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:
UF00028304:00964

Related Items

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

Full Text







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



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Vol.89 No.232


Three arrested in drug bust


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com
Three Boiiitay residents are fac-
ing drug charges after investiga-
tors found more than 28 grams of
methamphetamine and alleged
related materials during a search
warrant obtained as the result of
a month-long investigation, ac-
cording to a press release from
the Bonifay Police Department.
SAuthorities there say some
of the listed chemicals found
in the residence at 302 W, Wis-


cousin Ave. were
|concealed in food
containers within
Reach of children
in the home. As a
result, two of the
S individuals were
Weeks charged with child
neglect.
Deanna Kay Weeks, 34, and
Ruby Nicole Hatcher, 29, are
each charged with trafficking in
amphetamine, manufacture of
methamphetamine, possession


Hatcher


of listed chemi-
cals, possession of
drug parapherna-
lia, child neglect
and criminal con-
spiracy. Authori-
ties say Hatcher
also had an exist-
ing warrant for re-


tail sale/purchase of ephedrine.
Cary Hood; 58, is charged with
possession of methamphet-
amine in the case.
In the press release, authori-


Hood
clarification.


ties did not make
fully clear how
the three people
were connected to
the home which
was searched.
They could not
be immediately
reached for further


Bond for Weeks was set at
$75,000 bond. Hatcher's bond
was set at'$77,000, and Hood's
was set at $5,000. ,


PILOTS N PAWS


Shelter receives


BY MARK SKINNER
mskinner@jcfloridan.com
A pair of puppies flew to
Partners for Pets on Sunday,
but it was, not a display of
puppy super-powers.
The dogs, Violet and Vinnie,
were rescued from a shelter
with an outbreak of, dysentery
in Louisiana. After a month in


quarantine, they wenr
to the Marianna Airpor
lots N Paws participant
Craven.
Pilots N Paws uses
volunteer pilots to tr
animals rescued ,from k
ters to places where t
a spot in a no-kill sh
foster home for them.


Louisiana dogs
Violet and Vinnie
make friends
with Elena
McGovern at the
Marianna Airport
Sunday. In an
unusual twist.
the dogs were
flying from Loui-
siana to a new
home in Florida
while McGovern
was flying home
to Louisiana
from Florida.
with her family.
Also pictured are
Partners for Pets
Shelter Manager
Debbie O'Quinn.
(left) and Pilots
N Paws aviator
Jeremy Craven.


d6' : ft6 t- I' f:
dogs from Louisiana
e flown Craven, who is from Panama Smaller ones ride in pet carri-
it by Pi- City, has been participating ers and larger ones are hooked
Jeremy in the program for about four to a seat belt tether.
years and has used his plane, 'Bigger dogs will still slobbel
private a four-seat Grumman AA5, to down his neck, he said.
ansport carry dogs as far as Lakeland. However, he added,Violet and
kill shel- .Wherethe' canine passen- Vinnie were great passengers.
there is gers ride in the plane is up to "I didn't hear a peep out ol
elter or the pilot, but all of Craven's pet
passengers-ride in back seat. See PUPPIES, Page 11A


Fire displaces family of seven
Fire* ,* *


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
S.dbuckhalter'ijcTloridan cornm
A Grand Ridge couple, their
two daughters and their two
grandchildren are trying to re-
build their lives in the wake of a
fire that destroyed their rented
home on Sunday, Nov. 18.
It was the first day of a brief
cold snap that moved into the
area, and the family was using
an! e,.ecui- space heater in one
of the blrroriiis. It was appar-
ently placed too close to the bed,
accoidiig to Jackson County
F'ic M.uIal Chuck Sawyer, and
caught the bedding on fire. The
blaze spread from there,
Everyone in the house got out'
unharmed, but the wood frame
house at 2051 Porter Ave., was a
total luIs; by thlie time firefighters
were called to the scene around
11:50 a.m., it was fully involved


)) CLASSIFIEDS...9A


Tom and Bobbie Jo Steele, their
17-year-old daughter Susie, their
15-year-old daughter Kimberly,
their daughter-in-law Cordelia,
and their son's children 2-
year-old Avery and three-month
old Evelyn Renee are current-
ly living.in a spare room at the
home of Mrs. Steele's sister in
Malone. This week, Kimberly is
temporarily staying with friends
in Grand Ridge so she can con-
tinue to attend her special needs
program atGrand Ridge School.
Because that program is work-
ing so well for her, and for other
considerations, Steele said he
desperately wants to keep his
family in the Grand Ridge area.
They're looking for an available
rental and have not yet been
able to find a place they can af-
ford, but continuetosearch.
The family has an account at


) ENTERTAINMENT...8AK


) )LOCAL...3A


This home in Grand Ridge was destroyed in a recent fire.


the Walmart branch of Suntrust
Bank, in the name of Thomas,
or Bobbie Jo Steele, where any-
one wishing to make monetary
STATE...3A


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


contributions can do so.
The family lost everything
See FIRE, Page 11A


) NATION...5A


))SPORTS...6A


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Harry Fuqua holds up a bit of the
local color used in his model train
display at the Jackson County
Public Library in Marianna.


library


themedin

Polar


Express
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com
Marianna resident Harry
Fuqua installed a model train
display at the Jackson Coun-
ty library in Marianna on
Monday.
Assembled from his own col-
lection, it's the centerpiece of
the library's holiday.d6cor. The
train is not set up to actually
run because of the potential
for derailments and the poten-
tial for other problems. Still,
Fuqua has put together an ex-
citing static presentation.
The 'N'-scale electric train
track surrounds,avillage filled
with Christmas trees, lighted
stores, homes, churches, gas
stations, a water tower, a train
station and more. There's a
plane, several vehicles, and
many other things that seem
to bring the little town to life.
And Fuqua put in one extra-
special piece. When his politi-
cian brother, Don Euqua, was
runningfor re-election to Con-
gress many years ago, he had
a set of miniature, table-top
billboards that he distributed
and used as campaign mate-
rial. Brother Harry had one of
the left-overs, and put it in the
middle of his Christmas Vil-
lage. In that setting on the 4X8
ft. plywood base, the billboard
looks full-sized.
Fuqua also lent the library
a set of his larger 'H-O' scale
trains. They're on display be-
hind glass near the Green
Street entrance to the library
in Marianna.
The library's own decora-
tions will be installed over the
next few days and will feature
The Polar Express theme, in a
nod to the popular train-cen-
tric Christmas movie, which
will be played as a special
event at both the Marianna
and Graceville libraries in up-
coming days.
The movie will be shown at
the Graceville library on Thurs-
day, Dec. 6, from 6-8 p.m. And
before that, from 3-6 p.m. the
same day, children can make
some Christmas ornaments
at no charge for the supplies
they'll be using. Youngsters
are encouraged to wear their
pajamas to the specialviewing
of The Polar Express. Library
staff will prepare popcorn, hot
chocolate and other goodies
for the showing.
See LIBRARY, Page 11A


)TVLISTINGS...5A'


Ti- N're,.p.ipm r
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook
Rain Likely. Possible Storm.
Today-Jusin Kiefer /WMB


High -65
Low.- 46


17- High 66
Low 4Q

Wednesday
Clearing & Cool.



^^LHigh -71'
j. ,Low -48-


Friday
SMostly Sunny & Mild.


High 68
Low -44


Thursday
Sunny & Mild.


w


High 73
Low 50


Saturday
Partly Cloudy.
Possible Shower.


24 hours 0 00" Year to date
Month to date 0.36" Normal YTD
Normal MID 3.74" Normal for year
TIDES
Panama City Low- 5:44 AM High
Apalachicola Low 9:38 AM High
.Port St. Joe Low 5:49 AM High
Destin Low 7:00 AM High
Pensacola Low -. 7:34 AM High


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
39.11 ft.
0.43 ft.
5.54 ft.
5.08 ft.


7:40
5:05
8:13
8:46
9:19


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


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 Hi



THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:18 AM
Sunset 4:39 PM
Moonrise 4:09 PM
Moonset 6:16 AM


FLORIDA'S REAL

PANHANDLE fjY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9r,

LSEFOH WAHE


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: I
P.O. Box'520, Marianna, FL32443
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 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.


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 one
year.

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the errorbccurred, 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 anyadvertisement 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.

HOW TO GETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via e-mail,fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth 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
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.



/






JCFLORIDAN.COM


Community, Calendar


TUESDAY, NOV. 27
Fall/Winter Sale 9 a.m.-1 p.nr.
Tuesday and Thursdays at St. Anne
Thrift Store, 4285 Second Ave. in
Marianna.
' Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson
County Senior Citizens, 2@31 Optimist
Drivein Marianna. Call'482-5028.
Entry Deadline Today is the
deadline to enter the Sneads
Christmas parade (Dec. 1). Call
Danielle Dickens at Sneads City
Hall, 593-6636, for a form.
Chipola College District Board
of Trustees Meeting 7 p.m. in the
Chipola College Public Service build-
ing, Marianna.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting 8-9 p.m. in the AA room of
First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY, NOV.28
Jackson County Habitat for
Humanity Warehouse hours: 9 a.m.
to3p.m.
) Job Club -10:30 a.m. to 1:30 .
p.m. at the Marianna Goodwill Career"
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in
Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention
skills. Call 526-0139.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting 12-1 p.m. in the AA room
of First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
') Hospital Board of Trustees and
Finance Committee Meetings 5
p.m. in the community room of the
Hudnall Building, Jackson Hospital in
Marianna'.Call 718-2629.
Chipola College application
deadline for spring terms A and B
is today. Call 718-2211 or visit www.
chipola.edu.

THURSDAY, NOV. 29
Fall/Winter Sale 9 a.m.-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. Work-
shop 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 Highway 90 in Mari-


anna. Register for free job placement
and computer 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 ecotour-
ism, job and education opportunities,
Sas well as road/utility improvements,
health and municipal services,
after-school activities, fire'safety and
more. Door prizes 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 Beduty Pageant
-7 p.m. in the Sneads High School
Auditorium, hosted by SHS cheerlead-
,ers. Doors open at 6 p.m. Admission:
.$5. Call 482-9004, ext. 249.
" Alcoholics Anonymous Closed
discussion, 8-9 p.m., First United
- Methodist Crhurch 290i Caledonia
. St., Marianna. in the AA room. Atten-
dance limited to persons witlita desire
to stop drinking.

FRIDAY, NOV. 30
Parade Entry Deadline -Today is
the last day to sign up to participate
in the Grand Ridge Christmas parade
(Dec. 14). Call 592-4621.
)) Senior Singles Get-Together -'6
p.m. at Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Deli,
downtown Marianna. Single seniors
age 50 and older are encouraged to
getacquainted, form friendships.
Games, food, prizes and a guest
speaker are planned. No charge;
donations accepted (proceeds fund
charitable endeavors of Marianna's
Gathehing Place Foundation). Call
526-4561.
A Jazzmatazz Christmas 7 p.m.
nightly Nov. 29-Dec. 1 in the Chipola
.Center for the Arts Theatre. Tickets for
Chipola Show Choir's dazzling song
and dance'revue are on sale now from
show choir members and Anita Price
(718-2277): $10 for all ages.
P Celebrate Recovery- 7 p.m.
at Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen'meetings to"overcome hurts,
habits andhang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m.


Child care available. Call 209-7856,
573-1131.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting 8-9 p.m. in the.AA room
of First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY, DEC. 1
Robert E. Long Cane Syrup Cook-
off 7 a,m. start in TwoEgg. Free
sausage-and-biscuits breakfast (with
complementary syrup), 7-9 a.m. Pub-
Slic welcome for fun, music, vendors
and more. Barbecue dinner plates
available. Call 592-2088 or 592-8012.
)) Beekeepers' Field Day and Trade
Show -10 a.m Ito 2 p.m. at Wash-
ington Count'y E. tension Office 1424"
Jackson Ave., Chipley. Topics include:
Hive Assembly, Open Hive Demonstra-
tion, Winter Hive Management. Cost:
$15 per person ($10 foradditional
family members). Pre-register no
later than Nov. 23 by contacting your
local UF/IFAS County Extension office
(482-9620 ii i J ,:l son. .
Alford Christmas Parade and
Santa Visit -11 am. parade start (10
a.m. line up) in Alford. Following the'
parade, Santa Claus will greet children
at the Alford Community 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 loca-
tions in Marianna: Russ House, Davis-
West House, Mary Gregory Home,
Coulliette-Turner Home, Umphrey-
Brewton Home, Marianna Woman's
Club, Shannon Saunders'Law Office,
Hinson House and Ely-Criglar Man-
sion. Tour tickets (good for both days,
all locations): $10 each, available at
Davis-West, Woman's Club and Russ
* House. Single-home tours: $5 at the
door. Children 10 and younger: free.
)) Sneads Christmas Parade
- Starts at 4 p.m. Entry deadline:
Nov. 27. Call. 593-6636.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting 4:30-5:30 p.m. in the
AA room of First United Method-
ist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in
Marianna.
SA Jazzmatazz Christmas 7 p.m.
nightly Nov: 29-Dec. 1 in the Chipola
Center for the Arts Theatre. Tickets for
Chipola Show Choir's dazzling song
and dance revue are on sale now from
show choir members and Anita Price
(718-2277): $10 for all ages.


