second half,
the Seahawks once again
took the lead on a shot
from the 20-yard line that
found the back of the
net.
Marianna was again
quick to answer with a goal
off the foot of leading scor-
er John Meltzer.
But the tie would be
short-lived, as the Se-
ahawks shot one over the
head of the goalie to take
the lead permanently.
Following the game, Bull-
dogs coach Garyn Waller
said he was obviously dis-
appointedwith the loss.


on a comer'kick.
By halftime, the Lady Se-
ahawks had added a sec-
ond goal and held a 2-0
lead.
Marianna came out af-
ter the halftime break with,
determination, and seven
minutes into the second
half scored to narrow the
lead to 2-1.
The Lady Bulldog defense
softened late in the second
half and SouthiWalton took
full advantage; notching
four goals to make it a 6-1
final.


fast and we were just out
of shape. We were (out of
breath) two minutes into
the game."
Graceville won its season
opener over Bethlehem
55-23, but if the Lady Ti-
gers are to find more vic-
tories as the season goes
on, Habali said it will have
to make a commitment to
fitness.
'All we can do now is get
back in the gym because
we've got a lot of word to
do. We have a lot of con-
ditioning to do if we want


"You hate to lose games
like that. The good thing
is that we showed we can
play with the better teams
in our district," he said. "It
was an evenly matched
game throughout; we just
tired a little at the end and
it cost us.
"You could tell it had
been over a week since
our last game, but
we still played pretty
good."
The Bulldogs were
scheduled to return to ac-
tion Tuesday night against
Bay High.
Results of that game were
not available at press time.


Despite the loss, Wiggins
said he found positives in
his girls' efforts.
"The girls played hard.
Theyjust made some men-
tal errors on. defense," he
said. "We just have to keep
practicing and play with a
chip on our shoulders ev-
ery game and things will
keep getting better. I'm
very proud of our effort."
Marianna was scheduled
to host Bay on Tuesday
evening.
Results of that game were
not available at press time.


to play with these teams,"
he said. "Our conditioning
has to improve, and we've
got to improve our effort.
We have to take a long look
at ourselves and see ifwe're
willing to put the work in."
The Lady Tigers will
next open up district play
Thursday night at home
against Vernon at 6. p.m.,
and will finish the week
Friday at home against
,Marianna at 5:30 p.m.
Poplar Springs will play
host to Malone Friday
night at 5:30 p.m.


College Football Expansion

Tulane, ECUtojoin Big


East mi '14, leavgC-USA


The Assodiated Press
The Big East moved
quickly to replace Rutgers
and braced for more pos-
sible departures, getting
Tulane and East Carolina
to agree to join the re-in-
vented conference in 2014.
"I would go as far to say
as this is a historic day for
Tulane University ... the
Big East is coming to the
Big Easy," school President
Scott Cowen said Tuesday.
'Tulane, in New Orleans,
and East Carolina, in
Greenville, N.C., will make
it six Conference USA
schools to join the Big East
in the last two years.
Rutgers announced a
week ago that it would
leave the Big East for the
Big Ten. Cowen and ath-
letic director Rick Dickson
said serious talks with the
Big East began about a
week ago.
"This is an unprecedent-
ed opportunity to join
a national conference,"
Dickson said.
ECU athletic director
Terry Holland said an offer
to join the Big East came
Sunday.
"It was a quick turn-
around," he said.
Rutgers would like to join
the Big Ten by 2014, along
with Maryland, but the
Scarlet Knights have left
their departure date from
the Big East ambiguous.
Conference bylaws require
members to give the league
notification of two years
and three months before
departing, but the Big East
has negotiated early exits
for Syracuse, .Pittsburgh
and West Virginia in the
past year.
West Virginia joined
the Big 12 this year. Syra-
cuse and Pitt will begin
play in the Atlantic Coast
Conference in September.
With Maryland leaving
Ithe ACC, there has been


strong speculation that
Connecticut or Louisville
will be the next to leave
the Big East as the Terps'
replacement.
- If either does, the con-
ference is still on target to
have 12 football members
in 2014, just not the same
ones it will have in 2013
when the new Big East.
debuts.,
"We're not finished," Big
East Commissioner Mike
Aresco said. "We obviously
have some other plans for
expansion." .
The Big East is also on
the open market, trying
to negotiate a pivotal new
television contract. Aresco
said that had to be put on
hold for a few days as the
conference regrouped
after the latest defection.
Boise State and San Di-
ego State, currently in the
Mountain West, are set to,
join for football only start-
ing in 2013,' anchoring the
Big East's new West Divi-
sion. Also on schedule
to join next season are
current C-USA members
SMU, Houston, Memphis
and Central Florida.
Navy has committed to
join the Big East for foot-
ball in 2015. The confer-
ence had planned to find
a 14th member to balance
out its divisions even be-
fore Rutgers left. BYUIJ and
Air Force were top targets
for that spot.
Aresco said that the Big
East could even expand
to 16 members, depend-
ing on what schools are
available.
"We have'to let that play
out," he said.
Officials from San Diego
State and Boise State have
said they are still commit-
ted to joining the Big East.
Boise State President Rob-
ert Kustra reiterated that
position min a statement
Tuesday.
"The Big East is


proactively responding
to the national changes
in conference affiliations,
and Boise State remains
committed to building and
competing in a strong Big
East future," he said.
Boise State and SDSU
officials have expressed a
desire for the conference
to add more schools out
West.
The Big East's member-
ship also includes seven
schools, including George-
town and St. John's, that
either do not have football
teams or don't compete
at the FBS level, but have
helped it become premier
basketball conference.
Tulane seems an odd
choice based on the
school's recent perfor-
mance in football and
men's basketball, the two
most prominent sports.
The Green Wave haven't
been to a bowl game since
2002 and last made the
NCAA men's basketball
tournament in 1995. TU-
lane just completed a 2-10
football season under first-
year coach Curtis Johnson.
It hasn't always been this
way for Tulane. Cowen
said in the decade before
Hurricane Katrina devas-
tated the school in 2005,
forcing it to shut down for
a semester, Tulane won
more sports champion-
ships than any program in
C-USA. ,
Cowen said it took three
years for the university to
fully recover.
"Once we recovered fi-
nancially and academi-
cally, we invested heavily
in athletics," he said.
He said the. school has
sunk $125 million into the
athletic department for
facilities and coaches. Tu-
lane will open a new on-
campus football stadium
in 2014, which the school.
hopes will rejuvenate
interest in the team.


