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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
UF00028304:00967

Related Items

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

Full Text















MHS football coach
mc,,'ingto Leon


Community


MAPf 'POINE. i fl. i'kll[
Melanie Henderson performs during
a Jazzmataz show Saturday night at
Chipola College. Chipola's theatre
choreographer, Chris Manasco, will be
offering a free dance class for members
of the general pubNlic on Dec. 8.,The
dance workshop will center around the
music and choreography for Chipola's
upcoming production of "Hairspray."


Free 'Hairspray'

dance class set

for Saturday

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuci-halieri'clorjdarn.cam

Auditions will be held in early
January for the Chipola College pro-.
Sduction of "Hairspray," but there's an
earlier opportunity for people whO
want some insight into trying out
for the musical or who just want to
have fun learning a few early 60s-era
dances like the pony and the twist.
Chipola's theatre choreographer,
Chris MNianasco. will lead a Dec. 8
dance workshop open to anyone in
the community. It will be held from
1-4 p.m. in Chipola's new Center for
the Arts dance studio. It will focus on
two numbers from "Hairspray," "You
Can't Stop the Beat," and "Welcome
to the 60s." Coming to the workshop
doesn't obligate. anyone to audi-
tion for the show in January, and the
workshop is not mandatory in order
to audition.
S The workshop is being called a
community outreach event. And
if some potential cast members
emerge from it, so much the bet-
ter, says Chipola Theatre Director
Charles Sirmon.
The show will need about 40 ac-
tors, although the size of the cast is
somewhat flexible. Some roles are
race and gender specific, but' many
are not. Sirmon is looking for cast
members in a wide range of ages,
roughly between 14-60 years old.
In a press release announcing the
auditions, which are set for Jan. 7-
8 at 6 p.m. in the Center,\ a Chipola
representative described the show.
"'Hairspray' tells the story of Tracy
Turnblad, a large girl with big hair
and a kind heart, who has only one
passion to dance. She wins a spot
on the local TV dance program, "'The
Corny Collins Show,'" and is quickly

See DANCE, Page 7A


k- n JODeq /i 1 'Kgeq uuJ
... ... ..-*- .*ORIGIN MIXED ADC 360
S LIT-I- OF FLORIDA HISTORY
FP'-, E 117007
i;L 'ILLE FL 32611-7007


Informing more than 17.000 readers daily in print and online



|, --L OR. AN
IBI



FLORIDAN


Vol./89 No. 238
Vol,.89 No. 238


Woman shot in police standoff


From staff reports

A Washington Coun-
ty woman who fired
shots toward officers in
a standoff that lasted
more than an hour was
.undergoing surgery
Tuesday after she was
shot during in the in-
cident, according to a
press release from the
Washington County
Sheriff's Office.


The woman was not
immediately named in
the initial press release,
authorities saying her
family needed to first be
notified of the situation.
In the release, au-
thorities said officers
got a call around 12:15
p.m. from the National
Crisis Hotline about a
female caller who lives
at 5463 North Blue
Springs Road in south


MALONE: I


Washington County.
When the respond-
ing officer arrived, he
was met by a woman
armed with a rifle in the
front yard of the resi-
dence, according to the
release. Authorities re-
port that she told the of-
ficer to leave and, as he
was doing so, fired two
rounds in his direction.
The officer was able to
get to his car and called


for back-up.
More officers from
Washington County
and some from the Bay
County Sheriff's Office
responded to assist. The
Bay County SWAT team
took positions around
the residence. Bay
County Sheriff Frank
McKeithen responded
to the scene as well.
Washington County
Sheriff Bobby Haddock


established phone con-
tact with the woman
and spoke with her
for about 15 minutes,
trying to get her to give
up the weapon, authori-
ties reported. But, ac-
cording to the release,
she remained adamant
that she would fire on
any officers that ap-
proached and said she

See STANDOFF, Page 7A


KEEPING IT LOCAL


Holiday celebration


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbukh tler'l,:lorinOrn croFi

The town of MNialone held
its Christmas tree lighting
ceremony and holiday cel-
ebration Monday night, and
children were lined around
the block to visit Santa Claus
in Gazebo Park. As usual, the
Town Council hosted the
parry.
SThis year, though, they did
a little something different,
something that the crowd
may not have noticed. But
the merchants sure did. In-
.stead of shopping out of (own
for some of the gifs given
away in drawings that night,
the town bought everything
from its local merchants,
who also had donated some
items as well. Almost ev-
ery merchant in town gave
something.
The city bought apples and
,oranges for everyone who
attended from the Malone
Foods grocery, store. The
town also bought several $25
gift card from that business to
give away. And Maloure Foods
donated certificates for a sLx-
pack of Pepsi or Coke.
Other merchants contrib-/
uted some of their signa-
ture products. For instance,
Malone Peanut LLC gave
several bag of peanuts and
shelled pecans. Rerie's Head-
quarters gave a gift set of
beauty products, Kenny's
Auto Shop gave an oil change
Certificate, Yates Pharmacy
gave a child's sticker board,
some porcelain tea cups and
a tea light, the Dollar Gen-
eral in town gave a $25 gift
card, Toni's Nu Look gave a
car wash, Subway gave some


P~i'i,'Tu, _P, r.lT::P : Mllr~iM1 Hl.Mtllmfl
Austin Ziemda waves to Santa Claus from his perch on the shoulders of his Grandpa, Donnie Jones,
Monday night in Malone.


$10 gift cards. People South
Bank kicked in for a $25 Sub-
way card, Malone Hardware
gave an ice chest, U.S. Tank
Service donated $25, and the
Keme II BP Station kicked in
a pizza.
Malone High School got in
on the giving as well, donat-
ing a season pass for the boys
basketball games. An anony-
mous donor gave several
items, including a chip and
dip dish, a fly dish net, a $25
Subway card, two $25 Malo-
ne Foods gift card and an ice
chest: The city also gave away
a supply of firewood.
The event began at 6 p.m.
Mayor Gene Wright wel-
comed and introduced four
special guests of honor who
helped draw names for

See CELEBRATE, Page 7A


Sixteen-month-old Marley Sellers gets a close look at the Christmas
decorations scattered around the park for the Malone Christmas
Tree Lighting Monday night.


Workshop today on nutrient levels in spring, pond water


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

The state wants to reduce
the concentration of nutri-
ents in Jackson Blue Spring
and Merritt's Mill Pond by
a whopping 90 percent
over time. Currently esti-
mated at an average level
of roughly 3.5 mg per liter,
the target level has been
set at 0.35 mg/L.
That's the bottom line in


SCLASSIFIEDS...5-7B
"7 j47-".'

This Newspaper -
Is Printed On
Recycled Newspnrint iW




S 6516180Dn50l90


a 95-page draft report that
will be reviewed in a work-
shop today at 9:30 a.m. at
the Chipola College Con-
tinuing Education Build-
ing, located at 3158 Col-
lege St.
The meeting was an-
nounced Tuesday in a
press release sent out just
before 2:30 p.m.
Nutrients enter wa-
ter bodies by a vari-
ety of means, including


) ENTERTAINMENT...4B ,


agricultural application of
fertilizer and run-off from
other source points, other
human activities, as well
as through natural means.
One danger in excessive
nutrient levels is that, as
food for algae and other
aquatic vegetation, the nu-
trient can help the plants
thrive to the point of clog-
ging the water environ-
ment and imperiling the
lives of aquatic creatures.


) LOCAL...3A


The establishment of nu-
meric nutrient standards
for all Florida water bodies
has been the subject of a
lawsuit filed by environ-
mental groups against the
national Environmental
Protection Agency, which
was accused in the suit of
not forcing Florida to prop-
erly implement standards
made mandatory through

See WORKSHOP, Page 7A


) OBITUARIES...7A


)) OPINION...4A


This is an aerial photo of Merritts Mill Pond taken by J. Van
Dyke.


)) SPORTS...1B


)) TVLISTINGS...3B


f T, -'.--L.


Follow us




1 .... .
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72A WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5,2012


Weather Outlook


High 74
Low 51


Friday
Mostly Sunny & Mild


zHigh -76
Low- 55'


Sunday
Partly Cloudy. Mild.


TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


Panama City Low -
Apalachicola Low -
Port St. Joe Low -
Destin' Low -
Pensacola Low -

RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


9:53 AM
12:39 PM
9:58 AM
11:09 AM
11:43AM


High
High
High
High
High


Reading
39.17 ft.
0.42 ft.
5.79 ft.
2.40 ft.


- 10:31 PM
- 5:56 AM
- 11:04 PM
- 12:30 AM
- 1:03 AM


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


. 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
o 1 20


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:24 .AM
4:39 PM
11:09 PM
11:40 AM


MEL3U
Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec.
13 20 28 6


FLORIDA'SREAL

PANHANDLE couNRY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 10o.9 M

LSTENF.ORIOULYIWI ATHER U PDATES


JACKSOrN COUNT" Y

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:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
Street Address:
4403 C:'rirtiiiiri,'r L ne
Marranna, 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 Mnrianri FL.


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $112 -, per morith $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 error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such-advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind.'Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable. :

HOWTOGETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
Tihv J ,.-,,i ,-.iij FI.,jr i ain will pubhliSh
, ',[4 i'-r,,i~.il .ijt'!rhr-'l free ot charge.
-.uliiiyl yi ir t W '-nr or rnruriitv C al,.ndr
e 'ents .;ri ',-,.:ii i,. ,,riil,-.r hand delivery.
*i-.tte (,'l :/ ;pll| 'r h if-i-l.lni} iif;,?rnH;qllvil
.-,'* .,, i ,' :l- I i l birfh -irnnoun -r iiiii,-iI1",
I-!, r. : ,j i ]V.; I.jb,"'- it lit- Fliriiil,,ri u lie'.
.'"- fi i 1ii.1 u il i.j)dn q iidy and
I,' !.. '*, "'.ri! li'- ii nrd n ri .irvc-i the
' gt,." -, ;-' .: ;1| .hiii',,r.'.iir

GETING IT RIGHT
S- ('. ., '. ,,> (,irity Flrni irl,.ii'% policy
SiS ,, ;' trii',; t : ii -'-:, InjlOmptly TO
nfr'6t:1 .T l.61 ,r. lll. :r' .-ill 526-3614
il';^ ,=^ ,h/:1 -10 /


.* .
,; (

TODAY
') Yard Sale Fundraiser 8 a.m. to noon Dec. 5-6
at 4403 Jackson St. in Marianna. Proceeds from
this Life Management Center event will'benefit
disabled adults. Call 482-7441... -.
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Public Workshop: DEP Total Maximum Daily
Loads Program 9:30 a.m at the Chipola College
Continuing Education Building. 3158 College St
Marianna. Draft Nutrient TMDL for Jacl'sorn Blue
Spring arnd Merritts Mill Pond ('Chipola Basin i avail-
able for stalehrolder review and comments through
Dec.12.Call 1-850-245-8449.,
Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mar-
anna Goodwill Career Trrinirng.Center. 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Learn job seeking retentionor sills.
Call 526-0139. .
Jackson Hospital Official MRI Grand Open-
ing- rNoon to 1 p.m. (Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce ribbon-cuttirng at 12.15 p rn.) in the
Diagnostic Imaging Dept, first floor, Jackson Hospi-
'tal. 42?.0 H-r.:.pital Drive Marianna. Celebration thre
facility's newly available MRI diagnostic technology.
Light refreshments served. Public welcome.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
- Noon to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) "Tips for Toys" Sonny's Real Pit Bar-B-Q,
2250 Florida 71 in Marianna, Local celebrities will
be witirng tables and serving customers, collecting
tips :n aid of the J.ac-son County Christmas Fund.
Call 526-7274.

THURSDAY. DEC. 6
Yard Sale Fundraiser- 8 a.m. to noon Dec. 5-6
at 4403 Jackson St. in Marianna. Proceeds from
this Life Management Center event will benefit
disabled adults. Call 432-7441.
Orientation- 12:30-3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training; learn 3brout services Call
526-0139. ..
Ornament Crafting/Movie Screening
- Jackson County Public Library, 5314 Brown St.
in Graceville. Children welcome to craft Christmas.,
ornaments (suppliesprovided), 3-6 p.m. "The Polar
Express" will be screened at 6-8 p.m. Popcorn,


( x ". .
U1orAmUnity Calenda
hot chocolate and other goodies are planned. Call
263-3659. ..
)) 22nd Annual Lights of Love -5 p.m. on the
front lawn of Jackson Hospital in Marianna.,Lighting
ceremony presented by Jackson Hospital Founda-
tion to remember and honor loved ones. Cookies,
punch and a visit from Santa are planned. Call 718-
S2601 to order stars ($25) or lights ($10).*.
)) VFW & Ladies Auxiliary Meeting 6p.m. at
2830 Wynn St. in Mariarnna. Covered-dish supper
Followed by a 7 p.m. business.meeting. Call 372-
2500.
1 Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Chuirch, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the.AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking;
,papers will not be signed.

FRIDAY, DEC.7 ..
First Friday Power Breakfast 7-8:45 a.m. at
the Jac 'son County Agricultural Conference Center,
2741 Perinsrl'.,arnia Ave. in M1riairina. Jackson County
Chamber of Cm,:,mierce welconmes Keith Martin
Johns, artist, as guest speaker. Call482-8060.
)) International Chat'n' Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at
the Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St.
'in Marianna. Learning Center staff and their inter-
national English learners invite the public for the
e'charnge of language, culture and ideas in a relaxed
environment. Light refreshnients served. No charge.
Call 482-912'4.
Seminar: "Credit Basics" 9:30-11:30 a.m. at
Chipola College The class will cover credit basics,
what makes up a credit score arid how to improve
the overall score. Fee: $30. Register online at www.
northfloridabiz.com; or contact Elissa Severson at
Chipola: 718-2441 or seversone@chipoia.edu.
BCF Commencement Exercises -10 a.m. in
The Baptist College of Florida Wellness Center in
Graceville.'Fifty-six seniors will receive their de-
grees. BCF President Thomas A. Kitchen will deliver
the graduation address. Call 263-3261, ext. 460.
)) Marianna Christmas Parade Honoring Our
Veterans 5:30 p.m. (4 p.m. line-up), from Daniels
Street, east along Lafayette Street (US 90), ending
on North Madison Street. Entry fee: $25 (proceeds
fund downtown improvements). Call Main Street
Marianna at.718-1022.
9th Annual Community Christmas Light


Show 6-8 p.m. CST Dec. 7-9 and 14-16 at Three
Rivers State Park in Sneads. Free admission; dona-
tions for future events, nonperishable food for local
food drives accepted. Call 482-9006.
)) Celebrate Recovery -7 p.m. at Evangel Wor-
ship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna.
Adult, teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
Shang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m.'Chila care available. Call
209-7856,573-1131.
B Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
.,Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

S SATURDAY, DEC. 8
)) Sneads Christmas Festival by the Lake 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. CST at Sneads Park. A golf cart pa-
rade at dark, a visit from Santa Claus, Santa's sweet
shop, funnel cakes, fried Oreos, cotton candy, bever-
ages and bounce houses are planned. Admission:
free. Proceeds benefit Sneads High School Project
Graduation. Call 573-6750 or 557-7091.
Living Heritage Festival 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at
RenaissancePark,'5989 Hartsfield Road in Mari-
anna. Animal dressing, cane grinding, syrup making
and more activities celebrating the rural lifestyle of
old are planned. Free admission. Call 482-7497.
)) Alford Community Health Clinic Hours -10
a.m. tp 2 p.m. at 1770 Carolina St. in Alford. The free
clinic for income-eligible patients without medical
insurance treats short-term illnesses and chronic
conditions. Appointments available (call 263-7106
or 209-5501); walk-ins welcome. Sign in before
noon.
"Hairspray" Dance Workshop 1-4 p.m. in the
Chipola College Center for the Arts dance studio,
Marianna. Led by choreographer, Chris Manasco,
Chipola College Theatre's free dance class is
dedicated to musical numbers from "Hairspray." No
previous experience needed. Open to all community
members age 14 and up. Dress to move. Call 718-
2227 or email sirmonc@chipola.edu.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
4:30-5:30 p~m. in the.AA room of First United,
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in
Marianna:
)) 9th Annual Community Christmas Light
Show 6-8 p.m. CST Dec. 7-9 and 14-16 at Three
Rivers State Park in Sneads. Free admission; dona- ,
tions for future events, nonperishable food for local
food drives accepted. Call'482-9006.


