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Informing more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online m .
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^ ORIGIN MIXED ADC 325 ..
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY ".' ".- I
PO BOX 117007 e
GAINESV1LLE FL 32611-7007 "89 No. 211
County wants more time to consider buying Russ House
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Jackson County Commission-
ers are getting more time to
consider whether bed tax dol-
lars should be used to purchase
the historic Russ House from
the Jackson County Chamber of
From staff reports
Temperatures are expected
to drop significantly in this
region of the state Monday
night, moving into the 30s
and 40s for the first time this
The American Red Cross
urges all residents to take
care as they begin to crank
up their heaters or fireplaces.
The organization offers these
) Keep all flammables at
least three feet way from
) Never leave a fire un-
and use a glass
screen to keep
embers in the
use an oven or
stovetop to heat your home.
Turn off portable space
heaters every time you
leave the room they're in,
and always before you
go to sleep. If you use a
space heater, put it on a lev-
el, hard and nonflammable
surface, not on rugs or
) Keep them away from
bedding or drapes. Plug pow-
er cords directly into outlets,
rather than into an extension
) Have a professional
inspect wood and coal
stoves, fireplaces and chim-
neys before they're used
for the first time every
Commerce. The Chamber is ask-
ing $235,000 for the two-story
structure containing roughly
6,000 sq. ft.
The extra time is needed in or-
der to have the house inspected
as part of the "due diligence"
process in considering the pur-
chase. The county asked for 60
days beyond the late-October
deadline, and the Chamber's
voting board approved the ex-
tension on the recommendation
of its executive board.
- County Commissioners autho-
rized the home inspection at a
recent meeting, at a cost of $725,
to be conducted by Southern
Home Consultants of Tallahas-
see. The inspection fee will be
paid with bed tax dollars.
The county commission has
also authorized the TDC board
to go through a temporary-
hire service to find an assis-
tant for Pam Fuqua, who was
recently brought on as the
county's first-ever Tourist Devel-
opment Council Director. She
runs TDC operations from an
office in the Russ House, which
also serves at the county's official
Visitor's Center in an agreement
with the Chamber.
See RUSS, Page 11A
BIG BEND HIGHLAND GAMES
& SUNLAND FALL FESTIVAL
Todd Cloud discovers this particular helmet offers little protection for his
beard while visiting one of the vendor areas at the Highland Games.
,.-.'"a i t q w': -.5.. . -. "
Jar'Kevious Brunson scrambles up and down some tires set
into the ground in the play area at the Sunland Fall Festival.
PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Mary Baucum (left) gives her daughters, Caroline and Anna Baucum,
their first taste of fish and chips Saturday at the Highland Games.
Dee Dee Goodson and Toni Grenful look over pottery for sale at the Old River Run
booth Saturday at the Sunland Fall Festival. Approximately 105 vendors were at the
festival selling everything from art and jewelry to food and toys.
Library group may move into county's Lewis building
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Panhandle Public Li-
brary Cooperative System
(PPLCS) may be moving
into the Lewis Building
next to the Jackson County
tion complex on Madison
Street in Marianna.
Its potential office space
must be fitted out with
carpet and otherwise
made ready before the Co-
operative could move in.
If the PPLCS accepts the
deal offered by the Jack-
son County Commission
board this week, it would
be the county's first-ever
tenant there since buying
the building last year. The
county finance department
will continue to occupy the
rest of the structure.
Based on this week's of-
fer, the organization would
pay $350 a month, includ-
ing electricity and clean-
ing services. At its current
location, PPLCS has been
paying $850 a month,
plus utilities and grounds
> CLASSIFIEDS...8-11B ) ENTERTAINMENT...5B
The organization is made
up of library representa-
tives from Holmes, Wash-
ington, Calhoun and Jack-
son counties. According to
its website, it "provides ac-
cess to the Internet, library
materials and programs to
assist all citizens in meeting
their recreational, informa-
tional, cultural and lifelong
The PPLCS website
also has links to related
See LIBRARY, Page 11A
)> JC LIFE...3A
Pam Pichard talks about
the office space in the
Lewis Building that the
Panhandle Public Library
(PPLCS) may be moving
> TV LISTINGS...1OA
Is Printed On 0j
Recycled Newsprint L
7 65161 oC80100
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_1_1_ 11~ ~_1_1__1_11__1111____~111__1
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
. .i.. ig .: .
J, ow: 41
- Low: 42
Sunny, Breezy & Cool.
Mostly Sunny & Cool.
Mild & Sunny.
Month to date
Port St. Joe
Yearr I.), d.1IC
Normal for year
5:47 AM High
10:13 AM High
5:52 AM High
7:03 AM High
7:37 AM High
- -.. High: 72
-; Low: 43
- Lo: 46
'- High: 71
- 8:37 PM
- 2:36 AM
- 9:10 PM
- 9:43 PM
- 10:16 PM
ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
1 2 3 4 5
THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:53 AM
Sunset 5:56 PM
Moonrise 5:13 PM Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov.
Moonset 6:42 AM(Mon) 29 7 13 20
MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9'"
LI S LS YWEA,
Publisher Valeria Roberts
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.
Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages-arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
HOW TO GET YOUR
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
CorM ty CaSl&d.
n Big Bend Highland Games & Scottish
Festival Oct. 26-28 at Citizens Lodge Park, 4574
Lodge Drive, Marianna. Gates open at 8:30 a.m.
Visit BigBendScots.com for details, ticket prices.
) Scottish Heritage Sunday -11 a.m. at
First Presbyterian'Church on Jefferson Street in
Marianna. Procession with bagpiper, tartan flags
representing congregation members with Scottish
heritage. Lunch follows; bring a covered dish to
STripp Reunion Planning Meeting 5 p.m. at
St. Matthew Missionary Baptist Church in Cotton-
dale. All family members encouraged to help plan
next year's reunion (May 24-26), which is dedicated
to the memory of Robert "Jake" and Trussie Lee
Bellamy Tripp. Call 352-1254 or 326-5683.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
)) Parkinson's Support Group Meeting Noon
in the ground-floor classroom of Jackson Hospital,
4250 Hospital Dr. in Marianna. Those diagnosed
with Parkinson's and their caregivers are invited.
Lunch provided. No cost to participate. Call
) Florida's Teacher of the Year 2 p.m. in
Jackson Lecture Hall, BuildingZ, Chipola College,
Marianna. Speaking will be Florida Department of
Education/Macy's Teacher of the Year 2013 Alex-
andre Lopes, a pre-kindergarten teacher at Carol
City Elementary School in Miami-Dade County. For
information about Lopes' presentation, contact
Casey Bush at 718-2449 or email@example.com.
n Mathematics Basics Workshop 2:30 p.m.
at the One Stop Career Center in Marianna. Call
n Jackson County Quilter's Guild Meeting
- 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 U.S. 90 West, Marianna. Business meetings
are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
) Hispanic & Women Farmers/Ranchers Claim
Process Public Meeting 6 p.m. at Jackson
County Extension Office, 2741 Pennsylvania Avenue
in Marianna. Conducted by the USDA FSA, NRCS
and RD, meeting regards Hispanic and women
farmers/ranchers who allege USDA discrimination
when seeking USDA farm loan assistance between
1981 and 2000.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.
TUESDAY, OCT. 30
St. Anne Thrift Store Hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays at 4285 Second Ave. in
) Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna.
) Employability Workshop What Employers
are Looking For, 3 p.m. at the One Stop Career
Center in Marianna. Call 718-0326.
a Greenwood Planning Commission Meeting
5:30 p.m. in Greenwood Town Hall (4207 Bryan
St.), regarding the town's capital improvement plan
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 31
a Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90
in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills. Call
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
- Noon to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
n American Legion Auxiliary Safe Halloween
- 5-8 p.m. at the Unit 241 Post on Legion Road in
Sneads. All trick-or-treaters are welcome for a treat
and cup of punch.
