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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00958
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00998
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text
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FLORIDAN


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Vol.90 No.7


County landfill subject of NAACP research


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Jackson County Com-
missiorers on Tu'esday
agreed unanimously to
write a letter of support as
the local NAACP attempts
to establish a process in
which locaP residents are
kept better informed ofi


what materials are going
into there Springhill Land-
fill near Campbellton, and
possibly prompt the es-
tablishment of some addi-
tional long-term monitor-
ing stations at the facility.
Such stations, the NAACP
says, could help ensure
that potential contamina-
tion is better-tracked In the


vicinity of the landfill.
The local NAACP Chapter
president, Rev. Ron Mizer,
and past-president Elmore
Bryant appeared before
the board and asked for the
letter Tuesday morning.
Mizer said the letter will
be sent to the owner of
the landfill. Waste Man-
agement, and to the BP


oil company.
BP is targeted at this time
because it used Springhill
as a disposal point for some
of the tar resulting from the
massive oil spill into Gulf
of Mexico two years ago.
Mizer said the NAACP feels
that long-term.monitoring
could ensure that the com-
munity will know if the tar


does create contamination
in the future.
"This is not a smoking
gun, this is not to say that
something is wrong, and
we know that precautions
were taken, but who's to
say that someday some-
thing might not occur,"
Mizer said. "Will it go for-
ever without anything


happening? We don't know.
There's no guarantee that
contamination won't make
its way into the soils. We
think monitoring stations
are necessary to keep a
watch on that question."
And it's not just about BP,
he said. The monitoring
See LANDFILL, Page 7A


City Commission


AI wtl LwJ niP L iwUi4
This house at 4203 Clay St. Is one of 13 dilapidated
structures that will soon be gone in Marianna.
Commissioners voted Monday to accept a $51,300 bid
from Hayes Land Clearing for removal and cleanup.


Marianna set


to clear 13


dilapidated


structures
BYANGIE COOK
acookjcfloridan.com
A new batch of neighborhood eyesores is set to
fall in Marianna.
At Monday's meeting of the city commission, the
group voted to accept a bid from a local company
to remove several deteriorated buildings, most of
which are located south of U.S. 90, between South
Street and Pennsylvania Avenue.
See DEMOLISH, Page 7A


DIlapidatid dtrctuUs sIt to be
denMblshed ar toirt at or .s
S4464 Decatur St.
(owner' BillyJ. Ablla Estate)
a 4a94 Florence Drive
(owner: Mary V and Donny Barnes)
2824 St. John St.
(owner; Usene and Yvette Michel)
a 2825 Caledonia St
(owndr: Steven Hall)
a Cooper Lane
(owner: Gregory Harold Shelton)
S4203 Clay St.
,owner: Elijah Harley Estate)
3 2777 Green St.
(owner:James E. and Lucille Smith Estate)
S 4200 Clay St.
(owner: Joyce Roulhac) .
a Thorton Lane
(owner. Elrea Mae Daniels Irrevocable Trust,
Mitchell Lee Curtis Jr. Trustee)
S4227 Oak St.
(owner Laura Barnes Estate)
n Eva Mae Street
(owner: Robert L. McCall)
4184 Myles St.
(owner: Earl and Blanche Harrison)
SSE corner, Intersection of Kenny and Cedar
streets
(owner: Mildred Long Estate)


JACKSON COUNTY CLERKS




Officials sworn in


9 PHOTOl. B' L)BOr H BUrmJ HALTEP ll.ItPIDAN
From left. Jackson 0outy Supervisor of Electionslylvia Stephens, Jackson County Sheriff Lou Roberts Jackson County
Tax Collector Sherry Bromm Jackson Couty Property Appraiser Sharon Cox, 14th Circut Judge John Fishel II and Jackson
County Clerk of Court Dale Rabon Guthre gathered Wednesday for Fishel to swear the veteran constitutional officers back
into office to serve their next terms.


Swearing in

ceremony

holds special,

significance

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@cflordan.com

Sometimes, being sworn into of-
fice is a fairly cut-and-dried cere-
mony for elected officials, particu-
larly for veterans of office who have
done it before.
But sometimes, the ritual can
have extra significance.
For Jackson County Clerk of
Court Dale Guthrie, that was the
case Tuesday as she was sworn
in to. serve her fifth consecutive
term.
Just as Judge John Fishel II was


Jackson County Clerk of Court Dale Rabon Guthrie is surrounded by family as
14th Circuit Judge John Fishel II swears her in for her fifth consecutive tenn.
Behind Guthrie (from left) are her husband John Guthrie, sister Lisa Lawrence
and brother Joey Rabon.


about to administer her oath,
Guthrie's sister unexpectedly
slipped a family picture onto
Guthrie's Bible, the same edition
she's used in all her swearings-in.
It was a photograph of her mother,
Nancy Guthrie, and her late father,


Joe Guthrie.
Guthrie's parents had been pres-
ent together for ler first three cere-
monies, but her father had died by
the time she took her fourth oath.
See SWORN, Page 7T


Marianna names employees of the month


From staff reports
David Cobb and Cricket Player
were recognized as the City of Mari-
anna January Employees of the
Month on Monday.
Chief payes Baggett of the Mari-
anna Police Department recom-
mended Cobb for the award. In
his letter of support, Baggett noted
Cobb's dedication, professionalism
and eagerness to learn. The pa-
trolman has been with MPD since
2011.
Player, a CNA with the Marianna
See EMPLOYEES, Page 7A


David Cobb
(left) receive
a plaque
from Mayor
James Wise
commemorating
Cobb being
named a City
of Marianna
January
Employee of the
Month.


ANGIE COWUILUIRUAN


) CLASSIFIEDS...6B


) ENTERTAINMENT..5B


) LOCAL...3A


s OBITUARIES...7A


) OPINION...4A


) SPORTS...1B


STV LISTINGS...4B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint



65161 a0oso50 9


mm


IB


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook


Thursday
Warm & Humid.
Possible Storm.


"^ I High 77
7 1 Low 560


Saturday
Partly Cloudy. Very Warm.


Friday
Partly Cloudy. Very Warm.


High 740
- Low 550


Sunday
Mostly Cloudy. Mild.


TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
Panama City Low 5:02AM High 7:02 PM
Apalachicola Low 8:38 AM High 4:31 PM 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
Port St. Joe Low 5:08AM High 7:35 PM
Destin Low 6:19AM High 8:08 PM 0 1 2
Pensacola Low 6:53 AM High 8:41 PM


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
40.67 ft.
1.41 ft.
6.59 ft.
4:98 ft.


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


THE SLN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:40 AM
Sunset 4:57 PM
Moonrise 4:17 AM
Moonset 2:58 PM


Jan. Jan. fan. Feb.
11 18 27 3


FLORIDA'S I fLE l M

PANHANDLE U A sWe

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9
6* 0 iiii' I,d m


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
PO Bo. 520. Mananna. FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna. FL 32446.
Office Hours:
Weekdays 8 am to5pm.

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


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable slale and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance Mail
subscriptions are $46 12 for three months.
$92.24 for si, 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
here shall be not liability for non-inser-
on of any advertisement beyond the
mount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper r will not knowingly accept or
)ublish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
a. acceptable.

HOWTO GETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calehdar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available atthe Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
portt an error, please call 526-3614
onday-Friday.


Community Calendar


.TODAY
a Last Day: Chipola Late Registration Late
registration for spring Terms A and B ends at noon
today at Chipola College. Call 718-2211 or visit www
chipola.edu.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90
in Marianna. Learn job seeking -retention skills Call
526-0139.
a Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
Noon to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

THURSDAY JAN. 10
StAnneThrft Store Hours-9a.m.to 1
p m Tuesdays and Thursdays at 4285 SecondAve.
in Marianna. Toys/clothing sale- Buy one, get one
(same or lesser value) for 50 cents Call 482-3734.
a Marnna Kiwanis Club Meetng Noon at
Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St Marianna.
Call 482-2290.
a Orientation -12:30-3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90 in
Marianna. Register for free job placement and com-
puter training: learn about services. Call 526-0139.
a Box Office Hours 2-5 p.m. at Center for the
Arts, Chipola College, Marianna. Open forArtist
Series event Sammy Cortino (show is Jan. 17). Tick-
ets, $14 for adults, $10 for 18 and younger, may be
purchased online or at the box office on Jan. 10,14,
15 and 16,2-5 p.m. Contact Anita Price at 718-2277
or pricea@chipola.edu.
Jackson County School Board Workshop 4
p m. in the JCSB meeting room at 2903 Jefferson
St. in Marianna Call 482-1200.
a Grand Ridge Town Council Meetng 6 p.m.
at Grand Ridge Town Hall. Call 592-4621.
a Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion.
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church. 2901 Cale-
-donia St.. Mar anna. in the AA room. Attendance
limitedto persons with a desire to stop drinking.
papers will not be signed.

FRIDAY, JAN.11
SFirst Friday (on the 2nd Friday): Chairman's
Program 7 a.m. breakfast, 7:45-8:45 a.m.
program at the Jackson County Agricultural
Conference Center, Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna.
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce presents
its annual'chairman's program. Mickey Gilmore,
outgoing chairman, will review 2012 and introduce
John Alter, incoming chairman. Alter will introduce
the 2013 board of directorsset forth his goals and
aspirations for the Chamber in 2013. Call 482-8060.


SACT Registration Deadline At Chipola Col-
lege, for February test date. Call 718-2211 or visit
www.chipola.edu.
a Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Wor-
ship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna.
Adult, teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups.' Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856 573-1131.
a Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY, JAN. 12
a Yard Sale Rdralser 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. in front
of Along the Way daycare. 2715 Levy St. (U.S. 90) in
Cottondale. Cub Scout Pack 170 is seeking dona-
tions for the sale; call 352-4386 or 381-2084 to
arrange for pick up. Proceeds will help with uniform,
camp costs.
SHinson Trail HIke 10 a m at the Hinson Con-
servation and Recreation Area, U S. 73 in Marianna.
A group from Pensacola's Western Gate Chapter
of the Florida Trail Association will lead a leisurely
four-mile hike. Children welcome. Meet at the info
box inside the park. Call 1-850-434-8861.
SAord Commnity Health Clinic Hours 10
a.m. until last patient is seen, at 1770 Carolina St. in
Alford. The free clinic for income-eligible patients
without medical insurance treats short-term
illnesses and chronic conditions. Appointments
available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins
welcome. Sign in before noon.
Aloholics Anonymous Open Meeting
- 4:30-5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
* The Hinson Girls In Concert 6:30 p.m. at
Mowery Elevator Training Center, 4518 Lafayette St.
in Marianna (enter from Dogwood Street). Cross-
way Fellowship Church hosts this free bluegrass and
gospel concert by The Hinson Girls. Public welcome.

SUNDAY, JAN. 13
a Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building'behind 4351W. Lafayettd St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.
a Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting 8 p.m. in
the boardroom of Campbellton-Graceville Hospital,
5429 College Drive, Graceville.

MONDAY, JAN. 14
a Marianna Lions Club Meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2005.


a Hospital Board of Trustees Joint Conference
Committee Meeting 5:30 p.m. in the Jackson
Hospital classroom, Marianna. Call 718-2629.
D Jackson County Quilter's Guild Meeting
.- 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 U.S. 90 West, Marianna. Business meet-
ings are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for
projects, lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call
209-7638.
a Cottondale City Commission Meeting 6
p.m. at City Hall in Cottondale. Call 352-436L
* Chipola Beekeepers Meeting 6-8 p.m. at the
Jackson County Extension Office in Marianna. Bring
a dish for the potluck supper. Call 573-7063.
a Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, JAN. 15
SSt. Anne Thrift Store Hours 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Tuesday and Thursdays at 4285 Second Ave.
in Marianna. Toys/clothing sale: Buy one; get one
(same or lesser value) for 50 cents. Call 482-3734.
a Chipola Regional Arts Association Meeting
-11:30 a.m. at Jim's Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
After a Dutch-treat buffet luncheon, the noon
program will feature a performance by the Magic
Comedy Show. Attendees will be entered into a
drawing for artist series tickets to the Jan.17 show
by illusionist Sammy Cortino. Call 718-2257.
a Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna. -
SSewing Circle 1 p:m.at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
D Jackson County School Board Meeting 4
p.m. in the JCSB meeting room at 2903 Jefferson
St. in Marianna. Call 482-1200.
) Disabled American Veterans Meeting -7 p.m. at
the DAV Chapter 22 house, 3083 DAV Lane, Mari-
anna. Call 482-5143.
a Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 16
Jackson County Tourist Development
Council Meeting -10 a.m. at The Russ House,
Lafayette St. in Marianna.
a Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90
in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills. Call
526-0139.


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


Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Jan. 7, the latest
available report: Three acci-
dents, one reckless driver, two


.

----- i---
TCRI1ME
0 z A


suspicious
vehicles, one
suspicious
person, one
escort, two
highway
obstructions,


burglaries of vehicles, one
burglar alarm, one panic
alarm, five traffic stops, one
follow-up investigation, one
animal complaint, one fraud
complaint, two retail thefts, two
assists of other agencies, and


two public service calls.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFFS OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for Jan. 7, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls
may be related to after-hours
calls taken on behalf of Gracev-
ille and Cottondale police
departments): Two accidents,
one dead person, two stolen
vehicles, two suspicious inci-
dents, three suspicious persons,
three escorts, two burglaries,
one verbal disturbance, two
prowlers, one drug offense, 19
medical calls, two traffic
crashes, with entrapment, *


15 traffic stops, two larceny
complaints, one civil dispute,
one trespass complaint, two ju-
venile complaints, one animal
complaint, two public service
calls, two transports, one open
door or window discovered
on patrol, one threat/harass-
ment complaint and one 911
hang-up.


JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
S1travet Smith, 34, 2098 Ath-
ens Court, Marianna, posses-
sion of legend drug without a
prescription.
) Kevin HIckman, 45, 1349


Highway 179, Caryville, hold for
court (hold for DOC).
Frank Abbott, 31, 5362 10th
St., Malone, hold for court (hold
for DOC).
Kendrick Wilson, 18, 1089
Thigpen Road, Quincy, burglary
of a dwelling, grand theft.
) James Sapp, 50,25045 NW
Bates Road, Altha, violation of
state probation.
) Domonique Rhynes, 24, 5166
Silver Drive, Marianna, hold for
Washington Co.
) Cynthia Adams, 32, 906
Grace St., Wilmington, NC,
violation of state probation.

Jail Population: 203
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):


--


"12A WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9, 2013


WARE-UP CALL






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


LOCAL & NATION


WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9,2013 3AF


BCF prof publishes 'History of Southern Baptists'


Special to the Floridan

SRoger C. Richards, dean
of students and associate
professor of history and
Christian studies at The
Baptist College of Florida
in Graceville, recently pub-
lished a book.
"History of Southern
Baptists" traces South-
ern Baptists' origins from
the English separatist


movement to its recent
election of Fred Luter Ir.
as the first
A fr i c a n
A in u r i c a n
president of
the South-
ern Baptist
Convention.
Richards "The book
glu'w, not
out of a desire to express
myself, or even to be a


published author, but
simply out of necessity,"
Richards recounts. Stating
that he teaches a course at
BCF on the history qf the
denomination and there
was not a current text-
book in print that deals
with all of the historical
details.
The solution was to
compile one.
Building on previously


published works by the
late Robert A. Baker, a for-
mer church history pro-
fessor at Southwestern
Baptist Theological Semi-
nary, and Jesse Fletcher,
president emeritus of
Hardin-Simmnons Uni-
versity, Richards brought
the history of Southern
Baptists into the 21st
century.
Published by CrossBooks


Publishing, a subsidiary of
LifeWay's Southern Bap-
tists publishing arm, the
book will be available not
only to college and semi-
nary students who are
learning about the rich
heritage and development
of Southern Baptists, but
to anyone who is inter-
ested in learning more
about who Southern Bap-
tists are and what events


and people shaped the
denomination into one
of the leading Protestant
denominations in North
America.
For information on ob-
taining the book, or to
'learn more about how
you can study, not only
Southern Baptist history,
but other courses avail-'
able through BCF, call 263-
3261, ext. 460.