The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL32447,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna. '


SPolice Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police Depart-
ment listed the following
incidents
for Dec. 3, ,._
the latest '/
available -
report: Two R ME
accidents, -
one hospice
death, one
abandoned vehicle, one suspi-
cious vehicle, two suspicious
persons, two escorts, one physi-
cal disturbance, three verbal
disturbances, one burglar
alarm, five traffic stops, one
larceny complaint, one tres-
pass complaint, one follow-up
investigation, one assault, two
animal complaints, one assist
of another ageni 1L. one child
abuse complaint, two public
service calls, one welfare
check, 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 Dec. 3, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale police depart-
ments): Two drunk pedestrians,
one accident, oie stolen tag,
three abandoned vehicles, one
reckless driver, four suspi-
cious vehicles, two escorts,
one highway obstruction, two
reports of mental illness, one
burglary of a vehicle, one physi-
cal disturbance, three verbal
disturbances, one pedestrian
complaint, two fire calls, 20
medical calls, three traffic
crashes, two burglar alarms,
one panic alarm, two reports of
shooting in the area, nine traffic


stops, one larceny complaint,
one found/abandbned property
report, one assault, four assists
of motorists or pedestrians, one
retail theft, two assists of other
agencies, one child abuse com-
plaint, two public service calls,
three criminal registrations, two
welfare checks, one transport
and four threat/harassment
complaints.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
)) Carlos Alday, 55, 2099 Main
St., Cypress, domestic battery-
two counts, assault.
SShawn Miller, 47,3303
Calhoun Road, Green-
wood, driving while license
suspended/revoked.
)) Cornelius Kelley, 59, 1021
Meadowlark Road, Chipley,
possession of crack


cocaine, possession of
drug paraphernalia. -
S))Amy Sanford, 45,564 Main
St., Chipley, habitual driving
while license suspended/re-
voked, violation of state
probation.
)) Joseph Malloy, 32, 1865 Des-
tiny Lane, Marianna, violation
of conditional release.
)) Arthur Foreman, 33,4469
Fairfax Road, Marianna, resist-
ing arrest without violence.
)) Steven Fischer, 55,535
Harden Road (Lot 9), Slocomb,
Ala., driving while license sus-
pended/revoked, tag attached
not assigned.
)) Fredrick Blandenburg, 32,
2828 Barnes St, Marianna, bur-
glary of a dwelling, grand theft
from dwelling.

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


High 74
Low -52

Thursday
Partly Cloudy. Mild.


01k/. High -77
, ^ Y Low 52


Saturday
Sunny & Warm


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


WfAIC-UP CALL








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Troop 3 Boy Scouts


practice knot tying


Special to the Floridan

Troop 3 Boy Scouts en-
joyed a night full of learn-
ing and practicing valu-
able knot-tying skills and
then using those tech-
niques in contests of tim-
ing and accuracy. Troop
3 leader Andy Campbell
demonstrated both the
well-used clove hitch and
timber hitch to Scouts,
who each took turns per-
forming those knots to
show their instructor.
The timber hitch is the
perfect knot to use for
dragging a log across the
ground and also the knot
that starts a diagonal
lashing. The clove hitch
comes from the word


"cleave," meaning "to
hold fast." The clove hitch
can be used to start most
lashings.
After the demonstration
and testing time, Scouts
ventured outside to hold
contests of speed and ac-
curacy, using both of the
knots studied and prac-
ticed. This proved to be a
fun and productive way to
reinforce this skill needed
by all Scouts.
The Marianna Optimist
Club is the chartering
organization for Troop 3
Boy Scouts.
For more informa-
tion about Boy Scouts,
call Scout Master Bill
Kleinhans at 526-2897 or
209-1778.


Troop 3
Scout Sean
Gaffaney,
left,
successfully
completes
the timber
hitch with
leader Andy
Campbell.


Troop 3 Scouts (from left) Sean Gaffaney, Noah McArthur,
Daniel Tillman. Skylar Suggs, Omar Smith and Keary Nichols
prepare to start the knot-tying challenge course set up by
leader Andy Campbell.


LOCAL


YOUNG ARTIST


SHINES


SUBMITTED PHOTO
A rt student, Abigail Melvin of Mari-
anna won a first-place blue ribbon in

Li Xthe Jr.'Fine Art & Craft Division at the
North Florida Fair, Nov. 1 in Tallahassee. She
loves to draw, play piano, ride a tractor with
her dad and conduct science experiments.
The 10-year-old, an art student of Linda
Johns at the Art Design Center in Graceville,
had several other projects that placed at the
fair.


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5,2012 3AF


Bridge Club Results


Special to the Floridan

The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club announces
winners of the game played
Dec. 3:
)) First place Doris Ot-
finger and Faye Blackmon.
)) Second place Les-
ter McCracken and Joann
Schade.
)) Third place Ar-
min Kunkler and Lois
Stanwaity.
)) Fourth place Martha
Brennan and John Selfe.
) Fifth place Kurt Op-
fermann and Douglas
Parker.
)) Sixth place Betty
Brendemuehl and Drucilla
Brown.


)) Seventh place Jane
Sangaree and Dorothy
Baxter.
)) Eighth place Elaine
Yost and Libby Hutto.
)) Ninth place Mary
Lou Miller and Sharon
Morgan.
The Marianna Bridge
Club is sanctioned by
the American Contract
Bridge League. The game
is held every Monday at
12:30 p.m. at St. Luke's
Episcopal Church, 4362
Lafayette St., Marian-
na. Anyone is welcome
to come and play or
observe.
For more information
and partners call Libby
Hutto at 526-3162.


Marriage, Divorce Report


Special to the Floridan

The following marriages
and divorces were record-
ed in Jackson County dur-
ing the week of Nov. 26-30:
Marriages
)) Richard Hugo Crowley
and Gloria Dawn Smith.
)) Lindy Carla Musgrove
and Tracey Coe Sawyers.
S)) Charles Brandon Kirk-
land and Iris FayeWalden.
Antonio Allen Du-
gas and Tierney Leah
Hitchcock.


)) Jimmy Ray Lanier and
Lisa Marie Peters.
.)) Lindsay Laquita Hal-
sted 'and Christopher Joe
Vonier.
)) Melanie Nicole Murphy
and Christopher Ja Marion
Washington.
)) Kiandra Renee Bal-
com and Lonnie Allen
Gilbert.
Divorces
)) Kimberly A. Rushin vs.
Larry E. Rushin III.
)) Jessie J. Tinsley vs. Cor-
reneT.-Tinsley.


Chipley Woman's Club to present Christmas Tour of Homes


-Special to the Floridan

It's Christmas time in
Washington County, and
the towns are already
decked out in a variety of
holiday themes all envel-
oped in beautiful lights.
Folks, too, have been bus-
fly decorating their homes
in preparation for the ad-
vent season.
Be a part of this merry
celebration by joining the
Woman's Club of Chipley


as they present the 2012
Christmas Tour of Homes.
The Tour will be an event
of Sunday, December 9
from 1-5 p.m. Holiday re-
freshments will be avail-
able at the clubhouse on
North 5th Street beginning
at 1 p.m. Maps,and direc-
tions will also be acquired
there.
The following homes will
be showcased: The home
of Doug and Julie Davis at
401 Cope Road; the home


of Josh and Melia Davis at
1205 Pine Bluff Drive; the
home of Joel and Chris-
tie Carter at 2900 Tan-
ner Road. A special treat
will be the historical First
United Methodist Church,
located at the top of the
hill on Jackson Avenue in
Chipley,
Tickets for the Tour are
$8 and may be purchased


in advance from any dclub
member or may be pur-
chased at the clubhouse
on Dec. 9.






IC FLORI DANlC O MI


Florida Lottery
_-AS 3. P!'] ILAY 4 FN! S


New convertible, ergonomic ultrasound table to hospital


- 12/3 3-1-2 7-5-9-9
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..,Special.to the Floridan .: The new..patient bed ac-
S: ,commodates all modali-
The Ladies Auxiliary re- ties of ultrasound to allow
cently purchased a $7,200 for optimal image quality
convertibleUltrasoundpa- on every patient. .Ultraso-
tient table for Jackson Hos- nography is, a diagnostic
pital. The table will be used technology using sound
with diagnostic ultrasound waves. Jackson Hospital,
procedures performed at provides vascular, abdo-
the Marianna facility., men, pelvic, obstetric,
Raising money for the heart, breast, thyroid, and
table's purchase, "repre- testicular studies, per-
sents a lot of candy sold forming over 6,000 proce-
in the Gift. Shop," accord- dures each year.
ing to auxilian Dorothy The drop- out, "convert-
Burch. Pictured 'with the ible," sections of the new
.new Ultrasound patient patient bed allow easy ac-
bed are the Jackson Hospi- cess .to difficult-to-reach
tal Ladies Auxiliary Board body parts which means a
and Hospital Registered more comfortable patient
Diagnostic Medical So- experience and better di-
nographers Christy Shores agnostic images.
and Registered Vascu- The new UltraScan Table
lar Technologist Kristina technology features:
Snelgrove. Motorized controls to


Tue. (E) 12/4 2-3-6 0-9-3-2 Not available


Tue. (M)


SUBMITTED PHOTO
The Jackson Hospital Ladies Auxiliary recently purchased a
convertible Ultrasound patient table for the Marianna facility.


raise or lower the bed. .
)) Drop out sections for
heart ultrasounds and pel-
vic studies.
)) Sections lift up for
support.
Stirrups for female
patients.
)) Weight limit of 500 lbs.


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Contact Centralized
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to schedule Ultrasound
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For lottery information, call (850)i487.7777 or (900) 737-7777


KOSCIW IS TOP EMPLOYEE
ennis Kosciw (right) '
is Chipola College's
Career Employee for ,
November. Kosciw serves
as a HVAC technician in
the physical plant and has
worked at the college since
1998. Here, Kosciw is con- -
gratulated by Chipola Presi- B
dent Dr. Gene Prough. SUMMITTED P -


Doyou have'Cute ILO KI G ORMOPE NEWS? V 6I
Kids'? LOOG FOR MORE nEWS? VISIT
'"-*AtAtA Vnv'i i/ff rtnn~nA M rn/'UI


Email your 'Cute Kids*'
photos to editorial@jc-
floridan.com, mail them to
P.O. Box 520, Marianna. FL
32447 or bring them by our
offices at 4403 Constitu-
tion Lane in Marianna.
'12 years oryounger,
with Jackson County ties.
Include child's full name.
parents'name(s) and city
of residence This is a free
service All entries subject
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Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Florida Voices




Water s





value

TAThle Floridians paid rapt atten-
n to last week's record $587
ion Powerball drawing,
we suspect they did not pause once to
think about the value of the jackpot that
is right before their eyes every day.
A needed reminder of just how impor-
tant Florida's water is came this month
in a new report, "Valuing Florida's Clean
Waters," detailing just how polluted
our lakes, rivers, streams and seashores
have become. Moreover, those who
conducted the study, the Stockholm
Environment Institute-U.S. Center,
noted that since the U.S. Environmental
Agency first issued a warning that our,
state's waters were becoming danger-
ously tainted due largely to excessive
nutrient pollution, the state has moved
lethargically to take effective steps to
clean up our waters. Needless to say, the
health of Florida's water has continued
to worsen.
Much of the 30-page report focuses
on scientific data confirming what the
average Floridian already knows: "The
scientific community is now clear that
pollution is a primary cause of harm-
ful algae outbreaks. What remains is
for federal and state agencies to set,
and fund, an agenda for gathering the
underlying data needed to comprehen-
sively assess the value of Florida's clean
waters."
Therein, of course, lies the rub. While
Floridians want their rivers, lakes,
springs and, of course, their seashores
clean and healthy, and they want their
groundwater safe to drink, they recoil
whenever there is any mention of new
fees to pay for the necessary systemic
and environmental changes.
The report, however, is packed with
data making a clear and inarguable case
for investing more in cleaner water.
A 2010 assessment by the Florida De-
partment of Environmental Protection
Found that 53 percent of Florida's rivers
and 82 percent of its lakes were 'polluted
to the point of "impairment." The report
specifically cites Silver Springs, .where
.the nitrate level ... has reached 1,000
times the normal level and is'still ris-
ing," adding that 75 percent of Florida's
springs "have nitrate levels high enough
to cause shifts in the ecosystems." In
short, pollution that is mostly human-
generated is killing Silver Springs and
Florida's 700 other springs.
And for those who think it is only
problem in populated areas, the study
notes, "Nitrates are also polluting
groundwater wells used in many rural
areas for drinking water."
But if we are not worried about what
degradation of our water can do to'
our physical health, maybe we will be
worried when it effects our economic
health. As we all know, and the report
reminds us, Florida's $67 billion tourism
industry, $7 billion agriculture industry
and its $4 billion fishing industry are
vital to our economic health and heav-
ily dependent on clean water. Then,
there is real estate and its value who
wants to live on a pollutedand dying
waterfront?
In its final analysis, the Stockholm
Environment report concludes that if
federal and state agencies take serious,
mutual steps some 14 years after the
problem was identified, incidentally
-to clean up Florida's waters, they will
produce an economic benefit of up to
$10 billion a year.
Yes, we will all have to pay some, but
it will be for a jackpot that's sure to pay
-forever and for something we can-
not afford to lose.
This editorial was published in The Gainesville Sun on
Tuesday, Dec. 4.


CE-UT
OF 7W~r
ONE/


A modest tip: Don't bet against Scott in 2014


BY BILL COTTERELL
Florida Voices

Florida politics is full of ironies and
unintended consequences.
'So it's not surprising that a big tactical
shift made by mostly Old South Demo-
crats a half-century ago will help Re-
putiblican Rick Scott, one of the nation's
least-popular governors, keep his job in
two years. Despite dismal poll numbers,
Scott has a lot going for him in 2014.
First, the best advantage anyone can
have is incumbency. Governors make
news just by showing up. Their policies
can be spun into bumper stickers and
campaign ads; any dissent within their
parties is politely snuffed; and, best of
all, the smart money flows their way.
Scott has all of those advantages not
even counting his personal wealth,
which financed his rookie campaign
withmore than $70 million. His "Let's
Get to Work" re-election fund already
has more than $5 million, with lots more
to come.
His message will be the same as it was
in 2010 -jobs. In his first two years as
governor, Scott has been stamping out
the corporate income tax, deepening
Florida ports, cutting regulation on busi-
nesses and concentrating the state's edu-
cation policies in "STEM" areas -- sci-
ence, technology, engineering and math
that he's convinced will make Florida,
in his oft-used term, "the number-one
place in the world to do business."
'His first day in office, he put the state's
jet and two old prop-driven planes on
the auction block.l He has reduced the
size of the state workforce, advocated
(but not produced) an Arizona-style
immigration law, linked teachers jobs
and raises to student test scores and
signed laws requiring drug testing of
state employees and welfare recipients..
' He's made employees chip into the
government pension pot, as workers in


the private sector pay for theirs, and has
seen unemployment drop from 11.1 to
about 8 percent.
Scott managed to contain his enthu-
siasm for Mitt Romney and kept his.
own hands clean while the Republican,
Party of Florida called for the ouster of
three Florida Supreme Court justices
last month. He also didn't go out on any
limbs for the ill-fated constitutional
amendments on the ballot.
Last week, he came up with his $10,000
tuition plan for state colleges to find
ways to hold down costs and crank out
graduates with job-related skills. Demo-
crats andthe teacher unions (pardon the
redundancy) sneered at "the Wal-Mar-
tization of education," but theywould
deride anything Scott advocates.
What they're overlooking is, Wal-Mart
works. Like it or not; it does what it sets
out to do.
OK, under Scott's $10K collegiate plan,
the students don't come out quoting
Balzac and Shakespeare and all those
other highfalutin' Greeks. But if you're a
working family worrying how to put two
kids through college, Stanford and Dart-
mouth might, not be on your shopping
list. The community college on Aisle 4
looks a whole lot better than nothing.
. Imagine these thingsin are-election
campaign ad: "He sold off the state jet
(visual of a big executive plane, not the
little eight-seater they actually got rid
of)... He cut bureaucracy and taxes and
made government workers pay for their
pensions (on-screen shot of briefcase-
toting bureaucrats leaving the Capitol)...
He promoted'school choice and put
college within reach of working families
(montage of Scott visiting schools)...
He worked all his life and knows what
makes success (video of Scott's monthly
work days)... He made the Legislature
address education reform and clean up
its ethics (shots from State of the State
speeches, or having intense


conversation with lawmakers)."
The Democrats just carried the state
for President Obama and made major
gains in Congress, while picking up seats
in the Legislature. But their best bet for
governor is a retread Republican, Charlie
Crist, who isn't even officially a Demo-
crat yet.
And when the Democrats get a nomi-
nee, what do they promise? To restore
corporate taxes, eliminate drug test-
ing and pension payments for public
employees? Maybe not make college
cheaper?
It won't be easy for Scott in 2014, but
the sixth year of a president's term is
always bad for his party.
About a half-century ago, when
Democrats ran Tallahassee, governors
and Cabinet officers didn't like shar-
ing the ballot with liberal (by Southern
standards) presidents like Kennedy
and Johnson. So they gave everybody
two-year terms in 1964 and let them
run again in 1966 for four. Gov. Haydon
Burns got defeated, but the off-year cycle
was set.
Govs. Claude Kirk (1966), Reubin
Askew (1974), Bob Graham (1982), LaW-
ton Chiles (1990), Jeb Bush (2002) and
Scott were elected or re-elected in non-
presidential years, when the party in the
White House took a bath. Chiles and
Crist bucked that trend, winning in years
their parties lost significant House seats
in Washington, but they had weakened
opponents.
The Democrats aren't dead. Maybe
Obama's second term will defy all
odds, and he'll be wildly popular in the
midterms; Maybe Scott's popularity will
remain low. But if timing is everything in'
politics, he certainlyhas that on his side.

Bill Cotterell is a retired Capitol reporter who worked
for Uhited Press International and the Tallahassee
Democrat. He can be contacted at
billcotterell@gmail.com.