) Trunk or Treat Fall Festival 6-8 p.m. on Clin-
ton Street (closed to traffic at 5 p.m.) in downtown
Marianna. Several area churches present the event.
A costume parade, treats, bounce house and activi-
ties for all ages are planned.
) Halloween Candy Starting at 6:30 p.m.
residents of Marianna Health & Rehabilitation
Center on Fifth Avenue will be handing out candy to
children. Use front entrance.
THURSDAY, NOV. 1
B Coat Drive Starting today, Kountry Dealz, at
2003 Gloster Ave. in Sneads, will collect coats for
kids and adults in need. Drop items at the store or
call 209-3558 to arrange for pick-up.
) Cotton Pageant Entry Deadline Today is
the last day to enter the Jackson County Cotton
Pageant, which is set for Nov. 10 in the Graceville
Civic Center. Girls age 5-18 jre ~ligi:,le Entry fee:
$60. Call 592-9563 or 209-0168.
) 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
computer training; learn about services. Call 526-
) Free Classes Beginning Genealogy, 1-4 p.m.;
and Computer Basics Simplified: Organize Your
Computer Files, 9 a.m. to noon at the Jackson
County Public Library, 2929 Green St. in Marianna.
To register, call 482-9631.
) Employability Workshop Using the Employ
Florida Marketplace, 3 p.m. at the One Stop Career
Center in Marianna. Call 718-0326.
) VFW & Ladies Auxiliary Meeting 6 p.m. at
2830 Wynn St. in Marianna. Covered-dish supper
followed by a business meeting at 7. Call 372-2500.
n Sons of the American Revolution Meeting
- 6:30 p.m. Dutch-treat meal at Jim's Buffet and
Grill in Marianna. William Dunaway Chapter, SAR
welcomes guest speaker retired U.S. Air Force Cap-
tain Albert Lane, a veteran who flew the B-17 "Flying
Fortress" on 25 bombing missions during WW II -
while serving in the European Theater of Opera-
tions. Anyone interested in SAR is welcome.
) Chipola Theatre presents "Noises Off" 7
p.m. at the Chipola Center for the Arts in Marianna.
The comedy features a two-story revolving set.
Show runs Nov. 1-3, at 7 p.m. and Nov. 4 at 2 p.m.
Tickets may be purchased online at Chipola.edu or
at the box office. Call 718-2277.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Atten-
dance limited to persons with a desire to stop
FRIDAY, NOV. 2
n Early Registration at Chipola College in
Marianna, early Spring A and B terms registration
for currently enrolled students. New and returning
students can register Nov. 8, 912 and 13. Call
718-2211 or visit www.chipola.edu.
) International Chat'n' Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at
the Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St.
in Marianna. Learning Center staff and their inter-
national English learners invite the public for the
exchange of language, culture and ideas in a relaxed
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge.
) Fall Preview Day 9 a.m. R. G. Lee Chapel,
Baptist College of Florida, Graceville. Prospective
students and their families are invited to explore
the BCF campus. Call 800-328-2660, ext. 460, or
register online at www.baptistcollege.edu.
Boston Butt Fundraiser Pick-up 1-6 p.m.
at Madison Street Park in Marianna. Sneads High
School Class of 2015 is selling Boston butts for a
$20 cash donation. Memorial fundraiser for Teddy,
Bo and Brandon. Pre-orders preferred; walk-ups
welcome. Call 573-0742 to order.
The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
email firstname.lastname@example.org, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
-----P-- '" M,-------, ---!- --W--= ----
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
Oct. 25, the
latest available .-".
report: One -'
hospice death, -R-
one suspicious CRME
escort, one report of mental
illness-with violence, one bur-
glary, one verbal disturbance,
six traffic stops, one larceny
complaint, one follow-up inves-
tigation, one noise
disturbance, one animal com-
plaint, one fraud complaint,
one retail theft, one assist of an-
other agency, one public service
call and one patrol request.
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for Oct. 25, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale police depart-
ments): One drunk driver,
one accident, two abandoned
vehicles, three suspicious
vehicles, one suspicious inci-
dent, two suspicious persons,
one escort, two highway ob-
structions, two verbal distur-
bances, three fire calls, 16
medical calls, one traffic crash,
four burglar alarm, two fire
alarms, 10 traffic stops, three
larceny complaints, one crimi-
nal mischief call, one trespass
complaint, three found/aban-
doned property report, one
fraud complaint, one assist
of a motorist or pedestrian,
one retail theft, three public
service calls, two welfare checks
and two threat/harassment
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Emory Arline, 23, 2922-A,
Albert St., Marianna, robbery by
) Joe Hodge, 52, 2948 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, battery.
)) Jamie Wambles, 31, 2136
Trent Ave., Grand Ridge, dealing
in stolen property.
Jail Population: 194
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
L.W. WATSON, RPH.
SHearing Aid Specialist
For Over 50 Years.
Ask About Our Hearing Test.
S...LET US CHECK YOU FOR A HEARING LC
MEDICAID NOW PAYS FOR HEARING AIDS IF MEDICALLY NECESSARY. WE BILL
U 13AUt-U g
.- LoA: 43
Sales & Service
"We Can Helpl"
--12A + SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012
i -i .a :
Mr. and Mrs. Randy Baxter
of Greenwood are pleased
to announce the engagement
and forthcoming marriage of
their daughter, Kelly Baxter
to William Kelly, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Wilford Kelly of
Kelly is the granddaughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Paul
Baxter and Mr. and Mrs.
Bobby Kent and the late
William is the grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Micky Kelly and
the late Roylean Kelly and the
late Mary Suggs.
The bride-elect is a 2000
graduate of Marianna High
School and a 2003 graduate of
Chipola College in which she
received her Associate Degree
in Nursing. She is employed at
Gulf Coast Hospital in Panama
City as a Registered Nurse in
William is a 1996 graduate
of Mosley High School. He is
employed with Boilermakers
Local 199 in Jacksonville as a
A November wedding is
". o ,
' %k. ,, .,,.
Mr & Mrs. Robby Roberts
of Mariahna announce the en-
gagement and upcoming mar-
riage of their daughter, Shelby
Madison Roberts to Jaryd
Christopher Deese, son of Jan
Deese and the late Max Deese.
Shelby is the granddaughter
of Jim and Polly Roberts of
Marianna, FL and the late
Frank and Virginia Woodham
of Dothan, Alabama.
Jaryd is the grandson of the
late Henry and Prudis Deese
and Theresa Hermans and the
late Louis Hermans.
The wedding will take place
on November 10, 2012 at 5:00
p.m. at the Eastside Baptist
Church in Marianna. All
friends and family of the cou-
ple are cordially invited to at-
bUBMII ILU E UIU
Gene and Nena Roney of Marianna celebrated 50
years of marriage on Oct. 5.
On Oct. 14, they were overwhelmed by a surprise
gathering of 80 of their closest family and friends at St.
Luke's Episcopal Church. The evening, filled with laugh-
ter, good food and entertainment, was one they both
say they will never forget.
Fan lilies must remain loyal to each other
during this lime in (m rl
history, one of(I lhe most
iilpoirlailit aissvls ally of
us can have is a family we
call coilll on.i
11'we are able to have
a solid friendship with a
person of good character
who we can Irust and
depend on in the good or
bad times, we can con-
sider ourselves fortunate.
While growing up in
we were taught to stick to-
gether through thick and
thin. Most of the families
we associated with had a
There are solid families
in our world that con-
tinue to consider blood
thicker than water and are
dedicated to being there
for each other no matter
what happens in life.