SUNDAY, DEC. 2
Historical Homes Christmas Tour
-1:30-5 p.m. Dec. 1-2 at nine loca-
tions in Marianna: Russ House,
Davis-West House, Mary Gregory
Home, Coulliette-Turner Home,
Uniphrey-Brewton Home, Marianna
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 House. Single'home
tours: $5 at the door. Children 10 and
younger: free.
)) Elks Memorial Service 2 p.m.
at BPOE No. 1516 Lodge Room, 4607
US 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 Lafayette
St. in Marianna. Members of the,
Tallahassee chapter of the Barber-
shop Harmony Society will perform.
A meet-the-artists reception follows.
Donations accepted for the fine arts
series. Call 482-767.1.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed
Discussion -6:30 p.m. at 4349W.
Lafayette St. in Marianna (in one-story
building behind 4351W. 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 Ap-
plications Anchorage Children's
Society, 4452 Clinton St., Marianna
(behind Winn Dixie). Today is the
last day to pick up applications for
assistance with toys and gifts for the
holidays. Completed forms are due at
the same office by noon on Dec. 10.
Jackson County Quilter's Guild
Meeting 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascen-
sion Lutheran Church, 3975 US 90
West, Marianna. Business meetings
are fourth Mondays; other Mondays
are for projects, lessons, help. All
quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting 8-9 p.m. in the AA room of
First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna.


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


Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Nov. 25, the latest
available report: One accident,
two verbal disturbances, one
drug offense, one burglar alarm,
one fire alarm, five traffic stops,
one trespass complaint, one
obscene/threatening phone
call, one suicide attempt,
three fights in progress, one
animal complaint, one patrol
request, one open door/
window, and one threat/
harassment complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for Nov. 25, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls
may be related to after-hours


calls taken on behalf of
Graceville and Cottondale
police de-
L-- apartments :
,= z One missing
adult, five
HIr ME abandoned
"-.. suspicious
vehicles, one suspicious
person, two reports of mental
' illness, one burglary, two physi-
cal disturbances, two verbal
disturbances, 10 medical calls,
five burglar alarms, one panic
alarm, two fire alarms, 25 traffic
stops, three larceny complaints,
one criminal mischief com-
plaint, one assault, one noise
disturbance, one property
chdck, one child abuse com-
plaint, one public service call
and one Baker Act transport.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were


booked into the county jail
during the latest reporting
periods:
) George Sirmon, 52,
4044B Old Cottondale Road,
Marianna, battery on a law
enforcement officer-two
counts, resisting arrest with
violence, DUI.
)) James Kirldand, 44,
809N.Oklahoma St., Bonifay,
felony driving while license
suspended/revoked.
)) TammyAlday, 47,176
Lake Shore Drive, Bainbridge,
Ga., driving while license
suspended/revoked.
)) Schellana Smith, 41,1772
Cherry Road, Grand Ridge,
aggravated assault with a
firearm.
)) Pamela Ugas, 46,1789 Rob-
bins Bridge Road, Bonifay, hold
for Holmes Co.
)) Marcus Kelly, 32, 3288
Gilmore St., Marianna, resisting
arrest without violence.
) KimberlyDeboer, 33,2568


Highway 2, Campbellton,
aggravated child abuse.
)) Mishy Kendal, 44,4496
Jerrilynn Lane, Bascom, ag-
gravated assault with deadly
weapon.
)) StephenWatford, 29,
3322 Highway 160, Bonifay,
felony driving while license
suspended/revoked, possession
of marijuana-under 20 grams.
)) Donavan Sillings, 48,4858
Cliff Road, Graceville, violation
of state probation.
)) Carlton Curry, 41, 2949
Hannah St., Marianna,
,possession of controlled
substance.


JAIL POPULATION:
204

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). .


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


ME
Dec. Dec.
13 16


Nov. Dec.
28 6


--2A TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27,2012


WPAKE-UP CALL






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27,2012 3AF


FORD GIVES TO TOYS FOR TOTS


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Jeremy Floyd (left), a professional designer in Chicago,
recently spoke to a Chipola College theatre humanities class.
He is pictured with Charles Sirmon, Chipola Theatre director.


Chicago designer


speaks to Chipola


theater students


Special to the Floridan
Je'remy Floyd, a profes-
sional, designer in Chi-
cago, recently spoke 'to a
Chipola College theatre
humanities class.
Floyd shared with the
students his education
background and the pro-
cess of becoming a de-
signer. He gave in-depth
examples of how costume
design is created and ex-
ecuted. He also held a brief
talk afterwards with the
students and visited the
costume shop in the new
Center for the Arts.
Floyd's professional
work includes- designs
from Chicago Shakespeare
Theatre, Drury Lane


Theatre and theActors The-
atre of Lexington. He also
has lectured at Northwest-
ern University and con-
tinues to travel the state
as a freelance costume
designer.
'Floyd .was a student of
Chipola Director Charles
Sirmon. Floyd's first ex-
perience with theatre and
design started years ago
while Sirmon was teach-
ingat Dothan High School.
Since that time Jeremy has
earned a BFA in Theatrical
Design from the University
of South Alabama, a MA.
in Dramatic Theory and
Criticism from the Uni-
versity of Kentucky and a
M.EA. in Stage Design form
Northwestern University.


Parade, dinner for


seniors planned


Special to'the Floridan
The town of Alford will
host it-. annual Christmas
parade at 11 a.m. on Sat-
urday, Dec. 1. Line-up is at
10 a.m.
Alford Volunteer Fire
Department is sponsoring
the event and prizes' are
planned for the top three
entries.
Immediately following
Sthe parade, Santa Claus
will greet children., the
Alford Community Center.
Those who would like to
participate in this year's
Alford Christmas parade
are asked to call Alford


Town Hall at 579-4684 by
Wednesday, Nov. 28.
On Friday, Dec. 7, the
town will host its annual
Senior Citizens' Christmas
Dinner. The event begins
at 6 p.m. in the Alford
Community Center.
All senior citizens of
Alford and surrounding
Communities are invited
to attend this seasonal
celebration and share in
good food, fellowship and
entertainment.'
To reserve a place at the
Senior Citizens'' Christ-
mas Dinner, call Town Hall
(579-4684) before: 4 p.m.
Wednesday, Dec. 5.:


Gaetz names senate'
newtop leaders
TALLAHASSEE-New
Florida Senate President
Don Gaetz has filled
several key positions in
his leadership team with
fellow Republicans.
The appointments
announced Monday by
the Nicexilh. lawmaker
include Sen. Lizbeth Bena
cquisto of Fort Myers as
rtajrrily 1 adrr and Sen.
John Thrasher, a former
House speaker from St.
Augustine, as Rules
(.',ifnrnhrl'cf h.irnir i.
Sen. Joe ,lcgr,- of Palmi
( ity will i-airthe Appro-
prin-. ii,';, Committee that
handles ibudg(Ii- iatelrs.
Ii'jI, .-r Senate Presiden
Iim ir' of Brandonwill
serve as Pi.' !itii q ii'ulo'
'hpi I y and majority whir

Airport terminal
evacuated
MIAMI Officials say
Mi.im In ini.t dtiii reai~l
Airport has returned
to normal operations
after a man claimed to
have dynamite in his
1 tj ipg.vgj:..
Miami-Dade police say
corn(. t-l,I Jwas par-
tiallyevaricu.Itr'd Monday
;alfi-rimni, shortly after
the luggage was flagged
at a TACA Airlines ticket
counter. Bomb squad
officers searched the bag
but found no explosives.
Police say the suspect
was detained and later
recanted his statement
about having dynamite.


I His name wasn't immedi-
ately released.
An airport spokesman
told The Miami Herald
that the security threat
investigation delayed one
outgoing Avianca Airlines
flight by an hour. Some
Arriving international
arrivals were also delayed
because of the. evacuation.

S Man charged with
hitting firefighter
PORT CHARLOTTE -
Authorities say a south-
west Florida man hit a
firefighter with a shovel
S while he was attempt-
ing to put out a fire at the
suspect's home.
The Charlotte County
t Sheriff's Office reports
that 44-year-old Gregory
Turner was charged Friday
3. with aggravated battery on
a firefighter with a deadly
weapon.
Authorities say Turner
had been yelling at the
fire lieutenant to get off
his property as a mattress,
blinds and several home
appliances burned. The
firefighter went back to
his truck to grab a smaller
hose to extinguish the
blaze. That's when au-
thorities say Turner added
more items to the fire,
then grabbed a shovel,
raised it over his head
and hit the victim in the
helmet.
Deputies shot Turner
with a stun gun. He later
admitted to starting the
fire.


From wire reports


S cott Quigley (left), assistant administrator of Chipola Ford, and Will Rogers (right),
general manager of Chipola Ford, pose fora photo with Tom Perry, who is accepting
the dealership's $1,500 donation on behalf of Toys for Tots. The money was raised
during the "Go Further with Ford Night" event on Nov. 15 at Chipola Ford.


CU7T' 7


K7TSFBLA


S UB III 1 LU MUlO
Tlhe Chipola College Business and Technology Department and the Phi Beta Lambda
businessorganization recently hosted the FutureBusiness Leaders of America Fall
Rally. FBLA students from 12 area schools attended. From Ieft; are Vikki Milton,
Chipola PBL adviser; PBL members John Eubanks; Jeff Pitts; Cathy Riddle and Elissa
Severson, Departmental Staff Assistant in Business and Technology.


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SUBMITTED PHOTO
T i 7ith his orange wig and sunglasses,
\/\ 6-year-old Jackson Welch was a
V V striking figure as he drew out the
winning number for the Malone School Beta
Club's split-the-pot fundraiser Friday night.
The club is raising money for its trip to the
state Beta convention in January.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
This photo combo provided by the Gagarin Cosmonaut
Training Center via NASA, shows NASA astronaut Scott Kelly
and Russian cosmonaut Mikhail Komrnienko.



Astronauts




will spend




year in orbit


The Associated Press

CAPE CANAVERAL A
former space shuttle com-
mander whose twin broth-
er is married to former
Rep. Gabrielle Giffords
will attempt the longest
spaceflight ever by an
American.
NASA astronaut Scott
Kelly and Russian cosmo-
naut Mikhail Kornienko
will spend an entire year
aboard the International
Space Station beginning
in 2015.
Both countries' space
agencies announced the
names of the two veteran
spacefliers on Monday. The
extended, mission was ap-
proved almost two months
ago to provide a medical
foundation for future mis-
sions around the moon,
as well as far-flung trips to
asteroids and Mars.
'Both men already have
lived aboard the space
station for six months.
NASA wanted experienced
' space station astronauts
to streamline the amount
of training necessary for
a one-year stint. Officials
had said the list of candi-
Sdates was very short. They
will begin training next
.year.
"Their skills and previ-
ous experience aboard the
space station align with the
mission's requirements,"
Bill Gerstenmaier, head
of human exploration for
NASA, said in a statement.
"The one-year increment
will expand the bounds
of how we live and work
in space and will increase
our knowledge regarding
the effects of micrograv-
ity on humans as we pre-
pare for future missions
beyond low-Earth orbit."
Kelly's identical twin
brother, Mark Kelly,. re-
tired from the astronaut
corps last year and moved
to Tucson, Ariz., his wife's
hometown. The former
congresswoman was criti-
cally wounded in an as-
sassination attempt in