Here come new sons and daughters of liberty


BY NATHENTOFF be teachers?"
S' The classroom came alive. Among the
In 2009, Sandra Day O'Connor received test questions they'd give teachers as
from Barack Obama the Presidential well as questions from students in other
Medal of Freedom, traditionally the high-,classes, where I went on to bring them in
est civilian award in this nation. The first to evaluate their teacher -were:
woman on the United States Supreme "How much do the teachers know
Court, "her historic 25-terin tenure'on the about each of us, how each of us learns or
court," the certificate said, "was defined has trouble learning maybe because of
byher integrity and independence." what's going on at home or in our neigh-
But especiallyinrecentyears, O'Connor borhoods? And what do we want to learn
has solidified her place in history as a pri- about?"
mary force in enabling more and more Those students' questioning of author-
.of our students to make the Constitution ity exemplifies some of the important
the very essence of America's public edu- findings from the Campaign for the Civic
cation system. Mission of Schools' study, as covered by
Her Campaign for the Civic Mission of the Student Press Law Center:
Schools, which I wrote about last week, "The ('Guardian of Democracy: The
delivered a strong, liberty-saving mes- Civic Mission of Schools') report even
sage to students, parents, teachers, prin- identifies 'news comprehension as part
cipals, school boards and the various of the package of 'twenty-first-centurtr
media, including social media, in its 2011 skills' that prepare young learners for
"Guardian of Democracy: The Civic Mis- participation in the workplace as well as
sion of Schools" report, which Frank Lo- the political marketplace..
Monte covered for the Student Press Law "The rest of that package includes:
Center: 'speaking, listening, collaboration, com-
"Schools should incorporate discussion munity organizing, public advocacy,
of current local, national and internation- and the ability to gather and process
al events into the classroom, particularly information.'"
those that young people find important "These, concludes the (O'Connor civ-
to their lives, ics) commission, are 'the foundational
"Schools should offer opportunities 'civic skills' that no student should gradu-
for young people to get involved in their ate without."
schools or communities outside of the In the spring 2011 edition of the Cam-
classroom. egie Corporation of NewYork's "Carnegie
"Schools should encourage student Review: A New Civic Mission of Schools,"
participation in school governance" Karen Theroux focuses on the galvaniz-
("O'Connor civics commission draws a ing importance of vigorous, often contro-
road map toward freedom of expression, versial, student debate and deliberation
Will schools follow it?" www.splc.org, Oct. right in the classroom.
14,2011). In my Boston high school, as well as
The last one about school governance many others I've visited, the students' re-
reminded me of a speaking engagement sponsibility was to listen and pay atten-.
I had years ago at a high school in Day- tion to the teacher. There was very little
ton, Ohio, where there was much strife interplay among students themselves.
among parents arguing with teachers' But Theroux highlights a teacher I very
unions about the most effective ways to much wish I had as a student, the Univer-
evaluate teachers, sity of Wisconsin's Diana Hess, a profes-
I asked the students: "What if you were sor of education I've interviewed for her
among those judging your teachers, expertise at involving students deeply
including those who maybe shouldn't into class discussions.


"In classrooms where there is ideo-
logical diversity," Hess emphasizes, "the
teacher's job is to awaken kids'awareness
and normalize it, to exploit the multiple
and competing points of view."
Furthermore, Theroux makes the vital
point that "other research has shown that
involving students in democratic delib-
eration has school-wide impact on civic
knowledge and participation, including
community service.
"Importantly, such positive changes can
be greater for disenfranchised youth and
for students who initially demonstrate
less interest in civic activities, indicating
that good programs are indeed capable
of reaching the students they were de-
signed to reach.
"All students not just a select few -
will engage in civic activityin their schools
when given appropriate opportunity."
All of this is beginning to happen in our
republic, with more reverberating experi-
ences to come, which, as Theroux writes,
"would allow students to move from high
school into college better prepared to en-
gage in and learn about all aspects of citi-
zenship, from volunteering to voting."
The kind of reality-based learning that
Theroux and O'Connor's commission
endorse will create citizens who find ex-
citement, even fun, in thinking for them-.
selves. It will also teach those politicians
who represent them that their degree of
independence and actual knowledge of
issues will be regularly tested by the civ-
ic-minded students they serve who keep
experiencing the Constitution from the
inside.
The original Sons of Liberty included
Samuel Adams, Patrick Henry and Paul
Revere. Now we can add Daughter of
Liberty Sandra Day O'Connor. She'll help
make going to school the daily adventure
of being an active American.

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





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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-16A WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5,2012


Cosmic radio waves
mimic chirping of
'alien birds'
C4PE CANAVERAL
S-I Twin spacecraft have
captured the clearest
sounds yet from Earth's
radiation belts and the3
mimic the chirping of
birds.
NASA's Van Alien Probes
have been exploring the
hostile radiation belts
surrounding Earth for just
three months. But already
they've collected detailed
measurements of high-
energy particles and radio
waves.
Scientists say these
waves can provide an
energy boost tor radiation
belt particles, somewhat
like ocean waves can
propel a surfer on Earth.
What's more, these so-
called chorus waves oper-
ate in the same frequency
as human hearing so they
can be heard.
A University of Iowa
physicist played;a record-
ing of these high-pitched
radio waves at a confer-
ence Tuesday in San Fran-
cisco. Craig Kletzing says i
sounds like the chirping of
"alien birds" and crickets.

State agrees to
pay courthouse
art contract
TALLAHASSEE -The
state has agreed to pay
more than $500,000 to
settle a dispute over art-
work fora new appellate
courthouse in Tallahassee.
SGov. Rick Scottand
Chief Financial Officer
JeffAtwater announced
the settlement with two
contractors on Tuesday. It
also will resolve a lawsuit
between agencies headed
by the two officials.
Scott's Department of
Management Services
suedAtwater's office when
he refused to pay a con-
tractor hired to provide
large, framed historic
photos for the 1st District
Court of Appeal building.
The $48.8 million struc-
ture has been criticized foi
being too expensive and
too opulent. Critics have
dubbed it a "TajMahal,"
The settlement will pay
$392,658 remaining on the
state's bill for the photos
and,$122,224 for legal
expenses to Peter Brown
Construction and Signa-
Sture Art Gallery.

Rehabilitated
manatee to be
released in Stuart
STUART-Wildlife
officials will be releasing
a manatee treated for sev-
eral boat-related injuries
back into the wild.
Staff from the Fish and
Wildlife Research Insti-
tute, the research arm of
the Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Com-
mission, will be on hand
Tuesday for the release.
Also in attendance will
be staff from the Miami
Seaquarium, where the
manatee was taken for
rehabilitation, and the Sea
to Shore Alliance.
Wildlife officials rescued
the juvenile male last
January in Stuart. He will
be released Tuesday near
the same area where he
was found.

DCFwants
businesses to help
families for holiday
TALLAHASSEE State
child welfare officials
are looking to connect
struggling families with
residents and businesses
who can give them a hand
this holiday season.


The Department of
Children and Families
launched Operation Santa
Cause this week to help 12
needy families, including
a car for two former foster
kids who need a car, a
disabled adult who needs
help with yard work and a
home for a Leon County
family.
The agency helps
coordinate public assis-
tance for nearly 5 million
Floridians.
Secretary David Wilkins
said it's exciting to see


State Briefs
communities helping theii
neighbors.
DCF also created
Partners for Promise one
year ago. The initiative is
working with more than
1,550 local organizations
to match up businesses
y and organization to help
provide everything from
tutoring to mentoring
to donations for needy
families.

t Detzner looking
for answers on
voting problems
TALLAHASSEE Flori-
da's top elections officials
are heading out over the
next few days to visit a
handful-of counties that
had problems during the
recent general election.
Secretary of State Ken
Detzner told a Senate
panel Tuesday that he will
report back to them next
month on those findings.
Sen. Jack Latvala said
afterward that he wants
to cnow why Palm Beach
County seems to always
have problems with elec-
tions and whether some
t county supervisors lack
F the appropriate trainingto
be successful.'
There were issues in
some areas of Florida last
month when some voters.
had to stand in long lines.
during early voting. Gov.
Rick Scott subsequently
urged lawmakers to look
at what changes may be
needed.:

Wildlife officials
euthanize mother
black bear
FORT WALTON BEACH
-Wildlife officials say'
they captured and eutha-
nized a mother black bear
after she became increas-
ingly brazen in her efforts
to obtain human-provided
Food.
Two 100-pound cubs
captured with her on Nov.
29 were released on Eglin
Air Force Base property in
the Florida Panhandle.
Florida Fish and Wildlife
* Conservation Commission
officials say the cubs were
no long dependent on
their mother.
The-Northwest Florida
Daily News reports wildlife
officials say the bear had
lost her natural fear of
humans.
Officials say the bear had
recently become "more
bold and protective of her
cubs." They say both the
mother and cubs were
larger than bears reliant
on food found in nature.


* The mother bear weighed
about 250 pounds.
The bears apparently
had easy access to trash in
the neighborhood.

Prison medical
outsourcing
partly rejected
TALLAHASSEE -A
judge is blocking imple-
mentation of plans to
privatize health care ser-
vices in three of Florida's
four prison system
regions.
Circuit Judge John Coo-
per on Tuesday ruled that
the Department of Correc-
tions cannot outsource in
the regions north of Palm
Beach County. That's be-
cause the Legislature has
not provided outsourcing
funds in those regions.
Cooper also decided that
approval of the funding
by the Legislative Budget
Commission, a panel of
14 lawmakers, was in-
valid because only the full
Legislature can take that
action.

Three finalists
named for education
commissioner
TALLAHASSEE-- In-
diana's recently defeated
school superintendent
and a Virginia consultant,
who bnce se-ved in the
administration of Presi-
dent GeorgeW Bush, are
among three finalists
to lead Florida's school
system.
The third of the final-
ists announced Tuesday
is a Kentucky university
president.
The State Board of Edu-
cation will interview them
next week in Tampa.
STony Bennett is a Re-
publican who lost a bid for
re-election in Indiana on
Nov. 6.
Charles Hokanson is
, a consultant in Arling-
ton, Va., who had been a
deputy assistant secretary
of education in the Bush
administration.
Randy Dunn is president
of Murray State University.


Top economic official


resigns amid questions


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE A top
official in the administra-
tion of Florida Gov. Rick
Scott abruptly resigned
Tuesday amid questions
about receiving jobless
benefits before he was
hired.
Hunting Deutsch, a
former banking execu-
tive, was brought in eight
months ago to take over
the state agency that over-
sees economic develop-
ment and administers un-
employment benefits to
out-of-work Floridians.
Deutsch himself re-
ceived unemployment
benefits from September
2009 to May 2011. During
that time, Deutsch trav-
eled to Europe but still was
able to collect benefits.
The news that Deutsch
received jobless benefits.
was first reported in No-
vember by a Tallahas-
see-based Internet news
operation, The Florida
Current. -
Deutsch, however, re-
fused to answer follow-up
questions from The As-
sociated Press about how
he was able to collect un-
employment benefits dur-
ing that time period even
though one of the require-
ments was that applicants
had to be ready and avail-
able for work.
In a statement last
month, Deutsch said he
"complied with all eligi-
bility thresholds required
by law. During this time


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period, I searched for
employment and certi-
fied such searches as
Requiredd"
When the AP called
Deutsch on Tuesday to
again ask about his trips
to Europe, he said that
he had just submitted
his resignation letter. He
said he chose to resign
his state post because the
questions were "obviously
a distraction" for the Re-
publican governor and his
team.
Deutsch refused to an-
swer any additional ques-
tions about receiving the
benefits.
"Quite frankly, it's a per-
-sonal matter," Deutsch
said.
Deutsch's decision to
step down came one day
after a Republican state
senator who helped write
a change t6 Florida's un-
Semployment laws said she
was prepared to question
Deutsch.
"If you can afford to trav-
el to Europe, you shouldn't
be on unemployment,"
said Sen. Nancy Detert, R-
Sarasota and chairman of
the Senate Commerce and
Tourism committee. "To
be looking for work, you
have to be in the state." .
Detert was one of the
Republicans who pushed
through changes to the
state's unemployment sys-
tem in 2011 that requires
those seeking benefits to
go through a skills review
and contact at least five
employers a week in order


to remain eligible.
. Deutsch had spent more
than 30 years in the bank-
ing industry up to 2009.
But the bank that em-
ployed him failed and was
seized by federal regula-
tors that year.
Deutsch has acknowl-
edged he received a sev-
erance payment from
the bank, but he has
stated he cannot discuss
it due to a confidentiality
agreement.
Deutsch was out of work
until he was hired this
past April to his $140,000-
a-year position. Despite a
gap in Deutsch's resume,
a spokeswoman for Scott
said that the governor was
unaware that Deutsch had
applied for and received
jobless benefits.
The maximum amount
of benefits Deutsch would
have been eligible to re-
ceive was $275 a week.
In his previous state-
ment, Deutsch said his
experience gave him in-
sights into Florida's un-
employment compensa-
tion program.
"After working for 35
years and finding my-
self unemployed during
a deep recession, going
through the. unemploy-
ment process has given
me a sincere appreciation
for those who are doing
the difficult job of look-
ing for work as well as for
the dedicated profession-
als who administer the
reemployment assistance
program," he stated.


" ii Tii IIId0 I ,L AY


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Standoff
From Page 1A
would also shoot herself.
Haddock then con-
vinced her to talk with
S McKeithen, who spoke
With the woman for about
an hour as she stayed on
the porch, armed.


Celebrate
From Page 1A
the toy giveaways. Miss
Malone Cailyn Haight,
Teen Miss Courtney Har-
rell and Jr. Miss Malone
Cassie Brown selected
names and handed out the
prizes. Little Miss Malo-
ne Ashley Golden had
the honor of flipping
the switch that lit up the
town's two Christmas trees
and other decorations in


Dance
From Page 1A
transformed into a teen,
celebrity. She then suc-
cessfully sets out to van-
quish the program's reign-
ing princess, win the heart
of the" super-handsome
Link Larkin, and racially


Workshop
From Page 1A
the country's Clean Water
Act. A compromise was
eventually reached, with
EPA agreeing to require
Florida to adopt measur-
able standards.
In the draft report, re-
searchers concluded that
"for Jackson Blue Spring
and Merritt's Mill Pond,
the excessive growth of al-
gae has been shown to be
a significant problem. Al-
gal growth causes a variety
of ecological impairments,
including, but not limited
to, habitat smothering,
the provision of nutrition
and habitat for patho-
genic bacteria, the pro-
duction of toxins that may
affect biota, the reduction
of oxygen levels, and an
increase in diurnal swings


After that conversa-
tion ended, a member
of the Bay County SWAT
team fired a non-lethal
round that struck and
knocked the woman to the
ground, according to the
release.
She recovered, however,
and pointed her gun inthe
direction of SWAT team


the park.
She also helped Santa
make sure every child who
came to see him received
a goodie bag.
The Malone School band
played Christmas music
during the party, ushering
in Santa Claus to the tune
of We Wish You a Merry
Christmas as he rode into
the park on a town fire
truck.
Wright said the party
went well; and he was
happy the town decided to


integrate the television
show."
Manasco said Hairspray
will be "a big, high-en-
ergy spectacular." The
choreography that will be
taught in the workshop,
he added, will be used in
the musical.
"Once we announced
'that we'd be doing


of the dissolved oxygen
(DO) regime in the stream.
Macroalgae mats can pro-
duce human health prob-
lems, foul beaches, inhibit
navigation and reduce the
aesthetic value of clear
springs or stream runs."
The report does. not
specify how the state in-
tends to measure the
nutrient levels going for-
ward, or how enforcement
would be implemented.
That will come later, ac-
cording to the study.
"Following the adop-
tion of (the plan) by rule,
the Department (of En-
vironmental Protection)
will determine the best
course of action regarding
its implementation," the
report stated. "Depending
on the pollutants caus-
ing the water body im-
pairment and the signifi-
cance of the water body


members, the release
stated, and SWAT team
members then fired at
her.
EMS crews were on
scene and immediately
rendered aid. The woman
was then taken by medi-
cal helicopter to the Bay
Medical Center in Panama
City.


shop all-local this year.
"Last year is the first
time -that we ever gave
away gifts and it was a big
success," Wright said. !'So
this year, we hit up all our
local merchants for dona-
tions and I think every re-
tailer participated. For the
things we needed to buy,
we shopped our town.
They helped us, we helped
them, it made some kids
and some grownups hap-
py; it was a win-win for
everybody."


Hairspray, we had some.
interest in the commu-
nity, so we thought this
would be a great out-
reach," he said of the work-
shop; "It's an opportunity
for people to do some-,
thing they maybe
haven't done before and
learn those era-classic
dances."


(Jackson Blue is a first
magnitude spring), the
Department will select the
best course of action lead-
ing to the development of
a plan to restore the water
body."
One approach might be
to establish a Basin'Man-
agement Action Plan,
the study suggested, and
work in cooperation with
stakeholders.
In addition to comments
about the report being
taken at the workshop,
written comments will be
accepted through Dec. 12,
and should be directed to
Richard.w.hicks@dep.
state.fl.us.
The full report can
be accessed at http://
www.dep.state.fl.us/
water/tmdl/docs/
tmdls / draft / gp2/
jackson-blue-nutr-tmdl.
pdf.