There are also
On the Menu
Oct. 29-Nov. 2
i' -1L' breP fj st and lunch menus for
.JicAso'n L:.iuntj schools,
Breakfast: Mini Pancakes,
Cinnamon & Sugar Oatmeal, As-
sorted Cereal & Buttered Toast;
Choose up to 2 Sides: Apple-
sauce, Chilled Peaches.
) Lunch: Vegetable Lasagna w/
Breadstick, Chicken Pamt on Bun,
Chef Salad; Choose up to 4 Sides:
Steamed Carrots, Romaine Side
Salad, Fresh Assorted Fruit, Baked
Breakfast: Open-Faced Egg
Muffin, Buttery Grits, Assorted
Cereal & Cinnamon Toast; Choose
up to 2 Sides: Pineapple Tidbits,
Lately much of the
closeness that many
in the past
S l has been
Thomas and greed.
Vincent Those are
associate with "family,"
which is considered by
many as the most impor-
tant institution created in
our history, but they are
accurate when we look at
the rise of dysfunctional
Individually, there are
those of us who try our
hardest to keep the family
structure strong and in-
tact as it was known to be
in the past. But a tremen-
dous strain is put on those
trying to keep things in
order when there is very
little or zero support from
other members of the
family. When things go
wrong in the family, the
ability to face negative
situations is much
stronger with everyone,
or most of the family
There are some relatives
who will do foolish things
or commit stupid crimes
that we just don't under-
stand, and the family is
ashamed and humili-
ated because of their bad
choices; but they are still
a part of our family.
Yes, even if they are
convicted and incarcer-
ated, we still should
find a way to stay in
touch. When things go
wrong, instead of lend-
ing support, some people
) Lunch: Hamburger on a Bun,
BBQ Turkey Salad, Caesar Chicken
'Wrap; Choose up to 4 Sides:
Steamed Peas, Vegetable Med-
ley, Fresh Assorted Fruit, Chilled
B Breakfast: Ultimate Breakfast
Round. Cinnamon & Sugar Oat-
meal, Assorted Cereal & Buttered
Toast; Choose up to 2 Sides: Rai-
sins and Fresh Assorted Fruit.
) Lunch: Chicken Nuggets &* a
Roll, Tuna Salad, Cold Cut on a
Deli Thin; Choose up to 4 Sides:
Steamed Corn, Breaded Okra,
Fresh Assorted Fruit, Pineapple
) Breakfast: Pancake on a Stick,
Assorted Cereal & Cinnamon
Toast, Buttery Grits; Choose up to
A time of serious
problems withiri the fam-
ily is the time for togeth-
erness, not separation.
When a family member
or close friend is at a low
point in life, we as
their family should be
there for them; no matter
Why is it that the most
ruthless organized gangs
in our country have mem-
bers that will give their
lives for one another; but
in many instances we fail
to stand by our own flesh
and blood or dear
friends when things get
We live during a modern
era of rapid change, but
there are some things that
are worth retrieving from
the past. Why nothave
revivals of loyalty to
our families and close
2 Sides: Chilled Mixed Fruit, Fresh
) Lunch: Baked Ziti wvith Bread-
sticks, Hot dog on a Bun. Lilt Off
Spinach Salad; Choose up to 4
Sides: Steamed Broccoli, Cel-
ery Sticks, Fresh Assorted Fruit,
n Breakfast: Yogurt Parfait, Cin-
namon & Sugar Oatmeal, Assorted
Cereal & Buttered Toast; Choose
up to 2 Sides: Baked Apples, As-
a Lunch: Cheese Pizza, Chili con
Queso Quesadilla, Caesar Chicken,
Salad; Choose up to 4 Sides:
Steamed Corn, Refried Beans,
SFresh Assorted Fruit, Pineapple
Freshly made salads and/or hot/cold sand-
wiches are available daily at lunch. Each meal
includes a choice of fat-free white, 1% white,
fat-free chocolate or fat-free strawberry milk.
This 12-week-old female puppy is believed to be a bulldog/
basset hound mix. Thrown into a Holmes County lake, she
was rescued by an onlooker. If you are interested in adopting
her, the shelter is at 4011 Maintenance Drive in Marianna.
Shelter hours are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday-Friday and 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. The shelter's phone number is 482-
4570; the website is www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com.
Those interested in adopting a pet cat or dog can
visit Partners for Pets on 4011 Maintenance Drive in
Marianna Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to
3 p.m. or Saturday from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shel-
ter can be reached by calling 482-4570 or visiting
www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com. Those inter-
ested in adopting a horse can visit Hidden Springs
Horse Rescue at 4883 Bevan Lane Monday through
Friday by calling 526-2231 and making an ap-
pointment. Visit the rescue's website at
Sisco is a three-year-old quarterhorse/Paso Fino gelding that
is 15 hands high and chestnut colored. Sisco has undergone
some basic handling to improve his trust as well as light
training. He is available for adoption to a home with someone
who can continue to work with him and start him under saddle.
If you are interested in adopting him or one of the other rescue
horses, Hidden Springs Horse Rescue can be reached at 850-
526-2231 or email@example.com. Their website is www.
We buy more [han go d.
-Paid on Site
4432 Lafayette Street 526-5488 www.smithandsmithon!inc.'om
ABSENTEE BALLOT INFORMATION
To Vote By Mail: Request an absentee ballot today,
call the. Supervisor of Elections Office-482-9652
Wednesday, October 31st
Deadline for requests to have an absentee ballot mailed.
Thursday, November Ist
First day to provide an absentee ballot to a designee for another voter.
*Designee must present a written note signed by the voter.
Tuesday, November 6th-Election Day
7:00pm deadline to return voted absentee ballots to
Supervisor of Elections office.
NOTE: Absentee Voter's Certificate must be signed by the voter; power of
attorney or designee is not allowed by law. To verify an absentee ballot,
the Voter's Certificate Signature is compared to the signature on the
voter's registration record.
Sylvia D. Stephens, Jackson County Supervisor of Elections, 482-9652,
ilJ rsPr KAfaaV
- ; '.
is a problem,
There's more potentially bad news coming for
college students, future college students and
beleaguered parents of the students.
Tuition in Florida may be going up, for a variety of rea-
sons. Tuition may be going up just because the student is
majoring in a certain subject, or attending the University
of Florida over a smaller state school.
Oh, and this doesn't count the continuing trend of
higher college costs across the country. Tuition inflation
is running at about an annual rate of 4 percent for both
public and private colleges, the Washington Post report-
ed on Wednesday. That's quite a bit lower than the dou-
ble-digit increases of past years, but the nation is in an
economic slump and every percentage point rise takes a
bigger bite out of family incomes.
Will the inflationary cycle in higher education ever
end? Perhaps no time soon.
Florida's state colleges and universities are under pres-
sure from state lawmakers. The Legislature looks at the
state colleges and sees a way to help balance the budget.
By expecting the universities to charge more for tuition,
the Legislature can save money in its general budget.
But there have been limits set on that. Gov. Rick Scott
earlier this year vetoed a bill that would have let UF and
Florida State University go beyond a 15 percent cap on
annual tuition increases.
Fortunately, Florida has some of the lowest college tu-
ition rates at public schools in the nation. The average
annual tuition at state universities is $5,600 compared
to a national average of $8,200 at four-year universities.
Florida's public colleges are thus a tempting target for
Earlier this year, the trustees of UF endorsed a 9 per-
cent tuition increase.
And on'Wednesday, students and parents learned what
Scott and others have in mind. Scott's Blue Ribbon Task
Force on State Higher Education Reform tentatively rec-
ommended different tuition rates based on the type of
degree being sought, according to Associated Press. That
means it's possible a business or engineering degree
could cost more.