January 2011, while Scott
Kelly was living aboard the
space station.
NASA said neither .crew
member -was available
Monday to comment and
that news conferences
would be held next week
to outline the mission.
Astronriauts normally
spend about four to six
months aboard the space
station. The longest an
American lived there was
seven months, several
-years back.
Russia, though, will con-
tinue to hold the world
space endurance record.,
Four cosmonauts spent
at least a year aboard the
old Mir space station. A
Russian physician, Valery
Polyakov, logged nearly 15
continuous months there
inthe mid-1990s.'
Boris Morukov,. head of
the MoscoW-based Insti-
tute for Medical and Bio-
logical Problems, Russia's
main space medicine
research center, told the
Interfax news agency that
communications and
food rations for Kelly and
Kornienko may be lim-
ited during their yearlong
mission to better simulate
interplanetary travel.
Kelly and Kornienko will
launch aboard a Russian
rocket from Kazakhstan.
Americans must .buy seats
on Russian spacecraft now
that NASA's; shuttles have
retired to museums, until
private U.S. companies
have vessels capable of
carrying human passen-
gers. That's still four or five
years off.
Kelly is a 48-year-old, di-
vorced Navy captain with
' two daughters. Kornienko,
52, a rocket engineer, is
married with a daughter.
"We have chosen the
most responsible, skilled
and enthusiastic crew
members to expand space
exploration, and we have
full confidence in them,"
Russian Space Agency
chief Vladimir Popovkin
said in the announcement:


Man choked to death

in roach-eating contest


The Associated Press

MIAMI A Florida
man choked to death af-
ter downing dozens of
live roaches to win a con-
test earlier this year in
which the grand prize was
a python, according to
an autopsy- released
Monday.
Edward Archbold, 32, of
West Palm Beach died as a
result of "asphyxia due to
choking and aspiration of
gastric contents," accord-
ing to the report released
by the 'Broward County
medical examiner's of-
fice. It said his airway was
obstructed by the roach
body parts, which caused
him to not be able to
breathe.
"There is a flap called the
epiglottis that is supposed
to stop objects from going
into the lungs," medical
examiner Craig T. Mallak
wrote in an email to the AP
[j"Unfortunately, it doesn't


always work. In the video
you could see him trying
to swallow and breathe at
the same time. We can't
do both simultaneously."
Lab tests for drugs
came back negative. The
death has been ruled an
accident.
Archbold died after
downing the bugs as well
as worms in the Oct. 6 con-
test at Ben Siegel, Reptile
Store in Deerfield Beach,
about 40 miles north of
Miami.
Messages left with the
store's owner and his attor-
ney were not immediately
returned.
Archbold became ill
shortly after winning the
contest and collapsed in
front of the store.
He was taken to the hos-
pital where he was pro-
nounced dead.
About 30 people ate
the insects, but authori-
ties said none of the other
contestants became ill.


Rilya Wilson Case



Murder trial starts


The Associated Press

MIAMI The foster
parent of 4-year-old Ri-
lya Wilson abused the
girl for months before fi-
nally smothering her, and
then lied to
child wel-
fare workers
who failed
Ito discover
the girl had
been miss-
Wilson ing for more
than a year,
a prosecutor said Monday.
Rilya's case led to new
laws and a massive shake-
up at Florida's child wel-
fare agency after she
vanished in 2000.
Authorities long ,sus-
pected caretaker Geralyn
Graham in Rilya's dis-
appearance, but didn't
charge her until 2005
when prosecutors said
she confessed to an in-
mate while serving time
on an unrelated fraud
charge.
Graham is on trial for
first-degree murder, kid-
napping and child abuse.
She faces life in prison if
convicted.
Graham's attorney
raised the possibility that
Rilya could still be alive
because her body has
not been found. Attorney
Sdott, Sakin suggested Ri-
lya could've been relo-
cated to a new home and
lost in a system that has
a history of caseworker
incompetence. Sakin also
reminded jurors that jail-
house snitches have much
to gain for helping out
prosecutors.
"Is there any, evidence at


all that this child is dead?"
Sakin said. "Where is -the
body? We don't have to
prove that she's alive. They
have to prove that this
child is dead."
Prosecutors said Gra-
ham confessed to killing
Rilya, who would be 16
now, because she believed
the girl was evil and pos-
sessed by demons. Other
witnesses will testify that
Graham repeatedly lied
about the girl's 'where-
abouts after she disap-
peared, Assistant State At-
torney Joshua Weintraub
said.
"She snuffed the life but
of this child," said Wein-
traub, holding a large pho-
to of the smiling 4-year-
old. He added that Rilya
was frequently punished
harshly, including being
kept in a dog cage and
tied to a bed with plastic
restraints.
Graham, 66, uses a
walker to move around in
court. She has long in-
sisted she is innocent and
claimed a Department
of Children and Families
worker took Rilya from
her Miami-area home one
day and never returned
t he irl.
SRilya and a younger sis-
ter were both given over
to state care because their
drug-addicted, frequently
homeless mother could
not care for them. Rilya's
name is an acronym for
"remember I love you al-
ways" given by her birth
mother.
The ,girl's disappear-
ance led to resignations
at DCF, including sev-
eral high-level positions,


when it was discovered
that a caseworker was fal-
sifying reports about the
girl's well-being and that
supervisors took little
action. ,
The case also led to a
new missing child track-
ing system in Florida,
approval of a privatized
system of child casework
and tougher laws against
falsifying child welfare
reports.
One now-retired DCF
supervisor, Willie Harris,
testified that in April 2000
he received a call from
Graham claiming Rilya's
first foster home was "de-
plorable" and might be
unsafe. Rilya's younger
sister was living with
Graham and her unre-
lated companion, Pamela
Graham, and Rilya had
recently visited their
house.
Harris said he decided to
remove Rilya from the first
foster home when he was
denied access to investi-
gate its condition. He took
the girl to the Grahams'
home.
"I thought it would be
necessary to remove the
child because I couldn't
prove whether she was at
risk or not at risk," Harris
testified.
Pamela Graham is also
expected to testify in a
plea deal with prosecutors
that will likely allow her
to avoid jail
The key to the case, both
sides agree, is the testi-
mony of career criminal
Robin Lunceford, who
befriended Graham in
jail, Lunceford claims that
Graham, referring to Rilya


as "it," told her she smoth-
ered the girl with a pillow
and buried the remains
near water "because wa-
ter represented peace,"
Weintraub told jurors.
Another inmate also
claims that Graham
confessed at a different
time.
Weintraub said Lunc-
eford was reluctant to
snitch but "couldn't stom-
ach" knowing about the
death of a child.
"If you tell me you killed
an innocent child, I'm
going to snitch and I'm
going to snitch proud. Be-
cause it's different," Wein-
traub quoted Lunceford
as telling detectives.
Lunceford had been
facing a life sentence as
a repeat offender but has
had her sentence reduced
to 10 years because of her
cooperation, court records
show. With time off for
good behavior, she could
be released by the end of
December, Sakin pointed
out.
"She's a rat," Sakin said.
"Robin Lunceford would
do anything, anything, to
get out of prison."
Graham also has a
checkered past, including
a history of convictions
for fraud. Authorities said
she has used 47 different
aliases and had 10 dif-
ferent driver's licenses
when she was arrested.
Weintraub said Gra-
ham forged documents
falsely claiming she was
Rilya's grandmother in
order to collect state ben-
efits. even after po-
lice believed the girl was
dead.


Food Network Kitchen eatery opens

The Associated Press t' -.. L- ._.4


FORT LAUDERDALE -
The Food Network is get-
ting into the restaurant
business in a location not
always associated .with
good food: An airport.
The channel has opened
its first Food Network
Kitchen at the 'Fort Lau-
derdale-Hollywood Inter-
national Airport in South
Florida in the JetBlue
terminal.
"The dynamic of food
and travel has changed',"
said Sergei Kuharsky,
general manager of Food
Network's new busi-
ness enterprises. "You
used to never go in and
think about eating at an
airport."
Now, with passen-
gers arriving early to get
through security and
limited options for in-
flight food, there's a
market for airport din-
ing. "We are respond-
ing to that opportunity,"
Kuharsky said.
The Food Network
Kitchen is the only eatery
serving hot food at the
JetBlue concourse. But
it's the brand that gets
attention from travelers
as much as the lack of
alternatives.
"I walked by and I said
'Oh wow, look at that.
Food Network restaurant.'


"The dynamic offood
and travel has changed.
You used to never go in
and think about eating
at an airport." ,
Sergei Kuhirsky,
general manager of
SFood Network's new business
enterprises

So I came in," said Rich-
ard Wierzbicki of Austin,
Texas. "And .1 would look
for it again because I
thought the sandwich
was really good."
Since opening Nov. 8,
the Food Network Kitch-
en has averaged 1,500
customers a day.
'Airport locations are
very busy, but this one es-
pecially," said Jean-Pierre
Turgot, general manager
for Delaware North Com-
panies Travel Hospitality
Services, which partnered
with the Food Network
to provide chef-inspired
meals at the airport and
is also a partner in Food
Network-branded food
sold at concession stands
and stadiums. "It's the
highest revenue producer
at the airport."
There are no waiters,
so customers sit at ta-
bles after ordering at the
counter or they can get
takeout food.


S.. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this November photo, freshly made pastries appear on
display for travelers at the Food Network Kitchen at the
Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport, in Fort
Lauderdale, Fla.







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--14A TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27,2012







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27,2012 5AF


Mass. gas firm president: We'll make things right


The Associated Press

SPRINGFIELD, Mass. -
A company whose worker
breached a gas line that
led to a massive explosion
in one of New England's
biggest cities said Monday
it'll do whatever it takes to
return things to normal.
Friday's explosion in
downtown Springfield de-
stroyed a strip club and
damaged about 40 other
buildings, including some
with a total of more than
100 residential units.
The gas company and
rescue workers had evacu-
ated nearby buildings after
they realized the line had
been breached, and no
one was killed in the ensu-
ing explosion.
On Monday, Columbia
Gas of Massachusetts pres-
ident Stephen Bryant was
in the city, about 90 miles
west of Boston, where af-
fected residents filed dam-
age claims .at a temporary
office in City Hall. He said
he's most troubled about
those left homeless.
"If you don't have a place,
a refuge to go home to, it's


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A firetruck is parked next to a damaged building after a nearby gas explosion leveled another building in downtown Springfield,
Mass. on Friday, Nov. 23.


extra difficult," he said.
"We've impacted busi-
nesses, and I think we'll do
all the things necessary to
get things back to normal
as soon as possible."
- The state fire marshal
has, attributed tlie explo-
sion to/human error, say-


ing a gas company worker
looking for a leak acciden-
tally breached the line with
a metal tool used to poke
holes in the ground, caus-
ing a gas buildup that later
ignited. in the building
housing the Scores Gentle-
man's Club.


The sound and smell
immediately alerted the
worker that he'd breached
the line, and he called res-
cue workers and began in-
structing people ih nearby
buildings, a gas company
spokeswoman said.
A federally mandated


valve allowing a quick
shutoffwas nearby, but the
worker didn't have' a tool
needed to blow away de-
bris so the valve could be
used, spokeswoman Sheila
Doiron said.
That's a problem because
state regulations require


the valves to be accessible,
including keeping them
clear of debris, said Mark
McDonald, president of
the New England Gas
Workers Association, a leg-
islative and public safety
group.
The breached gas line
was a plastic pipe that the
company inserted into an
aging metal pipe in 1993,
Doiron said. The method
avoids digging up the
street, and the plastic is the
same material almost uni--
versally used on gas lines
today, she said.
The maintenance and
inspection records of the
plastic pipe will be part of
a review by the Massachu-
setts Department of Pub-
lic Utilities, a department
spokeswoman said.
On Bbeacon Hill, Gov.
Deval Patrick said he sees
no need for new laws in
the wake of the explosion,
which injured more than
20 people.
"This was human error,"
he said, "and there's but so
much that legislation or
regulation can do to pre-
vent that."


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
This undated picture provided by the Bentonville, Ark. Police
Department shows Jersey Bridgeman.