Local Brief

Pate elected RPOF
assistant secretary
Jackson County Republican
Party Chairman Clint Pate
has been elected assistant
secretary of the Republican
Party of Florida.
The elec-
tion of officers
took place in
SOrlando on
Jan. 5. Pate was
elected to serve
a two-year
Pate term.
Republican
leaders consisting of the
governor, the Florida cabinet,
US congressman, US senator,
governor appointees, state
senate appointees, and state
house appointees make up
one part of the RPOF board.
The rest of the board is made
up of the county chairman,
committeewoman and com-
mitteeman of the 67 counties
of Florida.
In addition to Pate, officials
representing Jackson County
at the annual meeting were
Congressman Steve South-
erland, Rep. Marti Coley and
Jackson County Committee-
man Jim Peacock. Jackson
County Committeewoman
Gina Stuart was unable to
attend.
Special to the Floridan


New microwave can keep bread mold at bay


The Associated Press

LUBBOCK, Texas At-
tention, bread shoppers:
A Texas company could
have the answer to some
consumers' unwelcome
discovery that just-pur-
chased loaves contain
mold.
MicroZap Inc. claims its
technology allows bread
to stay mold-free for 60
*days. The bread is bom-
barded with microwaves
for about 10 seconds,
which kills the mold
spores, chief executive of-
ficer Don Stull said.
The process could elim-
inate bakers' need for
preservatives and ingre-
dients used to mask pre-
servatives' flavor, as well
as reduce food waste and
increase bread's shelf life,
he said.
Researchers at Texas
Tech University also see
using the technology in
bread made in devel-
oping countries, where
there are fewer food
safety standards and
spoilage is a problem.
"It could help us provide
an abundant food source
for those in need," said


Mindy Brashear, director
of the Lubbock universi-
ty's Center for Food In-
dustry Excellence.
The prospect of help-
ing people in developing
countries is what moti-
vated the microbiology
professor to help develop
the technology over the
last eight years.
After 60 days, research-
ers found the treated
bread that remained
packaged had the same
mold content when com-
pared to a freshly baked
loaf, Stull said. In the
end, though, he knows it
comes down to consum-
ers' palates.
"The consumers saw no
discernible quality differ-
ence in the breads," Stull
said of testers who found
the treated bread's taste
and texture unchanged.
An Associated Press
reporter found the same.
Though slightly warm
'from the microwaves,
a piece of whole-grain
white bread was soft and
tasted like one that hadn't
been zapped. Sixty-day-
old bread was not avail-
able to taste.
Estimates from the


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Don Stull, chief executive officer of Microzap, Inc., places a loaf of bread inside a patented
microwave that kills mold spores in Lubbock, Texas. The company claims the technology
allows bread to stay mold-free for 60 days.


Natural Resources De-
fense Council this year
indicated that, in 2008,
in-store food losses in
the U.S. totaled an esti-
mated 43 billion pounds
- 10 percent of all foods
supplied to retail outlets
- most of which are per-
ishables, including bread.
Unrefrigerated bread


in plastic packaging will
succumb to mold in about
10 days, so keeping it at
bay for 60 days presents a
fresh proposition.
Not so fast, says Ruth
MacDonald, professor
and chair of food science
and human nutrition at
Iowa State University.
There are thousands of


airborne mold spores
everywhere, she said,
adding that though bread
producers might like the
technology for storage
and transportation, those
spores are problematic at
home.
"Once you open (the
bag of bread), all bets are
off," she said.


Firefighter I course offered at WHTC


Special to the Floridan

Washington-Holmes
Technical Center will of-
fer a Firefighter I course
beginning March 4.'Ori-
entation for the course is 5
p.m. Tuesday,.Feb. 19.
The 302-hour course
is designed to assist
volunteer firemen in


accomplishing the goal of
being state certified as a
Firefighter I.
The program prepares
students to enroll in a.
Firefighter II program,
if they so desire: Includ-
ed in the hours will be
Emergency Vehicle Op-
erations, First Responder
and Division of. Forestry


GAS WATCH
Gas prices are going up. Here are
the least expensive places to buy
gas in Jackson County, as of
Tuesday afternoon.

L $3.25, BP-Steel City, Highway
231 S., Alford -
2. $3.25, Murphy Oil, Highway
71 S., Marianna
3. $3.25, Pilot, Highway 71,
Marianna
4. $3.25, Travel Center, Highway
71 S., Marianna
5. $3,29, McCoys Food Mart,
Jefferson, Marianna
6. $333, LOVES Travel Center,
Highway 231, Cottondale
7. $3.34,BP, River Road, Sneads
8. $3.35, Dar-Bee's Quick Stop,
Highway 90, Cypress'

If you see a lower price,
contact the Floridan newsroom
at.editorial@jcfloridan.com.


S130/S190 course. The
requirements for enroll-
ment are that the student
be at least 18, complete a
physical and background
check and take the TABE
test.
Course hours are 5-10
p.m. on Monday, Tuesday
and Thursday. There ivill
also be some training days


where the student will be
expected to participate in
practical exercises.
For more information,
call WHTC Public Safety
Director Greg Hutching
at 850-638-1180, ext. 339,
coordinator Brandon Ste-
venson at ext. 358, or sec-
retary Brandi Curry at ext.
361.


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Special to the Floridan

The following marriages
and divorces were re-
corded in Jackson County
during the week of Dec.
31-Jan.4:
Marriages
a Adriana Sarai Barrerea
and Jose Alfredo Tamayo
Escobar.
v Felecia Ann Brogdon
and Vance S. Simpson.
) Danny J. Hinkle and
Anna May Stock.
Sabre Leigh Mayo and
Steven Andrew Vassallo.
a Alana Lelia Danielle
Jarrett and Alex Michael
Winskey.
) Robert Keith Miller and
Alicia Jeanine Turner.
a Mary Allyne Maclaren


and John Gavin Wiggins.
) Rita Nasha Holton and
Charles Edward Jackson
Jr.
) Becky Gail Collins and
Sacher Gernoise Dickson
Jr.
) Alexander Stewart Mal-
colm and Karlyn Bailey
Tock.
) Catelynn Anne Barnes
and Stephen Duane
Sargent.
Divorces
) Melissa Dawn Smith vs.
Christopher Leigh Smith. .
) Clara Nadine Tuck vs.
James Robert Tuck.
) Buffy Jacklyn-Kay vs.
John David Watson.
a Gerald Edward Wil-
liams Jr. vs. Keshia
Monique Williams.


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when: Saturday, January 12, 2013
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I I A


Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Florida Voices


Legislature must act


to protect children


in group homes

P politicians like to blame government bureaucracy
for inaction. But inTallahassee, it looks like bu-
reaucrats are the only ones interested in protect-
ing children in Florida's unlicensed or lightly regulated
group homes.
Two months after a Tampa Bay Times investigation
revealed how gaping loopholes in the state's regulatory
structure had enabled unscrupulous operators to abuse
and neglect children for decades, the Department of
Children and Families is using what limited power
it has to try to shut down one of the most nefarious
operators and exert mote influence over others. But
legislative leaders so far have been silent on desperately
needed broader reforms. Lawmakers need to begin ex-
amining reform options to prepare for the session that
begins in March lest they send the message that Florida
doesn't care if children are abused.
As the Times' Alexandra Zayas reported, DCF officials
asked a circuit judge Friday to shut down an unlicensed
Port St. Lucle children's home that for years has been
allowed to operate despite evidence of abuse. DCF's 80-
page petition includes evidence of more than a dozen
incidents in which children were neglected, injured or
otherwise mistreated while in the care of AlanWeier-
man, who has proven himself a master at exploiting
the state's lax regulatory structure to skirt oversight.
Weierman's current school, Southeastern Military
Academy, is just the latest where his discipline practices
have come under scrutiny yet nothing has prohib-
ited him from taking in children.
Weierman is far from the only bad actor. A state
law passed nearly three decades ago at the behest of
religious interests has left Florida with a privatized and
porous regulatory system that does little to stop opera-
tors who repeatedly abuse children. Through dozens of
interviews with former students and in reviewing thou-
sands of pages of documents, Zayas documented that
in some group homes children have been beaten, ridi-
culed, held down by their fellow students and subject to
hours or days of isolation, among other indignities.
Prompted by Zayas' reporting, the Florida Association
of Christian Child Caring Agencies, the private agency
that accredits group homes that obtain a religious
exemption under the ill-advised 1984 state law, has
tightened some of its child protection standards. But
given the group's indifference and lax enforcement in
the past, no one should be convinced.
Only the Legislature has the authority to ensure
Florida does better in the future for children living in
religious group homes or boarding schools. Their care-
takers should have to meet the same expectations as
those running homes regulated by the state. Lawmak-
ers should return oversight of all group homes to DCF,
including giving the agency the authority to shut down
abusive operators. House Speaker Will Weatherford
and Senate President Don Gaetz need to stand for all
Florida's children.
This editorial wal published in the Tampa Bay Times on Tuesday, Jan. 8.


Contact representatives
Florida Legislature
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
Building A, Room 186 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436

Sen. Bill Montfoyd. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
montford.bill.web@ flsenate.gov


This is your last New Year's list about news


BY BILL COTTERELL
Florida Voices
N newspaper columnists like to
fill the slow week between
holidays with pithy lists
of jocular NewYear's resolutions
they think celebrities, athletes and
politicians ought to make.
Well, at risk of pithing off my
friends who trot out this trope ev-
ery year, here's a list of resolutions
reporters should ponder as we
begin 2013. And we're not joking.
a First, there's probably no rule
of journalism better than, "Get it
first, but first, get it right." Last year,
we saw at least two TV networks
get the Supreme Court ruling on
national health care wrong. Then,
ABC's respected Brian Ross linked
the leader of a local Tea Party fac-
tion to the Aurora, Colo., theater
shootings. Finally, police misiden-
tified the shooter in Newtown,
Conn., and the networks went with
it. So did print reporters, but they
had the luxury of more time.
All were quickly corrected, but
wouldn't it be better if reporters
resolve to tell readers and viewers
that we've got this information, and
we're going to take a little while to
verify it? Justice delayed is justice
denied, but journalism delayed is
often improved and a wait of 10
minutes or an hour does not harm
the public's right to know. '
Maybe every editor and news
director should resolve to hang in
the newsroom that big picture of
Harry Truman grinning beneath
the "Dewey Defeats Truman" front
page of the Chicago Daily Tribune.
SSecond, let's leave the kids out
of it. We recently learned that the
Duchess of Cambridge is preggers,
as the Brits would say, and so is
that other real classy lady, Khloe
Kardashian.
Wouldn't it be nice if the media
resolved not to get in a bidding war
for "exclusive" first photos,.when
the babies arrive? If some PR flack
calls to offer a one-on-one chat
with Aunt Pippa, wouldn't it be nice
if an editor replied, "Why? Does she
have something to say?"
All right, the adults hire press


agents and seek publicity, but the
children didn't ask for this. In 25
years, People magazine and the
online sites will write about how
those kids had it all but messed up
their lives never thinking that
the press, itself, made them grow
up weird.
Enough. Does anyone need to
know more about Michael Jackson's
children or Suri Cruise?
a And let's resolve to give the
already messed-up grown-up ce-
lebrities a little room to heal, if they
want to. Would you mind not hear-
ing Lindsay Lohan's name for about
three years then maybe find it in
a "where are they now" piece that
says she's happily settled down and
has a family, working at some mid-
level production job in theater?
Or that a post-middle-aged Char-
lie Sheen is making a comeback,
starring in commercials for reverse
mortgages or one of those joint-re-
pair or memory-aid drugs?
a Let's resolve to have a serious
discussion about race in America.
The Supreme Court has two big
cases on affirmative action and the
1965 Voting Rights Act. Whether'
they're both upheld, both reversed
or go separate ways, they will affect
our country.
President Clinton tried to have
a national dialog on race, but,
for reasons you fondly recall, the
nation decided it would be more
fun to spend 1998 laughing at him.
When the Supreme Court rules,
let's not just have Al Sharpton and
Ann Coulter make startling ac-
cusations in punchy sound bites.
And let's not be timid or politically
correct in addressing what's gone
wrong and what's improved over
the last 50 years.
) Resolved: no more sideline
interviews in sports coverage. The
combined investigative teams of
the Washington Post, NewYork
Times and 60 Minutes couldn't
squeeze a nugget of real news out
of a coach trotting off the field. If
the sponsors demand three or four
oh-wow-giggle-fests per game, let's
just admit it's a sexist diversion.
Many women sportswriters know


their stuff but, on TV, the play-by-
play guy and his ex-jock sidekick
up in the broadcast booth should
just admit, "We're gonna toss it
down to the sidelines now, where
Taffy will smile a lot, look upward
and laugh, and speak admiringly to
a very large middle-aged man, the
kind of guy most of you guys vicari-
ously identify with."
Either that, or hire reporters who
aren't young and pretty.
a 2013 is the year of implement-
ing national health care, with
many political and economic
facets to the story. Let's resolve not
just to put two opposing senators
or lobbyists in a story and call it
both sides. The voters deserve a
calm, disinterested discussion of
the costs, benefits and, most of all,
what it's going to mean for them.
We already know who hates it arit
who loves it. A good verbal brawl
fills time and space, but let's resolve
to impart needed information
along the way.
a Ditto the fiscal cliff. Once Con-
gress reaches a deal on spending
cuts and tax hikes, it runs right
into another debt-ceiling debate.
All media should resolve to tell
readers and viewers both the
politics and the financial impact,
of what's going on. We don't need
Sen. Chuck Shumer, D-NY,.say-
ing Republicans want to snatch
Medicare away from old people to
protect billionaires from relatively
small tax increases, or Sen. Mitch
McConnell, R-Ky., warning that
the Democrats would saddle our
grandchildren with unconscio-
nable debt in order to mollify their
base voters with a bloated welfare
state. Both statements are true,
but they add nothing to out
knowledge.
Finally, let's resolve not to do
any more year-end lists of hilarious
Christmas gifts that Santa ought
to bring various famous folks, or
NewYear's resolutions they ought
to make.
Bill Cotterell is a retired Capitol reporter for
United Press International and the Tallahassee
Democrat. He can be contacted at billcotterell@
gmail.com


Letters to the Editor


Thomas family thanks
community for generosity

On Dec. 17, 2012, my family and I
experienced the horror.of watching
our home being destroyed by fire.
Luckily, we escaped unharmed. But
we lost everything, including an
8-week-old Chihuahua puppy that
my grandson loved.
We lost pictures of loved ones
who have passed away. We lost all
of our clothes, the kids' toys, even
their school books and backpacks.
My wife and I lost our medicine,
even our insulin we need to control
our diabetes.
I lost all my University of Georgia
t-shirts, caps and books, and a cap
signed by Mark Richt, UGA football
coach.
I want to thank everyone who
helped us during this time; The
American Red Cross, who gave us
a place to stay; Kelson Drugs, who
replaced our medicine and took up '
donations for us; and Love'sTravel
Center, who gave us food and also
took up money for us.
The Jackson County School Board


replaced my grandchildren's books,
book bags and school supplies. And
their classroom teachers bought
the kids clothes out of their own
pockets.
Save-A-Lot in Chipley gave us gift
cards and Rent-A-Center in Mari-
anna gave us a set of bunk beds for
my grandsons.
We also want to thank Joy Bradley
at Florida Commerce for clothes,
diapers, a car seat and other things.
Trinity Baptist Church gave us
money, as did Ascension Lutheran
Church.
The manager of the laundry on
Highway 71 washed the clothes that
we could salvage for free.
We have had people as far north
as Michigan and as far south as Ft.
Myers help us. A number of people
we don't even know have helped
us: gave us clothes, furniture and
money. To those people, we thank
you from the bottom of our hearts.
We never knew how much a small
community would help, until we
were the ones needing the help.
And to every single person that
has helped us out in one way or
the other, we gratefully appreciate


everything you have done. We also
appreciate all the thoughts and
prayers.
Since the fire we have found a
home. We are very close to being
settled. The kids seem to be getting
better. They still talk about the fire,
and still have bad dreams about
it, but for the most part, they are
adjusting well.
So many people have helped
us out, so if we left your name or
business out, we are truly sorry. We
didn't do it intentionally; we just
don't remember everyone's name.
This fire has shown us that what
you have worked for and gained
over 15 years can be all gone in a
very quick five minutes. We still
have some stuff that was donated
to us that we can't use and we are
going to donate it to Red Cross or
to the other family that lost their
home a few days after we lost ours.
Again, we want to thank everyone
for their kindness and generosity in
our time of need.