Of most concern is the proposal to allow "preeminent
universities" to set higher tuition rates. That means stu-
dents could expect to pay more to go to the University of
Florida or Florida State University.
Lost in all this news about college tuition and Florida's
public university system is that parents are still strug-
gling to get their kids into and through college.
And students themselves are taking on massive debt to
get through college. Students borrowed $113 billion for
the 2011-2012 school year, up 24 percent from five years
earlier, according to the Post.
Students now are coming out into a job market that
has 23 million people looking for full-time work. So the
governor and state officials should think twice about
making Florida's public colleges more expensive and
The state needs to work on making college more af-
fordable instead of encouraging a new price spiral.
This editorial was published in the Daytona Beach News-Journal on
Thursday, Oct. 25.
Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor. P.O Bo. 520.
Marianna FL. 32447 or la ing to 850-482-4478 or send
e-mail to editorial@f.'Cfloridan com. The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verify the letter and will not be
printed For more information call 850-526-3614
Swing voter explains switch to Romney
f Mitt Rorfmney wins the White
House, he can thank voters like
Dayle Mauck of Fredericksburg,
Mauck, 57, is a swing voter in a
key battleground state. He voted for
Barack Obama four years ago, but
he's backing Romney Nov. 6.
"My theory is Obama is a good
man and he means well, but he and
Congress just butt heads," Mauck
told me. "Romney has been in busi-
ness. He knows what it's like. I'm
looking for who can get the econo-
my rolling again."
Political commentators toss
around the slogan "it's the econo-
my." Voters like Mauck live with it
every day, and it's not pretty. He's a
home builder or was until the
recession-hit. Today he's a home im-
provement contractor, waiting and
hoping for a turnaround.
"Four years ago, I had 40 employ-
ees; now I have one. Four years ago,
I had an office; now it's ir my home.
I love to build houses," he said as
he took a break from updating my
bath. "I don't mind home improve-
ment, but I love to build houses."
Mauck prospered during the
housing boom building 15 or 20
houses a year and doing framing
contract work for larger builders. He
was able to pay his two sons' way
through college. But he also knew
the crazy-good times couldn't last.
He recalls a day when 17 clients sat
in a sales office in Fredericksburg,
all ready to buy townhouses.
When the bottom dropped out of
the housing market, he had to tell
his sons, "You're on your own. Get
"I'm a construction worker. I'm
not a tech person," he said. "And
there are a lot of guys like me out
here. A ton of them are out of busi-
ness and the rest are just hanging
on and hoping the economy comes
After 40 years in construction,
Mauck is no stranger to economic
downturns. When recession hit in
the 1980s, he grabbed his tools and
headed to Alaska for a few months.
After that, he figured the Washing-
ton area was recession-proof but,
he says, he was wrong.
White men without college de-
grees like Mauck back Romney over
Obama 65 percent to 32 percent,
according to the latest ABC News-
Washington Post poll. Pollsters say
this group more than any other
has propelled Romney into a tight
race with Obama on handling the
"Those billions and billions in
stimulus they didn't do anything
as far as I can tell," said Mauck, who
thinks a billion or two should have
gone to buy down mortgages so
people could have stayed in their
No fan of either political party,
Mauck is an independent. Almost
four in 10 voters now say they're in-
dependents, up from 32 percent in
2008 and 30 percent in 2004. Self-
described Democrats are 32 percent
of the electorate, and self-described
Republicans are 24 percent, accord-
ing to the Pew Research Center.
But many who call say they're in-
dependents vote the same party
nearly every election. Mauck isn't
He gave his first presidential vote
to Democrat Jimmy Carter in 1976,
voted twice for Republican Ronald
Reagan and then for George H. W.
Bush. In 1992, Mauck thought Bill
Clinton "the best and the bright-
est" and voted Democratic. In 1996,
though, after the Monica Lewinsky
mess, Mauck went with Republi-
can Bob Dole. In 2000, he voted for
Democrat Al Gore and in 2004 for
Republican George W Bush.
Four years ago, Mauck and his
wife Tana, an elementary school
teacher, helped Barack Obama win
Virginia and the White House. This
time they'll cancel out each other's
votes. Tana Mauck is sticking with
His friends at the Moose Lodge
give him a hard time about voting
for Obama, so "I just don't mix poli-
tics and beer," Dayle Mauck said.
He wishes he could still have good-
natured political arguments, but
when he and his buddies pile into
his truck to go hunting, he has one
rule "no politics and no religion."
And what does he make of the
charge that Romney is so rich he
can't possibly understand the prob-
lems of people like Dayle Mauck?
"I never knew a poor guy to give a
man a job," he said, with a hint of a
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington. You
may contact her at marsha.mercer@
"Insurer of Last Resort" big risk for Floridians
LLOYD BROWN incentive for other companies to the reform needs to happen now.
Florida Voices take policies from Citizens. They Consumer advocate Walter
would be required to charge the Dartland said, "Doing nothing is
Some people are high rollers actual cost. not a reasonable option."
- when they are using your money. Liberals oppose this common- Among the beneficiaries of be-
In the case of hurricane insur- sense reform because they dread low-market rates are the wealthy.
ance, they favor rolling the dice big the prospect of someone, some- There is nothing wrong with being
time, and resisting an attempt to where, somehow making a profit, wealthy, but it is difficult to justify
even the odds a bit. Liberals abhor profits. Maybe keeping rates low for the wealthy
Government-run Citizens Prop- that is why liberal newspapers and at the expense of the state's poor
erty Insurance was set up to be an magazines are going out of busi- residents.
"insurer of last resort." But its rates ness. Businesses cannot survive Paying the real cost for insurance
are so low that it now has one of without making a profit, might even encourage less develop-
every four property-insurance poli- It is the pursuit of those profits ment on the oceanfront. Environ-
cies in the state. .that compels businesses to offer mentalists are in favor of that.
This is because it is not taking the best value at the lowest possible Those opposing the reforms that
in enough money to build up a
reserve that will pay the costs of a
Instead, the uncovered cost
would be spread among everyone
else in the state.
In other words, some family liv-
ing in an apartment in an area far
removed from the coastline could
be subsidizing the cost of insurance
paid by a millionaire living in a
Reformers want to offer an
Citizens takes in about $3 billion
in premiums yearly and faces the
possibility of nearly $500 billion in
claims from a big storm which
WILL hit eventually.
If it should happen to be next
year, the damage would look small
compared to the outrage from
Florida residents when they see
their car, home and business
insurance rates soar.
There is wide agreement that
reduce the exposure are willing to
keep rates artificially low today,
rather than let the free market
provide a solution, and bet that a
devastating storm won't hit until
they are not around to blame.
The situation is too much like the
federal government's attitude of
feast today and forget about famine
Lloyd Brown was in the newspaper business
nearly 50 years, beginning as a copy boy and
retiring as editorial page editor of the Florida
Times-Union in Jacksonville.
After reading Dr. Hoff's letter to
the editor in the Floridan on Oct.
21, under the headline "Another
Reason not to vote for Obama," I
felt compelled to respond.
Four years ago, I caught someone
in the act of stealing my Obama
yard sign in the middle of the night,
and saw that he had dozens more
in his truck bed. He claimed to be
"collecting" them for memorabilia
even though the election had not
Last week my Obama/Biden yard
sign was stolen and a Romney/
Ryan sign was put in its place.
Additionally, two of my senior
citizen neighbors, who live alone,
also had their Obama sign stolen.
Do these idiotic criminal acts
mean that no one should vote for
Most of President Obama's sup-
porters purchase their campaign
signs and it is very doubtful that
they would,give their signs to
someone who doesn't support the
The fact that Dr. Hoff would
cite the action of a petty thief and
vandal as a reason not to vote for
President Obama is insulting, ludi-
crous and offensive.