Arrest made in death of girl in prior abuse
.Th. 4;,: :.,,r3tipr"."; a dresser. things around the house, worried at this point."
S, Authorities have not said He and Jersey's stepmoth- Thompson said the girl
SBENTONVILLE, Ark. how Jersey was killed. Po- er, Jana Bridgeman, plead- died sometime the mornm-
Bentonville police an- lice said they will name, ed guilty in June to false ing her body was found
nounced Monday evening the suspect at a news con- ,imprisonment, permitting --between midnight and
that they have made an ference Monday night in abuse of a minor and en- 6:53 a.m. He would, not
arrest,in the slaying of a 6- Bentonville. dangering the welfare of a reveal who called 911 to
year-old girl whose body A search -of her neigh- minor, report her missing.
was found two days before borhood near downtown Jana Bridgeman is- serv- Investigators searched
Thanksgiving. turned up the girl's body ing a 12-year prison sen- the home where Jersey
Jersey Bridgeman was re-, within minutes, tence, plus three years lived and the house where
ported missing the morn- Jersey's deathcameabout for a probation revoca- herbodywas found, as well
ing of Nov. 20, and her a year after abuse allega- tion. David Bridgeman is as the homes in between.
body,was found a short tions were leveled against serving an 18-year prison
time later in an abandoned her father and stepmother sentence. ---
house two doors from her innearby Rogers. Police have been tight- ",
home. Court records show that lipped about the homicide -
Jersey previously had David Bridgeman told an investigation. Investigators .
beenatthe centerofacase investigator he cut a belt never, said whether they i -, -
that saw her father and to fit around his daughter's had a suspect, but police .' '
stepmother sentenced to ankle and chained her to Capt. Justin Thompson -
prison for abuse that in- the dresser because she got said there was "no reason -
cluded chaining the girl to into medication and other ... for the community to be JCFLORIOAN.COM


TUESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV / NOVEMBER 27, 2012

0 CBS 2 2 Good Morning Show (N)|CBS This Morning (N) (CC) Griffllh Millionalre LsMakeDaTealN) he ew Young&Re Ee Talk(N) (CC) The Rick Lake Show Dr Oz
O CBS 3 3 4 WTVY News 4 This Morning (N) (CC) CBS This Morning (N)(CC) |Livel Kelly andMichael The Price Is Right Young & Restless LiventBalIold TheTalk(N) (CC) Let's Make a Deal (N) R.Ray.
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STATE









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I


High School Basketball


Hornets, Pirates open district in search of a win


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com


The Cottondale Hornets and
Sneads Pirates will venture into
District 3-1A competition to-
night, with the Pirates playing
host to the Altha Wildcats, and
the Hornets welcoming in Porice
De Leon.
Both games will tip at 7:30
p.m.
Cottondale (0-2) is coming


off of a rough opening week to
the season after suffering a pair
of lopsided road losses to the
Marianna Bulldogs and Malone
Tigers.
The Hornets. opened up Nov.
20 at Marianna and played the
Bulldogs tough for a half, trailing
33-30 at the break, but Marianna
pulled away in the second half.
for a 63-46 victory.
The week ended with an even
more decisive defeat, as Cotton-


dale traveled to Malone to take
on the Tigers and were dealt a
72-45 loss.
CHS fell behind 19-1 to start
the game and was never in it
from the opening tip.
Fortunately for the Hornets,
they'll have a golden opportu-
nity to -crack the win column
tonight against a PDL squad
that finished at the bottom of
the district standings last season
and has already lost its first two


games of this season.
PDL opened up Nov. 19 by tak-
ing a 54-31 home loss to the Pop-
lar Springs Atomics, and came
back the following night and lost
66-31 on the road to Altha.
After facing two athletic and
tough-minded defenses, the
Hornets will be looking to break
out offensively against PDL, and
CHS point guard DJ Roulhac will
try to bounce back from a three-
point performance against


Malone after scoring 18 in the
opener.
Sneads played just one game
last week, and just like Cotton-
dale, it had to make the trip to
Malone that will likely see many
teams come back disappointed
this season.
The Pirates lost 82-44 in a
game they led early in the first
period before the Tigers stormed

See DISTRICT, Page 7A


Sports
Briefs
High School Boys
Basketball
Tuesday- Mariaina vs. Malone
at Chipola, 5:30 p.m., and 7
p.m.; Altha at Sneads, 6 p.m.,
and 7:30 p.m.; Ponce De Leon
at Cottondale, 6 p.m., and 7:30
p.m.
Thursday- Marianna at
Blountstown, 5:30 p.m., and
7 p.m.; Altha at Conondale, 6
p.m., and 7:30 p.m.
Friday- Cortondale at Sneads,
5:30 p.m., and 7 p.m.; Bay at
Marianna, 5:30 p.m., and 7 p.m.:
Malone at Poplar Springs, 4
p.m., and 7 p.m.

High School Girls
Basketball
Thursday- Bethlehem at
Malone, 5 p.m.; Vernon at
Graceville, 6 p.m.; Cottondale at
Ponce De Leoh, 6 p.m., and 7:30
p.m.; Marianna at Walton, 5:30
p.m., and 7 p.m.
Friday- Cortondale 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 Indians will
play in the Florida Shootout in
Ocala this weekend, taldng on
Florida State College of Jackson-
ville on Friday and Miami-Dade
on Saturday.

Chipola Men's Basketball
The Indians will return home
this weekend for the Panhandle
Classic, taking on Santa Fe on
Friday and Brunswick on Satur-
day. Both games Lip at 8 p.m.

Sneads Cheerleaders
The Sneads High School
cheerleaders are hosting an SHS
campus beauty pageant Nov. 29
at 7 p.m. in the SHS auditorium.
Doors will open at 6 p.m. and
admission for all is $5. For more
information, call 482-9004 exi.
249.

See BRIEFS, Page 7A


HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL



Tigers, 'Dawgs ready for big stage


Keyman Borders goes for two for Marianna at a recent game.


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


Malone-Marianna

rivalry heads

to Chipola
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

,The Marianna Bulldogs and Malone Ti-
gers will renew what has become one of
the area's best rivalries tonight, though
the setting will be new for both teams.
For the first time, the Bulldogs and Ti-
gers will face each other in a regular sea-
son game at Chipola College, with the
game tipping off at the Mil ton H. Johnson
Health Center at 7 p.m.
Both schools-have played at Chipola
during summer games, but playing a real
game against an arch rival on a college
court is something both sides say they're
looking forward to.
"We always look towards Marianna, but
our guys havebeen talking about this one
since last year when we were first talking
about doing this," Malone coach Steven
Welch said Monday. "It's been something
we've brought up several times, so there's
a lot of anticipation for it. .
S"We've played games at Chipola be-

See RIVALRY. Page 7A


Chipola Women's Basketball


Lady Indians win again, suffer key injuries.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com


The. No. 13 Chipola Lady In-
dians picked up another win
Saturday night, their 10th of the
season without a defeat, beating
Santa Fe 82-57.
Unfortunately for the Lady
Indians, they also came out of
the game with. major health
concerns.
Starting post player Lashonda
'MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN Littleton played and finished
Chipola's Lashonda Littleton takes aim during a game against Miami Dade with a team-high 23, points in
last week. the win, but it was revealed af-


terwards that she was suffering
from a hairline crack in her foot,
an injurywhich will keep her out
for at least two to three weeks.
SMuch scarier for Chipola was
the concussion suffered by cen-
ter Treyvonna Brooks after she
was elbowed in the head two
minutes into the game.
The 6-foot freshman did.not
return to the game, and was
taken to the hospital Monday
afternoon after being unable to
shake the lingering effects of the

See CHIPOLA, Page 7A


BRING IT ON


CONTRIBUTED


he Marianna varsity cheerleaders won first place
in the Large Varsity Division and won the Over-
all Cheerleading Competition during an event in
Blountstown. Lindsay Erbacher won first place in the
individual jump competition and Taylor Milton won
first place in the individual tumbling. The squad com-
petes at the FHSAA Regional Finals in January. Team
members are: Cianna Harris, Jaree Fldwers, Kristin
Cumbie, Maddy Christ iias, Lindsay Erbacher, Taylor
Milton, Anastasia Mitchell, Hannah Jackson, Cailee
Heinemann, Kendall Lowery, Shayli Tharp, Bri God-
win, Shelbie Johnson, Sheridan Dryden, Chelsey Pettis,
Alexis Kendall, Taniyahli Robinson, Keionna Mitchell
jand Madison Zimmerman.
, .." ,;" -" ''-".t *-' -


Chipola Men's Basketball


Chipola caps big week with 87-73 win


BY DUSTINKENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The No. 7 Chipola Indians
capped off perhaps their best
week of the season Saturday
night with an)87-73 victory over
Columbia State in Niceville on
the final night of the Northwest
Florida Rick Flores Classic.
The win was the fourth in six
days for the Indians, who are
now 8-0 on the year.
Columbia State led 38-36 two
minutes before halftime, but
the Indians answered with an 8-
0 spurt to close the half and take
a 44-38 lead.
The Indians pushed the mar-
gin up to double digits early in
the second half and kept it there
the rest of the way.
Carlos Morris led the team
with 18 points, with Cinmeon
Bowers and Kruize Pinkins add-
ing 16 points each..
The win followed a 75-67 vic-
tory over Lee College the previ-
ous night, with wins over Law-
son State and Shelton State
coming at the start of the week
in Tuscaloosa, Ala.
"Definitely happy to go 4-0
because I thought we played


Carlos Morris goes up for two for Chipola.


four quality teams," first-year
Chipola coach Patrick Blake
said. "I was very happy to come
away with wins given the cali-
ber of the competition we were
facing."
With a busy schedule that
has seen the Indians play only
one home game so far, to be 8-
0 to start the season is quite an
achievement, Blake said.
"Absolutely, and we still have
a lot of room for improvement,"
he said. "There are still a lot of


things we've got to get better at,
but to be 8-0 at this point in the
season, I'm very happy. We've
just got to make sure that we
focus on the process of getting
better each and every day."
The Indians will be back in ac-
tion Friday and Saturday as they
return home for the Panhandle
Classic.
Chipola will take on Santa Fe
on Friday and Brunswick on
Saturday, with both games tip-
ping at 8 p.m:


MARK SKlIpiNNER/F LUIDIAuft







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 27,2012 7Ar


Rivalry
From Page 6A
but never of this signifi-
cance. This is a pride game
and it's just for fun, but it's
Malone-Marianna. Every-
one wants to win this one."
Bulldogs coach Travis
Blanton agreed.
"It's going to be great
playing on a college floor,"
he said. "It will be a great
experience for the kids on
both teams to play in that
atmosphere. I hope they
have to turn people away
at the gate. Both teams de-
serve for it to be a big deal.
I want all the fans to come
out and watch it. Wmin or
lose, I think down the road
it willpay off for our kids."
Both teams come into
the game on the heels of
strong performances, with
Marianna taking down
Cottondale 63-46 in its sea-
son opener last week, and
Malone winning by huge
margins of 38 over Sneads
and 27 over the Hornets.
With those wins in ad-
dition to two convincing
preseason victories over
Holmes County and Al-
tha, the Tigers so far have
looked every bit the part
of the preseason favorite
in lAthat many have made
them out to be.


District
From Page 6A
back and made it academic
byhalftime. .
'While a road loss to
Malone is nothing to apol-


Chipola
From Page 6A
concussion. ,
"It's pretty scary stuff,"
SChipola coach Greg Frank-
lin said Mondav. "First and
foremost, we're just wor-
ried about the health of
our kids." /
Despite losing a' team-
mate to a frightening in-


Briefs.e
From Page 6A .
Graceville High School will
host a 5Krun as well as a
1-mile fun run and half-
mile fast-walk race Dec.
15, with proceeds going to
refurbishing the school's
track.
Costis $20 per person
for the 5K run and $10 per
person for the fun run,
which.is for kids middle


The Associated Press

FLORHAM PARK, N.J.
- Tim Tebow's two broken
ribs shouldn't prevent the
backup quarterback from
suiting up Sunday against
Arizona, Jets coach Rex
Ryan said MNonday.
Ryan, who activated
Tebow on Thurbday against
New England despite the
injury, said he anticipates


"Theylook alot like those
five straight state champi-
onship teams they had,"
Blanton said of the Tigers,
referencing Malone's 1A
state title run from 1994-
1998. "They're very com-
patible to those teams. I
had to coach against them
a lot when I was at Grand
Ridge, and they look a lot
like those teams. They're
very, very impressive, es-
pecially defensively.
"They just keep com-
ing at you in different di-
rections, and you can tell
they're seasoned and expe-
rienced. They've got a great
team and they're only go-
ing to get better. I think it
will be a great challenge for
Sus and give us a measuring
stick."
Aside from a first-half
deficit in their preseason
win over Holmes County,
the Tigers have yet to be
challenged, which can be
seen as a good or a bad
thing, depending on your
perspective. Welch said
that despite the large mar-
gins of victory, his team
has not been playing per-
fect basketball, a fact his
players must come to
understand.
"We've been getting away
with a lot of mistakes sim-
ply because of our pressure
and athleticism and beihg


ogize tfor. the margin was
a surprise for Sneads after
two impressive preseason
performances ,against
North Florida Christian
and Blountstown. SHS
took wins of 72-61 over
NFC and 56-36 over BHS


jury early in the game, the
remaining Lady Indians
finished Saturday's game"
strong, turning a 14-point
game into a 25-point rout
even after having two key
players foul out in Rayven
-Brooks and Jasmine Craw-
ford with six minutes to
play. .
Rarely used sophomore
guard Macy Miles came
off the bench and helped


school age and under.
For more information,
contact Graceville track coach
JaJuan Clark at j.iajuan.clark@1
jcsb.org, or by calling the
school at 850-263-4451, ext.
274.
Send all sports items
to editorial@'jcfloridan.
com, or fax them to
850-482-4478.
The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson
Counrtv Floridan P.O. Box
S520 Marianna, FL 32447.