THE DENNIS AND DEBORAH
THOMAS FAMILY
Marianna




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Students return after
garage collapse
DORAL-A South
Florida community col-
lege .campus has reopened
three months after a park-
ing garage collapsed and
killed four workers.
Miami Dade College
students returned to the
West campus on Tuesday
for the start of spring
semester.
The five-story parking
garage collapsed Oct.10.
Since then, MDC spokes-
man Juan Mendieta
says the 8,000 students
enrolled at the Doral cam-
pus have been attending
classes at other locations.
The new garage had
been slated to open in De-
cember. For now, students
will once again use offsite
parking at a nearby mall
and shuttle buses.
The cause of the collapse
remains unknown. Once
it's determined, college
administrators will decide
whether to salvage the
structure or to demolish it
and start over. The project
was originally supposed to
cost just over $20 million.

Florida Lottery
adopts new logo
TALLAHASSEE The
Florida Lottery is adopt-
ing a newlogo for its 25th
anniversary.
Florida Lottery Secre-
tary Cynthia O'Connell
revealed the new logo
Monday.
Since the Florida Lot-
tery's first instant Scratch-
Off game, MILLIONAIRE,
premiered on January 12,
1988, the Florida Lottery
says it's created more than
1,200 millionaires and
paid out more than $37.7
billion in prizes.
The Lottery also says it's
generated more than $24
billion for education in
the state. Florida's com-
munity colleges and state
universities have received
a combined total of more
than $6.3 billion, and
Florida's public schools
have received more than
$14 billion.

2 Fantasy 5 players
share top prize
TALLAHASSEE Two
winners of the "Fan-
tasy 5" game will col-
lect $104,351.11 each,
the Florida Lottery said
Tuesday.
The winning tickets
were bought in Spring Hill
and Boca Raton, lottery
officials reported. .


State Briefs
The 284 tickets matching
four numbers won $118.50
each. Another 9,118 tickets
matching three numbers
won $10 each, and 93,916
tickets won a Quick Pick
ticket for picking two
numbers.
The numbers drawn
Monday night were
02-10-11-14-35.

Security beefed up in
Tampa Bay schools
BRADENTON Bra-
denton police will inves-
tigate security at schools
and officials in Polk
County will step up pa-
trols following the deadly
shootings Dec. 14 at Sandy
Hook Elementary School
in Newtown, Conn.
Beginning Tuesday,
a team of officers will
investigate about a dozen
schools within Braden-
ton's city limits. Along with
the task force, increased
patrols of elementary
schools will continue.
In Polk County, law
enforcement countywide
will step up patrols at
elementary schools when
students return to school
Tuesday.
The additional law en-
forcement and increased
patrol will be at no cost to
the district.
Hillsborough County
has moved to put a higher
presence of law enforce-
ment at schools since the
Connecticut shooting.
Pasco and Pinellas coun-
ties have not opted to do
the same.

'Fraternity shut down
for drinking, hazing
GAINESVILLE The
University of Florida's
Sigma Phi Epsilon frater-
nity has been shut down
and accused of involve-
ment in theft, hazing and
underage drinking.
The Gainesville Sun
reports that the frater-
nity was shut down by
its national board of
diretdris last month amid
university investigations
into numerous conduct
violations.
The chapter was placed
on probation after a hear-
ing held in early Novem-
ber based on a report of
an incident of underage
drinking in September at
the fraternity's house.
In the following weeks,
letters were sent regard-
ing accusations of haz-
ing, theft and underage
drinking. In each case, law
enforcement notified the


university of the potential
violations of the student
conduct code.
Officials haven't given
specifics on the incidents.

Beach still recovering
from tropical storm
TREASURE ISLAND
- Months after Tropical
Storm Debby, Pinellas
County still isn't sure if it
can restore a picturesque
island beach to what it
once was. '
The Tampa Tribune
reports that Sunset Beach,
an eclectic commu-
nity tucked into Treasure
Islan 's out-of-the-way
southern tip, was among
the Pinellas beaches
that saw the worst of the
late-June storm. As Debby
made landfall north of Ce-
dar Key, storm surge and
waves had already eaten
their way through the
beach and were working
on the dunes here.
Officials say Sunset
Beach is a hot spot for
erosion.
It was one of the first lo-
cal beaches to be renour-
ished and now is rebuilt
about once every four
years.
It's not certain whether
the county can continue
to secure $20 million in -
funding to rebuild Sunset
Beach.

Jet seized after
legal dispute
ST. PETERSBURG
- Dozens of passengers
headed to a casino in Bi-
loxi, Miss., were out of luck
after their jet was pulled
off the runway because of
a legal dispute.
The 130 passengers were
scheduled to travel from
St. Petersburg-Clearwa-
ter Airport on Monday
to Gulfport, Miss., for a
three-day and four-night
trip at Beau Rivage Casino.
The Tampa Tribune re-
ports the seizure stemmed
from a dispute between
Las Vegas-based Vision
Airlines and CTS Engines
of Fort Lauderdale. Vision
Airlines officials say the
engine company claims in
a lawsuit filed in Broward
County that the airline
owes it around $75,000.
On Dec. 19, the compa-
ny filed to have the lawsuit.
dismissed but a few days
later, a judge in Broward
County signed an order al-
lowing the jet to be seized.

From wire reports


Panel hears Anthony's appeal


The Associated Press

DAYTONA BEACH A
Florida appellate court is
being asked Tuesday to
decide whether Casey An-
thony was in police cus-
tody when she made state-
ments that led to her being
convicted of four counts of
lying to law. enforcement
officers.
Anthony's attorneys
are appealing the misde-
meanor convictions on
the grounds that her state-
ments were inadmissible
at her murder trial since
she hadn't been read her
Miranda rights, which
warn suspects that they
can remairt silent -and
that their statements can
be used against them in
court. The three judges on
the Fifth District Court of
Appeals aren't expected to
rule Tuesday.
Anthony was acquitted
in 2011 of murdering her 2-
year-old daughter, Caylee.
After Caylee disappeared
in the summer of 2008,
Anthony told investigators
that a babysitter named
Zenaida Gonzalez had kid-
napped her daughter, that.
she worked at Universal
Studios, that she had told
co-workers about Caylee's
disappearance and that
she had recently received a
phone call from her daugh-
ter. All of the statements
were, lies and were the, ba-
sis for her misdemeanor
convictions.
Anthony's attorneys ar-
Igued that because she


had been handcuffed and she would flee and not help
placed in a squad car, she them try to locate Caylee.
was effectively under ar- They also noted that a su-
rest and should have had pervisor ordered a detec-
her Miranda rights read to tive to take the handcuffs
her. They also argue that off Anthony a few minutes
her convictions on four later.
similar charges stemming The appellate court's
from a single encounter decision could affect how
with police represents Anthony testifies in a civil
double jeopardy a per- 'lawsuit. A woman with the
son's constitutionalprotec- name Zenaida Gonzalez
tion from being punished sued Anthony, claiming
multiple times for one her reputation had been
offense. .ruined.
Attorneys for prosecu- Anthony has used the
tors argued that the trial pending appeal to delay
judge was correct to allow questioning in the lawsuit.
the statements to be used. The trial over the lawsuit
They said that Anthony, has been postponed indef-
only was handcuffed be- initely until the appellate
cause her mother thought court rules.


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3rd inmate says woman


admitted killing girl


The Associated Press

MIAMI A fellow in-
mate testified Tuesday
that the former caretaker
of a foster child who dis-
appeared more than a
decade ago tearfully ad-
mitted to killing the girl
when the two shared a
cell one night. Two other
inmates also have testi-
fied that the caretaker
confessed.
Ramona Tavia, a 41-
year-old serving life for a
1994 robbery and murder,
said-she befriended Gera-
lyn Graham in a woman's
jail annex in downtown
Miami and was briefly
moved into Graham's cell
in November 2003. Tavia
said Graham seemed up-
set after a phone call and
was crying when correc-
tions officers led her into
the cell.
Graham, Tavia said, kept
repeating that "she killed
the baby" to protect her
former live-in lover, Pa-
mela Graham.
"She said she had to pro-
tect Pam. Pam is sick and
weak," Tavia testified.
Graham, 66, faces life
in prison if convicted of
murder, kidnapping and
child abuse charges in the
disappearance of 4-year-
old Rilya Wilson, whose
body has never been
found.
Rilya was not discov-
ered to be missing from
the Graham home un-
til 15 months after au-
thorities believe she was
killed, leading to changes
in the state foster care
system and a high-level
shake-up at the' Depart-
ment of Children and
Families.
Pavia was expected to
be the final witness for
the prosecution, which
could rest later Tues-
day or Wednesday. The
defense will begin with
police investigators who
were unable to find Rilya's


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remains, eyewitnesses to
a slaying or any forensic
evidence. Pamela Graham
testified earlier that she
does not know what hap-
pened to Rilya.
The state's case rests
heavily on the testimony
of jailhouse snitches Ta-
via, Robin Lunceford and
Maggie Carr. Tavia said
Graham initially told her
that a state child welfare
worker had taken Rilya
- in this telling, a white
man rather than the blcck
woman she described
to many others and
had never returned the
girl.
Lunceford was the star
witness, telling jurors that,
Graham said she smoth-
ered Rilya with a pillow
because the child was evil
and then disposed of the
body in or near water. Carr
also testified that Graham
made reference to the re-
mains being near water
and that they would never
be found.
Tavia said Graham's con-
fession upset her.
"I feel like the lady lied
to me," she said. She said
it wasn't until Tavia saw


a March 2005 television
news account of the case,
including a photo of Lunc-
eford, that she told detec-
tives what Graham had
said that night. Initially,
she said, she didn't intend
to come forward but "as a
mother" finally felt com-
pelled to do so.

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FROM THE FRONT, LOCRL & NATION


Landfll
From Page 1A
sites can help track con-
tamination of all sorts
over time as landfill cus-
tomers continue to use the
facility.
Mizer said the public
education aspect of the
NAACP effort is just as im-
portant as the attempt to
establish the monitoring
points.
"We need to establish
an educational system for
the surrounding commu-
nity, have workshops to
inform all of what's going
on at the landfill," Mizer
said. "There, are a lot of
things that are going on
that a lot of people don't
know about; some of them
that are good and positive
as well as things of con-
cern, and we want to be
proactive.
"We want people to be
inforined of things they




Sworn
From PagelA
Her mother had attended
though, and Guthrie felt
.her father's presence in
her mother's heart.
But her mother has had
to enter a nursing home
,in the ensuing years, and
could not.attend the cer-
emony this week.
Her sister couldn't bear
to watch Guthrie take the
oath without something
tangible to represent their
parents.
When Guthrie looked
down and saw the picture
her sister had placed on
the Bible, her tears imme-
diately fell and she had to
take a moment to gather
her composure. Fishel
reached out and gave her
a hug before commencing
the ceremony.
Just as Guthrie had taken
her oath with the same Bi-
ble for the past five terms,
TaxCollectorSherryBrown
built on a similar tradi-
tion in her own swearing
ceremony as she took her
third consecutive oath of
office. As she has in all her
ceremonies so far, Brown
used her maternal grand-
father's Bible, published
in 1941. The Bible is an es-
sential element iq Brown's
memory of her beloved




Employees
From Page 1A

SHealth and Rehabilitation
Center Nursing Depart-
ment, was nominated for
the honor by Larrian M.
Bedini, an LPN with the
facility. Her dedication,
caring and willingness to
assist others were among
the traits that earned Play-
er the recognition. She has
been -with MHRC since
March 2012..
Cobb. and Player each
received a. plaque from
Mayor James Wise at the
start of the evening's city
commission meeting.


Demolish
From Page 1A

Of the original list of
40 properties identified
last year, nearly halfwere
cleaned up by the owners
after initial notification


should be looking out for,
so that if there is a change
in health or the environ-
ment, they'll be able to see
it, know what it is, and be
able to recognize when
there's cause to be con-
cerned. They need to know
what's happening."
The local action is in
keeping with a national
"environmental justice"
initiative recently identi-
fied as a priority by the
NAACP, Mizer said.
"Landfills are typically
placed in minority and
low-income areas, where
people sometimes have
very little voice in saying
'yea' or 'nay' about what
happens in their area,"
he said. "If we can form a
collaboration to bring all
the parties together and
deal together with envi-
r6nmental issues, if we
can educate people about
the importance of protec-
tion, if we can keep the
public informed, about


grandfather, Hendrix Dan-
iels. He died when she was
about 12 years of age, but
left an indelible and posi-
tive mark on her life.'
"I remember all about
him," Brown said. "He was
a very generous and very
good man who helped.
the community through-
out'his life. I used to love
to go visit them. Anytime
you went over there, the
first thing you saw -was
him, sitting on the front
porch (in a rocking chair),
reading that Bible. It never
failed."
The Bible, it's black cov-
er now fading to grey and
growing a bit tattered, oc-
cupies a special place in
her home.
"It's on a stand in my
den, and it stays out all the
time," she said. "It brings
back a lot of memories.
He wrote verses and other
things in the front, and it
has our family tree, gener-
ations of marriages, births
and deaths. I'm trying to
keep that up."
Her grandfather and ma-
ternal grandmother lived
in the Cherokee commu-
nity off the Panama City
cut-off in Jackson County.
He donated the property
for Pilgrim Rest Assem-
bly of God, a church still
functioning today. In fact,
Brown's cousin, the Rev.