College Football


Uneven Yellow Jackets


try to focus on ACC title


The Associated Press
ATLANTA- Coach Paul
Johnson knows that Geor-
gia Tech is at a strange
crossroads to a bizarre
season.
If the Yellow Jackets up-
set No. 13 Florida State in
the ACC championship
game, they will earn a
spot in the Orange Bowl.
If they lose, it might take
an NCAA waiver for a low-
er-tier bowl even to offer
an invitation.
But Johnson said he isn't
concerned about Georgia
Tech's postseason status
with a conference title at
stake Saturday night in
Charlotte, N.C.
After the Jackets' four-
game winning streak
ended last week with an
embarrassing loss at No.
3 Georgia, Johnson wants
his players concentrating
on what they can control.
S"It's like I said when
I talked to the team,
'There's a lot of teams in
the country that would
,love to change places
with you and have a
chance to go play in the
conference champion-
ship game,"' Johnson
said Tuesday.
At 6-6, Georgia Tech
faces an uncomfortable
quandary. A win over
Florida State solves ev-
erything, but a loss to
the Seminoles leaves
the Jackets relying on
bowl scenario circum-
stances to fall in their
favor.
Just to be safe, Geor-
gia Tech and the Atlan-
tic Coast Conference
office earlier this week
filed a preliminary
waiver with the NCAA
to ensure that a seventh
loss would not discredit
a sub.-500 .team and


appropriately against a
Florida State team that's
lost just twice in a
one-point upset Oct. 6 at
North Carolina State and
37-26 last week at home
to then-No. 6 Florida.
The Seminoles, led by
the nation's fourth-most
efficient passer in quar-
terback EJ Manuel and a
stingy defense that ranks
No. 2 overall, seem like a
mismatch for the Jackets,
but Johnson refuses to
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS count his players out.
Georgia Tech head coach When the Jackets were
Paul Johnson reacts on fhe 2-4 overall after losing at
sideline during the game Ce ni we _
against Georgia on Saturday Clemson eight weeks ago,
in Athens, Ga. Georgia won it seemed that hope had
42-10. all but evaporated.
But Johnson started us-
make'it ineligible for a ing Vad Lee to create a
bowl. vibrant quarterback rota-
Johnson, though, wants tion with fifth-year senior
his team focused on what Tevin Washington, and
matters now. the post-Clemson firing
After last week's 42- of coordinator Al Groh
10 drubbing at Geor- eventually gave Georgia
gia, Johnson hopes that Tech's struggling defense
the Jackets respond a proverbial spark.


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SPORTS






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


College Football


Will Manziel break Heisman curse?


The Associated Press
4
COLLEGE STATION, Tex-
as In the 77-year history
of the Heisman Trophy, no
freshman has ever won the
award.
Texas A&M's Johnny
Manziel, the player who
proved coach Kevin Sum-
lin's prolific offense could
work in the SEC, may fi-
nally change that.
SManziel accumulated
4,600 yards of total offense
and 43 touchdowns this
season along with a sig-
nature win over then-top-
ranked Alabama to make
him a front-runner for the
Heisman.
In the past, some voters
have been reluctant to pick
a freshman for the award.
But those attitudes might
be changing.
Oklahoma coach Bob
Stoops coached Adrian
Peterson in 2004 when he
finished second in voting
still the highest finish
ever for a freshman.
'"A player is a player. It
shouldn't matter what age
he is," Stoops said'
Manziel spoke to the me-
dia for the second straight
day Tuesday after not be-
ing available all season
because Sumnlin doesn't al-
low freshman to talk to the
media. He danced around
the question almost as
deftly as he avoids defend-'
ers when scrambling out
of the pocket when asked
if he thought age should
matter in Heisman voting.
"I've heard a lot about it
and people have their dif-
Sferentopinions on that," he
said. "I just think that situ-
Sation will play itself out. It
goes to the most outstand-
ing player 'in college foot-
ball. If that happens to be
me, then that's something
that I'll cherish for the rest
of my life. If not, then that's
just kind of how the cookie
crumbles, I guess."
The other top freshman
finishers in the history of


Texas A&M's Johnny Manziel,
yards of total offense and 43
Aggies, could be the first fresh
the 77-year history of the award
the Heisfian were Her-
schel Walker in 1980 and
MichaelVick in 1999, who
both came in third. Vick,
like Manziel, was a red-
shirt freshman. Walker and
Peterson were, in their first
seasons on campus. ;
Manziel wasn't yet born
when Walker had his fabu-
lous freshman' season and
was just 6 years old when
Vick wowed in his. But
Manziel, who turns 20 next
week, does recall Peterson's
first year.
"I do remember Adrian
Peterson at Oklahoma and
the year he had, and they
still talk. about it to 'this


This freshman status won't
matter to voters.
"I don't think there's
a any reason not to vote for
him simply because he's
a freshman," CBS Sports
analyst Verne Lundquist
said. "He's put up numbers
this year that are astound-
ing. Not only are the stats
astounding, but his style
of play is so compelling.
w I would not be surprised
if he won, and Iethink he's
probably earned it."
Some believe that Man-
ziel could benefit from
the fact that he's not a true
Sa freshman, but is in his sec-
ond full year of college.
Tim Tebow became the
first s sophomore to win
l A the award in 2007, starting
a string of three straight
sophomores to win it.
As for Manziel, he's still
trying to grasp the fact
...that he's a top contender
for the award, and says he
hasn't even thought about
," writing a speech in case he
K+,:: .. ... w ins.
', *, A:f. When he first heard his
.. .. .. name mentioned for the
award he was floored.
"It's something that you
don't really believe," he
THEASSOCIATED PRESS FILE said. "But it's something
who has ,accumulated 4,600 that's cool to see."
touchdowns this year for the He said he's been able to
man Heisman Trophy winner in stay grounded despite his
d. meteoric rise from fighting
for the starting job in Au-
day," Manziel said. "People gust to leading the Aggies
still remember.his fresh- to 10 wins this season be-
man year at Oklahoma cause of a tight-kriit group
that- wassomething that of friends.
was truly spectacular." "My friends do the best
Manziel is second, in job of making sure that
-the nation in total offense doesn't get to my head or
with more than 383 yards 'anything like that," he said.
a game. He leads the SEC "I think they're in love with
in yards rushing a game more college footbOll play-
.(98.4), pass, completions ers than they even like me.
a game (22.8), scoring per They talk about Jeff Driskel
game (9.5) and points re- or Braxton Miller or who-
sponsible for. per game ever it may be."
(21.5). "They talk about those
His success in what is gus s all the time, and it
widely considered the makes me sit back and
toughest football confer- think: 'Do y'all even like
ence in the country is a me?"' Manziel said with a
big reason why some think laugh.


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28,'2012 3BF


NFL


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
New Orleans outside linebacker Jonathan Vilma (left)
plans to attend a hearing involving former Saints offensive
coordinator Gregg Williams on Friday.


Saints players plan


to attend hearing


on bounty scandal


The Associated Press

METAIRIE, La. Saints
defensive end Will Smith
and linebacker Jonathan
Vilma plan to be present
Friday when their lawyers
are scheduled to cross
examine former New Or-
leans defensive coordi-
nator Gregg Williams in
Washington, D.C.
Williams is to appear at
a hearing involving the
NFL's bounty probe of the
Saints on Friday morning,
according to a schedule
set by Paul Tagliabue. The
former NFL commission-
er has been appointed to
oversee the latest round
of player appeals.
',They're accusing us
of things we didn't do,"
Smith said Tuesday.
"That's part of the things
that we wanted all along
was to face our accusers."
Smith and. Vilma will
leave forWashington from
Thursday night's game
against Atlanta.
They are among four
current or former Saints,
along with free agent de-


fensive lineman Anthony
Hargrove and Cleveland
linebacker Scott Fujita,
who were issued suspen-
sions of various lengths in
the league's probe of the
Saints' cash-for-hits pro-
Sgram that ran under Wil-
liams from 2009 to 2011.
Smith, suspended four
games, 'and Vilma, sus-
pended for the season,
have been playing while
their appeals are pend-
ing. Williams and former
Saints assistant Mike Ce-
rullo were two central
witnesses in the probe.
Cerullo's appearance is
scheduled for Thursday,
which conflicts with theV
Saints' preparations for
the game that night.
"We both want to be
there, but we know we
can't make it. We've both
got to play football. That's
the way it worked out. We
will definitely be there Fri-
day," Smith said, adding
that he hopes Williams
shows up. "He hasn't con-
firmed whether he would
be there or not. We'll see
what happens.",