"him being ready to go."
Ryan again fried to ex-
plain lis reason for keep-
ing Tebow available for
the Patriots game, while
benching third-string
quarterback Greg McElroy.
And he maintained that
Tebow was cleared to play.
McElroy said he knew
Tebow would be a game-
time decision and tried to
learn the game plan.


able to rebound offensive-
ly," he said. "We're getting
away with mistakes, but I
see them, and it's a chal-
lenge to keep (the players)
focused on those things
when you're winning. You
don't want to forget why
you're winning, which is
because you're doing the
little things. I think big
games like this always
come down to the little
things like who gets sec-
ond shots, who gets loose
balls, and takes charges. If
we quit doing those things,
we'll quit winning games."
While the Bulldogs are in
somewhat of a transition
with several young players
in key roles after losing last
year's leading scorer Quay
Royster, as well as key
starter Anthony Speights,
who transferred to Malone
and is now starting for the
Tigers, Welch said in Mari-
anna he sees a team that
presents plenty of match-
up problems of its own.
"They look very good.
They're athletic at every
position and they're deep,"
he said. "In some ways, it's
like looking in the mirror.
They're able to put pres-
sure on you and they're
pretty good on the boards.
We snuck out both games-
with them last year, so I
expect them to come out


in its preseason classic at
Sneads, but. the Pirates'
lack of depth and experi-
ence in the backcount was
no match for Malone's
pressure defense. In Altha,
Sneads will face a decid-
edly less athletic opponent


finish off the game. draw-
ing praise along with the
other Lady Indians from
Franklin.
ii"Macy came in and did
,an excellent job guarding
the ball, made a jump shot,
got a rebound, and a steal,"
he said. "I was ver. happy


:: :i'
", ..." - ... ..



we /oo0

future we

on tAep,

, people ta

so mucA'S.


ultra intense. They're go-
ing to bring it and I know
we are. It should be a great
atmosphere."
The Tigers beat the Bull-
dogs 46-39 in Marianna
lastyear and completed the
sweep with a 77-71 home
win late in the season.
Marianna had won eight
of the previous nine meet-
ings before last season,
making this year a role re-
versal from recent seasons,
with the Tigers coming in
as favorites in the eyes of
many, and the Bulldogs ea-
ger to get back on the win-
ning side of the rivalry.
However, Welch said he
hopes his players don't fall
into the trap of not going
into this game with the
same passion and inten-
sity as they usually do after
winning three of the last
four meetings.
"I hope we're just as hun-
gry as if not hungrier than
they are," he said. "There's
pressure on (Marianna's)
minds obviously, but the
team that wins last some-
times has a letdown. We've
got to guard against that.
Last year doesn't mean
anything to this year. We
just have to focus on play-
ing hard every play and
play as hard as we can for
as long as we can and have
some fun. These are rare

than it did in Malone, but
the Wildcats were no easy
out last season and likely
won't be this year either.
The Wildcats' 66-31 victory
over Ponce De Leon 66-31
Nov. 20 is their only game
this season.


and proud for her. We've
got some tough kidds. They
gutted it out. I was .very
proud of them,"
Kristine Brance added 13
points, followed by Craw-
ford with 15, and 'Rahni
BeU with 12. :
Chlpola ivill next play


/ lowardour

? aso refiec!

asl andIe

/ coniri6gulef

in our fives.


moments in their lives and
they should just embrace it
and have fun."
Malone will get 6-foot-
6 senior center Ty Baker
for just his second game
back after sitting out the
two preseason games and
the regular season opener
with a staph infection in
his right hand. Baker came
off the bench against Cot-
tondale and didn't score or
appear to be very comfort-
able playing with a heavily
bandaged shooting hand.
Welch said that Baker
isn't experiencing anymore
pain, but is still less than
100 percent and needs
more time to get back to
regular season form.
His younger brother, 6-
foot-2 junior guard Chai
Baker, has appeared in
mid-season form thus far,
scoring 29 and 25 points in
the first two games of the
season.
"He's proven he's a Divi-
sion-I player," Blanton said
of the younger Baker. "If
somebody is shooting the
ball from 22 feet from the
basket, that's pretty hard to
defend in high school."
While defending the T-
gers on the perimeter is a
chore, Blanton said the real
key is having his guards
handle the pressure on the
other end of the court.


Junior guard Kent Rogers
led Altha with 29 points,
eight rebounds, and four
assists, while senior Justin
Waldroff scored 17. Jeremy
Wert led Sneads with 17
points in the loss to Malo-
ne, with Darius Williams


"Turnovers will be very
important," he said.' "We
had 24 turnovers against
Cottondale, and the pres-
sure we'll see (against
Malone) will be a lot bet-
ter, so 24 could turn into 48
if we don't do a better job
taking care of the ball. The
good thing is the mistakes
we've made are correct-
able. It's just a matter of
kids taking ownership of
that and taking it personal
that we've got to take care
of the ball."
While the Bulldogs would
certainly like to turn the ta-
bles of the rivalry back into
their favor, Blanton said
the most important thing is
just to see positive growth
in a team that features a
sophomore starting point
guard (Shaquarious Baker)
and a freshman leading
scorer, (Herman Williams)
and ,still has a steep hill to
climb to compete with the
big boys in 4A.
"I just want us to play as
hard as we can play and
take another step forward,"
'he said. "We need to take
some steps forward with
our youth no matterwhat
the outcome is. If we play
with toughness and confi-
dence and leadership, the
rest will take care of itself,
if not (tonight) then later
on.

adding 12.
Wert also scored 24
points in the win over NFC,
and Williams had a team-
high 19 in the victory over
Blountstown. Altha will
be Cottondale's opponent
Thursday.


in the Florida Shootout in a true post player.
Ocala this weekend, taking "We'll have to do it with
on Florida State College of smoke and mirrors'some-
lacksonville on Friday and how," Franklinsaid. "I don't
Miami-Dade on Saturday. know how, but we'll have to
With no Littleton or figure it out. (FSCJ) is one
Treyvonnra Brooks, an al-' of the toughest teams'we'll
ready thin Lady Indians play out of conference this
frontcottrt will be without season."


On Tuesday, December 25, 2012. the Floridan will
publish its annual In Loving Memory page.
If you would like to pay tribute to a loved one who
you have lost, send the following information along
with a photo and payment of $18.00 to:
In Loving Memory
c/o Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447
or drop by our office at:
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna
between the hours of 8:00, N and 5:00rM.
Deadline is Monday, December 17, 2012,
at 5:00PM.


r - - -i
Name of Loved One:
I I
Year Born:______
Y ear Died:______
I Message, : .i,,, o ,,i___ I

I I

I I

I Phone Number: ____ I
L - -


Betty Smith




ip ,-<^. '


1921 .2005
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,h r ,lf w . .... v. i 1f,- *-.o .,, -.


; ', <*,'









1-8A TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2012


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
S, SNOOTY'HE THINKS HE'S
Jj nTWI4 CLAUS?50 SMART.. HE
DIDN'T BRIN6 ME
ANYTTIN61 WANTED
\ LAST YEARK.. /


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
^WlAkT fE-TU PLkK106, 'NE R AOOTRTNGBUTTUR W90 gY R', ENE 60TTO ECTRIE>'
TO's' TUKKIE' CRIL 0 S E TmKsNIl6!l & C OF OUR. LEFTO\EKSTO0!
5PCIQN- TURKEY A I E KSOM. | TA
POTPIE, 1 tWFE.REMT!'-: |
TU" RKEY ?1(


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
HERE'S THE'SO IT MIGHT
T HNT THEY BE A LITTLE
WE'RE GOING SORT OF WEIRD IF YOU...
TO THE MOVIE WANTTo I MEAN...
WITH PAIGE DOUBLEOH,
AND SHEILA._ATE.Y 'KO URE!
i I GET
IT'

00P)


THAT'S OKAY,GUYS!
NO PROBLEM! HA HA!
I TOTALLY UNDER.-
STAN D! HAVE A
GREAT TIME! No
woRRES


41


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
feW -i]e T. LIE c.e-I |/TM, K Tal 88ata4 Wq
S&aL oR SeT F(iR To \ PR\ WIGes, G&POLNS Me
SOMeTNING, r aL~a'^S O ND I'M M W~RQi ToR
GeT cauGIH...' 1--- I ieek-s? -_-


ARLO &JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON'-
HOW WOULD YO U05 PERHAPS TO POMOTE WE HAVE) PLAYED
YORCROWHOOLDYOOWIO! WOR P EC' *MI!AMRIA"IArY&AR !
-RDPEACE








ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLEBENDER
1 "-'-7 WAIT'",4.0EY- Y** ...Y' A-EY THCY WONI LE TNWIN T A
,CANo' TA R GOVERNMENT BUL DiG AWITH. i WEAPON.
IAXI S T KEEILf ." YOU WANT ANY CHANCE TO "MO
AND[ I -U "EAq!) I. -HrE6 IN M%-CAM
A LE I- '(=). 1-LIh' )EAY-E

r ,m~ ,_^ .+"-,-,k 'iB I E ^ i^ -,T /7
DOC -' 'lhIV
_WO5MU.. A\, n ,..' _

S- "-'- a -- -


COW & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
WHAT AREISNT THE CENTER
~YOUDNOF THE EARTH JUST J
< MOLTEN IRON?
TUNNELING TOR
THE CENTER OF THAT'S WHAT
THE EARTH. THE GOVERNMENT
j WANTS YOU TO
SELIEV


REALLY, IT'S A PLACE
OF HIGH ADVENTURE
WITH ORGS AND HOBBITS
AND GANDALFS


*0 *^


* Cd


YOU MEAN -
MIDDLE EARTH.
E CENTER. MIDDLE.
I AIN'T STOPPIN"
'TIL I HIT BALROG.


KIT'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT HERMAN BYJIM UNGER
,.... ..,..., ..,-_


X".





*,IAVVAIV







11.27 LauhingSto1 In-H,W m lb I V. Da by U lsal UCk ftrfUFS. 2012

"Can I have your hat?"


ACROSS
1 Wheels for
nanny
5 Herriot, for
one
8 Begged
12BMW
competitor
13 Prior to
14 Dried-up
15 Survives
the storm
17 British
composer
18Skip past
commercials
19 Flew alone
21 Army doc
24 Carter and
Tan
25--
premium
26Japanese
drama
30 Patio view
32Sort
33 Husky's
vehicle
37-
spumante
38 Rightful
39 Ocean
phenomenon
40 Far from
abundant
43 Racket
44Jane, to
Tarzan


46Grimy
48 Calm and
composed
50 Ms. Shriver
51 "Star -"
52 Graphite
57 Oodles
(2 wds.)
58 Play
it by -
59 Ultimatum
word
60 The strong
silent -
61 Flock
member
62 Caboose's
spot

DOWN
1 Rabbit's
foot
2 Regret
deeply
3 Oklahoma
town
4 Gaynor
of films
5 Prez's
backup
6 Bungle
7 Thomas.
Hardy
heroine
8 King
David, for
one


Answer to Previous Puzzle


9 Bad, bad
Brown of
song
10 Sea eagles
11 Legal
document
16Taxicab
20 Shade tree
21 Yucatan
native
22 Depot info
23 Pub missile
27Verdi
princess
28 Fog up
29Luau
strummers
31 Aversion
34 Jar toppers
35 Correct
mistakes


36Withhold
41 Cat or
canary
42 Cheese
44 Powdery
45 -in the
bucket
47 Earth tone
48 Take a
swipe at
49Touche
provoker
50 Not
polluted
53Judge's
specialty
54 Malt brew
55 Youth org.
56 Above, to
poets


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


11-27 2012 UF,. C,, Universal UclickforUFS

CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos

";Y CZZJ' XFZSAZV GZHZE UZYGI

SUJZ AL OGLT TFSA YA'N JYOZ AL
'71j :ZA KEZIGSGA, XSEED S XFY J V SGV

UEZSNA-CZZV." VPNAYG FLdCWSG

Pri,:'ui .Soluitun Crail rivi. vcyur wounds to.discover where your fears are.
;Onc.me Ir.e l., i arij. ime. i eari. .,rq ca r bjr. "-Tori Amos
TODAY'S CLUE: A sienb. .
@2012by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal.Uclick 11-27


Horoscope

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Because you
continue to be in a rather
promising cycle in terms
of personal gain and suc-
cess, your probabilities for
adding to your resources
are exceptionally good.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) You're likely to do
far better tweaking some
of your own ideas than
employing the schemes of
others.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19)- Ifyou can, try to stay
Sin control of things, but do
so without calling any at-
tention to your actions.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) A few friends who
haven't been too coop-
erative or friendly lately
could undergo a complete
turnaround, unbeknownst
to one another.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -This could be a
day of some outstanding
achievements if you would
simply follow the original
course you set for yourself.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Someone in the past
has given you some ex-
tremely valuable informa-
tion that went right over
your head.
' GEMINI (May 21-June
20) A joint endeavor.
in which you're involved
can be far more success-
ful than you may realize
if you're smart enough
to follow it through to its
conclusion.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- If you honestly believe
your work performance
is superior, this is a good
day to talk to the powers
that be about the possibil-
ity of getting some kind
of compensation. LEO
(July 23-Aug. 22) -You're
resourceful and practical,
arousing much enthusi-
asm in your co-workers.
VIRGO (Aug..23-Sept.22)
- Do not underestimate
the many qualities that
you have to offer.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.23)
- It could be more impor-
tant than usual for both ,
you and your mate to be in
accord on a critical issue.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) There's a good
chance that circumstances
could cause you to revise
some of your methods
and/or procedures.