DEBORAH BUCKHALTER/FLORIDAN
Past President of the local NAAC Chapter, Elmore Bryant
(left) and the organization's new president, the Rev. Ron
Mizer, appeared before Jackson County Commissioners
Tuesday and convinced the board to send a letter of support
regarding the group's stated effort to ensure "environmental
justice" for families who live near Springhill landfill, where
BP disposed of some tar collected in the wake of an oil spill
in the Gulf of Mexico.


what's going in the land-
fill, then I think we're all
that much better off as a
community."
Mizer said there had
been a meeting between
Waste Management,
NAACP and some county
officials shortly after the


BP material was disposed
of at Springhill, but that
little action had result-
ed in the time since. He
said he's hoping the let-
ters will help kick-start
a new process of ongo-
ing information and site
monitoring.


DEBORAH BUCKHALTER/FLORIDAN
Dale Rabon Guthrie holds her swearing-in Bible and a picture
of her parents, Nancy and Joe Rabon.


Ellis Vickery, is the pastor
there now.
Brown said having the
Bible with her Tuesday
was an honor that brought
her thoughts back to those
happy days at her giand-
parents', farm and their
smokehouse, a memo-
ry that 'still evokes the
sights, sounds and aromas


associated with her youth.
Brown and Guthrie were
joined by three other vet-
eran Jackson County con-
stitutional officers sworn
in on Tuesday Sheriff
Lou Roberts, Supervisor of
Elections Sylvia Stephens,
and Property Appraiser
Sharon Cox were also offi-
cially returned to office.


Cricket Player
(left) receives
a plaque
from Mayor
James Wise
commemorating
Player being
named a City
of Marianna
January
Employee of the
Month.


ANGIE COOK/FLORIDAN


from the city. A few more
Shave been addressed since
that time, two completing
cleanup after the bid pro-
cess began. ,
The city's Municipal De-
velopment department
requested bids for the re-
moval of 13 of the dilapi-
dated structures. The only


bid received was submit-
ted by Hayes Land Clear-
ing for $65,550. After ne-
gotiations with staff, and
the removal from the list
of the two properties that
had most recently been
cleaned, Tim Hayes resub-
mitted the bid for $51,300.
City Manager Jim Dean


said the city budget only
allotted $20,000 for this
type of project. The re-
maining cost will come
from contingency funds
out of reserves.
Final notice has been
given to the owners. Once
cleared, the city will place
a lien on each property.,


RFK's son sues nurses over maternity ward fight


The Associated Press alleging defamation and
S malicious prosecution by
WHITE PLAINS, N.Y. nurses Cari Luciano and
A son of the late Robert E Anna Lane. He says their
Kennedy who was acquit-, statements to police and
ted of criminal charges in on NBC's "Today" show
a maternity ward scuffle held him up to "ridicule
is suing two nurses who and scorn" and led to his
said on TV that he hurt prosecution.
them.' The lawsuit, filed Fri-
Douglas Kennedy is day in White Plains, stems


from Kennedy's attempt a
year ago to take his new-
born son from Northern
Westchester Hospital in
Mount Kisco. He said he
wanted the 2-day-old
boy, Anthony Boru Ken-
nedy, to get some fresh
air.
The nurses objected,
however, and tried to block


his way, then claimed
he hurt them. Luciano
said Kennedy kicked her;
Lane said he twisted her
arm.
They testified at his tri-
al, which ended with his
acquittal in November
on charges of child 'en-
dangerment and physical
harassment. '


James & Llpford
Funeral Home
5390 Cotton St.
Graceville, FL 32440
850-263-3238
jamesandlipford@yahoo.com

Freddy Fowler

Freddy Fowler, 66, of
Graceville passed away,
Monday, January 7, 2013'at
Southeast Alabama Medi-
cal Center following a brief
illness.
Funeral service will be 11
a.m., Thursday, January 10,
2013 at the First United
Methodist Church in
Graceville with Revs. Jason
Thrower, Mike Browning
and Johnny Jones officiat-
ing. Burial will follow in
Damascus Cemetery with
James & Lipford Funeral
Home in Graceville direct-
ing. Family will receive
friends at the funeral home
Wednesday, 5 p.m, to 7
p.m.
In lieu of flowers family
request memorials be
made to the First United
Methodist Church P.O. Box
376 Graceville, FL 32440.
Freddy was born in
Graceville July 5, 1946. A
graduate of Graceville High
School Class of 1965, he
lived and farmed in the
Graceville area all his life.
Freddy was loved by all and
Swill be tiuly missed.
Preceded in death by his
beloved mother Gladys
Harrison, grandparents
Fred and Mattie Dixon
Stokes.
Survived by one brother
Fiank Harrison and wife
Nisey, Graceville; one sister
Linda Ellis and husband
Randy, Chipley; special
friend Jason Fowler, several
nieces and nephews.
James and Llpford Fu-
neral Home, (850) 263-
3238, is in charge of ar-
rangements. Sign the
guest book at
www.dothaneagle.com.

James & Sikes -
Funeral Home.
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332

Eli Sabashton
Knight

Master Eli Sabashton
Knight, 7 months, died Jan-
uary 3, 2013, in Panama
City Beach.
Master Knight is preced-
ed in death by his grand-
mother, Beverly Joan
Knight.
Master Knight is survived
by his parents, Jonathan
Buck and Lacey Nicole


Smart TVs getting
smarter, by a little bit
LAS VEGAS In the not-
so-distant future, couich
potatoes Will be waving,
pointing, swiping and tap-
ping to make their TVs re-
act, kind of like what Tom
Cruise did in "Minority
Report." That's the vision
of TV manufacturers as
they show off"smart TVs"
at the International CES in
LasVegas.
The sets will recognize
who's watching and will
try to guess what view-
ers want to see. They'll
respond to more natural
speech and will connect
with your smartphone in a
single touch.
But don't worry about
"Big Brother" looking.back
at you. Manufacturers
such as Samsung Elec-
tronics Co. will allow mo-
tion-capturing cameras to
be pointed away.
Gesture recognition still
has a ways to go and in
some demonstrations, I
found voice commands
got lost in translation.

Bryan to joln Shelton
as ACMs co-host
NASHVILLE, Tenn.
- Luke Bryan is joining
Blake Shelton to co-host
the 2013 Academy of
Country Music Awards.
The Academy also says
In a Tuesday news release


Knight; Siblings, Skyler
Ashton Knight and Bryon
Austin Knight; Uncles,
Robert Joseph Knight, Jr.
and Matthew Payne Whit-
ted II; great-grandparents,
Thomas L. and Rosie Lee
Grainger; maternal grand-
parents, Pauline Joyce
Webb 'and Robert Gregory
Murphy; great-grandpar-
ents, Art and Norma Mur-
phy and Ruth Yvopne
Smith.
. A graveside service will
be at 12 noon Thursday,
January 10, 2013 at
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with Rev. Lavon Pettis
officiating. James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhomes.com
Sims Funeral Home
Bonifay, FL
850-547-3841

Earnest
Buford Sims

Earnest Buford Sims, 90
of Marianna, Florida died
on Monday, January 7,
2013, at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna, Florida.
A native of Jackson Coup-
ty, he was retired from the
US Postal Service. Buford
was in the US Army Air
Corp, loved to fish, and was
a member of First Baptist
Church, Marianna.
Born Wednesday, Octo-
ber 4, 1922 in Marianna,
Florida.
He was preceded in
death by his parents Issac
Sims and Rodie Bryant
Sims, and his wife, Martha
Pooser Sims.
Buford is survived by his
son, Richard Michael Sims
(Charlotte) of Monticello;
three grandchildren, Amy
Templeton (Tim), Steven
Sims (Shireen) and Jill Ri-
chardson (Brad). He is also
survived by 10 great-
grandchildren,. his sister
Myrtice Powell and many
other relatives.
A Funeral service will be
at 10:00 A.M. on Thursday,
January 10, 2013 at James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel with the Rev.
Cap Pooser officiating. In-
terment will follow in Pope
Cemetery, Sneads, FL with
Sims Funeral Home direct-
ing.
The family will receive
friends from 9:00 A.M. to
10:00 A.M. on Thursday,
January 10, 2013, at James
&1 Sikes Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel.
The family requests no
flowers, but to make dona-
tions to Covenant Hospice,
4215 Kelson Ave. Suite E,
Marianna, FL 32446.


that this year's show will
be held April 7 and Brad
Paisley will host the ACM
Fan Jam, a satellite event
held simultaneously with
the awards show.
Bryan replaces Reba
McEntire. She served as
host formore than a de-
cade before stepping aside
to concentrate on her new
sitcom "Malibu Country."
Shelton is also a star on
"The Voice" and began
sharing hosting duties
with McEntire two years
ago. This will be Bryan's
first gig hosting a live
event.

Hockey great Bobby
Orrw sites memoir
NEWYORK- One of
hockey's greatest and most
private stars, Bobby Orr, is
finally telling his life story.
"Orr: My Story" will be
released in October by G.P.
Putnam's Sons. The former
Boston Bruins defense-
man and three-time Hart
Trophy winner as the
National Hockey League's
most valuable player is
promising to share experi-
ences he believes "worth
putting down on paper."
According to Tuesday's
announcement by Put-
nam, Orr will reflect on his
remarkable, career and on
his angry break from his
former agent and close I
friend Alan Eagleson.
From wire reports


Jackson Co

Come Visit us at our NE
3424,West Highway 90 rsnomie es troour are f
I 88.4M041i iI


Obituaries


Nation Briefs


C* arnn


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


L ~ ____~


;-----------.-- -- ;-?r;.-;;..-.-..-...---;-..;..;.........


WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9,2013 7AF


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com






18A WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9,2013


NATION


IHEASSOCIArED PRESS PHOIOS
Two baby jaguar cubs- an endangered species were born at the Milwaukee County Zoo In November.


Jaguar cubs born at Milwaukee


zoo provide new genes to species


The Associated Press

MILWAUKEE Two jaguar cubs
are providing more than just cooing
fans for Milwaukee's zoo. The spot-.
ted brothers are introducing new
genes to the endangered species'
captive population because unlike
most' zoo babies, their father was
born in the wild.
The blue-eyed cubs, born Nov. 13,
don't officially have names just yet,
lGut keepers at the Milwaukee Coun-
ty Zoo are calling them "Gaps" and
"Dots," due to the markings on their
heads.
Stacey Johnson, coordinator of the
jaguar species survival plan for the
American Zoo and Aquarium Asso-
ciation, said it is rare for zoos' repro-
ductive programs to have access to
animals born in the wild.
"They are bringing in a .new
inflow of genes that will help sustain
the population over next 100 years,"
Johnson said.
He also noted that the cubs the
first born at the zoo since 1975 are
also beneficial because female jag-
uars currently outnumber males in
zoos in North America.
The cubs, currently about the size


of house cats, are still too small to
navigate their multi-level exhibit, so
they aren't yet on display. But fans
can catch glimpses of the curious
cubs and their mother on the zoo's
live webcam.
Zoo officials plan to put the cubs
on display by early February.
Their father, Pat, was captured in
Central America after being deemed
a problem jaguar for attacking cattle,
so he was a bit of a celebrity at the
Belize Zoo before coming to Milwau-
kee in 2008.
The estimated 15-year-old animal
also has a book named after him,
"Pat the Great Cat: A Jaguars Jour-
ney," which was written by children
in Milwaukee and Belize as part of


StacyJohnson,
,1 coordinator of the
jaguar species
survival plan for
the American Zoo
and Aquarium
Association, said
the cubs' birth is
a big deal because
their father was
born In the wild and
brings new genes
tozoos.
a literacy program.
The cubs were the first for their
mother, Stella.
The cubs will remain at the zoo for
about a year before being moved to
other zoos whose jaguars need ge-
netic diversity, zoo spokeswoman
Jennifer Diliberti said. Jaguars are
found in the wild in the southern
U.S., Mexico, Central America and
South America.
The webcam has received about
16.000 hits since it went live Dec. 18.
The average time spent on the we-
bcam is about 25 minutes com-
pared to 2 minutes on their home
page. Dilibertisaid.
"People are- really following their
story, which is wonderful," she said.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN.* www.jcfloridan.com



Colo. shooting


families listen to


police testimony


The Associated Press

CENTENNIAL, Colo.
- There was plenty of
horror in the courtroom
as Aurora police officers
gave detailed accounts
of the grim scene after
a gunman killed 12 and
wounded dozens of oth-
ers during a July ram-
page at a packed movie
theater.
What was missing Mon-
day was an explanation
as to why James Holmes,
25, mighthave launched
the attack. That's what
drew dozens of survivors
and reporters to the first
day of what is expected to
be a weeklong hearing to
determine whether Hol-
mes will stand trial for the
shooting.
"I mean, basically my
son came out here to go
to school. He never came
back. He came back in a
jar. So I would at least like
to know what happened,"
said Tom Teves, of Phoe-
nix, whose 24-year-old
son Alex was killed in the
attack. "There's- no way
to understand this be-
cause there's no under-
standing it, but we want
to know at least what
happened."
Prosecutors have sug-
gested in court that Hol-
mes launched his July 20
rampage& after flunking
out of' a neuroscience
graduated program. De-
fense attorneys have said
he is mentally ill. Daniel
King, one of Holmes' law-
yers, on Monday point-
edly asked a pathologist
who had just detailed
each of the 12 fatalities:
"You're aware that people
can be found not guilty on


the grounds of insanity?"
The hearing will be
the best opportunity yet
for survivors to find out
about Holmes' mental
state and the sequence of
events that led up to the
attack. It comes weeks
after a shooting at a New-
town, Conn., school killed
20 children and six adults
and increased scrutiny
on the combustible mix
of firearms and mental
illness.
A bearded and dishev-
eled Holmes showed
little emotion as po-
lice officers struggled to
hold back tears during
their testimony, reciting
a litany of heartbreak:
discovering a 6-year-old
girl without a pulse, try-
ing to keep- a wounded
man from jumping out
of a moving police car to
go back for his 7-year-old
daughter, screaming at
a gunshot victim not to
die.
After I saw what i sawin
the theater horrific I
didn't want anyone else
to die," said Officer Justin
Grizzle, who ferried the
wounded to the hospital.
Holmes watched in-
tently as one detective
showed a surveillance
video of him calmly en-
tering the theater lobby,
holding the door open for
a couple behind him, and
printing out tickets to the
midnight showing of"The
Dark Knight Rises" that he
purchased electronically
nearly two weeks earlier.
Authorities did not show a
video of the attack but say
Holmes, wearing body ar-
mor, tossed two gas can-
isters into the packed the-
ater, then opened fire.


Lottery winner's body tobe exhumed


The Associated Press

CHICAGO Authorities
plan to exhume the body
of a Chicago lottery win-
ner poisoned with a lethal
dose of cyanide as detec-
tives move forward with
a homicide investigation,
the medical examiner said
Tuesday.
Prosecutors, Chicago po-
lice and the Cook County
Medical Examiner's Office
are trying to unravel pre-
cisely how Urooj Khan, 46,
was killed .and have not
publically identified any
suspects.
Khan's death on July 20
was initially ruled a re-
sult of natural causes. But
a relative's request for a
deeper look resulted in
the conclusion that Kahn
was killed with the poison
as he was about to collect
$425,000 in winnings.
Exhuming the body


could allow investigators
to do more tests on tissue
samples that could bolster
evidence if the case goes
to trial, explained Cook
County Medical Examiner
Stephen Cina.
"It's always good if and
when the case goes to trial
to have as much data as
possible," he said.
He hopes to exhume the
body in the next fewweeks,
once a judge has approved
it. I
The mysterious death
has surprised investiga-
tors, who have not made
any details public.
Chicago police Superin-
tendent Garry McCarthy
told reporters Tuesday that
he had never seen anything
like it in his 32 years of po-
licing in New York, New
Jersey and now Chicago.
"So, I'm not going to say
that I've seen everything,"
McCarthy said.