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14B WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28.2012


College Football



Golden looking ahead to Miami in 2013


The Associated Press

CORALGABLES-Miami
coach Al Golden's office
sits above the Hurricanes'
weight room. He can see
and hear just about every-
thing that happens when
his team is going through
its workouts.
And with the offsea-
son program under way,
Golden said what's going
on during those sessions is
"almost perplexing.".
He meant that in the
best possible way. Instead
of being down about one
season ending, his team,
he said, is already eager for
what's coming next.
Golden wrapped up his
second year at Miami on.
Tuesday, insisting that he
and his staff are "not go-
ing anywhere," giving de-
fensive coordinator Mark
D'Onofrio -, whose group
gave up more points and
yards this season than any
team in school history a
strong vote of confidence.
Golden laid out part of his
recruiting plan and above
all else, said his young
team this year will be even
better in 2013.
"Despite all of the things
that we were not this year
andwe were not a lot
there's a lot of things
we need to correct, which
is good," Golden said.
"We could have been in
the championship game.
You've got to give your-
selves that opportunity. I
think those kids see that
now. Got to give your-
selves those opportuni-,
ties, and the way you do
that is eliminate the things
that cause you to lose and,,
eliminate distractions. So
I think there's, a sense of
excitement."


I HIE ASSUSIAIlED PRESS
Miami head coach Al Golden disputes a call during the game against South Florida on Nov. 17 in
Miami. Miami defeated South Florida 40-9.


season at 7-5 overall and
5-3 in the Adlantic Coast
Conference's Coastal Di-
vision. The Hurricanes
would have been in the
ACC championship game
this weekend if not for a
second consecutive self-
imposed postseason ban
prompted by a lengthy
NCAA investigation into
the school's compliance
practices.


Miami finished the Instead of getting ready


for Florida State,. the
Hurricanes are. already
in the weight room, get-
ting ready for Florida At-
lantic next year's first
opponent.
:"We're just trying to move
forward," Golden said. "We
are. We're just trying. to
move forward. We have a
great group coming back.
I'm excited. I hope our fans
are excited."
Some of Golden's


strongest comments Tues-
day were about D'Onofrio,
his longtime friend. Mi-
ami's defense was often
criticized this season, after"
giving up 366 points and
5,842 yards in 12 games. :
Golden said Miami's
yotith and inexperience on
defense played a huge role,
in those numbers.
"Mark should be as mad
as anybody," "Imagine
coming to the University of


Miami and having to play
a bunch of kids. Imagine
being saddled with that.
He's the one who should
be mad.... And he is mad.
And he's going to fight. Ev-
erybody wants this change
or that change. He ain't a
quitter. He's not a quitter.
None of us are. This staff
will be together.".
Miami should bring back
20 starters quarterback
Stephen Morris and ACC
rookie of the year Duke
Johnson among them -
next season. If Golden has
his way, the entire coach-
ing staff would be back as
well. Golden has met with
about 50 or 60 potentially
returning players since the
Hurricanes' season ended
with a 52-45 win at Duke
over the weekend, includ-
ing those who are draft-
eligible underclassmen.
Five players left early last
season, with three getting
drafted much later than
they expected and one not
getting taken in the" draft
at all. Last year, after the
draft, Miami instituted a
policy forbidding players
and their families from
speaking with agents un-
til a player's eligibility was
exhausted or that player
had permission- from
the university,for such a
conversation.
In short, Golden would
prefer players wait to see
what the NFL advisory.
committee tells a player
about his draft status, in-
stead ofrelying on the word
of prospective agents.
"Some guys left for 20
cents on the dollar," Gold-
en said. He said the policy,
which was modeled after
what some other schools
use, was designed to "pro-
tect our young men be-
cause clearly, some guys,


it was tough on them last
year. ... I think there was
some misinformation last
year."
So while recruiting his
own players to stay, Golden
is also recruiting new ones,
of course. Miami expects
to sign about 15 players
this winter, some of whom
will be on campus when
the second semester starts
in January, and add them
to a crop of about 14 red-
shirted players and all the
returnees.
Golden said the loom-
ing NCAA sanctions aren't
often asked abofit by
prospects. Miami sat out
a bowl last year, then the
ACC title game and an-
other bowl possibly the
Orange Bowl this sea-
son, so there are many in
the Hurricanes camp hop-
ing that the worst is over,
at least when it comes to
postseason eligibility.
"I think we're on the right
kids," Golden said. "We've
been honest with them.
I think they know where
they stand. ... There's not
really a lot of concerns. We
made a significant sacri-
fice here. It wasn't just one
postseason game it was
three postseason games, it
was a chance to play in a
championship game, and
obviously a chance to play
our archrival and play in a
BCS game. So we've given
up significantly and we're
moving forward."
Golden said he does not
plan to watch Georgia Tech
- which got into the game
because Miami chose not
to play meet Florida
State for the ACC title.
"I hope I'm at a recruit-
ing dinner, trying to get
someone that's going to
help us get into that game,"
Golden said: "Again."


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV NOVEMBER 28, 2012

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WEDNESDAY EVENING /LATE NIGHT C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV NOVEMBER 28, 2012-

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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28,2012 5B


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SOAD? TEDDY SHEILA, SO IS HAP- F EAN
SOSr GD, EIN FOR ME AND JEl
ARE GOING IF IGO, PENING
TO A I'LL JUST A DOUBLE TO GO, TOO
MOVIE. BE IN DATE! -
T- E....





SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI

( M qgoTHeR Rco14 H I RE ONce AiTe a
SVILL EaTAN' N caTeRPiLLa, F
VFO- oNe- .... I .-
DeYi


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ARLO & JANIS BYI1MMY JOHNSON


=UN WI4L
\SK BE OH .
:)iY NOW A HOW W T
-NNY TRIPLE H.ATEj
V .5ATE
I Cj ,


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
7 WHY DO W HAFTA -YES BUT THEY T-- AS IT THERE'S 7 ALLEY YOU
GeO THRFO0 AcURIHEtTY?) UHAVHTO AKE oNF e-t O TInME! I'V OTTASEE CAN'T BAl T lI11)
ILFT _MY- kA "ALT U THATHOE | 1 WNiMU 4ERE AE "
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MONTYBYJIM. MEDDICK ,,.

'oyIRg, AR f "E' i? AT 'h, 0OlJrT'J--.



--**. ]



COW & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
DOES OD HAVE A WHEN THINGS GET OR DOESHE CLOSE I REALLY HOPE GODI
GOD OR DOES HE JUST TOUGH, DOES GOD HAVE HIS EYES, CLASP HIS DOESN'T DO THAT
PRAY TO HIMSELF? ANYONE HE PRAYS TO? HANDS TOGETHER AND. IT'S CREEPY,
1 HE OPENS HIS EYES,
COW& OYBYMAKRESNE

# ANDSAYS,DEAR 60\THEN RIGHT

o "YYYES0 ".'