Grizzly managers look


toward hunts in mRockies


The Associated Press

BILLINGS, Mont. -With
bear-human conflicts on
the.rise, wildlife managers
in the Northern Rockies
are laying the groundwork
for trophy hunts for griz-
zlies in anticipation of the
government lifting their
threatened species status.
It's expected to be 2014
before about 600 bears
around Yellowstone Na-
tional Park lose their
federal protections, /and
possibly longer for about
1,000 bears in the re-
gion centered on Glacier
National Park.
Yet already government
officials say those popu-
lations have recovered.
to the point that limited
hunting for small num-
bers of bears could occur
after protections are lifted
- and without harm to
the species' decades-long
recovery. That could in-
dclude hunts in areas of
Wyoming, Montana and
Idaho where run-ins with
humans and livestock at-
tacks have increased in
recent years,
A federal-state com-
mittee that oversees griz-
zly bears will consider
adopting a pro-hunting
policy next week dur-
ing a meeting in Mis-
soula. Precise details on
bear hunts have not been
crafted.
The government has
spent more than $20 mil-
lion on restoration efforts
since grizzly bears in the


Lower 48 states were put
on the list of federally pro-
tected species in 1975.
Four people were killed
by grizzlies over the past
two years in Yellowstone
National Park and nearby
areas of Wyoming and
Montana highlighting
the problems that have
accompanied their re-
bound in areas frequented
bypeople.
Still, it's taken decades
for grizzlies to rebound
from widespread extermi-
nation, and some wildlife
advocates say it's too soon
to talk about a hunt.
But state wildlife officials
said hunting is a proven
approach to wildlife man-
agement that could work
for grizzlies just as it does
for species such as elk,
mountain lions and black
bears.
"We have bears that
are in conflict (with peo-
ple), and certainly one of
the ways that we could
deal with that would be
to reduce populations.
through hunting," said
Jim Unsworth, deputy
director for the Idaho
Department of Fish and
Game.
"There's the addition-
al benefit of providing
probably one of the most
sought-after opportuni-
ties in North America -
the opportunity to hunt a
grizzly bear," he added.
SHunting is not being
considered for smaller
populations of the bears
in the Cabinet-Yaak, North


Cascades and Selkirk ar-
eas of Idaho, Montana and
Washington.
Huntingforgrizzlies cur-
rently is allowed in Cana-
da and Alaska, where hun-
dreds are taken annually.
Grizzlies lost their
threatened species sta-
tus in 2007 in the Yellow-
stone region, but protec-
tions were restored two
years later by a federal
judge.
Based on that court
ruling, the government
is now conducting ad-
ditional studies on a de-
cline in an important food
source for some bears"
- the cones of white
bark pine trees. The U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service
is expected to again seek
to lift the animal's threat-
ened status after the work
is completed late next
year.
Meanwhile, grizzlies al-
ready are dying regularly
in the Northern Rockies
as the slowly expand-
ing population pushes
out of wilderness strong-
holds and into areas with
more people, ranches and
croplands.
At least 51 bears have
died so far this.year in the
Yellowstone area, accord-
ing to the U.S. Geological
Survey. Most have died
at the hands of wildlife
agents who kill bears that
cause repeated problems
or during run-ins with
hunters, who sometimes
shoot the animals in
self-defense.


The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO -
Netflix's video subscrip-
tion service has trumped
pay-TV channels and
grabbed the rights to show
Disney movies shortly af-
ter they finish their runs in.
theaters.
The multiyear licensing
agreement announced
Tuesday represents a
breakthrough for Netflix
as it tries to add more re-
cent movies to a popular
service that streams video
over high-speed Internet
connections.
Netflix will have exclu-
sive U.S. rights to offer the
first-run movies through


Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida. 32446
Phone 850-526-5059
Fax 850-526-3066

Robert L.
LaLoge

Mr. Robert L. LaLoge,
age 81, of Huntsville, AL
formerly of Marianna
passed away on Friday,
November 30,2012.
Graveside services for
Mr. LaLoge will be held at
2:00 P.M. on Sunday,
December 9, 2012 in the
Campbellton First Baptist
Church Cemetery in
Campbellton with full
military honors to be given.
Viewing/visitation will be
held at 1:30 p.m.
Express condolences at
www.mariannachapell.com
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446 ,
Phone 850-526-5059
Fax 850-526-3066

Brenda J.
McDowell


Mrs. Brenda J. McDowell
age 57 of Kynesville went to
her Heavenly Home on
Monday, December 03,
2012 in the Jackson Hospi-
tal.
Mrs. McDowell was a na-
tive of Jackson County
born on September 6, 1955
to the late Chester and Ru-
by Waller. Baxter. She was a
member of Evangel Wor-
ship Center and was retired
from Farm Bureau. Her
family was her life and was
known as a loving wife,
mother, Nana and "moma"
to her beloved Tink and
Dixie. Mrs. McDowell en-
joyed going to the moun-
tains and was an avid gar-
dener spending countless
hours tending to her beau-
tiful flowers.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, her
nephew Stan Foran,
brother-in-law .Ronald
Thompson and her father-
in-law William A.
McDowell.
Mrs. McDowell is sur-
vived .by her loving hus-
band of 40 years William
(Mac) Ray McDowell of
Kynesville, her son William
Brian McDowell and wife
Kristy of Marianna, her
two daughters Christy Mi-
chelle Shores and husband
Robby of Kynesville, Cindy
Louise Totten and husband
Mitch of Marianna, two
brothers Billy Baxter and
Jimmy Baxter, three sisters
Louise Foran, JoAnne
Thompson and Debbie
Paramore; her grandbabies
Adina, Kayla, Brittney, Co-
dy, Corey, Libby, Bryan
and Landrie, her mother-
in-law Gladys McDowell
and a, host of nieces and
nephews.
A celebration of Mrs.
McDowell's life will be held
at 1:00 P.M. on Friday, De-
cember 7, 2012 in; the
Evangel Worship Center
with Pastor Lavon Pettis
and Rev. Donnie Peacock
officiating. Interment will
follow in the New Salem
Freewill Baptist Church
Cemetery.
* A time of remembrance
will be held from 6:00 P.M
to 8:00 P.M. on Thursday,


its streaming service dur-
ing the period normally
reserved for premium TV
network such as HBO,
Starz and Showtime. That
period starts about seven
months after movies leave
theaters.. The exclusivity
does not extend to DVDs,
a service Netflix is trying to
phase out.
Investors applauded Net-
flix's coup, lifting the com-
pany's stock by $8.86, or
nearly 12 percent, to $84.86
indafternoon trading.
It's the first time that
one of Hollywood's major
studios has sold the cov-
eted rights to Netflix Inc.
instead of a premium TV
network. DreamWorks


Obituaries
December 6, 2012 in the
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home.
Donations may be made
to Covenant Hospice at
4215 Kelson Avenue, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446 of to
American Cancer Society at
4001 West 23rd. Street,
Panama City, Fl 32405.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
www.jamesandsikes
funmeralhomes.com

John Joseph
Pszczola

John Joseph Pszczola
died on December 2, 2012
after a long battle with
prostate cancer.
He was born on March
18,1931 in Lakewood, New
Jersey. John served in the
Air Force for 20 years and
retired to Cape Coral Flori-
da later moving home to
Marianna were his wife
Evelyn' (Branning) had
grown up. After Evelyn's
passing in, 1995, he later
married Margaret who
passed away in January of
2012.
He is survived by his chil-
dren: Cindy Ware of Ohio,
Peggy Sue Miller of Penn-
sylvania, Renee Pszczola of
New Jersey, John Pszczola
of Oklahoma, Henry
S(Hank) Pszczola of Georgia
and Mary Heath of Florida.
He has 16 Grandchildren,
16 Great .Grandchildren
and 1 Great, Great Grand-
child. He is also survived
by his sister Alice, Hagaman
of New Jersey, and his
brother Robert Pszczola of
New Jersey.
Funeral services will be
Friday December 7, 2012 at
2pm at James & Sikes Fu-
nieral Home Maddox Chap-
el. Burial will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with full inilitary. hon-
ors. lames & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel will
direct.
The family will receive
friends 1 hour prior to serv-
ice at Maddox Chapel.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at http.
www.jamesandsikesfuneral
homes.comr

Laniier-Andler
Funeral Home
Sneads, Florida
850-593-9900

Tina Nesmith
Purvis

Tina Nesmith Purvis, age
52, went to be with the
Lord on December 3, 2012
at her home in Sneads,
Florida.
Tina is a former resident
of Chattahoochee, the
daughter of Ruby Stephens
Nesmith and Fred
Nesmith.
Tina is survived by her
two sisters, Brenda Gilley
and husband Harry of
Chattahoochee, Florida
and Judy Peacock and hus-
band Lee of Tallahassee,
Florida, a special nephew,
Matt Phillips of Chatta-
hoochee, Florida and his
son Daymon, a niece,
Starla Perry and nephew,
Sonny Peacock both of Tal-


Animation SKG Inc. li-
censed the pay-TV rights
to its movies to Netflix
last year under a deal that
begins in 2013, but those
movies don't wield the
same box-office appeal as
Disney, whose stable in-
cludes PixarAnimation and
Marvel.
Starz currently holds
the rights to The Walt
Disney Co.'s movies un-
der a deal that expires in
2015.
Beginning in 2016, Net-
flix will get the movies
instead. Direct-to-video
movies will come to Netflix
sooner, as will older mov-
ies such as "Dumbo" and
"'Alice in Wonderland."


Jaokwm O.wt^HuWly & & A Mumels

Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (3'1omile esI from ourpreous location)
0 5Om4Sau041 .


Netflix outbids pay TV for


rights to Disney movies


Pinecrest


3720 Caverns Road Marianna, FL 32446-1806 (850) 482-3964


lahassee, Florida, and their
children, Jacob, Haley,
Brianna and Bethany. Oth-
er survivors include her
maternal Aunt Beatrice
Bamburg of Grand Ridge,
Florida and family, and a
maternal cousin Kathryn
White from Ashford, Alaba-
ma, as well as many
friends.
Services will be Friday,
December 7, 2012 at 11:00
A.M. EST at Calvary Baptist
Church in Chattahoochee,
Florida. Visitation with
family will be one hour pri-
or to service.
Interment will take place
at a later date at Union
Springs Baptist Church
Cemetery in Pansey, Alaba-
ma.


Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059
Fax 850-526-3066

Fannie
Elouise
Wright

Fannie "Elouise" Wright,
age 88, of Marianna passed
away on Tuesday, Decem-
ber 4, 2012 at the home of
her daughter.
She was bom in Midland
City, AL in 1924 and had
spent most of her life in
Jackson County. Mrs.
Elouise was affectionately
known as "Granny" and
was the oldest member of
Damascus Free Will Baptist
Church where she attend-
ed faithfully until her
health declined. She loved
the Lord, her family and
her friends. She will be
missed dearly by all that
knew her.
She was preceded in.
death by her parents, Judge
Morris and Emma Jane Ste-
phens Rister, her husband
Robert Wright, son Gerald
Wright, granddaughter
Tandalee Wright, brothers
Moody, Carl, Morris Jr. and
Billy Rister, her sister Fran-
ces Carlson.
Mrs. Elouise is survived
by two sons, Russell Wright
and his wife Elma of
Lugoff, SC and Larry
Wright of Homestead, FL,
one daughter Myra Hill
and her husband Wayne of
Marianna, three brothers,
Royce, Gene and Curtis
Rister, five grandchildren
Chip and Jason Wright,
Terri Hill, Lacy Gombkoto
and Paul Wright, three
great grandchildren Jistin,
Whitney and Gabby.
Services for Mrs. Wright
will be held at 10:00 A.M.
Thursday, December 6,
2012 in the Damascus Free
Will Baptist Church with
Pastor Ezra P. Caynor and
Rev. Charles Powell offi-
ciating. Interment will fol-
low in New Salem Free Will
Baptist Church Cemetery.
A time of remembrance
will be held on Wednesday,
December 5, 2012 from
5:00 P.M. to 7:00 P.M. in
the Marianna Chapel Fu-
neral Home.
Donations may be made
to Covenant Hospice at
4215 Kelson Avenue, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.com.


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5,2012 7AFF


LOCAL & NATION







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this hospital surveillance
photo, a woman is seen
with her daughter, a
leukemia patient who had
her arm amputated and a
heart catheter inserted.

Sick girl being
sought after
mom took her
from hospital
TheAssociated Press

PHOENIX Authori-
ties in Arizona are look-
ing for an 11-year-old
girl with leukemia who
is at risk of a deadly in-
fection after her parents
inexplicably took her out
of a Phoenix hospital last
week.
The girl, Emily, had
been receiving chemo-
therapy at Phoenix Chil-
dren's Hospital for about
a month, Phoenix police
Sgt. Steve Martos said
Monday.
An infection forced
doctors to amputate
her right arm. The girl's
mother removed a tube
that delivered medica-
tion to the girl's heart,
changed her clothes,
and walked her out of
the hospital Wednesday
night.
"If she contracts an in-
fection, it really could just
be a matter of days that
could result in the young
girl's death," Martos said.
"It's pretty serious."
Authorities had been
stymied by health pri-
vacy laws that kept them
from releasing the par-
ents' names, but police
said Monday that U.S.
Border Patrol stopped
the girl's father, Luis
Bracamontes, 46, as he
crossed into Arizona
from Mexico over the
weekend.
Martos said the man
provided no clues to
the girl's whereabouts
and denied having any
involvement in remov-
ing her'from the hospi-
tal. Police released his
name, along with that of
the girl's mother, Nor-
ma Bracamontes, 35, in
hopes it will help locate
the child.
Neither parent is
charged with a crime yet,
but authorities want the
child brought back to the
S hospital before it's too
late, Martos said.
S He said the family lives
a "nomadic" life without
a permanent residence,
but they have relatives
in Arizona, California
and Mexico, none of
whom have been able
to provide police with
information about their'
whereabouts.
The girl's father is a
Mexican citizen with
a U.S. resident alien
identification card. The
child' and her mother
are U.S. citizens, Martos
said..







.. S





0Ex~&


After Sandy, NYC pins


housing hope on repairs


The Associated Press

NEWYORK Facing Su-
perstorm Sandy's daunting
toll of wreckage and dis-
placement in the nation's
largest city, officials have
put much of their hopes
and hundreds of millions
of dollars into jumrlji-start-
ing repairs to make homes
livable.
Federal and city officials
see the strategy focus-
ing on getting people back
into their own homes, not
temporary housing as
an innovative and nimble
answer to the challenge
of housing thousands of
storm victims in a no-
toriously expensive and
crowded area.
But with relatively few
homes fixed so far, ques-
tions are emerging about
whether the "rapid repairs"
initiative can live up to its
name.
More than 10,000 ho-
meowners have signed
up for NYC Rapid Repairs
in the three weeks! since
Mayor Michael Bloomberg
launched the initiative to
bring in hundreds of con-
tractors to restore power,
heat and other essentials
free of charge.
Contractors have done
initial assessments of
about 7,000 homes in the


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
In this Nov. 29 photo, cleanup continues on the site of a
demolished home on the Rockaway Peninsula in New York.


city and 2,000 in similar
initiatives on Long Island,
but just about 400 projects
have been completed so
far.
Officials stress that the
program is still gearing up.
But a community meeting
last week in hard-hit Stat-
en Island boiled over with
complaints that repairs
and other aid aren't com-
ing fast enough, a familiar
refrain in storm-damaged
areas.,
Noreen. Connolly-Skam-
mel's home on the Rocka-
way peninsula in Queens
was hit by a basement
fire and then a flood that
swamped the cellar and
two feet of the first floor.
She said the NYC Rapid Re-
pairs program was swift at


first, conducting an assess-
ment within two to three
days after her call. But she
heard nothing further for
about two weeks, when
she was told a new assess-
ment had to be done.
Anxious to get the work
going, she and her hus-
band spent about $8,300
of their own money on
boiler, hot water and elec-
trical repairs the very
sort the government pro-
gram might have done for
free.
"I wish they were a little
more rapid," she said, not-
ing that the program has
since pledged to help with
other repairs.
Officials are asking for
patience with the first-of-
its-kind effort.