I pray that most people are not
as short-sighted and narrow-
SHEPHERD L. MYRICK
Letters to the Editor
Don't be short-sighted and narrow-minded
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
LOCAL & STATE
Scouting at Blue Springs
Special to the Floridan
Area Scouts recently con-
gregated at Blue Springs
in Marianna, to take part
in the annual Akela Cub
Campout. The event was
coordinated by Pack 300 of
Along with camping out
under the stars, Scouts
were able to earn recog-'
nition in various activi-
ties such as archery, BB
guns, volleyball and first
After sunset, Scouts and
family members gathered
around the bonfire for skits
[I:[1I :'M 1 M g'
Box top collection
drive on at Riverside
Special to the Floridan
School in Marianna is col-
lecting General Mills box
tops. The school will re-
ceive 10 cents for every
qualifying General Mills
cereal or snack product
box top collected.
A qualifying box top is
on the top flap of any Gen-
eral Mills product with a
"Box Tops for Educa-.
tion" symbol. This pro-
gram will run through the
entire school year, and
will help to raise funds
for Positive Behavior
To participate in the pro-
gram, send qualifying box
tops to school with your
children. Ask your friends
and relatives to save
them for you, too. There
also is a drop-off box at
"Box Tops for Education"
has contributed more than
$400 million to participat-
ing schools since the intro-
duction of the program in
Memorial fundraiser for
Teddy, Bo and Brandon
Special to the Floridan
The Sneads High School
Class of 2015 is selling Bos-
ton butts for a cash dona-
tion of $20 each. The sale is
a memorial fundraiser for
Teddy, Bo and Brandon.
Special to the Floridan
The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club announces
the winners of the game
played Oct. 22:
) First place Ida Deal
Knowles and Sara Lewis.
) Second place Rose-
lyn Wheeler and Kay
) Third place.- Nancy
Watts and Judy Duell.
) Fourth place Libby
Spence and Libby Hutto.
) Fifth place Kurt
Opfermann and Douglas
) Sixth place Dorothy
Baxter and Jane Sangaree.
) Seventh place Sha-
ron Morgan and Mary Lou
The Marianna Bridge
Club is sanctioned by the
American Contract Bridge
League. The weekly game
is played Mondays, 1 p.m.
at St. Luke's Episcopal
Church, 4362 Lafayette St.,
in Marianna. Anyone is
welcome to come and play
For more information
and partners, call Libby
Hutto at 526-3162.
Follow us on
Orders can be picked
up, 1-6 p.m. Friday, Nov. 2,
at Madison Street Park in
Pre-orders are preferred,
but walk-ups are welcome.
Call Todd Jeter at 573-0742
to place an order.
10 22 1-6-1
10/26 8-0-9 3-5-9-9
10/27 1-2-8 1-2-4-3
10/21 9-0-8 5-5-7-3
E= Evening drawing, M.= Midday drawing
10/27 Not available
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012 5Af
Judge delays ruling on gag
order in Zimmerman case
SANFORD -A judge has delayed
her ruling on a gag order in the case
of a former neighborhood watch
leader accused of fatally shooting
Florida teenager Trayvon Martin.
Judge Debra Nelson made her
decision Friday in Sanford. The
prosecution wants the order im-
posed because it believes George
Zimmerman's attorney, Mark
O'Mara, has been using a website
and both social and news media to
influence potential jurors.
The 29-year-old Zimmerman
is charged with second-degree
murder in the February shooting of.
Martin. Zimmerman has pleaded
not guilty claiming self-defense.
O'Mara launched a website, as
well as Twitter and Facebook ac-
counts in April, citing a need to
diffuse fraudulent Internet entities
that claimed to come from Zim-
merman. O'Mara contends he
didn't discuss any specific evidence
and has been compliant with all
From wire reports
Ite lea: l e i :, e ,l,:: t, ,
g, ri r in .I : l Iu -u ,
1. $3.35, Murphy Oil. Highway 71
2. $3.35. Pilot, Highway 71,
3. $3.39, A&S Food. South St.,
4. $3.39, BP-Steel City. Highway
231 S., Alford
5. $3.39. Dar-Bee's Quick Stop.
Highway 90. Cypress
6. $3.39, KMEE II, 10th Malone
7. $3.39. McCoys Food Mart,
8. $3.42. Chevron. Lafayette.
I u -- ',
ii Ii .i I 'I'
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777
Get the word out about your company's
significant awards or milestones, or salute
an employee's achievements with
INSIDE BUSINESS, appearing every
Sunday in the Jackson County Floridan.
*'Announcements are only $5 per
column inch (minimum 1 inch)
* Company logos can be included
Deadline: Monday, prior to
Annonce our ompay's romoions awads&milstones i
; ^ --.'j': '. :-', -- . ""
.. ." '., ESS I
..- :'--. _.--.- : -..-. ... .. -
S -. .. -. . .-.--
ABSENTEE BALLOT RETURN DEADLINE
S Election Day, Nov. 6th by 7:00 pm
SVoted Absentee Ballots for the General Election must
be received by the Supervisor of Elections office
no later than 7:00 pm Election Day, November 6th.
.' Sylvia D. Stephens, Supervisor of Elections, Jackson County,
2851 Jefferson St., Marianna, FL; (850) 482-9652
~ir~~i~z~;~;~,~:'~:~:~:~:~:~:~~'~~;~~ -~~i 'II~~
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
STEPHENS IS TOP EMPLOYEE
r. Vickie Stephens (right) accepts a plaque commemorating
her being selected as the Chipola College Faculty/Administra-
tor/Other Professional Award of the month for November. She
has served as Dean of School of Health Sciences since 2009. Here, Dr.
Stephens is congratulated by Dr. Jason Hurst, vice president of
Baccalaureate and Occupational Education.
I I I
....______.. ___ ________-_ SBTEPO
Anna Brunner, John Brunner, Caroline Brunner, Rick Brunner, Dale Cox, Carly Miller, Katelyn
Miller, John Milton, Merian Milton, Anna Beth Milton, James Reiff, Mary Robbins, Adrian
Schell, Laura Schell, Lloyd Schell, Chuck Wilkerson and Sharon Wilkerson pose for a photo
before the ghost tour at Bellamy Bridge Heritage Trail. Not pictured: Alan Cox and Cyndi
C.A.R. tours Bellamy Bridge
trail, hears legend of ghost
Special to the Floridan
Members of the Blue
Springs Society, Chil-
dren of the American
Revolution, were given
the inaugural tour of the
Bellamy Bridge Heri-
tage Trail by historian
Dale Cox last Sunday
The group of 18 heard
the enduring legend of
the Bellamy Bridge ghost
as well as the true story of
Elizabeth Bellamy who is
the trail on the return,
as C.A.R. members and
leaders searched for
Group members pon-
dered the whereabouts of
Was she still wander-
ing along the bridge
and through the 500-
year-old cypress on the
flood plain of the Chipo-
la River? She vowed to
love Samuel forever and
leave him never. Where is
C.A.R. members were
excited to find that their
cameras had "caught"
several orbs that had
gone undetected by the
Other ghost tours
were planned for the
weekend, and for Oct. 31.
More about the Bel-
lamy Bridge Historic Site
may be found at www.
For more informa-
tion about C.A.R. events,
contact Senior Presi-
dent Mary Robbins at
com or 209-4066.
Cancer survivor writes manual for others
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Native Jackson Countian
Valencia Robinson used
her skills as a teacher and
her experience as a breast
cancer survivor to write a
slim, instructive book for
Her son, Devon, contrib-
uted some chapters as well.