ACROSS
1 Level to
the ground
5 June
honoree
10 Flowering
tree
12 Narrow
and
elongated
13Nth
14Wayne
genre
15 Liverpool
poky
16 Waiter's
check
18 When Paris
sizzles
19Acted like
a pig
22 Broken-off
glaciers
25 Noted sci-fi
writer
29 Spam,
maybe
30 Prospectors'
finds
32 Clinic
staffer
33 Acid in
proteins
34Lobby
furnishing
37 Looks after
38Soft to the
touch


40 Bridal
notice
word
43 Do batik
44 Rather you
me
48 Sombrero
go-with
50 Moon, in
poetry
52 Public
speaker
53 Globetrotted
54 Desperado's
fear
55 Exam for jrs

DOWN
1 Meter maid
of song
2 BBs
3 Animal pro
4 Double
curve
5 Width
of a cir.
6 Gambling
stake
7 Bug
repellent
8 Have the
nerve
9 Birthday
no.
10 Make
funny
faces


Answer to Previous Puzzle


4U IDII
E Di 'I


11 Envelope
abbr.
12 Brain
halves
17APB datum
20 Archipelago
dots
21 Open wider
22 London's
Big -
23 Ostrich
relatives
24 Like a blue
moon
26 Earthshaking
27 Norse god
28 Hawk
31 Titanic
message
35 Quilt filler


E F oPILuE
REESEIRJE
RS AIRNIEI

S 0 I L 0 E I D I
BcUKI
L K SILEID

S EsptDIN

LUMBAGO
AwR EfLSdE
E REAR
36 Famous
cathedral
town
39 Hung on to
40 Despot
who fiddled
41 Historical
periods
42Chows
down
45 Zeus'
spouse
46 Help a thief
47- Jarrett
of NASCAR
48 Sponge up
49 "The Gold
Bug"
author
51 Short
distance


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


S2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclickfor UFS
(P201? UFS, Dist, by Universal Uclick for UFS


Horoscope

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) To achieve the
best results when negotiat-
ing with someone who is
using intimidating meth-
ods, assume that the other
party is merely bluffing.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) It's important to fol-
low a carefully conceived
game plan regarding an
important matter.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Unfortunately, this
might not be one of your
more productive days, but
not for a lack of industri-
ousness on your part.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -You could end up be-
ing greatly disappointed if
you fail to keep your hopes
and expectations within
reasonable bounds.
ARIES (March 21-Aprdl 19)
- Don't expect to learn too
much if you are intimidat-
ed by the subject matter.
Trust your smarts.
TAURUS (April 20-May20)
- Experiencing some op-
position and/or frustration
could prevent you from
conducting business .in
your usual manner.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- On issues where you and
your mate hold divergent
opinions, it might be dif-
ficult for either of you to
alter the other's point of
view.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- You're apt to be totally
unyielding with anyone
who takes you for granted,
yet when someone needs
help, you'll be the first.
LEO (July 23-Aug.22) If
what you want' turns out
to be the opposite of what
everybody else desires, it
might be quite difficult.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- An important personal
objective might not be
in accord with the wish-
es and/or plans of your
colleagues.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Many little annoyances,
which you would normally
overlook, could become
overwhelming if you don't
try to get a handle on
them.
SSCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)
- Someone who is trying to
use intimidating methods
to get you to comply with
his or her wishes might act
like, he or she has the upper
hand, but it's just a bluff.


... .1 .lnie's Mailbox


SDear Annie: I am a woman who follows
a strict diet. It has nothing to do with
weight or any medical condition. I don't
care about calories. It's about eating
organic, andthere are a lot of things I do
not tolerate, such as corn syrup; food
coloring, table sugar, unfiltered water,
etc.
If I do not approve of a treat someone
has made, is it appropriate to politely
decline to accept it? On occasions where
I'm given something I don't have to eat in
front of them, I graciously accept it and
then give it away later. What if I'm on a
date and the guy wants to take me where
I wouldn't ordinarily eat? Should I insist
.on sticking to my diet?
I can handle a few splurges here and
there, but how do I avoid constantly


Bridge
Ken Allan published a bridge whodunit,
"Deadly Endplay," in 2011. Now he has pro-
duced a part-fact-mostly-fiction book about
cheating at bridge, "Shades of-Grey" (Master
Point Press)...
Can you prove cheating from hand records?
Why do players cheat when there are no mon-
etary awards? The answers are not clear-cut,
having shades of grey.
There are several bridge deals. Here is one
with a card-play point. What happens in three
no-trump afterWest leads the spade 10?
There is no bidding in the book. With its good
six-card suit, the South hand is strong enough
for a one-diamond opening and two-no-trump
rebid.
SThree no-trump looks like a walk in the
overtrick park, but after winning with dummy's
spade queen and calling for a diamond, East's
club discard is afiasty blow.
Now there isn't time to establish the dia-
monds. The defenders will take three spades
and two diamonds. Declarer needs luck in
hearts and clubs.
In the book, South "won the diamond, went
back to dummy, and played the club jack."
I wonder how she got to dummy. A spade to
the ace, opening that suit up? Or with a heart,
which blocks the suit? Surely she cashed the
heart king before playing her second heart.
Then East made a very bad error, covering the
club jack with his queen. Declarer put on her
ace and down came the king. South arranged
-to finesse her club seven and took two spades',
three hearts, one diamond and three clubs.


eating junk without being rude or weird?
I live in a rural area, so there are not
many restaurant choices.
-UPSTATE DIETER

Dear Dieter If someoneoffers you
food that you prefer not to eat, don't feel
obligated to stick it in your mouth. Say
"thank you" and put it aside, or if you are
feeling expansive, explain that you have
difficulty tolerating certain foods. When
out on a date, you will need to be flexible
if your choices are limited. Most restau-
rants have options that, while not ideal,
are tolerable on occasion -- plain baked
chicken or fish, for example. On subse-
quent dates, when you know each other
better, let the guy know that you only eat
organic. Then offer to cook him dinner.


CELEBRITy CIPHER
i ttby Luis Campos
Celehrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotation s by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"TAROHSV HO XTP K BMTAZRY H X
SNR XKWV. SNRV'WR FMRKSRI K XRP
MKXG: MRKZZV AHJ MRKM KIYHMKZ.'"
IKWH,I ZRSSRMYK>

Previous Solution: "I feel cheated never being able to know what it's like to get
pregnant, carry a child and breast-feed." Dustin Hoffman
TODAY'SCLUE: gsluenbar
S ,2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-28


North 11-28-12
SAQ
YAQ94
8732
4J83
West East
109854 -7632
Y10 875 J32
*KQ9. -
4 K *Q96542

South
*KJ
VK6
AJ10654
4 A 10 7

Dealer: South
Vulnerable:Both
South West North East
14 Pass 1? Pass
2NT Pass 3NT Allpass


Opening lead: t10


ENTI-TIrWNMVENT






6 B Wednesday. November 28. 2012 Jackson Counntv Floridan


CLASSIFIEDS


.......JFL rUKILJ-AN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED

MARKETPLACE


AFRAL AIF H AWAY
.2M/22oe-inReadyI!
RIHledued to$80,00
*Sff334-718-0902


()ANNWffr I

Live in Care Giver/Sitter.
References upon request 20+ yrs experience.
Mary Helen 334-648-1388
Non-Medical Caregiving;
i. S The care you want with the
". assistance you need.
.." Lisa Revells
', 850-272-2117/592-2750
''" '" References available




NOW OPEN ON SUNDAY 1-5P IM,
MONDAY SATURDAY 9 AM 6 PM.