*mie's Malbox


Dear Annie: My mother is in her late
90s. She insists on covering her kitchen
counters with newspaper, including the
areas right next to the electric cooktop
and the microwave. My mother does not
see this as a fire risk.
The last time I cleaned her kitchen, I
was disgusted by the small insects and
bits of food that were trapped between
the newspaper sections. Her housekeep-
er simply goes along with her wishes and
leaves the newspapers where they are.
I am not sure why she insists on putting
her food on top of newsprint. She says
newspapers are sterile. But the paper
is handled by many people and sits in
delivery trucks that are hardly spotless.
Those who deliver it aren't wearing rub-
ber gloves. All of this escapes my moth-
er's attention.
-A CARING DAUGHTERWHO IS
MAKING HERSELF SICK OVER THIS

Dear Daughter Has Mom always lined
her countertops with newsprint? If-she's
been eating ink and bugs for more than
90 years, we assume she has a strong '"
immune system. Also, her eyesight might
not be as good as it once was. Your focus
should be on the fire hazard. Any paper
that rests near an electric cooktop (or
any cooktop) is a risk.


Dear Annie: I have worked hard all of"
my life and now find that I am financially
very well off.
Since I believe charity begins at home,
I sent two $1,000 checks to two nieces
who are going to college. It has been
more than a mpnth, and I have not heard
anything from them. I even emailed the
mother ofone, thinking the check had
gotten lost because it wasn't cashed. It
was then deposited, but still no thank-
you note.
I also sent a check to a friend who has
been down on her luck. She called me
immediately to thank me. I sent her a
second check and again received an im-
mediate thank you.
I am disheartened to think I have such
ungrateful relatives. How do I handle this
disappointment?
FRUSTRATED IN MICHIGAN

Dear Michigan: Please recognize
that it's quite possible these girls have
never written a thank-you note and were
not taught that it is appropriate and
expected.
Contact each girl individually and ask
whether she received the gift and liked it.
It's OK to say that you were disappointed
not to hear from them, because it made
them appear ungrateful.


Bridge


How should South plan
the play in six no-trump?
West leads a low heart.
Unsurprisingly, dummy's
queen loses to East's king,
and a heart copies back to
dummy's ace.
In the bidding, North
had the values to respond
three diamonds, but did
not like to stress such a
weak suit: South's rebid
showed a good 22 to 24
points.
Declarer must try to
take these 12 tricks: two
spades, one heart, five
diamonds and four clubs.
So, first, the club finesse
must be winning. But the
diamond suit is blocked.
After playing off his three


honors, South must
be able to get ipto the
dummy. What is declarer's
dummy entry?
At first thought, perhaps
you thought East needed
to have a singleton or
doubleton club king. But
king-third is also fine
because South has the five
and dummy the six.
'At trick three, declarer
should lead dummy's club
queen and, if East plays
low, unblock his 10 (or
jack). Here, then South
plays a club to his jack (or
10), cashes his club ace
and three diamonds, over-
takes the club five with
dummy's six, takes the last
two diamonds, and claims.

JI


West
4Q942
99652
S1062
4197


North 11-27-12
4 65
YAQ
* J8743
4Q642
East
4J83
VK8743
S95
4K83
South
4AK107
V J10
* AKQ
A J105


Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
24 Pass 2+ Pass
2NT Pass 6NT Alipass

Opening lead: Y 6


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


ENTEIRTMNMELNT






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Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, November 27, 2012- 9 A


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L Black Friday Specials
LOCATED AT 231 S.9&RCC, DOTHAN NEXT
TO SOUTHSIDE KMART.. 334-714-9658
30% off storewide 4-5 AM
20% off storewide 5-6 AM
15% off storewide 6-10 AM
10% off storewide 10 AM till Closing
excludes gas grilles and Craftsman tools

($) FINANCIAL
: '. O M s m zi.+

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 4m

(i) MERCHANDISE
*; I S1[o I S] ii[]
Dehumidifier,Whirlpool, $50 850-592-1234
Electric oil heaters (2) $20 ea 850-592-1234
Wheelchair, INVACARE new $200 850-592-1234-

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

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

0 1ens Lawn Tractor- I 1/2yearsold*
B & S Engine, Big Mower
Needs battery, Otherwise, Good Shape,
Cuts Great! $200 00
334-699-3496 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
Black U E Labs Beautiful Ptts ,1 BrT~i I !e JTy,

Reg. Mini Chocolate Schnauzers,
Male & Female, S/W, $500 each
www.lovemyschnauzers.com
A Ready For Christmas] m
334-889-9024


[V)


'S iJ@g '



I I I.






And Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh! I

S 334-793-6690

Large rolls of Hay for Sale
S Bahia & Coastal
1 P Daytime 334-585-3039,
",-'--- after 5pm & weekends 585-5418


/ HORSE TRAILER: 2004 Super Bee
2 horses, walk-thru, bumper pull, double
dutch doors, padded sides & butt bars,
L-$2,995.01B. Call.334-685-1627
...... . .... I ..' .........
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Your source for selling and buying!


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 Yorkies!
Taking deposit on Chorkies.
4 334-718-48864.

(U)l FARMER'S MARKET


*. Aplin Farms
You Pick
Tomatoes Sweet Corn *
l '*^j Peas'* Peppers*
Turnip Mustard greens
& Pumpkins
Open Mon-Sat. 8-6
4 334-726-5104 -4
BuyE Xt!
Se11 Xt!

--F RSH L ] tDU

FRESH

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


~ MILLS,
,. PRODUCE
Slocomb Tomatoes
SCane Juice Greens
SSweet Potatoes
Hot Boiled Peanuts
Citrus Hwy 52W
Malvern
334-712-0700

Now Open Jackson Farms Grand Ridge, FL
U-Pick Tomatoes and Peppers!
Bring your own bucket! 7 days a week.
4. 850-592-5579 4 ,
F RE;lH-PODU;** Ein,=
SUGAR CANE! Ready for Syrup Processing or
Can Be Used For Seed Cane. Ponce De Leon
Area, Buy by the Stalk Or By The Truckload !
850,835-6803 or 850-571-8152


SBuying Pine / Hardwood in
your area.
No tract to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
334-389-2003
IT'S AS EASY
AS 1 2 3
1. CALL 2. PLACE YOUR AD 3. GET RESULTS
(lI4|) EMPLOYMENT


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

GREENWOOD

BASCOM
EarE 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 arid fill out an applicatioia at the
Jackson County Floridan, 4403 Constitution
Lane, Marianna, FL


Hair Dryers, Antique 50's, $25 ea., 850-557-0778
Hammock: w/wood stand. $75. 850-482-5434
Jeff Gordon Collection: 12 pc.$100' 850-557-0778
Men's ring: sz 11.5, 5 diamonds. $100 209-0593
Porch Swing: wood. $50.850-482-5434
Recliner $65 850-272-69.03
Scooter, Jazzy, no charger $500 850-482-3404
Sewing machine: Singer 1960 $50. 850-569-2011
Wall Surround Kit: New $100, 850-352-2040


Sudoku


- ---- -__- _
44 5
4'9 8 6


2 7 6

57 2
,3 _6


6 ,412 8

3 2

5- 2 14

7 m9


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


Level: [ 2 3]
Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.dk.

Solution to Friday's puzzle
912437568
9 ^L- 1 L J 2J 4 75 1
,74 6528319
538691427.
6 57849231

1 84 3-7 26 9 5
2931 65874

8 7 1 25.6943
365914782
429718315768
4.2.9178_ JLJ 1LJ1 .Z


11/27/12


P lace an A d 0Fast, easy, no pressure
Pl ac n A24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
fand make secure online payments.
www.jcfloridan.comn


Accordion: Rondella 1953, $280. 850 569-2011".
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 set w/4 chairs $150 850-272-6903
Dishwasher, $75 850-482-3404
Dresser, headboard, chest $75/all 850-482-3404
Free Rescued Dogs to GOOD homes ONLY.
Many breeds, S/W, Call 334-791-7312!


0I'I 'BI


A y O f b i lSf od i









.1-0- A- aU ......v. .V. eL_, 7 1 .. r. Con ,*,, 5 U ".n.'.,. l .j. j. --.j.l Lk _J www.TCFLTORTIDANcnm


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



Classes Forming Now
for Medical Assisting,
F RDTIC Electrical Trades and
F IlS More!
COLLEGE Call Fortis College
Today! 888-202-4813 or
visit www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu

Meed a Mew home? CheC out the Cla[fled




1/1 Apartment for Rent.
For info call 850-579-8895



Apts. in Greenwood 2 BR $450 1BR $400
850-326-4289
The New Marinna
Gardens Apartment
Immediate occupancy on
2&3BRapartmerits'with
subsidy available. ;
3070 Carters Mill Rd :
Marianna, FL32446:
850-482-5358, TDD/TY 711:::
Equal Housing Opportuni t



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
,e 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4-
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
(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 4w
"Property Mahagement 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.
S 850-258-1594 Leave Message


2BR 1BA MH in Dellwood, Water/sewer incl. on
own lot, $375 + $375 dep.850-592-4625


Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1,2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639


Car Repair Shop, Marianna, Milton Avenue;
3 Lifts, 3,000+ SF, Fenced Storage yard,
$1250/Mo. 850-209-3291 ,



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


I---e----'-


Extreme
Boats
WIN


Packages From
$4,995
All Welded
All Aluminum Boats


85-4-50 "Boi'fy :L"