Highlights of White House, GOP budget plans


The Associated Press

The Obama administra-
tion and House Republi-
cans have unveiled their
opening offers in talks to
avoid the so-called fiscal
cliff. Details are scant but
the White House estimates
its plan would carve $4.4
trillion from the deficit
over the coming decade,
including previously en-
acted cuts ($1 trillion) and
savings from reduced costs
for overseas military op-
erations ($800 billion), as
well as interest payments
on the national debt ($600
billion).
House Republicans say
their plan would cut defi-
cits by $2.2 trillion over 10
years, but they don't claim
previous cuts, war sav-
ings or. interest costs to-
ward that total. Both plans
would block automatic
spending cuts set to hit the
economy in January and
renew Bush-era tax cuts
set to expire at the end of
the month.
Here are the highlights:
)) TAXES
Obama: Increase taxes
by $1.6 'trillion over 10
years, raised by permitting
tax rates on individual in-
come exceeding $200,000
and family income over
$250,000 to return to Clin-
ton-era levels of 36 and
39.6 percent, up from 33
and 35 percent now. In-
crease taxes on dividend
income and reduce the
value of deductions and
exemptions for those earn-
ing above $200,000 and


4909 E. Hwy 90, Mari
I v I L L


250,000. Renew the 2 per-
centage point payroll tax
holiday or a similar tax cut
for workers. Return taxes
on large estates to 2009
levels.
House GOP: Increase
taxes by $800 billion over
10 years, raised through
.a comprehensive over-
haul of the tax code thai
would curb various un-
specified tax breaks while
lowering tax rates over-
all. Extend all expiring
Bush-era tax cuts on in-
come, investments, mar-
ried couples and families
with children. Maintains
the estate tax at current,
more generous levels ex-
empting estates up to $5.1
million from tax and sets
a top rate of 35 percent.
Permits payroll tax cut to
expire.
HEALTH CARE
Obama: Cut $350 billion
over 10 years from fed-
eral health care programs
Medicare and Medicaid,
including lower Medi-
care drug costs and other
cost curbs on health care
providers.
House GOP: Cut $600
billion over 10 years. In-
cludes unspecified cuts to
health care providers and
assumes an increase in the
eligibility age for Medicare
and' increased Medicare
costs for higher-income
beneficiaries.


) OTHER SPENDING CUTS
Obama: Cut the deficit
by $250 billion" through
other spending cuts and
new fees. Options include
requiring federal workers
to contribute more to their
retirement, cut farm sub-
sidies, increase airline se-
curity fees, overhaul Postal
Service operations, and
increasing fees on some
enrollees in the military's
Tricare health care plan.
Leaves in place exi\sing
"caps" on agency budgets
passed by Congress each
year.
House GOP: Deficit cuts
of $300 billion through
,such cuts and fees from
miscellaneous programs.
Cut another $300, bil-
lion over the decade from
agency operating budgets.
GOVERNMENT INFLA-
TION MEASURE
Obama: No proposal.
House GOP: Reduce defi-
cits by $200 billion over 10
years by replacing the cur-
rent inflation adjustment
for Social Security and
income tax brackets with
a less generous "chained
CPI" that, on average, is
0.3 percentage points less;
than the current measure.,
Doing so would reduce
Social Security cost-of-liv-
ing increases and cause a
greater portion of'taxpay-
er income to be taxed at
higher rates.


3 ^%We foo lowardf our

,fuhire we aso reflfecd

on Zi/e padsl an die |

Speopfe lal conlribuleo b-

so muc in our :ioes. 1E.
A. '
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51we fooi Ioww'c/ our

fultie _eo refe
on /,'e past ,anf/Ae

' )peopae i~A'J conlriguleJ :..,

so mucA'in our fives.


Nation Briefs


NJ students
sickened by Bob
Marley drink
HOLMDEL TOWN-
SHIP N.J. Officials
have removed a drink
named after reggae icon
Bob Marley after several
New Jersey students were
sickened.
Marley's Mellow Mood
contains valerian root
and chamomile and
is promoted to reduce
stress.
The drink's nutrition
facts say it may cause
drowsiness and isn't
intended for children.
However, students at
Satz Middle School and
Holmdel High School
could buy it on campus.
Several middle school
students were sickened
Friday.
The Asbury Park Press
reports the school's
food service provider
has removed a manager
pending an investigation.
Chartwells School Dining
Services also removed
the Marley product from
other schools.
The company said it
is taking the situation
seriously.
Students who con-
sumed the drink com-
plained of lethargy,'
headaches, nausea and
elevated heart rates. Offi-
cials are trying to deter-
mine how many students
were sickened.

Longtime editor
at DC's Vertigo
imprint leaving
PHILADELPHIA-- DC
Entertainment says its ex-
ecutive editor and senior
vice president of Vertigo
-,a groundbreaking
imprint whose titles have
included "Heliblazer,"
"DMZ" and "Sandman"
is leaving early next
year.
Karen Berger will step
down in March after
nearly 20 years at the
helm, saying in a state-
ment released by DC late
Monday that she is ready
for a professional change.


During her tenure at
Vertigo, the imprint saw a
wide range of writers and
artists Neil Gaiman,
Jill Thompson, Becky
Cloonan and BrianWood,
among them who pro-
duced titles beyond the
traditional superhero and
villain archetype.


Allan


Allan giving away
download with
Sandy donation
NASHVILLE, Termnn. -
Country singer Gary Allan
was supposed to play
Atlantic City, N.J., the day
after Hurricane Sandy
hit. He never made it, but
his thoughts remain with
victims of the storm, so
he's come up with a way
to help.
Fans can view the video
for Allan's new single
"'Every Storm (Runs Out
of Rain)" on his website
beginning Tuesday on a
special player. The player
gives fans a chance to
donate to the Red Cross.
In return, donors get a
free download of the song
from Allan's untitled new
album due out next year.
Scores of artists have
reached out to help raise
money in the wake of the
superstorm, which killed
dozens and did billions of
dollars'in damage inthe
northeastern U.S.
From wire reports


The only
cure for


1 BEDROOM'S FROM 546
2 BEDROOM'S FROM $655
New Management!
Utilities in included in rent! .'
Ample off-street parking I Clubhouse
Indoor pool with patio seating
Resident activities & events
Exercise and fitness room:
Central laundry facilities'"
Courtyard with outdoor grill & picnic area




2045 3rd Avenue I Sneads, Florida 32460
bai hatton-house-apartments.com 9&


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
do Jackson County FlIorldan
P.O. Box 520
Marianna. FL 32447
or drop by our office at:
4403 Constitution Lawt Marianna
betwin the hours orf 8OOxm and 5;OOrpm
Deadline is Monday. December 17. 2012.


at 5-00
I- tO
Name of Loved One:

Year Born:____ _
Year Died: ___ __
I Message, l -r& ..., I___ |


I I

I I

I Phone Number:____ I
L -I


Betty Smith


1921 2005
V/e mix K.uT
i',ur L>'w]ng Hu.hbarid. df id !hlildft
,1 ",Z;, L ,,Ie,' Tr, I-, n A tr,(-.-r:


ilalarwemig:ilili''lM,'' ON' m M M '. M !


18A WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5,2012


- _i ':-. N17F- -' ---S'f :-


NIMTON









K ~


Sports Briefs
High School boys
basketball
Thursday- Altha at
Graceville, 5:30 p.m., and 7
p.m.; Malone at Bethlehem,
5:30 p.m., and 7 p.m.; Sneads
at North Florida Christian,
4:30 p.m., and 6 p.m.
Friday Graceville at
Cortondale, 6 p.m., and 7:30
p.m.; Walton at Marianna,
5:30 p.m., and 7 p.m.; Sneads
at Vernon, 6 p.m., and 7:30
p.m.
Saturday Mariainna at
Rutherford, 6 p.m.. and 7:30
p.m.

High School girls
basketball
Thursday Graceville at
Malone, 5 p.m.; Vernon at
Sneads, 6 p.m
Friday- Marianna at
Sneads, 4:30 p.m.; MNalone at
East Gadsden, 4 p.m.

Chipola women's
basketball
The Chipola Lady Indians
will go on the road to take
on Palm Beach State today
and Brevard on Thursday.

Chipola men's
basketball
The Chipola men's basket-
ball team will hit the road to
face Waycross today before
finishing the week at the
Florida Shootout on Dec. 8-9
against Florida State College
at Jacksonville and Palm
Beach State.

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

Sports Items
Send all sports items to editorial'
jcfloridan corn, or IaA them to 850-
482-4478. The mailing address for the
paper is Jackson County Floridan P.O
Bo% 520 Mariarira. FL 32447.


Ponce De Leon Gids Basketball


Lady Pirates cruise, improve to 7-0


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
GRACEVILLE The Ponce
De Leon Lady Pirates added
another easy victory Monday
night, beating the Graceville
Lady Tigers 54-29 to move to 7-
0 to start the season, including
5-0 in District 3-1A.
Ashley Harper led PDL with
22 points and Jojo Carlson
added 10, while Madison Mc-
Daniel and Zay Henderson had
eight points each for Graceville,


which fell to 3-2 with the loss
and 1-1 in district.
The Lady Tigers stayed close
early on, with a basket by Domi-
nique Robinson getting Gracev-
file to within three at 12-9 late
in the first period. But Harper
added two quick baskets to end
the quarter, which sparked a
244 Lady Pirates run to close
the first half.
PDL's defensive pressure was
at the root of the run, forcing
several GHS turnovers that led


to easy buckets the other way.
A steal and two from Harper
early in. the second quarter
made it 20-9 Lady Pirates, with
a pair of layups by Carlson fol-
lowing Graceville turnovers
pushing the lead to 19 with
three minutes left in the half.
An offensive putback by Brit-
tany Alford made it 34-11, with
a buzzer-beating basket by
Harper giving PDL a 36-13 edge
at the break. The Lady Pirates
continued their onslaught in


the third quarter, with a layup
by Brittany Chapman complet-
ingan 11-2 runto make it46-15,
which was finally broken up by
a three-pointer by Graceville's
Shanice Mack.
Graceville was scheduled to
take on Sneads on Tuesday eve-
ning before finishing the week
at Malone against the Lady
Tigers on Thursday.
PDL will end its week with
games Friday and Saturday
against Rickards and Oak Hall.


HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL





'Right time to go


Cokely accepts offer to become head coach at Leon High


BYDUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcflordan.com
Marianna High School football coach Tim
Cokely will not be returning to the Bulldogs
next season after accepting an offer for the
same position at Leon High School.
Cokely said he was contacted about the job
last week and decided over the weekend to
take it.
; The coach has a long history in Tallahas-
see high school football, having led the North
Florida Christian Eagles to six state champi-
onships, with the first coming in 1996 and the
last in 2008.
After three seasons at Greater Atlanta
Christian in Gwinnett, Ga., Cokely returned
to Florida-last season to coach the Bulldogs
and led them to an 8-2 record, though they
missed out on the postseason after finishing
third in District 1-4A.
He'll replace former coach Bill Ragans at a
S6A Leon program that fell on hard times in
2012,finishing with a record of 2-8.
"Leon has a lot of history and when the job
came open and the opportunity to go there
became available, I decided to go," Cokely
said. "It's a great opportunity. It's a school
With a long football tradition. To be consid-
ered by them is an honor. I felt it was the
right time to go. My family and I consider
' Tallahassee to be home.", '
Cokely said that he wasn't looking to move
on from Marianna after one season, but he
couldn't pass up on the chance put in front
of him.
"I had no thoughts (of leaving). I was at a
basketball game a week ago and my phone
rang," he said. "I was planning for next year
Sand laying out the off-season framework. It
was just something that came to me.
S r SeeCOKELY,Page2B


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Marianna High football coach Tim Cokely offers encouragement as his players take
part in conditioning drills. Cokely is leaving for Leon High School after one season with
Marianna.,


DRIVING THE LANE


MARK SKINNER/ FLORIDAN
ottondale's Deunna Gonzales makes a move on a Hohnlmes
County defender on her way to the basket during Monday
night's game.


Chipola MenN Basketball


Indians try to dodge


letdown vs. Waycross


BYDUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcflortdan.cpm
The No. 5 Chipola Indians will look to
avoid a letdown tonight when they hit
the-road to take on Waycross (Ga.) fol-
lowing an impressive two-game home-
stand over the weekend at the Panhan-
dle Classic.
The Indians (10-0) took wins of 96-50
over Santa Fe on Friday and 81-65 over
Brunswick (Ga.) on Saturday, with first-
year head coach Patrick Blake calling
Friday's win "our best game of the year."
Itwas a prettyimpressive performance
for the Indians, who shot 62 percent
from the field and dished out 28 assists
on 42 made baskets with only five turn-
overs. The 28 assists were a season high
for Chipola, and the five turnovers were
a season low.
"We did a great job of sharing the ball
and it all started with Chris Thomas,"
Blake said of the redshirt freshman
shooting guard, who had 11 assists and
no turnovers in 30 minutes of action.
"He was the one that got us going with
his unselfishness and it kind of rubbed
off on everyone."
Chipola again played well Saturday,
shooting 47 percent from the field and
making 5-of-9 from long distance, but
the Indians also missed 19 free throws
on the night and had 14 turnovers.
"I thinkwith turnovers and free throws,
it's all about your approach and focus,"
Blake said. "When you have a game like
we did Friday, it's an easy thing to do to'
relax and have a little bit of complacen-
cy. That hurt us with taking care of the
ball Saturday and obviously at the free-


'I


MARK SKINNER/ FLORIDAN
Chipola's Carlos Morris goes up for a shot
during a game against Santa Fe on Friday
night.

throw line."
Making sure that no such letdown oc-
curs in today's game is a high priority for
Blake and the Chipola coaching staff.

See INDIANS, Page 2BL


7,. . -.
. ,; : ,.,'. '.


I m ~







--l2B WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5,2012


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Cokely
From Page 1B
"I thought itwas an opportu-
nity that came that I didn't see
in my lifetime coming back
by. If it was another school in
another town, I wouldn't have
considered it. But that team in
that town, it was an opportu-
nity I felt I needed to take."
Marianna Principal Sarieta
Russ said she was sad to see
Cokely go, and that efforts to
replace him were still in the


Indians
From Page 1B
"Absolutely," he said. "Just
being so close to Christmas
break and having finals going
on, there are a lot of distrac-
tions. We've got to be sure to
focus on the process of getting
better and controlling what
we can control.
"We need to do a great job
of taking care of business one
Game at a time."
Chipola and Waycross have
already played once this sea-
son, with the Indians taking a
79-41 win Nov. 13 at the Mil-
ton H. Johnson Health Center.
The Indians had their way
from the start of that game,
leading 41-19 in the first half,
getting a double-double of 20
points and 11 rebounds from
sophomore post Earl Watsofi,
and shooting 55 percent from
.the floor while holding Way-
cross to 32 percent shooting.
Waycross (7-1) has since
won three straight, beating


preliminary stages.
"It's-going to be a tremen-
dous loss, especially for the
players," she said. "They de-
pended on him and grew
to love and respect him. He
made quite a difference with
the team, but I'm looking for
them to continue with this
and move on and have an
even better year next year."
Cokely said the toughest
part of making the move was
saying goodbye to his players
and fellow coaches at MHS.
"These things aren't easy.


Southern Crescent Technical
College twice and Brewton
Parker JV Sophomore guard
Lydell Manigo is the team's
leading, scorer at 18.4 points
per game.
Chipola will be without
Thomas, who suffered a hip
pointer in Saturday's game.
Blake said Tuesday he had
yet to make a decision about
who will fill Thomas' spot in
the starting lineup, with the
options being going big with
forwards Cinmeon Bowers,
Kruize Pinkins and Watson
together, or going with a more
conventional lineup' with
either of the two freshman
guards Demone Harrison or
Demetrious Floyd starting.
"It will bean opportunity for
some of the other guys to get
more minutes and step up,"
Blake said. "I'm really confi-
dent in the guys we have com-
ing off the bench to increase
their playing time and give
them an opportunity to show
what they cando."
The Indians will play their


They're difficult, but not be-
cause of buildings or scenery.
They're difficult because of
the players. I'm a coach that
likes to be around my players.
I grew close to them and think
of them like they're my chil-
dren. We built the foundation
for a really good team next
year and that's what makes it
terribly difficult.
"The guys hdve built a bond
here and been easy to coach.
And we've got great camara-
derie among the coaches at
the high school."


last two games before the
break this #weekend in the
Florida Shootout against Flor-
ida State College at Jackson-
ville and Palm Beach State.
Indians move into
nation's top five
Chipola cracked the Nation-
al Junior College Athletic As-
sociation poll's top five for the
first time this season in this
week's latest rankings, moving
up from No. 6 last week.
South Plains College re-
mains at No. 1, followed by
Northwest Florida State,
Howard and Hutchinson.
Chipola and Hutchinson
both leaped over Vincennes,
which was previously ranked
fourth.
I "I know for the fans it's a
great thing to be recognized
nationally," Blake said. "But
we're all' about what you can
do on the floor. We want to
make sure we continue to
play like we've been playing so
we can continue to have the
success that we've had."


Florida A&M baseball coach


is fighting hazing allegations

The Associated Press coach Willie Brown on leave differently from anyone else.
last month but has not said He has gotten sworn state-
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. The anything publicly about the ments from other players
head baseball coach at Florida move. Documents show a on the baseball team saying
A&M University is fighting al- FAMU player accused Brown Brown did not mistreat any-
legations that he mistreated a of making degrading corn- one. Three players said the
player on the team. ments about his weight, and person accusing Brown of
FAMU, which has been his sexual orientation, misconduct threatened to re-
mired in a controversy over Brown's lawyer says that the taliate against Brown if he cut
hazing for a year now, placed coach did not treat the player him from the team.