4 The Buzz Continues, "
4Black Friday Secials
LOCATED AT 231 S. & RCC, DOTHAN NEXT.. 334-714-
-4 The Buzz Continues
*'Black FrdaySpecials
LOCATED AT 2315s. & RCC, DOTHAN NEXTr
TO SOUTHSIDE KMART.. 334-714-9658
30% off storewide 4-5 AM
S20% off storewide 5-6 AM
15% off storewide 6-10 AM
10% off storewide 10 AM till Closing
excludes gas grilles and Craftsman tools


r $) FINANCIAL


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
(14) Town Homes for Sale
1 block off circle,
great income & fully occupied.
Owner Finance
with good down payment
0 386-312-6363 4

() MERCHANDISE
(a9.

Dehumidifier, Whirlpool, $50 850-592-1234
Wheelchair, INVACARE new $200 850-592-1234.


Split Oak Firewood, Delivered in Wiregrass.
$75 For a Full sized Pickup load. $12 for 5
Gallon bucket of kindling wood. 334-393-9923


Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.


Bolens Lawn Tractor- 1 1/2 years old *
B & S Engine, Big Mower
Needs battery, Otherwise, Good Shape,
; Cuts Great! $2000 oBO
334-699-3496 Webb/Kinsey Area


RETIREMENT IS JUST
AROUND THE CORNER.
Are you worried about your retirement savings? Or perhaps you
have always wanted to retire early, but just couldn't
figure out how? Newspaper routes are a great source of
supplemental income. Just a small investment each morning can
make a big investment in your retirement.

FLORIDAN
Come By And Inquire Today
4403 Constitution Lane Marianna, FL 32446


021l


Opelika-Auburn News Publisher
The Opelika-Auburn News has an immediate opening.for a Publisher.
Publisher's responsibilities include focus on revenue, operations and community
relations for the Opelika-Auburn News and the Corner News and related websites.
In addition to managing the day to day operations and content of The Opelika-Auburn
News, the publisher must also aggressively support all revenue efforts in the Opelika-
Auburn area. This includes direct daily involvement with sales staff in new product
development, presentations, planning and execution. The publisher must represent
the Opelika-Auburn News in the community ensuring that the newspaper's credibility,
visibility, community involvement and reputation are at the highest level.

Great benefits, including 401K. EOE/M/F/D/V. Drug and background screen required.

If interested, please apply at www.worldmediaenterprise.com


(*) PETS & ANIMALS

AKC Lab Puppies, Chocolate $350,
Yellow $300, & Black $250, S/W;
Pick yours out Today for Christmas!
229-308-0117
--i Baby is free to
APPROVED home.
She is 1 year old,
quirky & Very Loving.
She does not get along
with one of my dogs,
so needs to be an only-child. She loves
cats and children. Her favorite thing to do
is chase a pen light or flashlight like a cat!
Must have fenced yard & warm bed for
her. Ifyou want to add Baby to your family,
Call 334-391-5529. Webb/Kinsey area
Basset Hound pups, AKC reg. $350. Now taking
deposits. Ready by Christmas. 1 F/3 M avail.
For more info/pics, go to www.blountsbamaba
ssets.doodlekit.com or call 334-797-6063.


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


Reg. Mini Chocolate Schnauzers,
Male & Female, S/W, $500 each
www.lovemyschnauzers.com
SReady For Christmas! M
334-889-9024
WESTHIGHLAND WHITE TERRIERS. 6 males and
1 female. Had 1st shots. Will be ready 11-30-12.
$250 each. Call 334-692-3662
Yorkie-Poos on Sale $225.,
Ready Now Yorldkies!
Taking deposit on Chorkides.
S334-718-4886
('o) FARMER'S MARKET



FRESH
GREEN
PEANUTS
850-209-3322 or
850-573-6594 850-352-2199
4128 Hwy 231
I MILLS

PRODUCE
Slocomb Tomatoes
Cane Juice Greens
Sweet Potatoes
Hot Boiled Peanuts
Citrus Hwy52W
Malvern
334-712-0700
Now Open Jackson Farms Grand Ridge, FL
U-Pick Tomatoes and Peppers!
Bring your own bucket! 7 days a week.
850-592-5579 4












Vine Ripe Tomatoes


And Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!

0 334-793-6690.0


S Large rolls of Hay for Sale
SBahia & Coastal
Daytime 334-585-3039,
--- after 5pm & weekends 585-5418


Sudoku


3 4

_9 __2 6_

27 95

--- -_ mm _m m
83 _6




9 21 5:

_5 9 1 7

4 5 9

8 41- 5
mm mm m


2012 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.
I1-


Level:h F2] [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.
Solution to Tuesday's puzzle
8 6713 4 2 59
491582376
3257968471

9 846157-3523
73 2 85 19168411
95 426573198

1492'7'3586278

1141934185823

2_J716 9 4_1_5__8__3-


11/28/12


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


(most of house). Storm windows installed.
Covered 2 car/truck carport: Terms: 1 year
Lease. Call 813-506-0912.
Austin Tyler & Associates -*
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4n
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http://www.charloscountryliving.com.
850-209-8847
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Roomate situation also available.
850-258-1594 Leave Message
2BR 1BA MH in Dellwood, Water/sewer incL
on own lot, $375 + $375 dep.850-592-4625 I


i


i i HORSE TRAILER: 2004 Super Bee
2 horses, walk-thru, bumper pull, double
dutch doors, padded sides & butt bars,
L $2,995 OBO. Call 334-685-1627 J


SBuying Pine/Hardwood i.
your area. ; -
No tract to smail / uston nkif
Call Pea River Timber
S334-389-2003




AT THE JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN, WE ARE LOOKING
FOR MATURE, DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS-MINDED,
NEWSPAPER CARRIERS

GREENWOOD

BASCOM
Earn an average of

$450
per month

BE YOUR OWN BOSS -3 A.M. to 6 A.M.
Must have dependable transportation,
minimum liability insurance & valid
driver's license.
Come by and fill out an application at the&
Jackson County Floridan, 4403 Constitution
Lane, Marianna, FL


S Full Time Dental Assistant
',( Experience a must. Good benefits.
Mail resume to: Dr. Henry A. Knowles
Jr. 4318 Kelson Ave. Mariannia, FL 32446
Fax 850-526-3532 or
Call 526-3939 or 272-0432

S ... .. 0 ... ..
S O '*S:& IN S'TRUcTIO

SClasses Forming Now
for Medical Assisting,
CFOR TIS Electrical Trades and
FOURIS More!
COLLEGE Call Fortis College
SToday! 888-202-4813 or
visit www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu
(< ,.'s'" RESIDENTIAlI
II REAL ESTATE 'pR RE7
APAT, FU' l 3J lISHE
1/1 Apartment for Rent
S For info call 850-579-8895 i


J 2/1 UnFurn. or Furn. Apt' Good Location! *
Clean, h/w floors, No pets, W/D supplied
I 850-718-5089/4824172/624-7407 4

Apts. in Greenwood 2 BR $450 1BR $400
850-326-4289

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



2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES -.
Chipola River Townhouses
____ 850-482-1050/557-8560 '.