Robinson's husband, the
Rev. Jeffrey Robinson, and
their three younger chil-
dren are also represented
in the book. Friends and
Robinson's primary can-
cer physician also made
The fact that all these
voices made their way into
Robinson's 79-page book
reflects her belief that
cancer is a family affair. It
affects everyone around
the victim, as those
voices illustrate. And just
because it contains mate-
rial from others doesn't
mean it's short on words
from her; she packs a
lot of information into
the volume as she shares
her experiences through
the stages of diagno-
sis, surgery and ongoing
The title, "Promise Me
You Will" is meant to en-
courage women of all
ages to take control of
their health. That, in part,
mean's doing all the things
that could help them get
ahead of breast cancer;
monthly self-exams of
their breasts, clinical ex-
ams by a physician, and
mammograms on the rec-
ommended schedule for
Judge: OK for boy
to pass out Easter
TAMPA -A federal
judge says an elementary
school was wrong when
it banned a fourth-grader
from passing out invita-
tions to a religious-themed
Easter egg hunt.
U.S. District Judge James
D. Whittlemore issued
an injunction Friday It
came after the Hillsbor-
ough County schools did
not object to an earlier
magistrate's ruling that the
boy's First Amendment
rights had been violated
when his school's princi-
pal barred him from pass-
ing out the invitations.
The boy was not named.
His mother, Kimberly
Gilio, contacted Christian
legal organizations, which
filed the lawsuit.
From wire reports
Author and cancer survivor Valencia Robinson was one of
the featured speakers at the Jackson County Breast Cancer
Symposium last week.
their age groups.
She talks about her own
early failures on that point.
She hadn't been doing her
self-exams, and when her
midwife found a pea-sized
nodule in her breast, she
initially resisted the mam-
mogram appointment that
the midwife insisted she
make before she left the
office that day.
The midwife had asked
her a series of questions,
and in the book Robin-
son' used some of those
as a springboard to share
information about some
of the things she learned
as her cancer treatment
In his chapters, inter-
spersed with his mother's,
Devon talked about his
fears, his hopes and his
childhood reactions at
various stages of her ill-
ness. For instance, his and
his sibling's first glimpse
of her when she shaved
her head in the midst of
the chemotherapy that
was making it fall out in
Robinson doesn't hold
back in her description
of her experiences with
an unnamed physician
whom she eventually sev-
ered from her treatment
plan. He: failed to listen
when she tried to tell him
something wasn't right
with the device that had
been surgically installed
in preparation for her
planned breast reconstruc-
tion following a full radical
It turned out that shewas
right, and she strongly ad-
vises women to not accept
a doctor who won't listen
and react when concerns
are expressed. After that
experience, which led to
more surgery in order to
remove the device, she de-
cided against reconstruc-
Robinson, who had
a fairly rare and resis-
tant form of breast can-
cer, explains that and
many other cancer-related
terms in layman's terms
that provides women
an easily-read, personal
account also filled with
they can use in their own
Now living in the Day-
tona Beach area, Robin-
son was a guest speaker
at the recent annual
breast cancer sympo-
Advance Tickets Now on Sale!
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NPF Office until 4 PM, Thursday, November 1"
sium in Marianna and, in
her talk, summarized the
experiences she wrote
about in the book. She
is giving part of the pro-
ceeds from her work 'to
the American Cancer
Society, in memory of a
More information on the
book can be seen at www.
Ring Sizing, Watch
Repair, Custom Design,
Free Jewelry Cleaning
Est. 1971 tD
0," November 1th
On November 11, 2012 the
Jackson County Floridan
will run a page to
Salute Our Local Heros:
Please help us pay tribute to your veteran
by submitting their photo and military title
using the form below.
r ---- ---------------- --
Deadline to include your veteran is
Mail to: Veterans
do Jackson County Floridan
P. O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
or bring it by our office at
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna, Florida
-16A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012
LOCAL & STATE
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www 1(floVi i.u Oll ri
COTTON I)AII ELEMENTARY'SVOCABULARY AR D--
Id8"% 1\1M11I %B
o a 1U'
PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Kenlee Ammons illustrated "caution"
with a helmet, safety glasses and a lot
of yellow caution tape. During Cot-
tondale Elementary School's Vocabulary Word
Parade Friday, the school's approximately 460
students had to use a costume to illustrate
the meaning of a word they picked. The fifth
annual event lets the school's pre-k through
fifth graders have fun whilefocusing on their
Cottondale Elementary School student Jeremy Scurlock's
vocabulary word was "protest" so he brought a protest sign to
help him get his point across.
Robert Jackson steered his costume around the parade
route Friday at Cottondale Elementary School. His word was
Caleb O'Bryan used medical supplies and a little acting to
communicate his idea of "agony."
Slade Buckalew watches as his schoolmates come by Friday
during the Vocabulary Word Parade Friday at Cottondale
Elementary School. His vocabulary word was "skyscraper."
CLASS OF 2015
MEMORIAL FIND1AISER FOIl
BOSTON BUTTS AVAILABLE
FOR A $10 CASH DONATION
Pre-orcders preferred but
walk-ups are welcome
Pick up at
Madison Street Park,
TO PLACE AN ORDER
CALL TODD JETER AT
L -.* I
Wade Chesson peeks above the windshield of the race car
costume he wore to illustrate "speed:'
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012 7AF
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Emergencies declared ahead of Eastern superstorm
The Associated Press
SHIP BOTTOM, N.J. With
much of the Eastern Seaboard
in the path of a rare behemoth
storm, governors in the nation's
most densely populated corri-
dor declared states of emergen-
cy and residents contemplated
whether to heed dire warnings
of torrential rain, high winds and
up to 2 feet of snow.
"You know how many times
they tell you, 'This is it, it's re-
ally coming and it's really the big
one,' and then it turns out not to
be?" said Alice Stockton-Rossini
as she packed up to leave her
home a few hundred yards from
the ocean in Ship Bottom. "I'm
afraid people will tune it out be-
cause of all the false alarms be-
fore, and the one time you need
to take it seriously, you won't.
This one might be the one."
Hurricane Sandy, upgraded
again Saturday just hours after
forecasters said it had weakened
to a tropical storm, was barrel-
ing north from the Caribbean
and was expected to make land-
fall early Tuesday near the Dela-
ware coast, then hit two winter
weather systems as it moves in-
land, creating a hybrid monster
Even if Sandy loses strength
and makes landfall as
As Hurricane Sandy moves up the East Coast, owners remove their boats from the water at the Atlantic Highlands
Marina on Oct. 26 in Atlantic Highlands, N.J. When Hurricane Sandy becomes a hybrid weather monster some call
"Frankenstorm" it will smack the East Coast harder and wider than last year's damaging Irene, forecasters said
something less than a hurri-
cane, the combined superstorm
was expected to bring misery to
a huge section of the East. An
800-mile wide swath of the
country could see 50 mph
winds regardless of Sandy's
Experts said the storm could be
wider and stronger than Irene,
which caused more than $15 bil-
lion in damage, and could rival
the worst East Coast storm on
record. On Saturday morning,
forecasters said hurricane-force
winds of 75 mph could be felt
100 miles away from the storm's
Up and down the coast, peo-
ple were cautioned to be pre-
pared for days without electric-
ity. Several governors, including
Connecticut's Dannel Malloy
and New.Jersey's Chris Christie,
declared states of emergency.
And airlines said to expect can-
cellations and waived change
fees for passengers who want to
Mandatory evacuations were
under way in southern New
Jersey's barrier islands, which
people were ordered to leave by
Sunday afternoon, and Christie
ordered the evacuations of all
Atlantic City casinos and said
A year after Irene, US prepares for superstorm
The Associated Press
DUCK, N.C. A year
after being walloped by
Hurricane Irene, residents
rushed to put away boats,
harvest crops and sandbag
boardwalks Friday as the
Eastern Seaboard braced
for a rare megastorm thai
experts said would cause
much greater havoc.