Marianna Boys Soccer


Meltzer's hat trick


key s Bulldogs' win
BYSHELIA MADER .,' ,, .^j
Floridan Correspondent By the half, Meltzer had added
another goal and Michael Ste-
The Marianna Bulldogs boys phens chipped in with a goal to
soccer team jumped back on the make it a 3-0.
winning side of things Monday The Bulldogs came back re-
night before the home crowd with freshed and ready to finish out
a 5-0 win over their district rival the game following the halftime
Walton Braves. break.
MHS coach Garyn Waller went Meltzer quickly added a goal,
with goalkeeper Austin Nelson, with defender JT Meadows later
with David White and Michael joining the scoring parade with
Lamb as backs and JT Meadows at a goal. The win improves the
sweeper. Bulldogs to 3-2-1 on the season.
Stoppers were Angel Hyuak and Following the game, Waller said
Tavious Blackshear, with Brent he was pleased with his team's
Canada at mid-center. Left mid- effort.
fielder was Kyle Phelps, right "The defenders did what they
was Forrest Sammons, with John have been working on. They kept
Meltzer and Floyd Clark at- theball awayfromthegoalandthe
forwards, offense came through with some
. The Bulldogs scored early on a timely goals," he said. "We needed
kick by Meltzer, and the defense this before, going on the road."
took over and kept the ball on the Mariannna was scheduled to
Bulldogs' offensive side, giving travel to South Walton Tuesday
Walton little chance to capitalize night, but results of that game
on an attempt on goal. were not available at press time.

iMarianna Girls Soccer


MHS -Walton battle


ends in 0-0 stalemate


BY SHELIA MADER
Floridan Correspondent '
The Marianna High School girls
soccer team fell short of getting
back on the winning side after a
couple of losseswith a 0-0 tie Mon-
day night at home against Walton.
Lady Bulldogs, coach Scott Wig-
gins went with senior Whitney
Lipford in the box, with Desiray
Declouet at sweeper.
Sophia Pereda anchored down
stopper, with Yazmine Bellamy
and Megan Trotman as backs,
Lexie Basford, Arianna Domen,
Reagan Oliver, Megan Holloway as
midfielders, and Emily Fuqua and
Lauren Canada as forwards.
Marianna had attempts through-
out the game, but could not punch
a goal in to the back of the net.


Lipford successfully defended
a penalty kick late in the game to
prevent Walton from scoring what
would have been the game win-
ning goal. Following the game,
Wiggins had nothing but praise for
his defenders.
"Defense played well and (Lip-
ford) stopped a penalty kick late
in the game to keep it tied at 0-0.
Proud of the effort shown and the
team effort," he said. "The girls
played hard again and we had our
opportunities to score but just
couldn't find the net."
The Lady Bulldogs had little time
to recoup, as they were scheduled
to travel to South Walton on Tues-
day night, though results of that
game were not available at press
time..


[rt- foodS g ret- p. rices. great


Groceries Produce







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN # www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


Auburn hires .i-' 11


ex-assistant



Malzahn as



head coach


The Associated Press

AUBURN, Ala. Auburn
has turned to Gus Malzahn
to restore a program that
made an unprecedented
fall two years after win-
ning a national title with
Cam Newton operating his
high-powered offense to
perfection.
The school announced
that it will introduce the
former Arkansas State
coach in a news confer-
ence Tuesday night.
Malzahn was the Tigers'
offensive coordinator dur-
ing their 2010 national
championship run before
heading to Arkansas State
for his first college head
coaching position.
He led the RedWolves to a
9-3 record, a Sun Belt Con-
ference title and a berth
in the GoDaddy.com Bowl
then parlayed that into
a job in the powerhouse
Southeastern Conference.
"It's an outstanding insti-
tution with a storied foot-
ball program that I had the
pleasure of experiencing
firsthand for three years,"
Malzahn said in a ..state-
ment. He thanked- school
representatives 'for their
confidence "inmyabilityto
turn this program around
and to bring Auburn back
to national prominence.
' This is a homecoming for
me and I look forward to
being reunited with the
Auburn family."
Malzahn, 47, returns
with his fast-paced, no-
huddle offensive style. He
replaces former boss Gene
Chizik, who was fired one


day after a 49-0 loss to No.
2 Alabama to complete a
3-9 season.
Before his arrival at Au-
burn in 2009, Malzahn had
spent two seasons as Tul-
sa's offensive coordinator.
He was the offensive co-
ordinator at Arkansas for
one year after a successful
run in the Arkansas high
school ranks.
Auburn had the nation's
115th-ranked offense last
season, averaging305yards
a game. The Red Wolves
were ranked 19th in total
yards under Malzahn.
It's the second straight
time Auburn has turned
to one of its coordinators
from an unbeaten team.
Chizik ran the defense for
the 13-0 team in 2004 but
was hired by the Tigers de-
spite a 5-19 record in two
seasons at Iowa State.
"We are tremendously
excited that Gus Malzahn
will be our next head foot-
ball coach," athletic direc-
tor Jay Jacobs said. "Coach
Malzahn was the clear
unanimous choice of our
search committee, and I
amn pleased that Dr. Gogue
has accepted our recom-
mendation. This is a great
day for Auburn football
and Auburn University.",
The search committee
was comprised of Jacobs,
Auburn Heisman Trophy
winners Pat Sullivan and
Bo Jackson and former Ti-
gers player Mac Crawford.
Auburn owes more than
$11 million in buyouts to
Chizik and his coaching
staff. Malzahn's contract
and salary information was


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Arkansas State coach Gus Malzahn reacts after defensive
back Don Jones doused him in the last minutes of Saturday
night's Sun Belt Conference game against Middle Tennessee
in Jonesboro, Ark. Arkansas State won 45-0.


not/immediately available.
The Tigers are hoping he
can return them to success
after a winless SEC season.
S"Gus Malzahn is a prov-
en winner," Jacobs said.
"He is without question
one of the brightest minds
in college football and he
has won everywhere he
has been. Coach Malzahn
knows what it takes to
build a championship pro-
gram in the Southeastern
Conference.,
"He knows our state and
region and he understands
.what it will take to turn our
program around. Coach
Malzahn will also be an
outstanding ambassador
for Auburn University, and
that was important to the
committee."
The NCAA has been in-
vestigating the recruitment:
of signee Jovon Robinson,
who was ruled ineligible
after a guidance counselor
admitted to creating a fake
transcript.
The Tigers struggled in a


transition to Scot Loeffler's
pro-style last season, start-
ing three quarterbacks.
Auburn was ranked in the
top seven in rushing, to-
tal and scoring offense
in 2010 and Newton won
the Heisman Trophy in
his lone season out of the
junior college ranks. It was
the Tigers' first national
title since 1957.
Without Newton, the
Tigers slipped to 100th in
total offense in 2011 and
then dipped even further.
The hiring reunites Mal-
zahn with the quarter-
back he recruited out of
Arkansas.
Kiehi Frazier was
benched last season after
struggling as the starter. He
was USA Today's national
offensive player of the year
as a high school senior.
Chizik's tenure was
marred by off-the-field
problems, including the
arrest of four players from
the championship team
for armed robbery.


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5,2012 3Br


K-State's Snyder


chosen AP Big 12


coach of the year


The Associated Press

Bill Snyder said he re-
turned to Kansas State
four years ago to "calm
the waters."
Instead, he stirred up
college football.
The 73-year-old coach,
refreshed and rejuvenat-
ed after a brief retirement,
has once again raised a
downtrodden program to
national prominence. The
seventh-ranked Wildcats
won only their second Big
12 title and the third con-
ference championship in
their 117-year history, and
will play Oregon in -the
Fiesta Bowl next month.
His star quarterback,
Collin Klein, is among
three Heisman Trophy fi-
nalists, and several other
players on a team whose
only loss came at Baylor


late in ,the season have
futures in the NFL.
It's no surprise that Sny-
der was the unanimous
choice as AP's Big 12
coach of the year.
"There's a lot of people
who invest a lot of emo-
tion, a lot of spirit, and
probably who as much
as anything genuinely
care," Snyder said. "That
embraces all of our play-
ers and all our staff and all
the support people that
we have in our program."
SnyderjoinedOklahoma
coach Bob Stoops as the
only three-time winners
of the award on Tuesday.
He also won it last season,
when he guided the Wild-
cats to the Cotton Bowl,
and in 1998, when Kansas
State came up just short
of playing for a national
championship.


&j r SpeciaUs
& Exhaust Used Tires


[' '(',.,. '-LOOKING FOR MORE ILWS VISIT
1 WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D -Dish DTV DirecTV DECEMBER 5,2012

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ESPN 19 19 140 206 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter.(N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter'(N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCeBter (N) (CC) Outside Football NFL Live
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Mike and Mike In the Morning (N) (Live) (CC) First Take (N) (Live) (CC)FirstTake (CC) Numbers Best of First Take (N) NFL Films Numbers
FAM 28 28 180 311 J.Meyer Amszing Boy/World |Boy/World. Boy/World |Boy/World Boy/Wor 0 Club The 700 Club C) lmoreGrls (CC) What I Like |What I Uke 8, Rules 8, Rules 70sShowv. Fred Claus** (2007) Vince Vaughn.'PG'
HALL 46 46 185 312 W. Elo/se at Chrlstmastime ** (2003) (CC) Merle (CC) Home & Family (N) (CC) Marle(N)(CC) The Dog Who Saved Christmas *** (2009) S The Christmas Secret (2000) Richard Thomas. V. Farewell
HBO 301 301 300 501 (Off Air) Is Gulliver's Travels* (2010)'PG' I| lnAmerica*** (2002)'PG-13' Tinker V. SharkTale** (2004)'PG'(CC) V R/o*** (2011) 'G'(CC) V Girl With a PearlEarring*** (2003)'PG-13' I Intolerable Cruelty
HGTV 49 49 112 229 Defrosting Clever Get It Sold [Hidden Secrets-Holiday Stylist Color Spl. ColorSpl. Love It or List It (CC) Love It or List it (0CC) Hunterse jHuntln Celebrity Holiday First Place IFlrst Place First Plaece First Place First Plaece
HIST 81 120 269 EZ Guitar Quarters ode Marvels Roads Modem Marvels (CC) Modern Marvels (CC) Modem Marvels (CC) Modern Marvels "Dirt Modem Marvels (CC) Modem Mervels (CC) Modem Marvels (CC) Modern Marvels (CC) Marvels
LIFE 29 29 108 252 Back Fat? Octspring The SUZANNE Show Will/Grace IWill/Grace Frasler Frasler Frasler Frasler Chris Chris Chris |Chris Howl Met |Howl Met Frsler Frasler Freasler Fresler Houstons
MAX 320 320 310 515 V. Exporting Raymond** (2010) %t SpyHard** (1996)'PG-13'(CC) S TheClearing** (2004) 'R'(CC) I. Dream House* (2011)'PG-13' VB EgStman*** (2007) Rob Schneider.'R'(CC) Hunted"Morf'(CC) Hunted'LB" (CC) Hunted
NICK 14 14 170 299 Full House IFull House SpongeBob pongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBoMax, Rub y Max, Ruby axRbyDora... Dora... Umlzoomli Bubble Bubble Umizoomi Ma, Ruby Dora... Go, Diego SpongsBob.SpongeBob Parents Parents Parents
SHOW 340 340 318 545 Elle:A Modem Cinderella Tale War Horse I Beware the Gonzo (2010) Zo Kravitz. 'NRW V Spring Forward *** (1999) Ned Beatty.'R' V.I Celilcfrilde* (1996)'PG-13'(C) V. Nowhem Boy*** (2009) R' (CC) Beastly** (2011) Alex Pettyfer.
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Kitchen Got Pain? Hub Pinks Dumbest Dumbest Hsrd Parts Hrd Parts My Ride IMyRide .rMD ain' NASCAR Sprint Cup Replay Monster Jam On Edge
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Total Gym POoXI Insanityl Cindy C CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: NY 'The Deep" CSI: NY (CC) CSI: NY Time's Up" CSI: Crime Scene CSI
SYFY 332 32 122 244 EasyMeals Fat Loss Cook Safe Humana Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (GC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunt
TBS 16 16 139 247 Married Married Earl Home Imp. Home Imp. Jim Jim There Yet? Browns Payne Priince Prince Prince lAmer.Dad Amer.Dad Raymond Raymond- Raymond Raymond Seinfeid Friends
TLC 98 98 183 280 People People Baby's Multiples BbySto BabyStory BabyStory Baby Story Obese andPregnant Four Weddings (CC) What Notto Wear Baby Story Baby Story Cake Boss Cake Boss WhatNotto Wear Weddings
TNT 23 23 138 245 Smallvllle Seer. (CC) Charmed (CC) Charmed (CC) Supernatural (CC) Supernatural (CC) Leverage (CC) Castle 'sDemons" (CC) Castle (CC) Castle 'Cuffed" (CC) Castle (CC) Castle
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USA 26 26 105 242 NCIS "Bury Your Dead" NCIS "Family" (CC) NCIS "identity Crisis" NCIS "Leap faith" I NCIS 'Chimera" (CC) NCIS (CC) INCIS '"Lost & Found" NCIS (CC) NCIS Tdribes"' (CC) NCIS Slakeout" (CC) NCIS (CC)

WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV DECEMBER 5,2012

|OCBS 2 2 Dr O |N Ne ws Newa News CBS News Wheel |Jeopardyl Survivor: Philippines (N) Criminal Minds (N) Grammy Nominations News Late Show Letthrman Late Late Show/Craig Extra (N) Up to the Minute (N)
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CNN 45 45 200 202 The Situation Room (N) Erin Bumett OutFront Andersok Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Bumrnett OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Bumrnett OutFront
CNN2 43 43 202 204 Making It Evening Express Jane Velez-Mitchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew on Call (N) Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew on Cell Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight
CSS 20 20 High School Football Dawg Talkldn'SEC Football (N) Football NickSabani College Basketball Dayton at Alabama. (N) (Live) alkin' SEC Football aldProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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DISN 21 21 172 290 ANTFarm Far Farm ANT Farm Phlneas Good Luck Jessie Austin .Beethoven-Adv Dog Good Luck Phlnesas Good Luck Pessle Izards [Wizards Suite/Deck SuleDeck Good Luck Good Luck
ESPN 19 19 140 206 NFL Live Around nterruption SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) NBA I NBA Basketball Denver Nuggets at Atlanta Hawks. (N) (Live) I NBA Basketball Dallas Mavercksat Los Angeles Clippers. (N) SportsCenter (N)(CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC)
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Le Batard NFL32 (N) (Live) (CC) SportsNstlon (N) (CC) I Women's College Basketball College Basketball Temple at Villanova. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) NBA Baseball NFL Uve (N) (CC)
FAM 28 28 180 311 Fred t BE/f*** (2003, Comedy) Will Ferrell.'PG' V.HomeAtone*** (1990)MacaulayCuldkin.'PG V. TPotarEapress*** (2004, Fantasy)G' [he700 Club (CC) I Home Alone*** (1990) Macaulay Culkin. PG' Paid Prog. Barre
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HGTV 49 49 112 229 First Place First Place First Place First Place First Place House Hunters Reno Property Brothers (CC) Buying and Selling (N) Hunters HuntIlnt Property Brothers (CC) BuyIng and Selling. Hunters Huntlntl Property Brothers (CC)
HIST 81 120 269 Marvels Modem Marvels (CC) Restoration Restoration Restorstion Restoration Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Restoration Restoration Invention Invention Cajun Pwn Cajuq Pwn Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Restoration Restoration Invention Invention
LIFE 29 29 108 252 Houstons Houstons Houstons Houstons Houstons Houstons Houstons Houstons Houstons Houstones Houstons Houstons Prank Mom Prank Mom Prank Mom Houstons Houstons Houstone Houstons Houstone PrankMom
MAX 320 320 310 515 Hunted Hunted'Kismet" (CC) Hunted"Ambassadors" Hunted Polyhedrus" Hunted"Khyber'(CC) HallPass** (2011) OwenWilson. 'R'(CC) ane's Sex Sexua/ Wtchcrf(2010) 'NR' Skin-Max Se. D stown ** (1992) R'(CC)
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SYFY 32 32 122 244 Ghost Hunt Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (N) (CC) Dark Side Dark Side Ghost Hunters (CC) Dark Side |DarkSide B. Haunted Prison (2006) Jake Busey.'NR'
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TNT 23 23 138 245 Castle Castle (CC) Castle 'Pandora" (CC) Castle Linchpin"' (CC) Castle "Boom!" (CC) Castle (CC) Castle "The Late Shaft" Perception 'Light" Southland "Thursday' Cold Case 'Caro"' Falling Skies (CC)
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
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ACROSS
1 Put up
clapboards
6 One of a
kind
12 Explores
coral reefs
14 Planet with
rings
15Juicy
morsel
161s of
benefit
17NASA
counterpart
18 Harden
19 Help out
21 Sock filler
23 Dwight's
nickname
26 Overhang
27Wrestler's
coup
28- out
(rescues)
30 Checkout
ID
31 Fake it
32 Provide
capital
33Taj -
35 Horse's
morsel
37 Ms: Peeples
38Wharves
39-
Enterprise
40 Sixth
sense


41 Rural rtes.
42 Future
grads
43 o long!
44Job-ad
letters
46 Ecol.
police
48 Waiting
room
51 Flourish
55 More
Bohemian
56 Gave
autographs
57 Shores up
58 Caused
(2 wds.)