HATTON HOUSE


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
This undated photo provided by the Illinois Lottery shows
Urooj Khan, 46, of Chicago's West Rogers Park neighborhood,
posing with a winning lottery ticket.


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


SUtilities included In rent
-iple off-street parking Clubhouse
PT : Indoor pool Fitness room
laundry facilities New Management
Monthly Resident activities & events
Income guidelines apply.


2045 3rd Avenue Sneads, Florida 32460
hatton-house-apartments.com i$&
Ij___________


Complete the form below; then submit it, with your grandchild's photo & $18 per submission to:
Valentine Grandchildren, C/O Jackson County Floridan, P.O. Br.x 520, Marianna, Florida 32447
or drop them off at our office at 4403 Coi stitution Lane.
Deadline is 5:00prM on February 8, 2013

Child's Name


Grandparent Name(s)
Daytime Phone Number
Submitted By









17"


Sneads FIotball



Sneads removes Dowling as football coach


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.coln


Sneads High School var-
sity football coach Don
Dowling was relieved of
his duties Tuesday after-
noon after six seasons at
the school.
Dowling confirmed
Tuesday that he had been


let go after a meeting
with Sneads High School
principal Faye Parker,
but declined any further
comment.
Parker also had no com-
ment on the move and said
that a timetable for hiring
a new coach had yet to be
discussed.
Dowling came to Sneads


in 2007 after spending
six years as head coach at
Marianna High School,
working as an assistant
for one season under Ron
Tanner before becoming
the Pirates' head coach in
2008.
In his five years as head
coach at Sneads, Dowl-
ing compiled a record


of 18-32.
The Pirates suffered los-
ing seasons in three of
those years, finishing 5-
5 in 2009 and 2011, but
missing out on the playoffs
each year.
Sneads appeared set
to make its first appear-
ance in the playoffs under
Dowling in 2011 when it


started the season 4-0 with
two district wins over Cot-
tondale and Graceville.
but star running back Tre
Keys suffered a season-
ending knee injury two
games later, and the Pi-
rates finished the season
losing five of their last six
games.
The Pirates came into


the 2012 season consid-
ered by many to be the
favorite in District 2, but a
28-26 road loss to Gracevi-
ille in the third game of
the year seemed to derail
those dreams and a 36-21
home loss to Cottondale
on Oct. 26 eliminated
SHS from postseason
contention.


Sports Briefs
CHIPOLRA IVEN'S BASHICI'rBAIJ.


In the Malone Tigers
boys basketball story in
the Jan. 8 edition of the
Floridan, Malone's dis-
trict record was incor-
rectly listed. The Tigers
are 7-0 in district play.

HlgigSchool boys

Thur tay Bethlehem
at Malone, 5:30 and 7
p.m.; Wewahitchka at
Sneads, 5:30 and 7 .m.;
Blountstown at Mari-
anna, 5:30 and 7 p.m.;
Graceville at Ponce de
Leon, 4:30 and 6 p.m.
-.RM Sneads at
Cottondale, 5:30 p.m.,
and.7 p.m,; Marianna
at Graceville, 5:30 p.m.,
and p.m.
Satmty Chipley at
Cottondale, 5-30 p.m.,
and 7 p.m.



'h.aift Holmes
County at Marlatia
4:15 p.m.; Wewahi-i
tchka at Sneads, 4 p.m.;
Gracevile at Ponce de
Leon,7:30 p.m.
RNI' Sneads at
cottondale, 4:30 p.m.;
Malone at Chlpley, 5








did'Cbnferenceacton. -
The women's game will






Send all sportsl items toedito-
Ncbieqve on Wednesday:




ialoridan.ctm,or faxnq-em
;dcni science action.'
The women's game will
be at 5:30 p.m., followed
-by thejien at 7:30 p.m.


Send all sports items to edRto
;:arigijcflorkan.tom,-or faxthem
' '8501-482-4478. Themralling
add.r Sfdi he paper is Jackson
C County Floridan P.O. Box 520
,: MlrinnaFL32447.


Indians face big road test


Chipola takes

on Raiders tonight

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@lcflondan com

The No. I Chipola Indians will get
their biggest test of the season tonight
when they travel to Niceville to take on
the No. 7 Northwest Florida State Raid-.
ers at 7:30 p.m.
It's a battle of two of the top three
ranked teams in the state, with the
Raiders (15-1) ranked third in the Flor-
ida College System Activities Associa-
tion poll. and the Indians (18-0) ranked
first.
The Raiders are the reigning Panhan-
dle Conference and state Champions,
and they're
led by one "Obvio tiWd wibe
of the top
junior col- our toughestoppondt
lege play- ofdwheyear in the most
ers in the hostile enrmnm ent
nation in w've ep1yedin al
sophomore year.
point guard
Chris Jones, Patdct BS1a,
who was Chipola head coach
the Panhan-
dle Con-
ference Player of the Year as a
freshman.


Chlpola's Cartps Morris makes a jump shot Saturday against Tallahassee.


"Obviously, this will be our toughest
opponent of the year in the most hos-
tile environment we've played in all
year," first-year Chipola coach Patrick
Blake said of the Raiders. "I think in
the last couple of weeks, they've been
playing their best basketball. We're go-
ing to have our hands full. The tough-
est thing to do in college basketball is
win a conference road game. We know
it's going to be a tough environment
and that they've got great players, and
they'll have a great plan, so it's impor-
tant for our guys to stay poised, play
within themselves, and just execute the
things we've been working on from day
one.
See INDIANS, Page 2B


Cottondale Basketball

PDL stays perfect in district, top Lady Hornets


Cottondale's Deunna Gonzalez tries to get a
night's game.


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
clear shot during Monday


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

COTTONDALE Hannah Howell
scored 20 points to help the Ponce de
Leon Lady Pirates keep their perfect
district record intact Monday night
with a64-42 win over the Cottondale
Lady Hornets.
The Lady Pirates also improved to
16-1 on the year, while Cottondale
fell to 7-9 on the season and suffered
its second District 3-1A loss of the
season, both of which have come to
PDL.
The game was back and forth in the
early going, with the Lady Pirates lead-
ing 11-10 before getting four straight
points from Brittany Alford and a
bucket by Delilah Bass to take a seven-
point advantage at the end of the first
quarter.
The margin remained seven deep into
the second period, but the Lady Pirates
closed the first half on an 8-0 run, with
a bank shot by Bass making it 32-17 at
the break.
A layup by JoJo Garlson at the end of
the third quarter pushed the lead to
20, with an 11-2 run to start the fourth
capped by a bucket by Alford giving the
Lady Pirates their biggest lead of the
game at 64-35.
Alford finished with six points, with
Bass scoring 13, and Ashley Harper
seven.
Cottondale was led by Khadejah
Ward's 15 points.
See COTTONDALE, Page 2B


LADY INDIANS


HIT THE ROAD


.IE
MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
R ahni Bell prepares to take a 3-pointer
on Saturday night. The Lady Indians
will travel to Niceville tonight to take
on the Northwest Florida State Lady Raiders
at 5:30 p.m. i


,. ~,,t ~


Zii~


rraa~a ar~rIR


31 ~ .
.j
-- --------~ ----







-12B WEDNESDAY. JANUARY, 2013


sPqitTS


LADY TIGERS LOSE


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



Dustin Johnson


wins delayed


PGA Tour opener


The Associated Press

KAPALUA, Hawaii
- Dustin.Johnson end-
ed a windy week with a
wild ride Tuesday that
carried him to the first
win of the PGA Tour
season.
Despite hitting two
drives into native ar-
eas that cost him three
shots, Johnson never lost
the lead at Kapalua. He
closed with a 5-under
68 for a four-shot vic-
tory in the Tournament
of Champions, though it
was up for grabs with five
holes remaining.
Stricker came within a
fraction of an inch of tying
for the lead until his bird-
ie putt peeled away from
the cup on the 13th hole,
which Johnson chopped
up for a double bogey.
With only a one-shot
lead, Johnson pitched in
from 50 feet in front of
the 14th green to restore
his three-shot lead, and
Stricker never challenged
him after that.
And so, the tournament
that didn't start until the
fourth day because of
a powerful wind finally
ended with a guy who
Overpowered the Planta-
tion Course.
Johnson, who finished
at 16-under 203, won for
the sixth straight season.
Only Phil Mickelson with
nine strait years has


a longer active streak of
most consecutive sea-
sons with a PGA Tour
victory.
Johnson also added a
peculiar footnote to his
record. He now has won
the last three PGA Tour
events reduced to 54
holes because of weather
- rain at Pebble Beach
in 2009, a hurricane at
The Barclays in 2011 and
gusts that topped 40 mph
in Hawaii from a freak
weather pattern that
led to a bizarre season
opener.
The tournament ended
just over 29 hours after
it started. Then again, 54
holes were all that was
needed to show who was
playing the best golf.
"It gives me a lot of con-
fidence going into this
year," Johnson said.
Not since Tiger Woods
has a player gone straight
from college to winning
in his first six seasons on
tour.
Stricker put up a good
fight on one good leg. He
has been feeling a shoot-
ing pain down his left side
on every shot and limped
his way around the most
mountainous course on
tour for 54 holes in two
days. He closed with a
69.
"I knew it was going to
be tough, but I gave it run
for a little while," Stricker
said.


.,


MARKSKIMNER/ORIDAN
D eangelo Bell tries to get off a two-point shot during a game against Polar Springs on
Monday night. The Lady Tigers losf 51-39.



Cottondale the game. "We had some how we played." with a home game against
Co nm dl e early foul trouble and (Cot- The Lady Pirates will Sneads at 4:30 p.m.
tondale) played real hard. next play host to Graceville It will be a.key District 3
From Page 1B We didn't expect them to on Thursday night in an- matchup with both Cot-
"We were a little sluggish play man, so that threw us other district game, while tondale and Sneads com-
at the start," Lady Pirates off balance a little. But all the Lady Hornets will also ing in with two district
coach Tim Alford said after in all, I was pleased with be back in district Friday losses.


Indians
From Page lB
Northwest has won five
straight games since suf-
fering its only loss of the
season 68-63 to FCSAA No.
2 Palm Beach State on Dec.
9, and took its conference
opener 78-73 over Gulf
Coast State in Panama City
on Saturday night.
The Indians also won
their conference debut
Saturday with an 80-63
home victory over the
Tallahassee Eagles.
Chris Thomas led
Chipola with 21 points in
a game that the Indians
dominated from the start,
leading 43-20 at halftime
and keeping the lead in
double digits the rest of the
way.
The Raiders had to fight a
bif harder to earn their first
league win, coming from
behind in the' final three
minutes to hold off a very
game Commodores team.
Jones finished with 17
points, 11 rebounds, five
assists, and four steals for
the Raiders, but the All-
American 'had a tough
shooting night, making
just 4-of-17 from the field.
But sophomore cen-
ter Marvin Williams and
freshman forward Elgin
Cook picked up the slack,
combining for 33 points
and 20 rebounds on 14-of-
24 shooting.
It's the latest, evidence
that the Raiders are about
much more than just their
superstar point guard this
season.
"The tough part is that
(Jones) is surrounded by
a very talented cast at the
other positions," Blake
said. "You take him away,
you're still having to deal
with a great backcourt
and a great frontcourt.
They have some good guys
coming off the bench as
well who can hurt you.
_We're not just focusing on


~~"-~-----~






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


spoRTS


WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9,2013 3BF


Sneads Basketball



Lady Pirates stay hot in district, beat Vernon
BY DUSTIN KENT Sneads continued its trict losses on the season,
dlkent@jcfloridni.com dominance in the second and both are looking to


The Sneads Lady Pirates
'picked up their fourth
consecutive district vic-
tory Monday night in
Vernon, knocking off
the Lady Yellowjackets
58-19.
With' the win, Sneads
improved to 10-3 on the
season and 4-2 in District
3-1A competition.
Tasherica McMillon
had 22 points to leap the
Lady Pirates, with Aaliyah
Williams adding 15, Lo-
gan Neel 10 and Chasity
McGriff had seven.
The Lady Pirates left little
doubt in the outcome from
the opening tip, jumping
out to a 19-2 lead in the
first period and taking a
29-11 lead into the half-
time break.


half by outscoring Vernon
29-8.
"We played pretty sloppy,
which is kind of what you
expect coming out of the
break having not played
in two weeks," Lady Pi-
rates coach Andy Ward
said after the game. "We
missed a ton of easy shots,
but defensively I thought
we played really well. We
played hard. We were just
a little sloppy with the ball.
But we were just glad to get
that one over with."
The Lady Pirates will fin-
ish the week out with two
more big league contests
against Wewahitchka on
Thursday at home and
Cottondale on Friday on
the road.
Both Sneads and
Cottondale have two dis-


secure either the second
or third seed in the dis-
trict tournament to avoid
a semifinal matchup'with
the first-place Ponce de
Leon Lady Pirates, who
are still unbeaten in league
play.
Both of (this week's)
games will go a long way
toward where we'll be in
the district seeding," Ward
said. "It would be big for
us to win both of these,
but neither one will be
easy. We'll have to play
a lot better than we did
(Monday)."
Sneads beat Wewahi-
tchka 56-31 in the first
meeting between the
teams on Dec. 13, 'while
Cottondale beat the Lady
Pirates 36-27 in Sneads on
Nov. 30.


Sneads'
De'Aryll
Green looks
for the pass
during a
game against
Marianna.


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


Jaguars hire Falcons' Caldwell


The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE The
Jacksonville Jaguars have
agreed to hire Atlanta di-
rector of player personnel
David Caldwell as general
manager, charging him
with turning around one of
the league's worst teams.
His first move will be
deciding the fate of coach
Mike Mularkey.
OwnerShadKhantabbed
Caldwell on Tuesday, a day
after a third interview. Fox-
Sports.com first reported
the hire, saying the two
sides are negotiating fi-
nancial terms.
Caldwell is now expect-
ed to make a decision on
Mularkey, who went 2-14
in his first season in Jack-
sonville and has lost 20 of
his last 23 games as a head
coach.
Khan gave Mularkey's
assistants permission to
search for other jobs last


week, an indication that
he doesn't expect to retain
Mularkey or his staff.
Then again, Caldwell and
Mularkey have a relation-
ship stemming from their
time in Atlanta.
Before. becoming the
Falcons' director of play-
er personnel in 2012,
Caldwell spent four sea-
sons as Atlanta's director
of college scouting the
same four years Mularkey
served as offensive coor-
dinator. Caldwell replaced
Les Snead, who was hired'
as St. Louis' general man-
ager last offseason.
"He's a great guy, a great
family man, does a good
job," Mularkey said of
Caldwell last month. "He
had some, experience in
Indy before he got to At-
lanta, and I thought he
did a good job up there....
I thought that (he would
become a GM) when I
worked with him, that


he was heading in that
direction."
Caldwell was part of an
Atlanta front office that
drafted quarterback Matt
Ryan, linebackers Curtis
Lofton and Sean Wither-
spoon, offensive tackle
Sam Baker, safety William
Moore, receiver Julio Jones
and running back Jacquizz
Rodgers.
He doesn't inherit as
much talent in Jackson-
ville, but the Jaguars have
the No. 2 pick in April's draft
and plenty of room under
the salary cap to make
moves. And coming off the
worst season in franchise
history, it won't take much
to show improvement.
Khan fired general man-
ager Gene Smith last week,
parting ways with the
guy who built a team that
failed to make the playoffs
the last four seasons.
Smith had been with the
team since its inception in


as general manager
1994, working his way up ger in the third round (70th
from regional scout to gen- pick). Anger was terrific as
eral manager. He had been a rookie, but adding him
GM since 2009, compiling never seemed like the best
a 22-42 record. Not one call for a team that need-
player he acquired made ed talent and depth at so
the Pro Bowl, though, many other positions.
Smith changed the way Equally alarming for
Jacksonville approached Khan had to be Smith's
personnel moves. He made penchant for overpaying
character as important as in free agency. Torry Holt,
ability, but it never paid off Aaron Kampman, Paul
the way he envisioned. Posluszny, Clint Session,
Finding talent was the Dawan Landry, Laurent
main issue. Robinson and Aaron Ross.
Smith whiffed on offen- Smith did hit on some
sive tackle Eben Britton players, including left tack-
(39th overall pick in 2009), le Eugene Monroe (eighth
defensive tackle Tyson Alu- pick in 2009), cornerback
alu (10th pick in 2010) and Derek Cox (73rd pick in
quarterback Blaine Gab- 2009) and receivers Cecil
bert (10th pick in 2011). Shorts (114th picking 2011)
Smith traded up to select and Justin Blackmon (fifth
Gabbert even though sev- pick in 2012). But none of
eral teams with quarter- those starters has become
back needs passed on the a star. And Smith gave
former Missouri starter. up a second-round pick
Smith's most controver- to get Cox and a fourth-
sial act came in April, when rounder to trade up and
he chose punter Bryan An- get Blackmon.