.. .. ...-a , . . ..*. v =
^ g 2011 Winnebago Access 02006 Suzuki Boulivard R' m ... um um""""r"" "
26Q with only 1,500 miles. CSOT: Like new.3950 orig : G u
V10 gas engine. SlideoutI miles. Oil water changed Well be your Junker! -
Sleeps 6, Master bedroom, regularly. Serviced yearly
microwave/convection `by Suzuki. Fuel-injected 50 : We buy wrecked cars a
oven, fridge, freezer and Ici 8 valve liquid cooled, 45 and Farm Equip. at a
range w/oven, 2 LCD TVs, radio and rear cam- degree V-twin. GSX-R elec- fair and honest price!
degree V-twin. GSX-R elec-
era. Asking $70,000. Call Rodney 334-333-2044. .- tronic fuel injection. Owner $325 & Cotmplete Cars
Added light bar Cobra Freeway Bars Passenger CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334-714-6285
4 floorboards brakeAway cruise control wind- ,,
shield bag light visors 2 helmets traffic light .
AUTS___SE__ switcher. Gun metal black $5,500. 334-774-3986 LEGALS
2012 Harley Ultra Glide -
2005 Toyota Camry LE 1-owner 102K mi. leather Limited. 1400 miles. A lot LIT!* [ ] -IE
seats, alloy wheels, tinted windows, exc. cond. of extras included. No
$9500.334-714-0858 time to enjoy. Asking. LF15968
Chevrolet 2001 Metro LSL Automatic transmis- $21,900. Call 334-268-3900.
The Florida Department of Environmental Pro-
sion, bucket seats, AM/FM radio. 84,200 miles. Harley, 2003 Electra Glide, section announces a Public Workshop On the
White interior/grey exterior. Good, clean, de- 25K mi., Great Bike! Department's Draft Total Maximum Daily Loads
pendable car. Perfect for a student GREAT EXTRAS! $9,000 CTMDLs) for the following waterbodies and pa-
GAS MILEAGE. Simple...compact.. sporty...easy 334-794-5296 or rameters in the Chipola Basin Jackson Blue
to drive. $3000 OBO. Call: 334-790-7515 (leave 334-596-5098 Spring (nutrients) and Merritts Mill Pond (nu-
message) trients) December 5, 2012, at 9:30 a.m. CST
SPORTMuLUTLITYlChipola College Continuing Education Building
Chevrolet 2008 Malibu LT 3158 College Street, Marianna, FL 32446
Maroon w/gray. interior, 1998 Chevrolet Tahoe 4x4 automatic, AC,.new
satellite radio, sunroof, tires, motor replaced 60k mi. good cond. For more information or an agenda, contact
MP3 outlet, 28k miles, $3000. Call: Rick 850-447-3275 ,Linda Quinn-Godwin at the Florida Department
$14,995. Call 334-797-0987 of Environmental Protection, 2600 Blair Stone
Chevrolet 2008 Tahoe, Fully loaded, 88K miles, ofEvrnetlPtcin,20BarSoe
Chrysler 2007 To & white with tan Interior Excellent condition 334 Road, MS 3575, Tallahassee, Florida, 32399-
C ry 01 Touriwn & white with tan interior Excllent condition 334- 2400, by phone at 850/245-8228, or by email at
Country Touring., 695-0355 linda.quinn-godwin~dep.state.fl.us:
SLoaded, 3rd seat, front andC rylindasruinn-godwin@depstate.fl.us.
!:]Arear air, 100,000 miles. --- Chrysler 2006 Pacifica,
S Excellent condition, clean, NADA: $6599, Price:
wholesale, $7,400. Call 334-790-7959. $5299. Call 334-714-2700.
Dodge, 2010 Challenger _________;_mr evr oGMC 20 AcadaS.
FULLY LOADED with 22in GMC 2008 A tcadia SLT:
rims, new tires, heated White, loaded with leather
seats, power everything, seats, satellite radio, on-
cd player and much more.Has every option star, V6N 104k mi extended
available. Has 23,000 miles and 7 year bumper warranty up to 135k miles.
to bumper; $34,000 Call Scott at 334-596-9444. $19,995. Call 334-797-0987 I
Have kids; Please, No Calls After 9 PM -r *11 1.rt Exce,.]llen Cni-, I..l -
$ w yDodge 2012 ChargerFRARE
One OfSA Kind! Candy Ap- Chevorlet 2012 Silverado
pie Triple Coat Red, LOAD- .IT LT 1500 Z71: ext cab,
p ED, Red/Black Leather In- gray, 5.3 Engine, Brand S at = = a
terior, Sound System, Front/Back seats heated New, 3000 miles. $26,900. t
& A/C, Haeated & A/C cup holders! Touchscreen Call 334-714-7251.
DVD/CD Player, $37,000 Call Scott 334-596-
9444. Have kids; Please, No Calls Aftera9nPM Ford 1987 3910 Tractor Excellent Condition, lt O h U
____ ____Taylorway Cutter 2010,_X7T r5ft. Disc Hare, D row, All for[ 1 t Cas h f ,U
A VEI E? ADRI $10,000 334-695-5123 or 334-687-2319,

Re0goe, Slow Creits, Ta, Tag & Tit leF- ---rd 1999 Pic-k up F-3a, t a fie d
$2,a3r8 CRefrigerated bodyther t b d ts
Push, Plo"rDragllat rad eAything! F NS7XO0X6. Carrier Sunbird
u h, l Drag 9T9a Anthi, s n g9 unit, 5-speed standard Smart shoppers know about
-- H 334-71- 273 i I-transmission, trailer hitch
E T 2 .equipped. Excellent Condition. $8,500 the bargains hidden within
TooHXyundai 20012Accent GL, Call334-791-9099 the Classified pages. In the
automatic, 4 cylinder, 4 Kob elco Excavator large machine 35 ft. reach, Classifieds, you can track
door, 65,000 miles, clean, 2 yard bucket, runs good. Owner Financing
CI *IE $3895. Call 334-790-7959. $25,000. 386-3126363. Heavy Equipment, down deals on everything
WAN EDA s r from tickets to trailers. It's
Lexus 2003 LX470-One owner, garage kept. easy to place an ad or find
light beige, 120K miles, Reduce for quick Sale
$20,500 334-687-5283 CALL FOR TOP PRICE the items you want, and it's
Mercedes 2006 SLh00, FOli JUNK VEHICLES used by hundreds of area
For Sale By Owner NADA:' Oe
$29,599, Sell: $25,999. I ALSO SELL USED PARTS shoppers everyday.
Call_334_714_2700. 24 HOUR TOWING 1* 334-792-8664 Go with your instincts and use
Toyota 2005.Corolla LE 4dr. 54K mi. Michelins, the Classifieds today.
silver, very good cond. inside & out, no smok-" WO
ers, AC, CD player, Spoiler, power windows. WE PAY CaSH_ _ACKSONCO_ NTY FLo___ DAN
cruise, no frame or structural damage, drives
great, REDUCED to: $8,400.. 334-699-5688 FORJUNK CARSH!! (850) 526-3614
CLASIFED.DVIIRTISING CAll 334-818-1274 (800) 779-2557
tnir source for seinq I/t and buHirise.t


Y: ur gide to great :l a
lESS & bits/nEsse &W


E DIRECTORY|

Ca l 526-38614 ,tpice yourd-


HANDEWAN OKR
G&K

cMm, n gsSERVICE :o''?-H1
HUOR & I.lUMUmR PA IM=I
2419 Holste Rd-Marianna FL 32446
CLne:E50.592,IN G ,HOUSE
el:802 9.973



For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Pree Estimates References Available
850-526-2336



Clay O'Neal's -"-ar|
Land Clearing, Inc. WlUUmM1.J 1a
ALTHA, L a
850-762-9402 sm OV
Cell 850-832-5055 0 Baa





Grader Pan 9 Excavator
a Dump Truck Bulldozer
SDemolition e Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds s Leveling
* Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel land Clearing
LE XERETE H 1-R
CIA OKE IE


Disabled? Denied ,,, 11
Social Security?
then let the experts help Re-lEd Sociai
"SecurityAdnministratibn aingO g 1rDENED IO.
Director Jerry Glover knows the j ric ar,.tl
wants to help you.
Call today for your FREE Consultation
(850) 762-2266 or (850) 557-6251
I GRS *APH


PHOTOGRAPHY
FOR ANY OCCASION!
UNBEATABLE PRICES
Onlint pb,:r. rtprint
i'cnLto available with
ffec pbotu domt'nods


MISCELLAESSES&
1-" I 11 :J^41= JI:


M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day-week?
Call: 850-272-2339
Most all type work done
SSmall jobs Big jobs Satisfaction is our goal
God Bless America
HMI*M P' OEIEl-TSI",;ojS


HAPPY
HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Bia Or Small Jobs WELCOME


85 :4283 a:85-27


Stumps?
CALL
m m u. i le e r eal...l


I0S S


[ This Month's SpecialI
1(0) 6
$2395O0l
33 Years in Business
SWe Movt Poen0eo Burwi~,,.__7-Jl


BESTWAYI
PORTABLE BUILDINGS
LeR6sr MANiAnrcIUEe OF PoWieiiL BOINo'IcN in Nourm FLUIDeqDA
WE
HAVE l
OVER
DIFFERENT SIZES!
YOU CAN CHOOSE
COLOR & STYLE!
BUI3614 Hw 90 T, Maanna FT 850 -86
36 iHy 0 Mifar~ian, FL 850-482-8682


I


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORmDA6A
jcfloridan.com


monstero
FIND LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBS


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wwimmemaustnes.com I


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CLTARRciFIM~


10( A Tuesdav- November 27.20-127 e JTaplcksn on rtvn IFlridan


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,'..;:.,'Gab melk


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


LOCAL & NATION


Library
From Page 1A
The movie will be shown
twice in Marianna, from 6-
8 p.m. on Tuesday, Dec. 11
and again on Dec. 14 from
6-8 p.m.
Dec. 14 is also one of
two Ornament Days at the
Marianna branch. Young-
sters can make their orna-
ments from 3-6 p.m. that.
day, then watch the movie.
The Marianna branch
will have a second, longer,
Ornament Day on Tues-
day, Dec. 18. It will run
from noon until 8 p.m.,
giving children more time
to come in and create. The
movie will not be shown
that day.
Fuqua said he was
pleased to put his train
display together for the
children.
'After you get it ready and
put it on display, there's
nothing to do but watch
it go round and round,"
Fuqua said. "It's the plan-
ning and the putting things
together that's fun."
He said he has collected
trains for the past three
years or so.
"Mybrother is into model
trains, so I can't let him get
ahead of me," Fuqua said.
The men grew up in Al-
tha on a dairy farm. The.
old M&B train tracks ran
through, their property,
with the locomotives car-
rying supplies between
Marianna and Blount-
stown. They first saw
steam engines passing by,
and later the more modern
diesel engines.
"They carried all kinds of
things; watermelons, cu-
cumbers, wood, fertilizer;
soap, turpentine," Fuqua
said. "I wouldn't say that
my love of trains necessar-
fly has anything to do with
my childhood, though. It's
just something fun. to do
on a rainy day or when I
can't sleep."
Missy Neel, the widow of
good friend Johnny Neel,
gave Fuqua many of his "N'
gauge pieces. The trains in
this set are about the size
of a slender human finger.
He also bought about
60 others in a lot for $100,
and he buys. various pieces
from time to time in both
the 'N'-gauge and H-O. He,
said he's interested in buy-
ing old ones "cheap" and is
also delighted when they
come to him as gifts.



Fire
FromPage lA
except a handful of pic-
tures that didn't totally
burn, along with a wash-
ing machine, dryer and a
few clothes that were in
the laundry room attached
to the house. Among their
most treasured belong-
ings were the Christmas
ornaments their son and
daughters had made in
childhood. Those perished
in the fire. The family is
trying to cope with those
losses and at the same time
take care of the future.
"Finding a place is para-
mount," Mr. Steele said.
"We need a roof over our
heads so we can take meals
and be together, and it's re-
ally important to us to stay
in the Grand Ridge area.
We'll round up the money
if we can just find a place."
He and his wife had
planned to get their
daughters laptops and cell
phones for Christmas, but
that won't happen now. The
family will concentrate, in-
stead, finding a new home
and furnishing it.
A church in Grand Ridge
has taken up a collection to
help the Steele family pur-


chase a stove.
Family friend Otis Good-
son, 'who also employs Mr.
Steele and is a member of
that church, has a large
storage facility where do-
nations of furnishings can
be kept. Goodson said he
will pick up any materi-
als offered to the family if
necessary. Goodson can be
reached at 209-2698.


Cyber Monday likely to be busiest online sales day


The Associated Press

NEW YORK Ameri-
cans clicked away on their
computers and smart-
phones for deals on Cyber
Monday, which is expect-
ed to be the biggest online
shopping day in history.
Shoppers are expected
to spend $1.5 billion on
Cyber Monday, up 20 per-
cent from last year, ac-
cording to research firm
comScore. That would not
only make it the biggest
online shopping day of the
year, but the biggest since
comScore started tracking
shoppers' online buying
habits in 2001.
Online shopping was
up 26.6 percent on Cyber
Monday compared with
the same time period a
year ago, according to
figures released Monday
evening by IBM Bench-
mark, which tracks online
sales. Sales from mobile
devices, which include
tablets, rose,10.2 percent.
The group does not track
dollar amount sales.
The strong start to Cyber
Monday, a term coined
in 2005 by a shopping


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
An employee walks a wide isle at Amazon.com's 1.2 million square foot fulfillment center
Monday, Nov. 26, in Phoenix. Americans clicked away on their computers and smartphones for
deals on Cyber Monday, which is expected to be the biggest online shopping day in history.


trade group that noticed
people were doing a lot
of shopping on their work
computers on the Mon-
day following Thanksgiv-
ing, comes after overall
online sales rose signifi-
cantly during the four-
day holiday shopping
weekend that began on
Thanksgiving..
"Online's piece of -the
holiday pie is growing ev-
ery day, and all the key
dates are growing with it,"


said Forrester Research
analyst Sucharita Mulpu-
ru. "The Web is becoming
a more significant part of
the traditional brick-and-
mortar holiday shopping
season."
It's the latest sign that
Americans are becoming
addicted to the conve-
nience of the Web. With
the growth in smart-
phones anid tablet com-
puters, shoppers can buy
what they want, whenever


they want, wherever they
want. As a result, retail-
ers. have ramped up the
deals they're offering on
their websites during the
holiday shopping season,
a time when stores can
make up to 40 percent of
their annual revenue.
Amazon.com, which
started its Cyber Monday
deals at 12:01 a.m. Mon-
day, is offering as much as
60 percent off a Panasonic
VIERA 55-inch TV that's


usually priced higher than
$1,000. Sears is offering
$430 off a Maytag washer
and dryer, each on sale for
$399. And Kmart is offer-
ing 75 percent off all of its
diamond earrings and $60
off a 12-in-1 multigame
table on sale for $89.99.
Delisa O'Brien, 24, took
advantage of some of the
deals on Monday. O'Brien,
who said she would
rather shop online than
deal with the crowds in
stores, bought an H-P
Notebook for $399 on
Hewlett Packard's website
for her mother. The com-
pany threw in a free Nook
e-book reader with her
purchase.
"When it comes to Black
Friday, I'm a tiny, 5'1"
woman and the thought
of having to push and
shove my way through
hoards of people just to
get cheap merchandise
is kind of a nightmare to
me," said O'Brien, a Brook-
lyn, N.Y. resident. "My
mom gets a new lap-
top, I get an e-reader,
and all without spend-
ing too much money ...
Everybody wins."