1 & 2BR Houses & Apts ALSO
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
-* 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4.
3BR/1BA, Newly renovated, Church St. C'dale
CH&A, 2 blocks to school, covered/detached
carport, fenced yard. $650+deposit. No Pets.
850-352-4222/557-4513.
3BR 2BA House in Dogwood Hts, W/D, pets wel-
come, fenced yard, storage shed. $800 + dep
850-557-2198 ask for Marcus
3BR/2BA in C'dale 2770 Buttercup Ln on 35 ac
w/gar/barn, CH/A $950 + dep. 850-527-6060
$775 monthly rent. 4 bedrooms 2 baths + bonus
room. County water connected. Large front &
backyard. Upgraded A/C. Sun room & laundry
room, washer/dryer hookup, wood floors in


.. d ET C DT" 4141 -








www.JCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIEDS


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday. November 2R 7 0 7 n


Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1,2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639
fi'ff COMMERCIAL.
GAJ REAL-ESTATE FOR RENT


Car Repair Shop, Marianna, Milton Avenue;
3 Lifts, 3,000+ SF, Fenced Storage yard,
$1250/Mo. 850-209-3291
RESIDENTIAL
(JM) REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
FARMS LANDTIB
SFORESTLAND & HOMESITES 4-
Managed forestlands, natural and planted.
mature timber, and rural home sites, 10+ to
240+/- acre parcels, Jackson County, Fla. near
Marianna, 110 & US Hwy. 231, $2;850+/-ac.,
Call 850-526-0176 or ccttphonl.com

&W'_RECREATION


-" l Fun Cart built by Carter.
Matrix 150, 2 valve,
air cooled engine.
Still new, 2011, moving.
Call Larry (334) 618-7646



lT :Re I'RC


Xtreme

Boats
Ufrl


Packages From
$4,995
All Welded
All Aluminum Boats
rwtramain.dnaftriae s.om


- --- i 2008 30 ft Surveyor SV-282
^ GVWR8922 Ibs, Fiberglass
linhfh^weid'ht' 9 2lideon,,+t 5


MOT*TORCYCLESS
Harley, 2003 Electra Glide,
|. | 25K mi., Great Bike!
EXTRAS! $9,000
334-794-5296 or
334-596-5098


1998 Chevrolet Tahoe 4x4 automatic, AC, new
tires, motor replaced 60k mi. good cond.
$3000. Call: Rick 850:447-3275
Chevrolet 2008 Tahoe, Fully loaded, 88K miles,
white with tan interior Excellent condition 334-
695-0355
Chrysler 2006 Pacifica,
NADA: $6599, Price:
$5299. Call 334-714-2700.


iChevorlet 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,
IS1RIMP Refrigerated body,
i 7X10X6, Carrier Sunbird
B unit, 5-speed standard
transmission, trailer hitch
equipped. Excellent Condition. $8,500
Call 334-791-9099
WANTE;ID. AUT~l IOS:


^ ^ CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES

I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING *4 334-792-8664

SGot a Clunker
;-* We'll be your Junker!
ii We buy wrecked cars
l- and Farm Equip. at a
N .:: fair and honest price!
$325& 4*CnmnlptpCram


gal fresh water;,-30 gal CALL 334-702-432 R 334-714-6285
grey/black tanks, tons of storage. Sleeps L L,...., A .,....,,. ,, R 4 ,. ,.. i
queen bed, dbl kitchen sink, AM/FM/CD stereo, r-------- -------------------------
cable wired, checkered flag awning. $12,900. We buy Wrecked Vehicles
Email: dreamstuff@hotmail.com. 334-405-0938. Running or not !
^. 5-- 334194.9576 Running or not9
o o =r : la 334-794-9576 or ]44-7914114
- -- - - - -


yB -X, .'a 2011 Winnebago Access
r f26Q with only 1,500 miles.
,. 1'"' V 10 gas engine. Slideout.
._O Sleeps 6, Master bedroom,
.'^ microwave/convection
S oven, fridge, freezer and
range w/oven, 2 LCD TVs, radio and rear cam-
era. Asking $70,000. Call Rodney 334-333-2044.


(S TRANSPORTATION


S WE PAY CaSH

FOR JUNK CARS.!!!!
A Call 334-818-1274


LEGALS


AUTO FO AELGA OIE

2005 Toyota Camry LE 1-owner 102K mi. leather LF15970 Request for Letters of Interestand
seats, alloy wheels, tinted windows, exc. cond. Qualifications Jackson County Community
$9500.334-714-0858 Transportation Coordinator (CTC)
Chevrolet 2001 Metro LSi. Automatic transmis- Transportation Disadvantaged Program
sion, bucket seats, AM/FM radio. 84,200 miles.
White.interior/grey exterior. Good, clean, de- The Apalachee Regional Planning Council is
pendblecar. Perfect for a student. GREAT seeking qualifications from entities interested
pendable car. Perfect for a student. GREAT in serving as the Community Transportation
GAS MILEAGE. simpile..com pact.. sporty...asy i serving as the Community Transportation
GAS MILEAGE. Simple... compact... sporty ...easy Coordinator (CTC) for Jackson County, Florida.
to drive. $3000 OBO. Call: 334-790-7515 (leaVe The selected entity will be recommended to
message) the Florida Commission for the Transportation
"I 0i Dodge, 2010 Challenger; i 'Disadvantaged (CTD). If approved by the CTD,
^tB '-- FULLY LOADED with 22in the selected contractor will coordinate the ad-
l rims. new tires, heated ministration and operation of the Jackson
: ,-'' S seats, power everything, County Transportation Disadvantaged system,
cd player and much more. Has every option as authorized by Chapter 427, Florida Statutes,
available. Has 23,000 miles and 7 year bumper and more fully describedin Rule 41-2, Florida
to bumper. $34,000 Call Scott at 334-596-9444. Administrative Code, beginning July 1, 2013.
Have kids; Please, No Calls After 9 PM __ ,, ,.,; ,,.
Have kids; Please, No Calls After 9 PM Interested entities are required to provide the
A- Dodge 2012 Charger,RARE following as proof of qualifications: description
-One Of A Kind! Candy Ap- of organization, an organizational chart, capa-
pie Triple Coat Red, LOAD- abilities and background information, prior work
SED, Red/Black Leather In- accomplishments, explanation of coordination
terior, Sound System, Front/Back seats heated experience, scheduling and routing software
& A/C, Heated & A/C cup holders! Touchscreen used by the entity, a list of vehicles to be used
DVD/CD Player, $37,000 Call Scott 334-596- (it applicable); proof of insurability, credit ref-
9444: Have kids; Please, No Calls After 9 PM erences, and a current financial statement.
DO YOUEEDAVEHCL ETBi1 Interested entities should submit five'(5) cop-
Dwn/ltPaymen, Tax, Ta Title ies of their expression of interest and qualifica-
s aowlSryt eni x, Tag & Tle tions in:a sealedenvelope to-the Apalachee Re-
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK! gional Planning Council, 20776 Central Avenue
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade Anything! East, suite 1, Blountstown, Florida 32424 by.
I First Payment 30 Days Out!'12:00-p.m. Central Time on Friday, December
RD T1AY Call S t eve Ppe33-80 9 28,2012. Theeqnvelope must be marked, "LET-
TER OF INTEREST AND QUALIFICATIONS FOR
Hyundai 2001 Accent GL, JACKSON CONTY CTC." Faxed and emailed
automatic, cylinder, 4 responses WILL NOT be accepted. Responses
door, 65,000 miles, clean, ,received after the deadline will be returned un-
$3895. Call 334-790-7959. opened. Only responses to the request for let-
ters of interest will be considered if a'request
for proposals is issued for the CTC. '
Lexus 2003 LX470-One owner, garage kept, '
light beige, 120K miles, Reduce for quick Sale Questions should be addressed to:'Apalachee
$20,500 334-687-5283 Regional Planning Council, Ms. Vanita Andet-
..: -Mercedes'2006 SL500 son, TD Program Coordinator, at the address
SFor Sale By Owner NADA listed above The Apalachee Regional Planning
M $29,599, Sel $25,999. Council reserves the right to accept or reject
Call 334-714-2700. any and all responses in the best interest of the
State.
LF15967
Toyota 2005 Corolla LE 4dr. 54K mi. Michelins,
silver, very good cond. inside & out, no smok- Datapath Towers LLC:proposes to construct a
ers, AC, CD player, spoiler, power windows, 345-foot guyed-type (349-oot overall height
cruise, no frame or structural damage, drives with appurtenances) telecommunications
great, REDUCED to: $8,400.. 334-699-5688 structure. The tower would be located off Kirk-
land Road, Bascom, Jackson County, Florida,
MTRYLSTax Parcel ID 08-6N-08-0000-0030-0000. The
tower is anticipated to have FAA Style Elstyle
^^ B 2012 Harley Ultra Glide lighting.
-k -Limited. 1400 miles. A lot
S of extras included. No Datapath Towers LLC invites comments from
Time to enjoy. Asking any interested party on the impact the pro-
$21,900. Call 334-268-3900. posed undertaking may have on any districts,