Hurricane Sandy, mov-
ing north from the Carib-
bean, was expected to
make landfall Monday
night near the Delaware
coast, then hit two win-
ter weather systems as it
moves inland, creating a
hybrid monster storm that
could bring nearly a foot of
rain, high winds and up to
2 feet of snow. Experts said
the storm would be wideI
and stronger than* last
year's Irene, which caused
more than $15 billion in
damage, and could rival
the worst East Coast storm
Officials did not mince
words, telling people to be
prepared for several days
without electricity. Jersey
Shore beach towns began
issuing voluntary evacu-
ations and protecting
boardwalks. Atlantic City
casinos made contingency
plans to close, and officials
advised residents of flood-
prone areas to stay with
family or be ready to leave
Airlines said to expect
cancellations and waived
Change fees for passengers
Swho want to reschedule.
S "Be forewarned," said
,Connecticut Gov. Dannel
P. Malloy. "Assume that
you will be in the midst of
Flooding conditions, the
Likes of which you may
not have seen at any of the
major storms that have
occurred over the last 30
residents had not begun
to panic. Along North Car-
olina's fragile Outer Banks,
Sno evacuations had been
Ordered and ferries hadn't
Syet been closed. Plenty of
f stores remained open and
Houses still featured Hal-
Sloween decorations out-
Sside, as rain started to roll
"I'll never evacuate
Againn" said Lori Hilby,
I manager of a natural foods
Market in Duck, N.C., who
left her home before Hur-
ricane Irene struck last
August. "... Whenever I
Evacuate, I always end up
Somewhere and they lose
i power and my house is
Fine. So I'm always wishing
I was home."
SFarther north, residents
Were making more cau-
Stious preparations. Pat-
* rick and Heather Peters
pulled into their driveway
. in Bloomsburg, Pa., with a
kerosene heater, 12 gallons
of water, paper plates, bat-
teries, flashlights and the
last lantern on Walmart's
shelf. They've also rented
a U-Haul in case the fore-
cast gets worse over the
"I'm not screwing around
this time," said Heather
Peters, whose town was
devastated last year by
flooding following Hurri-
Across the street, Doug-
las Jumper, whose first
floor took on nearly 5 feet
of water during Irene, was
tying down his patio furni-
ture on Friday and moving
items in his wood shop to
"I'm tired. I am tired,"
Jumper, who turns 58 on
Saturday, said through
tears. "We don't need this
At a Home Depot in
Freeport, on Long Island
in New York, Bob Notheis
bought sawhorses to put
his furniture on inside his
"I'm just worried about
how bad it's going to be
with the tidal surge," he
said. "Irene was kind of
rough on me and I'm just
trying to prepare."
The storm threatened
to hit two weeks before
Election Day, while sev-
eral states were heavily
involved in campaigning,
canvassing and get-out-
the-vote efforts. Republi-
can presidential nominee
Mitt Romney and Vice
President Joe Biden both
canceled weekend cam-
paign events in coastal
Virginia Beach, Va., though
their events in other parts
of the states were going
on as planned. In Rhode
Island, politicians asked
supporters to take down
yard signs for fear they
might turn into projectiles
in the storm.
After Irene left millions
without power, utilities
were taking no chances
and were lining up extra
crews and tree-trimmers.
1 BEDROOM'S FROM $546
2 BEDROOM'S FROM 655
Ample off-street parking | Clubhouse
Indoor pool with patio seating
Resident activities & events
Exercise and fitness room
Central laundry facilities
Courtyard with outdoor grill & picnic area
2045 3rd Avenue I Sneads, Florida 32460
U' "R The Artists Guild of Northwest Florida "
i Chipola Regional Arts Association & Chipola College
The 8TH Annual
Stiuz)a ty YtetH0o
NOVEMBER 4 1:00 to 5:00PM
Chipola Arts Center 3056 College St. Marianna, FL -
I i s.- i '1
o -h.,n,l-,, ,,1,-'....I ',,_,..,
'lr~- - j-. T i-S, .L.. t
BUSINE'SSSERVICESLLC I :1 1-i . ..I I .il
a n i I.Idf'iiit illno L 011k
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or call (800) 342-7400
for more information.
Free Admission v* Family Event Delicious Food
Music by Elegant Strings of PaIama Cii-\ Door Pri:
Interactive Children's .A t activitiess
: Regional Art Exhibit & Reception
Meet Guest Artists
Eluster Richardson & Paul Brent
Meet Guest Author Earl Bowden
Renai-.sancc GO D Sponsors Contrihutini BRui ines- 'Spo
ni,, , I L n .
FLORIDAN A .'",
FLOM PA :" 11_ iF r. ,I '
U T i. I i i f
Rcnais;ainic SIL\ ER Sponwro -. i I,, i,,i ... ;,,,,-,,,
-8A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012
state parks would close.
"We should not underestimate
the impact of this storm and not
assume the predictions will be
wrong," Christie said during a
storm briefing Saturday in North
Midletown, near the coast. "We .
have to be prepared for the
In North Carolina's Outer
Banks, light rain was falling
Saturday and winds were build-
ing up to a predicted 30 to 50
mph. Gov. Beverly Purdue de-
clared a state of emergency for
some coastal areas, and a steady
stream of campers and other ve-
hicles hauling boats left the low-
lying islands for the mainland.
Residents feared a temporary
bridge built after Irene last year
poked a new inlet through the is-
land could be washed out again,
severing the only road off Hat-
In Ship Bottom, N.J., Russ Lin-
ke was taking no chances Satur-
day. He and his wife secured the
patio furniture, packed the bi-
cycles into the pickup truck and
headed off the island.
"I've been here since 1997, and
I never even put my barbecue
grill away during a storm, but I
am taking this one seriously," he
said. "They say it might hit here;
that's about as serious as it can
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIIPAN wwi v i ut l i i int.i it
ii i I I! 1
5 sl~.1J~iR1. ~ Lcl)r 1 1 I ic-c.~
Briana Peel, left, paints a glittery pink dinosaur onto Aryanna Hickox cheek
as mom April Hickox looks on Saturday at the Sunland Fall Festival.
PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
TWth a mighty throw, Dan Jessop from Donaldsonville, Ga. sends a 22
pound hammer flying through the air during one of the many athletic
competitions Saturday at the Big Bend Highland Games and Scottish
Festival. Athletic events will be continuing today with archery starting at 9 a.m.
Among the musical acts scheduled are the group Albannach from Scotland and
the Celtic rock bands Scots On The Rock, Rathkeltair and Seven Nations. The
festival will be starting at 8:30 at Citizens Lodge in Marianna.
tl .i *
Chelsey Morien, from Tallahassee, gets some pointers on axe
throwing from Vern Puller with Flying Hawkes Axe Throwing
Saturday at the Big Bend Highland Games.
Members of the Panama City Pipe and Drum
Band take center stage as they perform
during the opening ceremonies for the Big
Bend Highland Games and Scottish Festival
Britney Drummond was far from the only one to make a rapid exit, screaming,
from the haunted house at the Sunland Fall Festival Saturday. The house was
raising money for employee recognition activities at Sunland.
I ". ns- ..-
-" -- ..,- '. i Lillianal Williams surveys the Sunland
Ryan Tillotson, from Compass Lake in the Hills, takes careful aim while working Fall Festival from her perch on dad Willie
on his archery Saturday at the Big Bend Highland Games and Scottish Festival. Williams' shoulders Saturday.
Alyssa Begue (right) gets a hit as she and Rory Strickland
(center) face off against Ben Jacobs from the North Florida
Fencing Academy in Tallahassee during the Big Bend Highland
Games and Scottish Festival at Citizens Lodge.
i k ati r?1. F.:.12 :.L...
,' ... '
BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D.