Despite talk of compromise, fiscal deal elusive


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON Talk
of compromise on a broad
budget deal greeted re-
turning lawmakers Mon-
day, but agreement still
seemed distant as the
White House and congres-
sional Republicans ceded
little ground on a key stick-
ing point: whether to raise
revenue through higher
tax rates or by limiting tax
breaks and deductions.
House Speaker John
Boehner, R-Ohio, pressed
his case for revenue de-
rived by reducing tax
loopholes rather than rais-
ing tax rates on wealthy
taxpayers, as President'
Barack Obama insists.
Boehner, voicing the Re-
publican stance, said:."The
American people support
an approach that involves
both major spending cuts
and additional revenue
via tax reform with lower
tax rates."
At the White House,
Obama 'spokesman Jay
Carney reiterated the pres-
ident's pledge not to sign
legislation that extends
current tax rates to the top.
2 percent of income earn-
ers households with
incomes over $250,000.
"That is a firm position,"
Carney said.
Congress and Obama
have until the end of the
year to avoid across-the-
board tax increases that
would do away.with rates
set during the administra-
tion of President George
W Bush and restore high-
er tax rates in place dur-
ing President Bill Clinton's
administration when the
economy was robust and
the federal government
had a budget surplus.
White House and con-
gressional leadership
aides said Obama spoke
separately with House
Speaker John Boehner and
Democratic Senate Ma-
jority Leader Harry Reid


N IMLMA .iUATED i fRE. FILL
This Nov. 14,'photo shows President Barack Obama gesturing while answering a question
during a news conference in the East Room of the White House in Washington. It's entirely
possible that lawmakers and the White House will reach a deal to avert an avalanche of tax
increases and deep cuts in government programs before a Jan. 1 deadline.


over the, weekend. The
aides would not reveal de-
tails of the conversations.
Obama last met with the
bipartisan congressional
leadership to discuss the
fiscal cliff on Nov. 16. No
new meetings have been.
announced.
.Boehner and other GOP
leaders planned to meet
Wednesdaywith members
of a bipartisan coalition of
former members of Con-
' "gress and business leaders
that has advocated cuts in
spending in major health
care programs as well as
changes in the tax code to
raise more moneybut also
to lower rates.
Obama met with' some
-members of that same co-
alition earlier this month.
Top officials from the U.S.
Chamber of Commerce
and from the Business
Roundtable met with se-
nior White House aides on
Monday.
In addition to looming


tax hikes, the new year ing that Social Security is
could also result in steep not contributing to the
spending cuts in defense deficit.
and domestic programs, Looking to buttress their
Lawmakers and the White case.on taxes,White House
House fear that such a economists warned Mon-
combined "fiscal cliff" day that the* uncertainty
would undercut the mili- of a potential hike in taxes
tary and set back an eco- next year for middle'class
nomic recovery. Republi- taxpayers could hurt con-
cans saythatwhiletheyare summer confidence during
open to revenue increases, the crucial holiday shop-
Obama also has to agree to ping season.
reductions in entitlement In a new report, Presi-
spending, particularly in dent Barack Obama's Na-
massive health care pro- tional Ecpnomic Council
grams such as Medicare and his Council of Eco-
and Medicaid. nomic Advisers said that
Carney on Monday if lawmakers don't halt the
said Obama was open automatic increase in tax-
to changes in those pro- es for households earning
grams, but said Obama less than $250,000, con-
does not want to address sumers might even curtail
Social Security as part of their shopping during the
the fiscal cliff discussions. current holiday season.
"The president has long "As we approach the
made clear that he is holiday season, which ac-
open to discussions about counts rfor close to one-
strengthening Social Se- fifth of industry sales,
curity as part of a separate retailers can't afford the
track," Carney said, add- threat of tax increases on


Moon rocks from Apollo 11 landing found in Minnesota


The Associated Press

ST. PAUL, Minn. -
Houston, we have moon
rocks.
The Minnesota Nation-
al Guard said Monday it
found a few small frag-
ments of the moon's sur-
face in storage in a state
building in St. Paul. They'll
be turned over to the
state Historical Society on
Wednesday.
The moon rocks came
from the Apollo 11 moon
landing in 1969, when as-
tronauts Neil Armstrong


and Buzz Aldrin became
the first humans to set
foot on the moon. Some
of the rocks, pebbles and
dirt they collected have
gone missing after U.S.
states and territories and
135 countries each got
tiny samples encased in
plastic. Authentic modn
rocks are considered
national treasures and
can't legally be sold in the
U.S.
Minnesota's moon rocks
disappeared sometime af-
ter then-President Richard
Nixon gave them to the


state, along with a state
flag that was carried on
the mission.
Joseph Gutheinz, a
University of Phoenix in-
structor and former NASA
investigator who leads
an effort to find missing
moon rocks, said Min-
nesota's discovery leaves
11 states, including Mas-
sachusetts, Texas and
Wisconsin, missing their
Apollo 11 moon rocks.
He said the lunar
samples from the first
moon landing command
high sums on the black


market, and some have
been stolen or otherwise
migrated away from the
public domain.
"To a collector, it's in-
valuable," said Gutheinz,
whose students have been
looking for Minnesota's
moon rocks since 2002.
He added, "Somebody
in the National Guard
there decided to do the
right thing and rather than
walk off with something
that had a great value on
the black market, said,
'Hey, this doesn't belong
to me.'


middle-class families," the
report said.
Meanwhile, the stock
market edged lower in the
morning as the outcome of
the budget talks remained
inconclusive.
Retailers such as Ma-
cy's, Target and Saks were
down, amid fears that
consumers might cut
back this season. But the
National Retail Federa-
tion reported earlier that
247 million shoppers vis-
ited stores and shopping
websites during the long
Thanksgiving weekend,
up 9 percent from a year
ago. They spent an aver-
age of $423, up 6 percent.
The White House report
also, said a sudden increase
in taxes for middle-in-
come taxpayers would re-
duce consumer spending
in 2013 by nearly $200 bil-
lion, significantly slowing
the economic recovery.
SThe figures echo esti-
mates by private forecast-
ers and by the Congressio-
nal Budget Office.
According to the report,
a married couple earn-
ing between $50,000 and
$85,000 with two children
would see a $2,200 in-
crease in their taxes.
Congressional Republi-
cans, led by Boehner, have
said they are open to in-
cluding discussions about
additional revenue but
have balked at any plan
that raises tax rates on the
wealthy. They argue that
the higher rates would
also hit some small busi-
nesses, stifling economic
growth.
Instead, they have advo-
cated changes in the tax
code that would eliminate
tax breaks and loopholes
that primarily benefit the
wealthy. Several key Re-
publican lawmakers have
also said they would not
be bound by a no-tax-in-
crease pledge that they
have adhered to in the
past.


Puppies
From Page 1A
them," he said.
Violet and Vinnie
were picked up by shel-
ter manager Debbie
O'Quinn.
O'Quinn said the shel-
ter has taken in 10 or 12
animals from Pilots N
Paws, with the largest
group being a litter of
Dalmatian puppies.


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THEASSOCIATED PRESS
People console a woman whose relative was killed in a fire at a garment factory outside Dhaka,
Bangladesh, Sunday, Nov. 25.

Wal-Mart distances itself


from fire in Bangladesh


The Associated Press
DHAKA, Ranigliadesh
The garment factory
in Bangladesh where a
weekend fire killed at least
112 people had been mak-
ing clothes for Wal-Mart
without the giant U.S.
retailer's knowledge, Wal-
Mart said.
Wal-Mart said the Taz-
reen Fashions Ltd. factory.
was no longer authorized
to produce merchandise
for Wal-Mart1 but that a
supplier subcontracted.
work to it "in direct.viola-
tion of our policies.".
"Today, we have termi-
nated" the relationship
with that supplier," Amer-
ica's biggest retailer said in
a statement Monday, "The
fact that this occurred is
extremely troubling to us,
and we will continue .to,
work across the apparel
industry to improve. fire
safety education and train-
ing in Bangladesh." -:
The blaze on Saturday


was one of the deadliest
fires at a garment factory
in Bangladesh and high-
lighted how the country's
garment factories often
ignore sdaety in the rush
to supply major retailers in
the U.S. and Europe. More
than 300 people have died
over the past six years in
garment factory fires in the
South Asian country.
Survivors of the weekend
fire said an exit door was
locked, fire extinguishers
didn't work and appar-
ently were there just to im-
press inspectors, and that
when the fire alarm went
off, bosses told workers
to return to their sewing
machines. Victims were
trapped or jumped to their
deaths from the eight-sto-
ry building, which had no
emergency exits.
On Tuesday, the Bangla-
desh national flag flew at
half-mast in all govern-,
ment buildings as the na-
tion mourned the dead.
The country's garment


factories also closed as the
--government announced a
day of national mourning
to honor those killed in the
fire.
Prayers were being of-
fered at places of worship
across the country, the
government said.
On Monday, about 15,000
Bangladeshi workers pro-
tested blocks from the gut-
ted building in the Dhaka
suburb of Savar, demand-
ing justice for the victims
and improved safety. Some
200 factories were closed
for the day after the protest
erupted. Demonstrators
,blocked a major highway,
threw stones at factories
and smashed vehicles.
Labor leaders hope out-
rage over the latest disas-
ter will prompt change.
Tahmina Rahman, general
secretary of the Bangla-
desh Garment Workers
Federation, said the 'gov-
eminent needs to do more
to punish factories for
safer lapses.


Egypt's president stands by his decrees


Sleigh bells
ring..can you

hear them?
How well will you hear
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at this year's choir
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conversation?

Don't miss a
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this holiday.

season!


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TheAssociated Press


CAIRO Egypt's Presi-
dent Mohammed Morsi
struck an uncompromis-
ing stand Monday over
his seizure of near abso-
lute powers, refusing in a
meeting .with top. judicial
authorities to rescind a
package of constitutional
amendments that placed
his edicts.above oversight
by the courts.
Morsi's supporters,
meanwhile, canceled a
massive rally planned for
Tuesday to compete with
a demonstration by his op-
ponents, citing the need to
"defuse tension" at a time
when anger over the pres-
ident's moves is mounting,
according to a spokesman
for the president's Muslim.
Brotherhood.
The opposition rally was
going ahead as scheduled
at Cairo's Tahrir square,
birthplace of the upris-
ing that toppled Hosni
Mubarak's regime nearly
two years ago.
The meeting between
Morsi and members of the
Supreme Judiciary Coun-
cil was a bid to resolve a
four-day crisis that has
plunged the country into
a. new round of turmoil,
with clashes between the
two sides that have left one
protester dead and hun-


dreds wounded.
Morsi, according to a
presidential statement,
told the judges that whiJe
the constitutional declara-
'tion he announced Thurs-
day grants' him immunity
from any oversight, he in-
tended to restrict that to
what it described as "sov-
ereignty issues."
The vaguely worded
statement did not define,
those issues, but they were
widely interpreted to cover
declaration of war, imposi-


tion of martial law, brealk-
ing diplomatic relations
with a foreign nation or
dismissing a Cabinet. '
The statementt did not
touch on the protection
from oversight Morsi has
extended to two- bodies
dominated by his Brother-
hood and other Islamists:
The 100-member panel
tasked with drafting a'
new constitution .and
parliament's mosdy tooth-
less lower chamber, or the
Shura council


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