DOWN
1 Former
JFK arrival
2 Here, to
Henri
3 Box-office
flop
4 Receded
5 Podium
6 Meter
reading
7 Cathedral
part
8 Like
spaghetti
9 On the
vive
10 Search
engine find


Answer to Previous Puzzle


11 Coast
Guard off.
13 Radio
noise
19 Nanny from
abroad
(2 wds.)
20 Had a rash
22Traveling,
as a rock
band
(2 wds.)
24 Chili bean
25 Fictional
Plaza Hotel
girl
26 Spring
27 Close
friends
28 Poker
stakes
29 Barter


34Whodunit
poison
36 Stocks and
bonds
42 Catcalls
43 River
vessel
45 Ess
molding
47 Noted
groundhog
48 Chemist's
lair
49 Puckster
Bobby -
50 Ms. Hagen
of film
52 Gary's st.
53 Poodle's
doc
54Tokyo,
once


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
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CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.'
SEach letter in the cipher stands for another.
"M VUOGZU G OG P ESSAMNE B G P IUBK
VUOGDNU M WGMBUR MA ZK ISGB
SW VUOSZMAI G NDOOUNNWDB
UFUODEMLU." NOSEE GR/GZN

Previous Solution: "Too often we underestimate the power of a touch, a smile,
a kind word, a listening ear."-- Leo Buscaglia
TODAY'S CLUE: A sfenbbe,7
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 12-5


Horoscope

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Instead of scat-
tering your forces all over
the place, you should give
your most meaningful ob-
jectives top priority.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) If through poor judg-
ment you reopen an old
wound, there is a strong
possibility that you'll only
make the same mistakes
you made previously.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Leave your credit
cards at home if you plan
to go anyplace where ex-
travagant items are likely
to be displayed.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) The delicate line be-
tween being your own per-
son and being detrimental
to a team effort might get
crossed if you place undue
importance on the former.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Rumblings of an in-
creased workload are likely
to be coming your way. It
behooves you to get crack-
ing immediately.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- No matter how badiyyou
desire it, it's not advisable
to try to become all things
to all people.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Don't be too hasty when
trying to finalize a matter
of critical importance. It's
much more important to
do the best job.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- There is a good chance
you could still be holding
a grudge against someone,
so for the sake of inner
peace, it behooves you to
avoid this person as much
asyou can.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- This is'likely to be an
unusually good day to sort.
out any disturbing finan-
cial affairs.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Although you may feel
that you can easily come
out ahead in a competitive
situation, don't underesti-
mate your adversaries.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- It behooves you to keep
all of your endeavors as ba-
sic as possible.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Under most circum-
stances, you're the type of
person who is reasonably
cautious about taking huge
risks, yet today your disci-
pline might be rather low.


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie, I amperplexed as to what
to do. I'm positive that my wife was a
victim, of incest, but I don't know how to
broach the subject or how to help her.
Her sister manifests similar problems
that I've heard are caused by rape by
one's father. But I don't have any hard
evidence, only a hunch. What can I do?
How do you opensuch a discussion?
-G.

Dear G.: Signs of incest do not distin-
guish between abuse by one's father as .


Brid

Perhaps the best value for money is a
world championship book. Each offers
more than 300 pages packed with deals,
photos and information about the various
titles up for grabs.
This deal, from the 2010 World Women's
Pairs Championship, shows the advantage
of playing in a contract with declarer's
hand effectively unknown.
The winners were Lynn Deas and Beth
Palmer from the United States. This was
their first board in the final session.
Deas (North) opened two diamonds,
showing a weak two-bid in either major.
Commonly known as the Multi, this bid
enjoys considerable popularity around
the planet, but is permitted in the United
States only in major events. Palmer
(South) was happy to play in game, so
jumped to four clubs, asking her partner
to bid the suit below her real suit. in this
way, South became the declarer in four
spades. (Most pairs declared from the
North side, which made the defense much
easier. The defenders took one trick in
each side suit and, if East led a club, a club
ruff.)
Against Palmer, West, who had no win-
ning lead, aggressively chose the club
king.
South won with her ace, cashed her
top trumps, then played a diamond to
dummy's jack. East took her ace and,
thinking her partner had the club queen,
returned a club.
Declarer won with dummy's jack, drew
the last trump, and ran the diamonds,
discarding dummy's heart.
Plus 480 was a complete top for Deas
and Palmer.


opposed to one's uncle, brother, step-,
parent or other trusted relative or friend.
Signs can includeflashbacks, night-
mares, memory issues, anxiety disorders,
self-mutilation, an inability to form
relationships, sexual dysfunction, eating
disorders, and drug or alcohol abuse,
among others. We don't know what spe-
cifically makes you believe your wife and
her sister have been victims of incest,
but please contact RAINN (rainn.org) at
1-800-656-HOPE for additional informa-
tion and assistance.


Ige

North 12-05-12
4 A 97532
T8

J76
4 J 9 7
,J97

West East
4 J64 108
YA953 YKJ107
*8432 A5
(K3. 486542
South
4 KQ
YQ642
KQ109
.4AQ10

Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Neither

South West North East
2 Pass.
44 Pass 4Y Pass
I44 Pass Pass Pass


Opening lead: 4 K


-74B WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5,2012






www.JCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIED


-Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 5, 2012-5B
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 5, 2012 5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975 RPO. BOX 520,- MARIAN NA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
PuBiical,.2,- F oi:, E no'" ,-:. ,'-.nissions: Advertisers shoulO check their ad the first day. This-publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first days
,rern:,n .i.3|._.r i cTrt:.r er..,- ', limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors In advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
SacluallyrCupiE, D', ihal ,o oro ,f ir.f. .en,rr, ei r, ih.:n [h t,. error .:rcurri.J wrE.!r,-r ;ucr, error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees orlnr-eri. ai-dV mere w n3li be no laDirty for norn- isin.on ot any avertisemenirt bet)or.a Ie arrouni paid for
Saucn kiljrtEr.& rti OD,,la,, Ai. are rot .fuarrni.'-a e i;ro-.r-, 11 a,'.rrg -.B: i aoroai Right'is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all adsunder the appropriate classification.

Irdalnsclto-feorvstw jcoidn o


Redcedtoi8000
334-718-090


JIrA ANNOUNCEMENTS


Thurs Fd Sat & Sunday 11-29 thru 12-2
IToys, housewares, tools, vacuum cleaners,
camping supplies, lamps, lawn & garden
supplies, baby items, party supplies
fans & air conditioners. Clocks, plumbing


.suggoles, and much much more..
TOSOTS IDE 'AT 33-7'-65

Chrstm s iftIdeas
Juicers-Microwaves-vacuum cleaners-
vaporizers-coffee pots-Electric razors- I
party supplies-Chritmas wrapping and
supplies-bedding plus many more items
to choose from. Find a better price in town
on same ie & A we will meet it plus 2506.
LOAE T 23 S. &RC OHA NX
TO SITHIDEKAT' 3-7495


($)


FINANCIAL


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




Own your own business!
Franchises needed in Dothan and
surrounding areas NOW!
Training, equipment and guaranteed initial
customer base with all franchise plans.
Call now to schedule your appointment
1-800-123-4567

LIU) MERCHANDISE
W-110111Loll] =6Z.'-]I
Solid Oak Dining Table/3Leafi/Five Legs $125
good cond., 4 Oak Chairs $100 Excellent Cond.,
China Cabinet/original glass and knobs/$50
fair cond., Antique glassware: Sets of Gold
trim varied prices and Clear Iris/Vase $30,
Pitcher $30, Butter Dish $20, Cream and Sugar
$15, 9- 6 inch Glasses $100. Glassware Excellent
Cond.. Call 334-446-4229

Laptop, charger and bag $350. 850-557-1454

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

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


a ': ] 043f ] I.1*:[!10 a P4In i II [ IIJ6 I

Restaurant Equipment
S* Ref unit with 3ft prep cooler.
3ft. convection oven on stand 220 volt,
4 burner grill for cooking steaks
Seven 4-seater tables
30 black stack chairs
4 boxes of'plastic dishes, glass plates,
plastic cups & silverware.
14ft 4 well steam table with ref unit and
Display case .
3ft metal roll around storage box.
$5,000. ALL Call 334-791-2800

r'R PETS & ANIMALS

FREE: 16 mos. old Minx kittens very healthy
babies. 334-655-8095. '"
Lost Mini Schnauzer: Male, blue collar, last
seen on S. Street. Marianna. Call 850-209-6648

Baby is free to
APPROVED home.
She is 1 year old,
quirky & Very Loving.
'y She does not get along
with one of my dogs,
so needs to be an only-child. She loves
cats and children. Her favorite thing to do
is chase a pen light or flashlight like a cat!
Must have fenced yard & warm bed for
her. If you want to add Baby to your family,
Call 334-391-5529. Webb/Kinsey area
Basset Hound pups. AKC reg. $350. Now taking
deposits. Ready by Christmas. 1 PF3 M avail.
For more info/pics, go to www.blountsbamaba
ssets.dcooudlekit.com or call 334-797-6063.
Christmas Babies are here Yorlde's, Morldes
& Chorkie, Chihuahua & Pom-Chi
#334-718-48186 4

Sudoku


CKC Dapple Dachshunds S/W 1-F &
2-M taking deposits ready
12-23-12 $400.334-596-2759

CKC Miniature'Schnau zers Puppies 4m
Just in Time for Christmas! Ready Dec 23rd.
Now taking deposits. Vet checked and tails
docked. $350. Call 334-464-0000
English Bulldog Puppies AKC. Championship
bloodlines. Mother and father both on site.
$1,700. First shots and vet health checked.
Call Tony 334-684-6140 or text 334-313-7217
Reg. Mini Chocolate Schnauzers,
Male & Female, S/W, $500 each
www.Iovemyschnauzers.com
m Ready For Christmas! i.
."_.334-889-9024

(U)1 FARMER'S MARKET;

Now Open Jackson Farms Grand Ridge, FL
U-Pick Tomatoes and Peppers!
Bring yopr own bucket! 7 days a week.
4 850-592-5579 4

B a ll 'E,.- -- . .- -.I -- u- r
.... -. __ .: r' '-,' _' .. _t. .


Vine Ripe Tomatoes


And Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!

* 334-793-6690


The Classifh


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

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

Opelika-Auburn News Publisher
The Opelika-Auburn News has an immediate opening for a Publisher.
Publisher' s responsibilities include focus on revenue, operations and community
relations for the Opelika-Auburn News and the Corner News and related websites.
In addition to managing the day to day operations and content of The Opelika-Auburn
News, the publisher must also aggressively support all revenue efforts in the Opelika-
Auburn area. This includes direct daily involvement with sales staff in new product
development, presentations, planning and execution. The publisher must represent
the Opelika-Auburn News in the community ensuring that the newspaper's credibility,
visibility, community involvement and reputation are at the highest level.
Great benefits, including 401K. EOE/M/F/D/V. Drug and background screen required.
If interested, please apply at www.worldmediaenterprise.com


3 67 _
9 2 3 1 1 -6

16 8 31

_1 3 12
3 2__


9 4 1

1 58

5 86[3 1
.5 71 2
_ _ 572 _
- _ -_- _- _


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


level: U FY[
Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.
Solution to Tuesday's puzzle
27 8651349
5 .4 3 7 8 9 6 1 2
119 T6312478.5
81 24635971

6 5 9 17 8 42 3
734295867


3 27816954
485932176


12/5/12


*\ Place anAd
S .: ..o A d Fast, easy, no pressure
ace a C I 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
-"...', v and make secure online payments.
.M\\.. wVww.jcfloridan.corn


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


0 mfLW


GENERAL & SPECIAL NOTICES

WIREGRASS LIQUIDATION OUTLET
20% Storewide Sale


I


I


eds
U I I







6 B Wednesday, December 5, 2012 Jackson County Floridan


CLA SIIE SWww.JCFLORIDAN.com


HaY& F RA The -New Marianna

eedfor'sle Gardens Apartments
Excellent germination with over 40 yrs ImmAdit p anc n
experience. Kendall Cooper Immediate occupancy on
Call 334-703-0978, 334-77S-3423, 2 & 3 BR apartments with
or 334-775-3749 Ext. 102
........... .............- subsidy available.
Large rolls of HayforSale 3070 Carters Mill Rd
Bahia & Coastal Marianna, FL32446
Daytime 334-5853039, M rinn, L3
after 5pm& weekends 585-5418 850-482-5358, TDD/TTY 711
-_-----------------_-_--Equal Housing Opportunity

Cow-Calf pairs for Sale $1775. each __ _
334-886-9003 / 334-726-4661 CONDS&S OWN OU.SESo
-___2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
WANTED FARM & GARDEN lChipola River Townhouses
Buying Pine Hardwood 850-482-1050/557-8560 4=
(Buying Pine / Hardwood in|^ ,,u
your area. ^ u r 11 w a ^ m
your / umThn 1 & 2BR Houses &Apts ALSO
Notractto small /CutomThnng 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
Clall Pea River Tim ber 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4=
334-389-2 0 3BR/1BA, Newly renovated, Church St. C'dale
3 3 2 #1^r~ J JCH&A, 2 blocks to school, covered/detached
S- a ... .-: -...... carport, fenced yard. $650+deposit. No Pets.
ii .EVpLf.c vV Emj 850-352-4222/557-4513.
0 0, .. :. ) -.:.. 3BR 2BA House in Dogwood Hts, W/D, pets wel-
CLE RICAL&ADMINISTRATIVE come, fenced yard, storage shed. $800 + dep
850-557-2198 ask for Marcus
S3BR/2BA in C'dale 2770 Buttercup Ln on 35 ac
Secretary/Bookkeeper. -w/gar/barn, CH/A $950 + dep. 850-527-6060
Experience Required. $775 monthly rent. 4 bedrooms 2 baths + bonus
Apply In Person at J&ckson Pounty Lumber room. County water connected. Large front &
850-526-5125 backyard. Upgraded A/C. Sun room & laundry
room, washer/dryer hookup, wood floors in
EDI TO I AL W I TI NG(most of house). Storm windows installed.
Covered 2 car/truck carport: Terms: 1 year
Part-time News Clerk Lease. Call 813-56-0912.
Par m N s C Austin Tyler & Associates *'
Quality Homes & Apartments
Jackson County Floridan has an immediate *. 850- 526-3355 4 -.
opening for a part time news clerk to handle "Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
various community listings columns, assist MOBLEHOM:ElSl__ FORRENT
people in the newsroom and answer tele- S S
phone calls and questions from the public
during business hours. Successful applicant 2/1 located in Sneads $350. mo.
should-possess excellent written and verbal 4 850-573-0308 4'
communication skills andtype accurately
anid quickly. Must also be able to juggle 2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
different tasks at once. $500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http://www.charloscountryliving.com.
Drug Screen'and background checkrequired. 4* 850-209-8847 4.
EOE/M/F/D/V 2 & 3 BRMH's in
Apply Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
Aply online at 2 &3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
www.worldmediaenterpise.com NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Roomate situation also available.
HEAL THCARL 850-258-1594 Leave Message
AI2BR 1BA MH in Dellwood, Water/sewer incl.
CHIPOLA NURSING B J on own lot, $375 + $375 dep.850-592-4625
PAVILION Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/
AND RETIREMENT garbage/lawn included. Available Now
CENTER 3/2 DW$625 & 3/2 $475 & 2/1 $425
MaCannaT FL Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4m
Marianna, Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1,2 & 3BR
is accepting applications for the MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
following positions: care, No Pets 850-592-1639
Assistant Director of Nursing (REAL ESTATE FOR R EN'
RN/LPN WS HOPS &S TORAGE',
3-11 shift car Repair Shop, Marianna, Milton Avenue;
CA s 3 Lifts, 3,000+ SF, Fenced Storage yard,
*9CNAS $1250/Mo. 850-209-3291
Full time Restorative & Baylor .<) RESIDENTIAL
If interested apply in person at I JLI REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
4294 Third Avenue, Marianna, FL .ARML nDZIBERa
FORESTLAND & HOMESITES 4-
PRN Opportunities Managed forestlands, natural and planted,
PT ,TA, f TA & UP D mature timber, and rural home sites, 10+ to
PT, PTA, OTR, COTA & SLP 240+/- acre parcels, Jackson County, Fla. near
Full Time Respiratory Therapist Marianna, 110 & US Hwy. 231, $2,850+/-ac.,
Call 850-526-0176 or cct@)phonLcom
Signature HealthCARE -- C R A N
of North Florida in Graceville RECREATION .
Contact Jenny Collins (855) 299-9317 E SSEO 3 3S F S
jcollins@signaturehealthcarellc.com Fun cart built by carter.
Matrix 150, 2 valve,.
air cooled engine.
Still new, 2011, moving.
Call Larry (334) 618-7646
.=~~althCAREIoT .-.
Care Redefined Bass Tracker 2002: 18Ft, 9OHP Mercury, black
EOE and gray, Garmin GPS fish finder, front fish
finder, AM/FM/CD Radio, Excellent Condition
(I i-~$6,500. Call 850-774-6230

1 .H B BIB1-;- P* _l 200830 ft Surveyor SV-282
__-- ----- ------ -- ----________ _-"4 GVWR8922 Ibs, Fiberglass
1/1 Apartment for Rent Igallightweight, 2 slideouts, 36
For info call X 85.7.8 I tanks gal fresh water, 30 gal
For into call 850-579-8895_____ grey/black tanks, tons of storage. Sleeps 6
queen bed, dbl kitchen sink, AM/FM/CD stereo,
Clinton St. 4381 downtown, Lg. effec. studio, cable wired, checkered flag awning. $12,900.
all utl. incl. $410. mo. also Deering St. lbr 1st. Email: dreamstuff@hotmail.com. 334-405-0938
floor apt. $345. NOW 727-433-RENT. 24 hrs. ___ o____ o______________-]__________


IAPI, T T UINFU t RNISH: l 1
S2/1 Upstairs Apartment Good Location! -
Clean, No pets, Washer supplied. $450. Mo +
Dep. w 850-718-5089/482-4172/624-7407 4w


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


2011 WVmnebago Access
26Q with only 1,500 miles.
VlO gas engine. Slideout.
Sleeps 6, Master bedroom,
A. microwave/convection


oven, fridge, freezer and
range w/oven, 2 LCD TVs, radio and rear cam-
era. Asking $70,000. Call Rodney 334-333-2044.