Sports Briefs
NBA
Cuban fined $50K
for comments on
officiating
NEWYORK--Dallas.
Mavericks owner Mark
Cuban has been fined
$50,000 by the NBA for
publicly criticizing the
officiating.
Cuban, who has been
fined more than $1.5
million by the league
during his 13 years
owning the Mavs,
expressed his frustra-
tion on his Twitter page
following the Maver-
icks' 99-96 overtime
loss to New Orleans on
Saturday.
Cuban apologized to
fans in the tweet, saying
that he's "tried for 13
(years) to fix the offici-
ating in this league and
I have failed miserably"
and asking for their
suggestions.
From wire reports






- 4B WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9,2013


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NHL owners set to vote on new contract


The Associated Press

NEWYORK NHL own-
ers will vote Wednesday on
the tentative labor agree-
ment reached with the
players' union.
If a majority approves,
as expected, the NHL will
move one step closer to-
ward the official end of the
long lockout that began
Sept. 16.
As of Tuesday afternoon,
a memorandum of under-
standing of the deal hadn't
been completed, so the
union has yet to schedule
a vote for its more than 700
members. A majority of
players also must approve
the deal for hockey to
return to the ice.
"We continue to docu-
ment the agreement," NHL
deputy commissioner Bill
Daly told The Associated
Press in an email Tuesday.
If there are no snags, rati-
fication could be finished
by Saturday and training
camps can open Sunday
if approval is reached on
both sides. A 48-game reg-
ular season would then be


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Minnesota Wild hockey players Darroll Powe (left) and Ryan Suter listen during instructions as
a number of Wild players returned to the Xcel Arena for an informal workout Monday in St. Paul,
Minn., for the first time since a tentative agreement was reached in the NHL lockout.


expected to begin on Jan.
19.
"(We) don't need a signed
document to complete
ratification process," Daly


wrote, "but we do need a
signed agreement to open
camps. The goal is to get
that done by Saturday so
that we can open camps


on Sunday."
The NHL has yet to re-
lease a new schedule. The
regular season was sup-
posed to begin on Oct. 11.


The deal was reached
Sunday on the 113th day of
the lockout and seemingly
saved the season that was
delayed for three months
and cut nearly in half. It
took a 16-hour final bar-
gaining session in a New
York hotel for the agree-
ment to 'finally be com-
pleted at about 5 a.m.
The lockout led to the
cancellation of at least 480
games. That brings the to-
tal of lost regular-season
games to a minimum 2,178
during three lockouts un-
der Commissioner Gary
Bettman.
The damage is signifi-
cant. Perhaps $1 billion in
revenue could be lost this
season, given about 40 per-
cent of the regular-season
schedule won't be played.
Players will also lose a large
part of their salaries, not to
mention time lost in their
careers.
Hockey's first labor
dispute was an 11-day
strike in 1992 that led to
the postponement of 30
games. Bettman became
the commissioner in


February 1993. He presided
over a 103-day lockout in
1994-95 that ended with a
deal on Jan. 11, then a 301-
day lockout in 2004-05 that
made the NHL the only
major North American.
professional sports league
to lose an entire season.
The NHL obtained a salary
cap in the agreement that
followed that dispute and
now wanted more gains.
The NHL's revenue of
$3.3 billion last season
lagged well behind the
NFL, ($9 billion), Major
League Baseball ($7.5 bil-
lion) and the NBA ($5 bil-
lion), and the deal will
lower the hockey players'
percentage from 57 to 50
- owners originally had
proposed 46 percent.
This was the third lock-
out among the major U.S.
sports in a period of just
more than a year. A four-
month NFL lockout ended
in July 2011 with the loss of
only one exhibition game,
and an NBA lockout caused
each team's schedule to be
cut from 82 games to 66
last season.


Rex, Woody excited for Jets' new'beginning'


The Associated Press

FLORHAM PARK, N.J.
Rex Ryan and Woody
Johnson sat a foot away
from each other, both
decked out in green ties
and appearing as united as
a coach and owner could
be.
It was almost like old
times for the NewYork Jets,
back when Ryan was mak-
ing big, bold statements
when he was hired four
years ago.
"We are going to be a
dangerous football team,"
Ryan warned Tuesday. "I
can promise you that. I'm
going to tell you: You're not
.going to want to play the
Jets."


Sound familiar?
While there were no Su-
per Bowl guarantees this
time around, Ryan was
certainly back to his con-
fident, brash ways. During
a nearly 40-minute "sea-
son-ending" news confer-
ence that included lots of
spin and came nine days
after the Jets' 6-10 season
ended, both Johnson and
Ryan seemed excited for
the team's future.
Still, Ryan 'acknowl-
edged he was concerned
he might be fired after the
season because he "failed"
to leave his imprint on all
aspects of the team,, par-
ticularly on offense.
"I don't think I've done as
good a job of implement-


ing who I am throughout
this team," Ryan said. "I
want a physical, aggres-
sive, attack style."
Despite that admission
- which would have got-
ten most other coaches
fired and the fact the
Jets have failed to make
the playoffs in two straight
seasons, Johnson said get-
ting rid of Ryan was never
a scenario in his mind.
"I think Rex Ryan is per-
fect for the New York Jets,"
Johnson said. "He is 100
percent this team."
The Jets' press room was
packed with dozens of re-
porters and cameras, eager
to hear from the two men
leading the franchise while
everyone else is heading


out the door. Gone are
general manager Mike
Tannenbaum, offensive
coordinator Tony Spara-
no, defensive coordinator
Mike Pettine and special
teams coordinator Mike
Westhoff.
But Ryan is back. And
he isn't planning on go-
ing anywhere anytime
soon.
"I'm approaching this
day like it's the first day.
Period," Ryan said.
Ryan sounded rejuvenat-
ed after a few days in the
Bahamas and rededicat-
ed to bringing a winning
identity to the franchise
- rather than the circus
label it has earned the last
few seasons.


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON c Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV JANUARY 9,2013

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ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Mike and Mikein the Morning (N) (Live) (CC) Frst Take (N) (Live) (CC) FirstTake (CC) Numbers NFLFRlms BaseballTonight(N) Numbers

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TLC 98 98 183 280 David Blalne-Maglc? Baby's Mujtlples Baby Story Baby Story Baby Story Baby Story Pregnant Pregnqnt Four Weddings (CC) What Not to Wear Baby Story Baby Story Cake Boss Cake Boss What Not to Wear Weddings
TNT 23 23 138 245 Smallvllle'Blank" Charmed (CC) Charmed (CC) Supernatural (CC) Supernatural (CC) Supernatural (CC) Bones (CC) IBones (CC) Bones (CC) Bones (CC) Castle
TOON 31 31 17j 296 Looney Almost Ben 10 Beyblade Pokemon 1 Chll Out, Scooby.Dool ** 'NR'Johnny T Scooby Scooby Looney Tunes Looney Tom& Jerry rom-Jerry ohnnyT JohnnyT JohnnyT MAD
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WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT c Comcast C/R -'Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DIrecTV JANUARY 9,2013

SCBS 2 2 2 IDr Oz News INews News CBS News Wheel Jeoperdyl I Gei That a Lot (N) People's Choice Awards 2013 (N) (Live) (CC) News Late Show Letterman Late Late ShowlCraig Extra(N) Up to the Minute (N)
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0 FOX 10 '10 28 28 Peo. Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy ThleMlnute ThlsMinute Big Bang Big Bang Stare In Danger: The High Dive (N) (CC) News View America Two Men TwoMen 30 Rock Friends Friends King oHII Howl Met Scrubs
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A&E 30 30 118 265 Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping Shpping DuckD. Duck Duck Duck-D. hiping S hipping BarterKings (N)(CC) Barter iBarter DuckD. DuckD. Shipping Shipping Barter Kings (CC)
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CNN 45 45 200 202 The Situation Room (N) Erin Burnett OutFront Anderson Cooper 360 lrs Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper360 Erin Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Bumett OutFront
CNN2 43 43 202 204 Making It Evening Express Jane Velez.Mtlchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew on Call (N) Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight ,Dr. Drew on Call Nancy Grace Showbli Tonight
CSS 20 20 Gymnast Hurricane Gym Dogs Dawg Tonight College Basketball Georgia at Florida. (N)(Live) College Basketball LSU at Auburn (N) (Live) SEC Tonight Paid PAg. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. aid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog.
CW 6 6 8 8 Bill C. There Yet? There Yet? King King Rules IRules Arrow "Years End" Supernatural (CC) iSlnfeld Seinfeld 'TII Death 'Til Death '70sShow '70s Show Browns Browns Cops (CC) Pald Prog.
DISC 24 24 182 278 Moonshine Moonshiners (CC) Amlah Malls (CC) Amish Mafia (CC) Amish Mafia (N) (CC) Amlsh Mafia (N) (CC) Moonshiners(N) (CC) Amlsh Mafi (CC) Moonshiners (CC) Amish Mafia (CC) Amish Matia (CC)
DISN' 21 21 172 290 Austln Austin Austin Good Luck Jessle ANT Farm Jessie A Bug's Life*** (1998)'G'(CC)Phineas- GoodLuck GoodLuck Jessie ANTFarm Wizards Wizards Sulte/Deck SuitfeDeck Good Luck Good Luck
ESPN 19 19 140 206 NFL Live Around Interruptlon SportsCenter (N) (LlvN) (CC) NBA NBA Basketball Los Angeles Lakers at San Antono Spurs. (N) NBA Basketball Dallas Mavericks at Los Angeles Clippers. (N) SporteCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC)
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Le Batard NFL32 (N) (Live) (CC) SportsNation (N) (CC) College Basketball Louisvlle at Seton Hall. (N) College Basketball West Virgnia at Texas. (N) College Basketball Washington at Califomia. (N) Basketball NBA NFL Live (N) (CC)
FAM 28 28 180 311 '70e Show 70Sh. '70s Show Pretty Little Liars (CC) S Cheaper by the Dozen 2 **(2005)'PG' WildHog* (2007) Tim Allen. PG-13' The 700 Club (CC) Pretty LIttleLars (CC) Burnett Pain Insanltyl PaId Prog.
HALL 46 46 185 312 Gold Girls Gold Glrls Gold Girls Brady 'Brady Brady |Brady HappyDay IHppyDsy Happy Day aHappy Day Fras raer r Frasier Frasier Gold Girls old Girls GoldG GoldGirls Cheers Cheers
HBO 301 301 300 501 Jane New Year's Eve (2011) Halle Berry.'PG-13' V Unknown** (2011) Llam Neeson. 'PG13' Rise of the Plenetof theApes** (2011) New Year's Eve* (2011)Halle Beny.'PG-13' V. Sonny** (2002) James Franco. 'R'(CC)
HGTV 49 49 112 229 Property Property Brother (CC) Property Brothere (CC) Property Brothers (CC) Co cins Cousns property Broher (N) Hunters Hunt ntl House HuntersReno Property Brothers (CC) Hunters Hunt lntl house Hunters Reno
HIST 81 120 269 Wild West Wld West Teoh (CC) Americn Reetorution RestorataieonRestoron Restoration RestoratIon Restorailon Restoraion RestoraioRestoration Rtoration Restoration Restoration Restoration RestorationRestoaon Re ion -toratlon
LIFE 29 29 108 252 Wife Swap Wife Swap (CC) wifeSe sa.:p .:I' amnei.e Suponi. nny Dano Morme :: Dauno Meom Ii Dance Gn Ms iC PIroo..: Runwaiy Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms (CC)
MAX 20 320 310 515 S-tck on You ** (2003)'PG.13' V Sevren (1995) Brad dPii. 'R' (CC) V. Grose PointoBflie-ank*' (1997)JolCusck. ProjectX (2012) 'R'(CC) V.Pr Erotc Kra(2012) R'(CC) TheMatrix Reoade d*** (2003) (CC)
NICK i 144 170 299 pongeBob SpongBob pongBob pangeobpongBobDrakJoh Dra osh Full house ull Hoes Fuil Housel Full House Thee Nnny The Nany Frends Friends Friends Friend George Genrge Lopez (CC) George
SHOW 340 340 318 545 V Sophle' Cholce'R' The Schoolof Rock *(2003) Jack Bi.i.. i- Unioid Hlaiorl-uniarea insidBe tho rFL ii 60 Mlnutes Sports (N) Inside the NFL (CC) s HighSchool* (2010) 'R' (CC) OIhgerSnaps *** (2000) (CC)
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Garage Chop Cut Goarz Hub inks Pase Time [Ppa Time Pinks All Ot Drag Race [Drag Rce Barratt-Jackeon Spec. PInka-Al Out Drag Race Drag Race BarTelt-Jackon Spec. IuniqueWhips
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 CSI V. Without Paddle (2004) Seih Grevn, V DodgebalkA TrUnderdog Story*** (2004) rona JOr Scnaio Oo Tehe .e Scnmon Srui 'Ainour aPenaie ei. 'T e 10 llm. C.1W. Way' Die sas Dia |Enrourage IEnaourage
SYFY 32 32 122 244 Skale a Shutterslasnd ** (2010, Suspense) Leonardo DICaprlo,'R' Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) GhotHunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) GhostHuifort (,: T Se eion KeI i .,', i.',ir~,, iinll
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TLC 08 98 183 280 Weddings Four Weddings (CC) Medium Medium Toddlers &TlIaras Here Comes Honey Toddlerse& Tlara (N) Cieor Perfection (N) Toddiers E&Tia a Choue Perfec~ on irC, Here Comes Honey Toddie flnTira s
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
/ ,


ENTERTUN' VEN


WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9,2013 5B


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
I----7II-


ALL RIGHT!
CUT ITOUT!

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BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
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ARE YOU AVERAGING
45 POINTS, 14 ASSISTS,
AND IZ, REBOUNDS
PE .GAME ?