Accordion: Rondella 1953. $280. 850 569-2011


Bed Uner: Toyota truck $80. 334-648-9604


Chair over-size, red $350. 850-209-4447
Collectible Barbies. NIB, $20 ea. 334-790-6242
Couch table $85 850-272-6903
Desk w/chair: Wood. red. $75. 850-482-5434
Dinette set round.w/4 chairs $175 850-272-6903
Dining room sot w/4 chairs $150 850-272-6903
Free Rescued Dogs to GOOD homes ONLY.
Many breeds. S/W, Call 334-791-7312!


Loveseat & Sofa: microfiber $100.850-592-2881
Men's ring: sz 11.5, 5 diamonds. $100 209-0593
Porch Swing: wood: $50. 850-482-5434
Recliner $65 850-272-6903
Sewing machine: Singer 1960 $50. 850-569-2011
Sink: Pedestal, $100 obo. 850-352-2040
Sofa /Loveseat, great cond., $300. 850-209-3156
Tires: 3, used, 245/70/R17. $45 850-557-5037
Tires: (4) P235/75/R16 $50. 850-592-2881
Wall Surround Kit: $100 obo. 850-352-2040
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Your source for selling and buying!


I


LF15969
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BY THE JACKSON
COUNTY PLANNING COMMISSION OF ITS
INTENT TO CONDUCT A PUBLIC HEARING TO
REVIEW THE FOLLOWING AND OTHER
BUSINESS:
The Jackson County Planning Commission will
consider:
1.(WF12-00002) A request to Construct a 340-
foot lattice telecommunications tower to ex-
pand the Statewide Law Enforcement Radio
System. The tower will be located approxi-
mately 3.5 miles east of Bascom on Kirkland
Rd.
'The public hearing will be held in the Jackson,
County Commission Board Room
of the Administration Building located at 2864
Madison Street, Marianna, Florida,
on Monday, the 3rd of December, 2012 at 7:00
p.m..
Anyone desiring information may contactthe
Community Development Department between
7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday
at 4487 Lafayette Street, Marianna, Florida or
contact by phone at (850) 482-9637.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons needing a special accommo-
datioh to participate in this meeting should
contact the Planning Secretary at Jackson
County Community Development no later than
5 days prior to the meeting. The Planning Sec-
retary may be contacted at 4487 Lafayette
Street, Marianna, FL, 32448, (850) 482-9637, or
(800) 955-8771 (TDD).


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In The Classifieds


LEGA:( L NOTWTICES
sites, buildings, structures or objects signifi-
cant in American history, archaeology, engi-
neering, or culture that are listed or deter-
mined eligible for listing in the National Regis-
ter of Historic Places. Comments pertaining
specifically to historic resources may be sent
to Environmental Corporation of America,
ATTN: Dina Bazzill, 1375 Union Hill Industrial
Court, Suite A, Alpharetta, Georgia 30004. Ms.
Bazzill can be reached at (770) 667-2040 ext.
111. Comments must be received within 30
days of the date of this notice.
In addition, any-.interested party may also re-
quest further environmental review of the pro-
posed action by notifying the FCC of the specif-
ic reasons that the action may have a signifi-
cant impact on the quality of the human envi-
ronment pursuant to 47 CFR Section 1,1307.
This request must only raise environmental
concerns and can be filed online using the FCC
pleadings system or mailed to FCC Requests
for Environmental Review, Attn: Ramon Wil-
liams, 445 12th Street SW, Washington, DC
20554 within 30 days of the date that this no-
tice is published. Instruction for filing an online
Request for Environmental Review can be
found at www.fcc.gov/asr/environmentalreque
st. Refer to File No. A0801601 when submitting
the request and to view the specific informa-
tion ahnoit the nrnnnodrl aortfim


* S


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Hammock: w/wood stand. $75.850-482-5434
Jeff Gordon Collection: 12 pc.$100. 850-557-0778


JLMLJU 1 JVI is


LF15957
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 14th
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 12-257-CA
Claudia C. Walker
Plaintiff,
vs.
Eric Dewayne Curry, Tracy L Chambliss, un-
known Spouse of Eric Dewayne Curry, un-
known Spouse of Tracy L Chambliss, UN-
KNOWN TENANT 1; UNKNOWN TENANT 2;
STATE OF FLORIDA, Department of Revenue,
Money Tree of FL Inc., and all unknown parties
claiming by, through, under or against the
herein named Defendants, who are not known
to be dead or alive, whether said unknown par-
ties claim as heirs, devisees, grantees,
assignees, lienors, creditors, trustees, spouses,
or other claimants
Defendants,
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Sum-
mary Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated No-
vember 6, 2012, entered in Civil Case No. 12-257
CA of the Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judi-
cial Circuit in and for Jackson County, Florida,
wherein ERIC DEWAYNE CURRY, TRACY L.
CHAMBLISS, STATE OF FLORIDA, Department
of Revenue, MONEY TREE OF FL, INC, and Any
and all Lien Holders, are Defendants;
I will sell to the highest and best bid-
der for cash, at 11:00 a.m. on the 6th day of De-
cember, 2012 to the highest bidder or bidders
for cash at the North Door of the Jackson Coun-
ty Courthouse, 4445 Lafayette St, Marianna,
Florida, the following described property set
forth in said Summary Final Judgment, to-wit:
Commencing at the NE Corner of Section 21,
Township 4 North, Range 10 West, Jackson
County Florida; thence S01 degrees 23VW along
the centerline of State Road No. 73,999.60 feet;
thence N 88 degrees 46'W, 789.0 feet to the
Point of Beginning; thence S01 degrees 23W
390.5 feet; thence N 79 degrees 35'10" W, 181.4
feet along the North side of a graded road;
thence N11 degrees 05'25" E, 367.0 feet; thence
S 88 degrees 46'E, 117.50 feet to the Point of
Beginning.
NOTICE OF SALE DATED: this 6th day of Novem-
ber, 2012
DALE RABON GUTHRIE
Clerk of Court
By: Tammy Bailey
Deputy Clerk