1999 Honda Civic EX 126200 K mL Nice clean
car. Reg. oil changes, new battery & spark
plugs. New drive belt at 100 K mi. Runs great,
nut needs A/C work. $4000. Only serious inq.
please. 334-714-7694 Leave Message.


Um

Find jobs


fast and


easy!


2005 Toyota Camry LE 1-owner 102K mi. leather
seats, alloy wheels, tinted windows, exc. cond.
$9500. 334-714-0858
Buick 2005 LeSabre, Low Miles, Very good
condition, white, gray cloth interior, Kelley
Bluebook value is over $10K, asking $9000
334-803-4096
F-- JiJI lJiJI~J.


]


JACKSON COUNT

FLORIDAANi%
jcfloridan.com


monster

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


FFi


"F Alwavs There ForV6ij
V' Cbipola Realfw
4325-B Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-7788 www.erachipola.com


CLASSIFIEDS


$0Dbwn/Ist Payment, Tax, Tag & Title]
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, WillTrade Anything! Ora Mock, GRI
First PaMrent 30 Days Out,
RIDE TODAY! ,- ',,-., C ,-8 9Broker Associate
9- Honda2012CivicLX (850) 526-9516
Sedan: Only 6,500 miles.,
SDark gray paint with two ramock@yahoo.com
tone gray inside. Tinted oramock@yahoo.com
windows. Automatic. No accidents or smoke.
Power windows and locks, CD player, 2 sets'of
floor mats. $16,500. Call 333-268-3900 B
f Hyundai 2001 Accent GL,
wJ automatic, 4 cylinder, 4
door, 65,000 miles, clean,
$3895. Call 334-790-7959.
Lexus 2003 LX470-One owner, garage kept,
light beige, 120K miles, Reduce for quick Sale
$20,500 334-687-5283
Mercedes 2006 SL500,
For Sale By Owner NADA:
( wlt $29,599, Sell: $25,999. ; -
Call 334-714-2700. ,,
~tOR Super Gl ide. Custm






S 2011 Harley Davidson
~Super Glide custom
cool blue pearl & vivid
black, garage kept,
S10K mi. full factory
warranty.
(The following are H/D accessories)
Alarm system w/pager& FOB windshield,
pass. back rest, luggage rack, hwy. pegs .
(You will not be disappointed) $13,000 *a 'coa.
334-598-0061 or 334-432-4372
2012 Harley Ultra Glide
Limited. 1400 miles. A lot
orf extras included. No
1 time to enjoy. Asking
warrant $21,900. Call 334 268- 3900. M -
F 8 3 Harley, 2003 Electra Glide, !:. "
-- 25K mi., Great Bike! ..
EXTRAS! $8,500
$ 334-794-5296 or
334-596-5098
Yamaha, 2011 TR125 blue & white dirt bike,
New! Electric start $2850. 913-660-2954 Dothan

2003.Chevrolet Suburban 1500 satellite radio,
rear air, sunroof', DVDplayer, custom rims
& running boards 117K mi. $9700.
334-714-8765 or 334-714-9545
Chewolet.2008Tahoe, Fully loaded, 88K miles,
white with tan interior Excellent condition 334- Call Ora for appointment
695-0355
Nwgw Chrysler 2006 Pacifica, Marianna MUST SEE this recently renovated, like
$5299. Call 334-714-2700. new, move in ready home. Tray ceiling in dining
'$ a living area. Nice chandelier & ceiling fan. New stain-
Infiniti 2004 FX35:. fully loaded, excellent condi- master carpet. Kitchen has new refrigerator, custom
tion, garage kept, pearl white, 96K miles, w
$15,000. Call 334-796-1855 maple cabinets, dish washer stove and microwave.
Toyota 2010 FJ Cruiser Trail Teams Edition, Concrete drive on paved street. Would qualify for
22;088 miles, sandstorm exterior, 4X4, excellent
cond., warranty, $12,400, ngar@netscape.com USDA financing $79,900. MiS# 247456

Chevorlet 2012 Silverado
LT 1500 Z71: ext cab.
gray, 5.3 Engine, Brand
New, 3000 miles. $26.900. g$900M S 4
C all 334-714-725 1.. .III
Ford 1987 39,10 Tractor Excellent Condition,
Taylorway Cutter 2010. 5ft. Disc Harrow, All for
$10,000 334-695-5123 or 334-687-2319


CALL FOR TOP PRICE .7'i".
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING -0334-792-8664 Marianna Approximately ac lot with
r" l 149' on north Jefferson zoned mixed used.
Got a Clunker Could be residential, apartments/duplex
We'll be your Junker! : or business. Two b
We buy wrecked cars_" edroom,o ueing
and FarmEquip. ata. sold "AS IS". $85,000 MLS# 247182'
fair and honest price!-
$325 & t Coin lete Cars
CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334-714-6285
L.. 0 0Samoa Emons.- me.WE.
'A We buy Wrecked Vehicles
Running or not! -
334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714
WE PAY CaSH .

FOR JUNK CARS!!!!


~Sneads Want a fishing cabin or weekend

retreat? Here it is! 2 bedroom, 1 bath
house, being sold "AS IS". Priced for a quick
sale. Only 1 lot from Lake Seminole< Nice
i Garage and Workshop. Only 0.4 miles to

A public boat landing. $49,900 MLS# 247516








www.JCFLORIDAN.com


(i~)


LEGAL


LF15977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 09-244-CA
BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOYCE A. SUPIANOSK1; THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF JOYCE A. SUPIANOSKI; MICHAEL J.
SUPIANOSKI; THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF MI-
CHAEL J. SUPIANOSKI; IF LIVING, INCLUDING
ANY UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SAID
DEFENDANTSS, IF REMARRIED, AND IF DE-
CEASED, THE RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS,
LIENORS, AND TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PER-
SONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST THE NAMED DEFENDANTSS; WHETH-
ER DISSOLVED OR PRESENTLY EXISTING, TO-
GETHER WITH ANY GRANTEES; ASSIGNEES,
CREDITORS, LIENORS, OR TRUSTEES OF SAID
DEFENDANTS) AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, OR AGAINST
DEFENDANTSS; UNKNOWN TENANT #1; UN-
KNOWN TENANT #2;
Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to a Final
Summary Judgment of Foreclosure entered in
the above styled cause, in the Circuit Court of
Jackson County, Florida, I will sell the property
situate in Jackson County, Florida, described
as:
BEGIN AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF
SECTION 34, TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH, RANGE 11
WEST OF JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE
RUN NORTH 00 DEGREE 22' 46" EAST, 417.42
FEET; THENCE NORTH 90 DEGREES 00' 00"
WEST, 208.71 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREE
22' 46" WEST, 417.42 FEET TO THE NORTHERLY
RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF IBEX LANE; THENCE
RUN NORTH 90 DEGREES 00' 00" EAST, ALONG
SAID RIGHT OF WAY LINE, 208.71 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
To include a:
2007 Cavalier VIN CV07AL0461138A 99214774
2007 Cavalier VIN CV07AL0461138B 99214829
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
for cash, At the.North Door of the Jackson
County Courthouse at 11:00 a.m., on January, 3,.
2013.
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis pendens, must
file a claim within 60 days after the sale.
Witness, my hand and seal of this! court on the
26th day of November, 2012.
DALE RABON GUTHRIE
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By Tammy Bailey
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled, at nro cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact Court Administration at P.O.
Box 826, Marianna, Florida, 32447. Phone num-
ber 850-718-0026, Email: ADARequest@judl4.flc
ourts. Hearing & Voice Impaired: 1-800-955-
8771 at least 7 days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immediately upon receiv-
ing this notification if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if
you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.


CLASSIFIED


LF15975
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
DIVISION
CASE NO.: 32-2010-CA-000057
THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE
BANK OF NEW YORK, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE
CERTIFICATEHOLDERS CWABS, INC., ASSET-
BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006- 2,
Plaintiff,
vs.
HEATHER A. WILLIAMS, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order
Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale dated Novem-
ber 15, 2012 and entered in Case NO. 32-2010-
CA-000057 of the Circuit Court of the FOUR-
TEENTH Judicial Circuit in and for JACKSON
County, Florida wherein THE BANK OF NEW
YORK MELLON FKA THE BANKICOF NEW YORK,
AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS
CWABS, INC., ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES,
SERIES 2006- 2, is the Plaintiff and HEATHER A.
WILLIAMS; JOSHUA A. WILLIAMS; arethe De-
fendants, The Clerk of the Court will sell to the
highest. and best bidder for cash at NORTH.
DOOR JACKSON COUNTY COURTHOUSE, MA-
RIANNA, FLORIDA at 11:00AM, on the 3rd day
of January, 2013, the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Final Judgment:
LOT 28, BLOCK 129, COMPASS LAKE HILLS UNIT
FIVE, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK A-4, PAGES 130
THROUGH 140, INCLUSIVE, OF THE PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
A/K/A 870 EDISON AVENUE, ALFORD, FL 32420
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
.owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must
file a claim within sixty (60) days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this Court
on November 26,2012.
Dale R. Guthrie
Clerk of the Circuit Court -
By: /s/ Tammy Bailey /
Deputy Clerk.
If you are a person With a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at
P. 0. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by
phone at (850) 74W-5338 at least seven (7) days
before your scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this notification if
the time before the scheduled appearance is
less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing im-
paired, please call 711.
ADA Coordinator
P.O. Box 1089
Panama City, Florida 32402
Phone: 850-747-5338 Fax: (850) 747-5717
Hearing Impaired: Dial 711 -
Email: ADARequest@judl4.flcourts.org


Clean Your Closet...


...Collect Some Cash


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, December 5.,2012- 7 B


Aircometer Stepper $95 850-482-8347


Barbie: 1996 Olympic, NIB $20. 850-557-0778


Bathroom Surround Kit, $100, 850-352-2040


Bed twin complete set $75. 850-592-1260,
Bunkbeds:Twin/full, no matt. $50. 850-209-8116
Camcorder, Sony, digital $300. 850-482-7665
Camera: Olympus $159 FIRM. Call 850-482-7665
Carousels(6)for slide projector $3 850-482-7665
Couch 7 ft. floral $100. 850-209-4447.
Couch sectional $40 Futon $50. 850-592-1260
Dolls Porcelain dressed $10/ea 850-482-7665
Doors: steel & wood $15.-$20. 850-593-9987
Dresser, wood, w/nightstand. $50.850-209-6977
Electric oil heater $20 850-592-1234
Fur Coats mink $300. ea. 334-699-1919
Lumber, treated, 2x6x14 $3.50.ea 850-594-5200


King Sleigh Bed w/Select Comfort air mattress.
incl. 3 sets sheets, 2 blankets, elec blanket,
comforter, 2 mattress pads, 4 king pillows,
-shams, bedskirt $500 334-803-4096
Mini Fridge: made by Haier. $25. 850-209-8116
Mirrors w/frame(2)$85/both OBO 850-482-4455
Picket Fence Panels 10, $100,850-209-3665
Pro-Form AirWalker Exercise $150 850-482-8416
Queen Size Bed: $75. 850-592-2881
Ride-on Car Princess 12 volt $50. 850-899-0010
Sink Pedastel, $100, 850-352-2040
Tin, used, clean, 3x24 $1 per ft. 850-594-5200


Trailer Hitch 4 Ford $29 850-482-7665'


Treadmill, Proform 770 EKG $100 850-592-2881
TV 25" great cond. $40. obo 850-209-6977
TV Camera closed circuit $25, 850-482-7933
Wheelchair, INVACARE new $200 850-592-1234


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THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Wisconsin coach Bret Bielema waits to take the field with his team before the Big Ten
championship game against Nebraska in Indianapolis on Saturday.


Bielema agrees to take


over reeling Razorbacks


Dolphins' Long goes on IR


The Associated Press

DAVIE Left tackle Jake Long was
placed on injured reserve Tuesday by the
Miami Dolphins because of a left triceps
injury, ending his season and perhaps
his tenure with the team.
The perennial Pro Bowl pick and No. 1
overall choice in the 2008 draft was hurt
in Sunday's loss to New England. Long
might have played his final game for
Miami because he can become an unre-
stricted free agent this winter.
Rookie right tackle Jonathan Martin
will make his first start on the left side


Sunday at San Francisco. He played left
tackle at Stanford. Nate Garner, who has
nine starts, takes over at right tackle.
Tackle Patrick Brown, played in 15
games with the Minnesota Vikings in
2011, was signed to help depth. Mi-
ami also signed safety Tyrone Culver
and waived defensive back Anderson
Rus-sell.
Long would receive $15.4 million next
year if the Dolphins give him a franchise
tag, and that's likely more than Miami
will be willing to spend. He has battled
injuries for much of his career and had a
disappointing season.


The Associated Press

FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. -
Bret Bielema is taking his
brand of power football ,to
Arkansas, leaving Wiscon-
sin after seven seasons.
Arkansas released a
statement Tuesday night
saying Bielema has agreed
to a deal to take over the
program reeling following
the firing of former coach
Bobby Petrino. A person
familiar with the situation,
who spoke on th6 condi-
tion of anonymity because
the information hasn't
been released publicly,
says the deal is for six years
and $3.2 million annually.
Bielema, Barry Alvarez's
hand-picked successor
at Wisconsin, was 68-24
with the Badgers, with four
double-digit win seasons.
He coached Wisconsin to
a 17-14 victory over Arkan-
sas inhis first season at the
Capital One Bowl.
"His tough, aggressive
Style of play has been suc-
cessful and will be appeal-
ing to student-athletes and
Razorback fans," Arkansas
athletic director Jeff Long
said in a statement. "He
not only shares the vision
and values for the future
of Arkansas football, he
embraces them."
Bielema is leaving the
Big Ten for the SEC and
a Razorbacks program
that opened the year with
hopes of challenging for
a national championship
only to get mired in the
Petrino scandal before
stumbling to a 4-8 finish.
The move was the sec-
ond stunning hire this
year at Arkansas, which
brought.in John L. Smith
as the interim coach after
firing Petrino for hiring
his mistress to work in the
athletic department. Long
announced after the sea-
son that Smith wouldn't
return.
Bielema seems likely to
bring a far different ap-
proach than what the Ra-
zorbacks have become
accustomed to. Arkan-
sas continually ranked
among the Southeastern
Conference's best passing
teams under Petrino while
Bielema is known for his
dominant offensive lines
and slew of running backs.
"During my conversation
with Jeff (Long), he de-
scribed the characteristics
for the perfect fit to lead
this program," Bielema
said in a statement. "It was
evident we share the same
mission and goals."
Wisconsin running back
Montee Ball tied Barry
Sanders' long-standing
single-season record of 39
touchdowns last year, and
this year became the FBS
career leader in t6uch-
downs. He has 82 touch-
downs after running for
three Saturday night in the
Big Ten title game against
Nebraska a 70-31 romp
that secured the Badgers'
third straight trip to the
Rose Bowl, where they will
play Stanford on Jan. 1.
Bielema, 42, was the
defensive coordinator at
Wisconsin for two years
before being promoted
to head coach in 2006. He
played for Iowa and started
his coaching career there as
an assistant under Hayden
Fry and Kirk Ferentz.
"I was very surprised
When Bret told me he was"


taking the offer from Ar-
kansas," said Alvarez, Wis-
consin's athletic director
and former coach. "He did
a great job for us during his
seven years as head coach,
both on the field and off. I
want to thank him for his
work."
The Illinois native takes
over a program still reeling
following the April scan-
dal, one eager for stability
and leadership.
The Razorbacks im-
proved their win total ini
four straight seasons un-
der Petrino, including a
21-5 mark in 2010-11, and
finished last season ranked
No. 5. They had talked
openly in the spring about


competing for the school's
first SEC championship
and perhaps a national
title.
Then came the April 1
motorcycle accident that
led to Petrino's downfall.
The married father of four
initially lied about being
alone during the wreck, lat-
er admitting to riding with
his mistress 'a former
Arkansas volleyball player
he had hired to work in the
athletic department.
The season hit the skids
with a stunning overtime
loss to Louisiana-Monroe
on Sept. 8, starting a four-
game losing streak that
dropped Arkansas out of
the rankings.


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