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MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


I t. wlnoiltlillll l bIfbyu W.UW kko hXr. 1
"It's a whole different world down there."


ZPI

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evlous Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Drives a
semi
6 Thin soup
11 Forest
offlcb r
12Feasible
13 Heart and
liver
14 Garrets
15 Blooms
16"Meet Me
Louis"
17Go out of
business
18 Hwy.
19 Knight's
wife
23 Field of
study '
25 Director
Almodovar
26 Motor
coach
29Shouts
31 Quick turn
32 Pipe down!
33 Amlgo's
farewell
34 Ecol. police
35 Lament
37Showroom
SItem
39You,
formerly
40 Diligent
Insect


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


1-9 0 2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Cby C ph aypogams are crawled from quotations by famous people, past and present
Eadch ttten phe l stands for another.
"OTITL LTELTY MGVYKXGE VBP KMIT
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GBYKXGE XZ HBZY YKMY XZ ABLG BN
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Previous Solution: "I want to be an old man with a beer belly sitting on a porch,
looking at a lake or something." Johnny Depp
TODAY'SCLUE: M-snbetr
0 2013 by NEA, Inc., dist, by Universal Uclick 1-9


41 Pear variety Answer to Pr
45 Brief crazes G
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48 Digestive LOA ATI
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53 Mechanic's S T UEV I I
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54 Prance L I L
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anders 27 p.N n

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topper 30 Crass one


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: I am a 56-year-old male
dating a woman with a 13-year-old son.
We plan to marry in the near future.
The boy has no relationship with his
father and is very fond of me, as.I am of
him. The problem is that he's a mama's.
boy. I think he is jealous of me. He com-
petes for his mother's attention and goes
so far as to crawl into bed with us in the
morning in order to-snuggle with her.
When we sit on the sofa, he joins us and
places his mother's arm around his neck
as if to say, "Hey, what about me?"
I've tried to ignore this behavior, but it
is starting to wear on me. My girlfriend
sees nothing wrong with it, saying they
have always been close and it's always
been just the two of them. But I think this
isn't quite right. I want her son to grow
up a bit.
I raised three children and never
experienced this type of thing with my'
kids. I feel she needs to do something to
curb this behavior. Am I being insecure


Bridge
In today's deal there is not only a right suit to
play first, but also a right way to play it. South is
in three'no-trump. West leads his fourth-highest
spade, East puts up the jack, and declarer takes
the trick with his queen. How should he continue?
South had six top tricks: two spades (given the
first trick) and four diamonds. Looking no further
than dummy's strongest suit, he played a club
to the jack. However, East won with his ace and
returned a spade. Declarer's 10 lost to West's king,
and another spade dislodged declarer's ace.
Unconcerned, South led another club, but
West's diamond discard was a huge disappoint-
ment. Declarer won on the board and called for
a heart, but East grabbed the trick with his ace
and returned his last spade. The defenders took
one club, one heart and three spades for down
one.
Yes, South was unlucky, but if he had thought
about a bad club break, he might have thought
about the right line of play He should have played
a diamond to dummy and led a low heart toward
his jack. Here, if East ducks, declarer wins the trick
and shifts to clubs, taking two spades, one heart,
four diamonds and two clubs. If East wins, South
has two spades, three hearts and four diamonds.
Lastly, if West could capture the heart jack with
the ace, a spade lead would give South a third trick
in the suit. Declarer would have time to knock out
the club ace and win at least one overtrick.


or territorial or something? I love my
girlfriend and don't want this to be an
issue, but I have no idea what to do. Any
suggestions?
-DON'TWANTA CONTEST

Dear Contest Many boys at 13 are still
children, and the cuddling with Mom-
my is not indicative of an aberration.
However, this is also a time when Mom
should be setting sensible boundaries
and gently discouraging too much
intimacy. Some boys can confuse their
love for Mom with their developing
sexual feelings. Please approach this
carefully.
Suggest that the two of you talk to the
boy's pediatrician'about appropriate
behavior, and make sure your girlfriend
understands that her son's long-term
best interests must take precedence. For
information and assistance, we suggest
the National Stepfamily Resource Center
at stepfamilies.info.


F


North 01-09-13
45
9 K Q 613
Q104
KQJ92
West East
K 9 7 6 4 J832
S94 A10 8 7
* 9 7652 8
48 4A1075
South
4 A Q 10
J52
AK J 3
S 643

Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
14 Pass
1* Pass 1 Pass
3'NT Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 6


CICAR L
D NASTYm
DIM I I
OSES UST
J1CT UFO0
RO Y S|TA
36 Process
ore
38 Help out
40 Economist
Smith
42 Caravan
halt
43 Public tiff
44Yield
territory
46 State
positively
47 Corn bread
48 Dry, as
champagne
49GP group
50 Sassy talk
51 Wooden
pin


Horoscope

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) None among your
group of friends will have
a knack for organizing like
yours. Appoint yourself
director and start putting
some plans together.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) That burning feeling
in your ears is likely to be
due to so many friends say-
ing nice things about you.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) When socializing,
don't .merely mingle with
people looking for polite
chitchat circulate with
persons* whom you can
learn from.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- A coveted goal can be
achieved if you're willing
to work for it. Put aside any
trivial endeavors and go for
that special something.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- It's wise to avoid discus-
sions on religion or politics,
but if a friend should offer
a fresh perspective, you
might find it interesting.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- This might be the day
to put an idea to the test
regarding a financial ar-
rangement. The least you
could do is try it out.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Conditions that influ-
ence you both physically
and mentallycanbe excep-
tionally harmonious if you
handle things in a warm,
friendly manner. '
LEO (July: 23-Aug. 22)
-.When you expend your
energies on labors of love,
you'll be amazed at how
much you can accomplish
and the joy it brings.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- After being subjected
to a couple of hectic days,
you're entitled to let your-
self go and relax a little.
You don't need any social
fanfare.
LIBRA (Sept 23-Oct. 23)
-You should take prospec-
tive clients to your favorite
haunt rather than to a fancy
place. You'll achieve more
in a homey atmosphere.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Having too struc-
tured a schedule might
find you much too restless
and champing at the bit.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Friends or rela-
tives who truly believe in
you could serve as a spring-
board to success.






6 B Wednesday, January 9, 2013 Jackson County Floridan


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Irsertion. Adjustment for errors is lr led to Ihe cost of Ihal portion of the ad wherein Ihe error occurred The advertlier agiees Ihat I e putlhEEner snail nol be able for darmar es ariing oul ol errors in adyertisements beyond the amount paid for t[he space
actually occupied by tal portion of the advertisement in whicn the error occurred. whether iucn error is due to negligence of ine puoishier's employees or otrlnrwise and there snaill be no liablry for ncn in;enrton of any adverlserrent beyond the amount paid for
such advertsement Display Ads are not guaranteed position All advertising iS subjet to approval Righnl i reenied rto edit. relecu cancel or classify all ads undj Ime appropriate cla'ssficllaon

For0dadlins cal tllfre oviitwwwjclorda.c6om


Keep hat New Year's Resolution;
Stop Smoking With Laser Therapy.
For Information Call 850-526-7488


We are GROWING!
DRIVERS- CLASS A


HOME WEEKLY -
NO TOUCH -
$1000 SIGN ON BONUS


rfANS.POfr I/NC


CS BMM
1S OPPORTUNITIES


PAPER TRANSPORT seeks
16 Class A Drivers
to Travel in Surrounding States
for our Dedicated Account.


COMPETITIVE PAY PACKAGE,
BONUSES & BENEFITS
18 Months Exp & Class A Required


A r O Ui a..


Bdrm Ste: 5 pc/kinq/espresso $400. 394-8402
Bedroom set 5 piece $250 850-209-3160


srezalB + size solid 6


amuco -er, olluny, l, l I v muv-o-l w,
Coffee table-2 side table set Oak $250 671-0070
Computer laptop 14" new in box $400. 477-4513
Dining Room Table, $300; 850-569-2194 ,
Dolls Porcelain dressed $10/ea 850-482-7665
Dryer Lg. Front load $400. 850-482-3780.
Entertainment Center $65 850-209-3160
Exercise Stepper $30.850-482-8347.
File cabinets: (2) 4 drawer $35 ea. 334-648-3279
Full Bed: Tempic mattess $100. 850-272-8967
Gold rope chain mens 20" $300. 334-477-4513.
Juniors Jeans: Sizes: 3-5. $5,.850-557-5362
King bed.Sealy Tempurpedic $400 850-209-3160
LG ATT Phone touch creen $70. 850-443-6806.
Living Room Set, Pine $250 850-209-3160


1/R site. Couch, Sofa. 3 Tbls $500 850-258-3058


orciM wave $40 bik w/ma 9


Pistol. Glock mod 36.45 $500 firm 850-569-2194
Revolver, small 7 shot .22; $230 850-569-2194
Scuba Tanks two, $150, 850-482-7090
Steel Door: 32x80 LH $75. 850-482-2636
Table: with 2 benches $35. 850-272-3632
Trailer Hitch off Mustang $29. 850-482-7665
TV: 46" Plasma Exc. Cond. $200.850-272-3632
TV, New, w/remote 14" $80 334-671-0070
Washer Lg. front load $400. 850-482-3780.
Window bench w/3 drawers $75 850-209-3160
Window: dbl pane. 29Vx30%V $115.850-482-2636
Windows 14x73 plastic, $45, 850-482-2636
Windows (2)29 1/2x53. $45, 850-482-2636
Windows: (2)29 36x53. white $45ea 850-482-2636
Windows: (2) transom 14x73 $45 ea 482-2636
Window white vinyl, $115, 850-482-2636


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




FIREWOOD (all split oak)
Delivery avalablel TRUCK LOAD $70. 4-
CALL MARK 334-701-4967 or 334-791-6704

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

King sike bedroom suite- Made by Hooker. Tri-
ple dresser oversize nite stands. King size ar-
moire. All with marble tops. Excellent condi-
tion, Medium dark wood with scroll work Paid
$6,300, (have receipt) asking $2,200. Call 334-
701-3533 or 334-701-8923.

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

JAZZY 60 POWER CHAIR: Excellent condition.
Used for 30 minutes. Lt. beige leather w/shiny
blue base. $1,200 OBO. Can deliver if live near
or n'Dothan. 404-797-4172

* 1- NEW 2 DOOR GLASS FLOWER COOLER ON
CASTERS TRUE MODEL# GDM-61FC-
$2 500.00
* 1- NEW 2 DOOR COMMERICAL GLASS DOOR
COOLER MASTERBILT
MODEL# GR48S --- 195.
1- NEW 1 DOOR COMMERICAL KITCHEN
FREEZER ON CASTERS, STAINLESS STEEL
MASTERBILT MODEL#.F23-S- $1,995.00
PLEASE CALL 678-8894 IF INTERESTED.


WA 12


Sudoku


2013 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.


Level: [F2]
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
:6 8 4 35 9 7 2 1
7 TT13 8 6 2 4 5 9


- - JL--7- ^A-2-
9 4 1 '6 8 7 t5 3 2
26549 3 18 7
457238916
896541273 7 29 1 6
8 9 685 451 2 7 3
132976845


,1/9/13


r ""........................... .....
S.* Bahia seed for sale 4-
SExcellent germination with over 40 yrs
S experience. Kendall Cooper
SCall 334-703-0978, 334-775-3423,
or 334-775-3749 Ext. 102
L.....i l............li........... J


I *WATED -FAM&GRE


Admin Support II
Must have a HS
diploma or GED with 2 yrs.
exp. in secretarial or
general office work. Must
have good communication
and bookkeeping skills, be able to deal
well with the public, be proficient in the
use of Personal Computer, MSWord,
Access, Publisher & Excel.
Starting salary: $17,236.00/yr.
Closing date January 21, 2013
Submit Jackson County employment
application to: Human Resources Dept,
2864 Madison St, Marianna, FL 32448.
PHONE (850) 482-9633%
Web site www.jacksoncountyflnet
Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA M



Earn

Extra $

Great for Retired Persons

Campbellton
Earn an average of

$450
3 hrs per night, 5 nights per week, before
6:00 a.m.
Looking for mature business-minded
newspaper carriers with dependable trans-
portation, minimum liability insurance and
a valid driver's license.
Come by and fill out an application at the,
Jackson County Foridan,
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna, F.




IN THE 8 8 IF I ED


Find jobs


fast and


easy


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
jcflorldan.com


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


7.6



_6 3
- -



1 3_ 8 _

5 1_

2 9 8 4
----- -
8 9 1 5

4 3

2 9 4


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C d S di it l 30085 482- 5








ww JCFLORIDANcom


4 ,WANTED: MATURE,
DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS-MINDED,
NEWSPAPER CARRIERS


Grand Ridge,
Earn an average of


$1,000
per month

Route Hours 2 a.m. to 6 a.m.,
5 days per week
Must have dependable transportation,
minimum liability insurance & valid
driver's license.

Come by and fill out an application at the
Jackson County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna, FL






Nlh HTlil=[ l =it
I, CotilUN Hoipt
Northwest Florida Community Hospital,
Chipley, FFL a leading healthcare provider
in the panhandle is seeking qualified
Candidates for the followingposition:

Registered Nurses- ER 7p-7a
Experience Preferred.

Applications available online at
www.NFCH.org and/or application to:
EmaildbMount@nfch.org
(850) 418106 or-Fax (850) 638-0622
Smoke and Drug Free Campus. EOE

G R M Y


Orchard Pointe Apartments seeking
,* RESIDENT MANAGER In Marianna.


Management experience a plus will turn in
resume to office at: Orchard Pointe 445
Orchard Pointe Dr. Marianna, Fl 32448





Classes Forming Noe
for Medical Assisting,
FO R T S Electrical Trades and
FORU 1 More!
COLLEGE Call Fortis College
S : Today! 888-202-4813 or
visit www.fortiscolldge.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortls.edu





S /1 Apartment for Rent
I a hin aill nrnEta7ro. o I


3/3 Fully Furnished On The
Gulf with a
2-car garage. Now Booking
** 334-790-2115 **


t1




*,.o


PHOTOGRAPHY.,
FOR ANY OCCASION I
UNNBATALIE PRICES
Online photo prit hGabrnell
semc aovilhlilk ~ 'llh'
fr'e photo diqwnloads .