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Hair Dryers, Antique 50's, $25 ea., 850'-557-0778






-8B WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28,2012


SPORTS


Professional Golf


Woods not interested in European membership


The Associated Press
THOUSAND OAKS, Calif. -
Tiger Woods is more driven to
catch Jack Nicklaus than to try to
emulate Luke Donald and Rory
Mcllroy.
Woods made it clear Tuesday,
he had no interest in taking up
membership on the European
Tour. He had floated the possi-
bility last month in Turkey that
he would look into dual mem-
bership with Europe counting
the Ryder Cup or Presidents Cup
toward the minimum require-
ment of 13 events.
"I'll make it real simple I'm
not going to play the European
Tour neit year," Woods said.*
Woods is. starting next season
at the Abu Dhabi Golf Champi-
onship. Throw in the four majors
and four World Golf Champion-,
ships, and he would need only


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tiger Woods (right) and Rory Mcllroy walk together Oct. 29 during their
18-hole medal-match at the Lake Jinsha Golf Club in Zhengzhou, China.


three more events to become a
European Thur member.
"It's a bit much for me still,"


Woods said, adding that his fo-
cus is squarely on the record 18
majors won by Nicklaus.


Donald last year became the
first player to win the money title
on the PGA Tour and European
Tour in the same season. Mcllroy
matched that feat this year, even
though three of his five wins
were regular PGA Tour events.
On the strength of majors and
WGC events, which are every
bit part of the European Tour
schedule as the PGA Tour sched-
ule, Woods could have won both
money titles at least four times
in the last decade if he.had been
a European Tour member and
added a couple of events. Europe
used to require only 11 events to
be a member.
"Certainly, I've had opportu-
nities over the years, especially
when it was at 11 events," Woods
said. "I was very close a couple
times and could have taken
membership up and played it.
But still... I enjoy playing around


Ruiz suspended


after positivetest


The Associated Press. '

PHILADELPHIA Add
catcher to the Philadel-
phia Phillies' needs this
offseason.
All-Star Carlos Ruiz was
suspended Tuesday for
Sthe first 25 games of next
season following a positive
test for an amphetamine.
The 33-year-old catcher
had a career year in 2012,
hitting.325 with 16 homers
and 68 RBIs in 114 games.
"I am sincerely regretful
for my mistake in taking
a prohibited stimulant,"
Ruiz said in a statement is-
sued by the Major League
Baseball. Players Asso-
ciation. "I apologize to my
teammates, the Phillies
organization and the Phil-
adelphia fans. I will serve
the imposed 25-game sus-
pension to begin the sea-
son, and I look forward to
returning to the field and
working toward bringing
a championship back to
Philadelphia in 2013."
Ruiz will be eligible to
participate in spring train-
ing, including exhibition
games.
"The Phillies fully sup-
port Major League Base-
ball's drug program," the
team said. "We are disap-
pointed by the news of this
violation of the program.
We will support Carlos
in an appropriate man-
ner and move forward to
achieve our goal to play
chanimpionship-caliber
baseball in 2013."
Erik Kratz will likely be-
in the 2013 season as
Philadelphia's starting
catcher while Ruiz serves
hi suspension. Kratz, a ca-
reer minor-leaguer, filled
in nicely when he finally
got a chance after Ruiz
went down vvwih a foot in-
jury. Kratz hit .248, but had
nine dJfubles, nine homers
anrd PBS in only 141 at-
bats. Kraiy also threw out


45 percent of base-stealers
(15 of 33).
Stilly-losin
Ruiz hurts a





Ruiz from his
usual No. 8
spot and took over for an
injured Ryan Howard as
the team's cleanup .hitter
for a chunk of the season.
He batted fifth after How-
ard returned in July. r
The Philles, whofinished
81-81 after winning five
straight NL East titles, have
several holes to fill. Only
Howard, Chase Utey arid
Jimmy Rollins are certain
regulars. Utley, though,
didn't play until late Mayin'
2011 and late June in 2012
because of chronic knee
injuries.r
General manager Ruben
Amaro Jr. hopes to add a
starting center fielder, an-
Sother starting outfielder
and a third baseman either
through free agency or
trades. Now he'll also need
a backup catcher for Kratz
for' the first month. Brian
Schneider served as the
team's primary backup the
last three seasons, but only
batted .212 in 122 games.
The Phillieshave two top
prospects catching in :the
minors. Sebastian Valle hit
.253 with 17 homers and 58
RBIs in 80 games at Dou-'
ble-A Reading and Triple-A
Lehigh Valley. Tommy Jo-
seph, acquired in the trade
that sent Hunter Pence to
San Francisco, hit .257 with
11 homers and 48 RBIs for
the Giants' and Phillies'
Double-A affiliates.
Ruiz became the eighth
player suspended this year
under the major league
testing program, the sec-
ond for amphetamines fol-
lowing Baltimore shortstop
RyanAdams.

-"- .f,


571 we fool lowarrf our. L

future we also .refec

on Ifepas/ anJIfe ^
.- : : , .'*, . ; -:






L people confri~uief
so.- -. :o a f .- .
*. :. -x ,> -... *. ^ .' -'t >: L ,

I son mucpa'mno fid/es.

p~o ~aicotr~uid iS


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
RP.O. Box 520
Marianna. FL 32447
or drop by our office at:
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna
between the hours of 8:00rMi and 5:00pM.
Deadline is Monday, December 17, 2012,


at 5:00i

Name of Loved One:
II
Year Born:______
'Year Died:______
| Message : .or OF Ie,'

I I

I I
I Phone Number: |
L J_ i


L _ I


Betty Smith ,


1921 2005
',r oum sol'
Notr Loing Huibrid and (hiddren
Al S .:- La ,,- Tr I,,i ti ii ,arz


me"in
for e.,r'f a (--v pubtrhes & hot coffee
Make it a Milk & Honey Morningi
Now Open at 7:00am








4767 HW 90 Marianna FL 32447
62Ca4'&/ 850-482-1130


Dr. Marling brings extensive cardiology experience ..... .
to Marianna and the surrounding areas. .
Our focus is responding to the area's growing
* need for cardiac care by providing screenings
and wetIness programs. We strive to provide the
highest quality cardiaccare to our patients in an
easy;--friendty and efficient manner.


:1.-,


the world, and I still always will.
But I am going to play this tour."
When asked why he never
bothered becoming a dual
member, Woods said, "It wasn't
important to me."
"I think I could have won it a
few times," he said of the money
titles. "I don't know what that
number was. But it just wasn't'
important to me. My main con-
cern was winning major cham-
pionships, and I've won 14 of
them, and I'm very proud of
that."
Asked whether adding a few
European events would have de-
tracted from his preparation for
the majors, Woods nodded.
He remains stuck on 14 ma-
jors, winning his last one in 2008
in the U.S. Open it Torrey Pines.
Woods has failed to win the last
14 majors he has played, the lon-
gest drought of his career.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com