"Beautification of Your Hor'e"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured



B&B Professional Auto Detalina
Now offering mobile wash inside
and outside, oil change & vacuum
Detailing now for the low price of $50.
(850) 573-5509
Just give us a call and we'll come to youl
6 1 = All services performed on site,
CLAINl G&-HOUSe KEEING


CLASSIFIED


APARTM l.N IISUNFURISH.'!Dl

1 & 2 BR Apartments available In town near
Chlpola. Water/garbage/sewer included.
No pets. 850-526-8392 or 850-209-5620
New Apartments for Rent- 2882A & 2882B,
Borden St. Marlanna. 3BR/1BR living rm, CH&A.
$550. Mo. + $250. Deposit. Call 850-482-3201 or,
850-526-0147
Orchard Pointe Apartment lii
NoW atcepting applications for 2 & 3 BR Apts..
Call or come by to pick up,
application .
4 O5 Orchard Pointe Dr.
Marlanma. Call 850-482-4259 .- -


2/1 Duplex in Altha. $475/Mo.
Located at 15664 N.W. Broad St.
Pro Team Realty 850-674- 3002
One bedroom, Marianna area, $490/Mo.
One bedroom, Blue Springs area, $490/Mo.
Includes water, sewer, trash, lawn.-
Small pets okay, Call Joanne 850-693-0570


1 & 2BR Houses & Apts ALSO
.2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent Included. For details,
*) 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
2BR/1BA House on Burke St..
Grand Ridge $425. Mo. + $425. Dep.
Call 850-592-5571
3BR/2BA LAKEFRONT HOME
ON COMPASS LAKE
Available 12 month Lease
$1,000. Mo. + $1,000 Dep.
Call 850-832-2309 or View at
www.LakefrontAndPrlvacy.com
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
a* 850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Huge 7BR 4 BA Home for rent In Marlanna,
PERFECT FOR LARGE FAMILIES : 2 kitchens,
2 dining rooms, 3 living rooms, plenty of
storage, barn,huge fenced pool.WIII consider
separating Into Individual apartments.
Zoned for Residential & Commerdal.
1/4 Mile From Wal-Mart 850-544-044
.:MO SS FR E NT
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer Included.
http// www.charlocountrylvhIngcom.
-* 850-209-8847 A
2&3 BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
2RlBA MWS In Afford, $370 mo. $370.dep.
8579-8882/85-209-1664/85573-1851
3/2 DW In Malone, CH/A, No pets, security
neg., Section 8 ok. 850-594-9991 or 850-557-
7719
3BR 2BA MH In Maranna $500/mo. $500 dep.
w/no pets, Or $750 dep. with small pets
85 573-6307 or 850-482-5449
S3BR 2BA MH in Sneads $500/mo. No Pets
850-573-0911/850-593-5251


Moble Homes for Rent 2/1 Located
between Grand Ride & Snas
includes water & garbage. $350/month
850-573-0308 1


MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT in Marianna $325
to $400 water, trash and sewer included, NO
PETS ALLOWED, 850-209-7087
Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/
garbage/lawn included. Available Now
3/2 DW $625 & 3/2 $475 & 2/1$425
*b Joce Rilev RE 850-209-7825 4


yo u .- ite 'ian trea

n ...... .~~.s :, l.' r *..


Disabled?. Denied
Social Security?
Then let the experts help. Retired Social IIENIEII
Security administration Hearing Office
Director Jerry Glover know the law and ,
wants to help you. ,
Call today for your FREE Consultatidn
S (850) 762-2266 or (850) 557-6251





7AM 'M Grooming by
Groomere/Stylie.
Lie Shores & Tammy .I artabano
r-r ,li I ; I I .l ,, a l n ,f ,


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


M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day-week?
Call: 850-272-2339
Most all type work done
SSmall Jobs Big jobs Satisfaction is our goal
God Bless America


Jao Count orln Wednesday,Jury9,2013- 7 B
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, January 9, 2013- 7 B


Spacious 2BR 2BA Plus Office, Family of 3
$450-$550 Plus deposit. Clean and Quiet,
No smokers, No pets 850-718-8158




Very Private
1,600 sq. ft, 2 bedrooms 1 bath with a loft,
and a screened in back porch. House is 60%
complete. Septic system complete, temporary
power pole on 3t acres. You will love it when
you see It!! $39,000. Call Allison at 850-381-0720

- Z~tJ. One of a kind home
on the Apalachicola River
in Wewahitchka, Florida.
3BR, 2B modular home.
Outdoor kitchen, shop,.
greenhouse and boat
house. Beautiful fenced yard on nice high
riverbank. Large lot is also zoned commercial.
Reduced to sell. $129,000. Call 850-819-0401




Go-Cart, Murray 1-seater,
Off Road, Tecumseh 6.5
HP Motor, Silver & Black,
Good Condition, Roll Bars;
Well maintained, Cover In-
cluded. $750; 334-792-4541
or 334-791-8883.'


Bass Tracker 2002: 18Ft, 90HP Mercury, black
and gray, Garmin GPS fish finder, front fish
finder, AM/FM/CD Radio, Excellent Condition
$6,500. Call 850-774-6230

FACTORY DIRECT


Extreme

Boats
08t


Packages From
$4,995
All Welded
All Aluminum Boats
urn rem...nduIs....


Ford 1987 Cutaway 27',
Low Miles,
Clean/Generator, $4599.
Call 334-714-2700.


GMC 203 2500 HD SLTTurbo Diesel 140K
mileage, V8, Good condition with only one pre-
vious owner, well kept maintenance records.
5th wheel attachment and equipment with
trailer brakes. Call for all other accessories
such as heated seats, leather, tinted windows,
etc. 1500 334-718-8225
Jeep 1980 CJS Frame-off, re-
storation, Chevrolet V8MSD
Ignition and distributor,
Edelbrock Air Cleaner, Carbu-
retor, Intake Manifold,
Hedman Hedders Spray on
bed liner, Bestop vinyl seats,
Bestop Full Soft Top with soft doors Included,
Interior is in excellent shape, Like New. Classic
Jeep. Excellent Shape. Stored Inside. As is.
$8,600 cash FIRM, 205-O13-8502


Bukk 2002 Rendezvous ;
$1195 down with 0%
Interest. Daylight Auto
Financing 850-215-1769
9AM-9PM
Chevrolet 2000 Maibu, White, 4-door, 140k
Miles, asking $2400 334-692-3719
Chevrolet 2008 Impala ;
$895 down with 0%
Interest. Daylight Auto
Financing 850-215-1769
* 9AM-9PM "


I SELF TORAGE


silver 62K miles, $9500.
334-798-5669.

Dodge 2010 Challenger,
Special Christmas Gift foO
that Graduate or Senior!
Like New, Black, V6, 5-
speed automatic, 25mpg,
39K miles, Warranty, Way
Below Retail! $17,400! 850-209-4936

DO iOU NEEDlAJHICLEIJIOT!BADCREIT?
$0 Down/st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade Anything!
BRING IN YOUR W2 OR LAST PAY STUB!!!!!

Ford 1993 Thunderbird Super Coupe 3.8L Su-
percharged V6, Exterior Red, Interior Black
leather. 114k miles, Very clean, no rust power
everything. Plenty of modifications. 13.81/4
mile time. Asking $3,000. Please call for pic-
tures, 330-461-1958
Honda 2008 Ft, 40 MPG, under warranty, Must
Sell! $200 down, $249 per month. Call Ron Ellils
714-0028.
KIa 2006 Rio, 83k miles,
35 MPG, $4999. Call 334-
714-2700.


NIssan 2012 Versa, low miles, like new! $200
down,'$269 per month. Call Steve 334-791-8243.
Pontiac 2000 Grand Prix;
$695 down with 0%
Interest. Daylight Auto
Financing 850-215-1769
9AM-9PM

VW 211 Jetta, Must Sell! $200 down, $269 per ,
month. Call Steve 334-791-8243.


HARLEY DAVIDSON 2012 UL-
TRA GUDE LIMITED, 1500
MILES, CHROME WHEELS,
ABS BRAKES, CD,CBAM/FM
RADIO,HEATED HAND GRIPS,
PYTHON PIPES, CRUISE CON-
TROL, RIDERS BACK REST,
PLUS MORE EXTRAS, NO TIME TO ENJOY, CALL
334-268-3900, ASKING $21,500


Dodge 2m1 Durngo ; $695
down with 0% Interest.
Daylight Auto Financing
850-215-1769
9AM-9PM

Jeep 2063 LUberty; $1095
down with 0% Interest.
Daylight Auto Financing
850-215-1769
9AM-9PM

Lexu 2003 LX470-One owner, garage kept,
light beige, 120K miles, Reduce for quick Sale
$17,000 OBO 334-687-5283
SuuM 2004 XL7, Super Sharp! Must sell, $200
down, $179 per month. Call Ron Ellis 714-0028.
Volvo 2003 XC90, T6 Pack-
age, 3rd Row Seating,
$5999. Call 334-714-2700.




Chevrolet 2001 Silverado;
$1495 down with 0%
Interest. Daylight Auto
Financing 850-215-1769
9AM-9PM
Dodge 2004 Ram; 4-Door
Crew Cab; $1895 down
with 0% Interest. Daylight
Auto Financing 850-215-
1769; 9AM-9PM

Ford 1987 3910 DIesel Tator Excellent Condi-
tioh,' Taylorway Cutter 2010, 5ft Disc Harrow,
All for $8,900. 334-5-5123 or 334-687-2319
SGMC 1997 Short Bed ; $795
down with 0% Interest.
Daylight Auto Financing
850-215-1769-
9AM-9PM-


2003 Pontiac Montana Ext Mini-Van
Seats 8 I White 102K ml 20/25 MPG
Runs Great, Auto trans, alloy
wheels, Frt-Rear A/C Power Windows Locks,
Mirrs & Drvr Seat, Cruise Ctrl, Remote Keyless
Ent Roof Rack, Clean, serviced every 3K mi
New tires 2011 garage kept
$5700 0334) 618-4645'
Dodge 2002 Grand Caravan
Sport, rear air, 3rd seat,
79,000 miles, new tires, ex-
oellent, $5500. Call 334-790-
7959.


CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOURTOWING ) 334-1928664
py iu W ,,, auGotaClimnker.

Well be your Junked
We buy wrecked cars :
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price! :
$325&I Complete Cars :'
:................... .....


WANTED Nice Pick-Up, preferably Extended
Cab Ford Ranger or Tacoma must have air, any
cnlnr hilt hlacrk 34A.-RT.41a


Place your ad in our


Sales & Service

Directory

and grow your business!!!


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


w. WW.J%-VLVXIJlF I.COH


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"18B WEDNESDAY,JANUARY9,2013 SPORTS JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

BCS Championship Game



Saban quickly turns focus to 2013 season


The Associated Press
FORT LAUDERDALE
- It's becoming a famil-
iar January scene for Nick
Saban.
The Alabama coach plas-
tered a smile on his face
for a series of posed pho-
tos next to the various tro-
phies awarded to college
football's national champi-
ons and then proceeded to
talk about the challenges
facing his team.
Maybe Saban let the Ga-
torade dry from the cel-
ebratory drenching before
thinking about the 2013
season. Maybe.
"The team next year is 0-
0," Saban, who is on a 61-7
run over the past five sea-
sons, said Tuesday morn-
ing. "Even though I really
appreciate what this team
accomplished and am very,
very proud of what they
accomplished, we need to
prepare for the challenges
of the new season' very
quickly with the team we
have coming back."
It didn't take Saban long
to refocus after Monday
night's 42-14 demolition of
Notre Dame that secured a
second straight BCS title,
the Crimson Tide's third
in four seasons and the


seventh straight for South-
eastern Conference teams.
Shortly after the game, he
was already talking about
getting back to the office
by Wednesday morning.
Alabama players, mean-
while, finally were able to
voice the "D-word." Center
Barrett Jones said he had
a Sports Illustrated cover
from a couple of years ago
after his last college game.
"It says, 'Dynasty. Can
anybody stop Alabama?'
I'll never forget looking at
that thing and wonder-
ing if we really could be a
dynasty," said Jones, who.
mainly put it on the wall
because he's featured. "I
think three out of four, I'm
no dynasty expert, but that
seems like a dynasty to me.
I guess I can say that now
that I'm gone. Don't tell
coach I said that."
The 2013 team will al-
most certainly be regarded
among the preseason fa-
vorites to get back to the
summit, even though three
Tide stars tailback Eddie
Lacy, cornerback Dee Mil-
liner and right tackle D.J.
Fluker could decide to
skip their senior seasons
and turn pro.
Saban also emphatically
tried to end speculation


that he might return to the
NFL, where he spent two
years with the Miami Dol-
phins before returning to
the SEC.
It was a question that re-
ally made him bristle dur-
ing the 30-plus minute
news conference.
"How many times do you
think I've been asked to
put it to rest?" Saban said.
'And I've put it to rest, and
you continue to ask it. So
I'm going to say it today,
that you know, I think
somewhere along the line
you've got to choose. You
learn a lot from the experi-
ences of what you've done
in the past. I came to the
Miami Dolphins, what,
eight years ago for the best
owner, the best person
that I've ever had the op-
portunity to work for. Adnd
in the two years that I was
here, I had a very, very dif-
ficult time thinking that
I could impact the orga-
nization in the way that I
wanted to or the way that
I was able to in college,
and it was very difficult for
me."
He said that experience
taught him that the college
ranks "is where I belong,
and I'm really happy and
at peace with all that."


As for the players, All-
America linebacker C.J.
Mosley has already said
he'll return. So has quar-
terback AJ McCarron, who
had his second straight star
'turn in a BCS title game.
"We certainly have to
build the team around
him," Saban said, add-
ing that a late-game spat
with Jones showed the
quarterback's competi-
tive fire. "I've talked a lot
about it's difficult to play


quarterback when you
don't have good players
around you. I think we
should have, God willing
and everybody staying
healthy, a pretty good re-
ceiver corps. We'll have to
do some rebuilding in the
offensive line. Regardless
of what Eddie decides to
do, we'll probably still have
some pretty decent run-
ners. But I think AJ can be a
really good player, maybe
the best quarterback in the


country next year."
The biggest question
mark is replacing three,
maybe four, starters on an
offensive line that paved
the way.
Amari Cooper, who broke
several of Julio Jones' Ala-
bama freshman receiving
marks, and fellow fresh-
man running back T.J. Yel-
don give McCarron and
the Tide a couple of po-
tent weapons, even if Lacy
doesn't return.


We would like to welcome back


to our Sales Team
to ourSales Team


taa


THE ASSOCIATED P16SS 6-8 -3 7 *150 r8-4043
Alabama head coach Nick Saban holds up the championship trophy after the BCS National ____________flf ord.__
Championship game against Notre Dame on Monday in Miami. Alabama won 42-14. i

Sponsored by JACKSON COUNTY

MCCOY'S a FLORIDAN



ig Buck Contest
02 l INCLUDES ARCHERY, GENERAL GUN AND MUZZLE LOADING SEASONS!


Hoyt Compound Bow and

Trophy Mount from

L.J.'s Taxidermy


0


2n IMace Prize Hoyt Compound Bow ($900 Value) 3rd Place Prize Your Choice of Costa or Oakley Sunglasses ($250 Value)
4th Place Prize $100 McCoy's Gift Card
PrizedrawingsfromallentrysGiftC


Contest Rules


* Entry must be a Florida Whitetail Deer. Deadline for entries is February 25, 2013.
* The whole deer must be brought to McCoy's to qualify for the contest. All FBR score sheets must be submitted to McCoy's by March 10, 2013.
* The highest grossed scored deer will determine the winper. No entry fee required.
* Each entry is required to provide an official signed FBR score sheet.
Winners will be announced on March 17, 2013 and be published in the Jackson County Floridan on March 24, 2013.


Weekly entries will run in the Jackson County Floridan or go to www.jcfloridan.com to see all entries
Each photo will be placed on our braggin' board located at McCoy's.
Enter at McCoy's 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am 7:30pm


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ASHMORE GOODSON BILL BRYANT
10 POINT 10 POINT


BJ WORLEY BJ WORLEY UHEL51E MATHEWS
7 POINT 7 POINT 9 POINT


j COOPER CASTLEBERRY
DOE


HYRUM WAHLQUIST JARRETT TYUS JASON CAPUTO JEFF HINSON
15 POINT 7 & 8 POINT 8 POINT 8 POINT


JOHN BRISTOW
8 POINT


JULIO BESU
14 POINT


KIM TYUS
11 POINT


LAURA PEACOCK LUCAS ALDAY 'NICK HANSEN
8 POINT 7 POINT 8 POINT


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FRED BRYANT
8 POINT


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