4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT
S : *- "
lim~p .~n~ ,i:i
c :I '
Lenora Edwards tries to drum up some business for a cakewalk
raising money for Unit 2 at Sunland Saturday.
Let us help you .
with a memorial -
of BEAUTY and :. .. -
Edna Riley had to give grandson Charlie Dickson a hand with
his giant inflatable sword so he could see the sights at the
34th annual Sunland Fall Festival.
a good reason to smile
Lower Denture Arch
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Florida code loquires the foll oow g JstCtci nL'i, At dvor' II i .1
11/16/12 Those ore minimum ll. I.
troeatmcnt iqucllrd The patients i i i I payirnOt Ihas
C nghtl to refuse pcay cancel piymenl or ite i ti urii, II" 'o i paymeoint foi any other
service oxamlinaflon or treatment that is pelfoi ll d as ci result of and within 72
houls of responding to the advertiseimenic for theo (oe Jdiscounted foe or reduced oIe
service e x lrluirsioli or 05 t ,ll r5.it
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Burial Vaults, Mausoleums,
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Pete Comerford Owner & Operator
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012 9At
110A ,- SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV OCTOBER 28, 2012
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0 CBS 2 2 In Touch Busytown Busytown News CBS News Sunday Morning (N) The Nation Liberty Liberty The NFL Today (N) S NFL Football Jacksonvlle Jaguars at Green Bay Packers (N) (CC) (Live) NFL Post.
0 CBS -C 3 4 Paid Prog. Cooking Pald Prog. Outdoors Baptist Yes Lord CBS News Sunday Morning (N) The Nation Liberty Liberty The NFL Today (N) i NFL Football Miami Dolphins at New York Jets (N) (CC) (Live) NFLPost.
ii NBC 5 5 7 7 Home. Holland Wal Street Matthews IToday (N) (CC) Community Church MeBi the Press N) Mthodst SupersmllePaid Prog. Pald Prog. PaldProg. [~l Figure Skating Bull Riding
0 ABC 8 8 13i 13 PadProg. Storms Real Green Bob Vila Good Morning America This Week Law Catholic St. Dominc's Church First Baptlst Church Pad Prog. Dokken CndyC JProstate Paid Prg. PaidProg Ball Boys
ES FOX 10 10 28 28 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Time/Hope Pald Prog. Van Impe Paid Prog. Now Bethel Northside Baptist Fox News Sunday FOX NFL Sunday (N) 0 NFL Football Atlanta Falcons atPhiladelphia Eagles (N) (CC) (Live) Football
SPBS 11 same Street Curio Ct in the uperWhy nosaur Fetch! With Thomas Dimension Captol Crossroads Face/Face McLaughlinSteves Moyers & Company TheBotanyof Desire Fourspeces (CC) India
A&E 30 30 118 265 Paid Prog. 'Pald rog. Barter Barter Shipping Shippig piping Shipping ppi joggers Hoggers Hoggers Hoggers ParParkin Parking Parking Parking Blly illy Billy Billy Storage
AMC 33 33 130 254 War-Colossal Pet Sematary** (1989) Dale Midkif 'R'(CC) PetSentalry Two * (1992) Edward Furlong I. SilverBullet ** (1985, Horror) Gary Busey. 'R' Cujo*** (1983, Horror) Dee Wallace.'R (CC) Thinner* (1996, Horror)R' (CC)
BET 35 35 124 329 BETs Morning Inspiration Popoff Inspiratlon Bobby Jones Gospel Lift Voice JD Lawrence's The Clean Up Woman A journalist hres a cleaning woman [ He's Mine Not Yours (2011) Caryn Ward NR (CC) V. Dys
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CNN2 43' 43 202 204 iThe Investigators HLN Weekend Express With Natasha Curry Dominick Dunne: Power Dunne
CSS 20 20 Memory Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Ninja Ladder Does Your Bra Fit? Paid Prog. Football College Football Florida vs. Georga (Taped) Women's College Volleyball: Bulldogs atTigers Football
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DISC 24 24 182 278 Paid Prog. David Paid Prog. Youssef J. Osteen In Touch I Was Mummified (CC) JungleoGold (C GoldRush (CC) GhostLab "Deadwood" Ghost Lab (CC) Ghost Lab (CC) Secret Service SecretsSecrets
DISN 21 21 172 290 Little Octonauts Mickey Doc McS. Mickey Never Land ANT Farm ANT Farm IGood Luck Jessle Dog ANT Farm zards zards God Luck Good Luck Austin hake t ANT Farm Phneas Phineas
ESPN 19 19 140 206 i Football NFL SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) Sunday NFL Countdown (N) (Live) (CC) NASCAR Countdown NASCAR Racing Spnnt Cup: Turns Fast Relie500 (N) (Live)
ESPN2 18 18 144 209SportCenter(CC) college Football Final NFL NASCARNow(N)(CC) English Premier League Soccer Fantasy Football Now (N) (Live) College Football Final .WTATennis NHRA
FAM 28 28 180 311 Prince Mass Boy World VScooby-Doo ** (2002) Freddie PnnzeJr.'PG Scooy-Doo 2:Monsters Unleashed (2004)l~ TheAddamsFamily** (1991)'PG-13' lt. Addamsamly Values (1993)'PG-13' MonsterHouse***
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LIFE 29 29 108 252 Pad Prog. Pad Prog. In Touch R Schuller Turning J. Osteen indy C hs Chris Houstons Remember Houstons Houstons I Know Who Killed Me (2007) R' (CC) Mean Girl *** (2004)'PG-13'
MAX 320 320 310 515 NickofTime** 'R' Whena Man Loves a Woman ** (1994)'R' Sanctum ** (2011) Richard Roxburgh 'R' The Running Man ** (197)'R' Hunted"LB" (CC) I Contagion *** (2011) ManonCotillard. (CC)j Troy*** (2004)''
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SHOW 340 340 318 5451i TheRef** (1994) Denis Leary. 'R'(CC) Inside the NFL (CC) NASCAR ThatGuy..WhoWas in ThatThing I Don't Know HowShe Doest* Melancholia *** (2011, Drama) Kirsten Dunst. 'R'(CC) Dr. T& the Women ** (2000)'R
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SYFY 132 32 122 244 CookSafe Paid Prog. Defrosting Paid Prog. Paid Prog. CookSafe VF From Dusk Till Dawn 2: Texas Blood Money ;* V From Dusk Till Dawn 3: Hangman Thirteen Ghosts (2001) Tony Shalhoub 1 Nightmare on Elm Street2
BS 16 16 139 247 Married Married Home mp. Home mp. Frien ds Friends Friends ends otAnother Teen Movie (2001) V American Ple2** (2001) Jason Biggs.'' Tommy Boy ** (1995) hris Farley PG-13' Road Trip (2000
TLC 98 98- 183 280 Defrosting PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Four Weddings (CC ourWeddings (CC) Four Weddings (CC) Breaking Amish (CC) Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: BurledAlive oarding:Buried Aive Hoarding
TNT_ 23 23 138 245 Supernatural (CC) Supernaturall (CC) Supernatural (CC) Supernatural (CC) upernatural(CC) Supenatl (CC) Law & Order"Faling Law& Order The Mummy Returns (2001) Brendan Fraser'PG-13
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TVLND 2 22 '106 304 Rseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne R oseanne Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Cleveland The Exes Grifith Griffith Griffth Griih Griffith Griith Griffith
TWC 125 i 25 214 362 Weekend View (CC) Weekend View (CC) Weekend View (CC) Weekend Now (CC) Coast Guard Florida Coast Guard Florida PM Edition
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SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV OCTOBER 28, 2012
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S CBS 2 2 Postgame Golf's Best of 2012 (N) Eyewitness CBS News 60Minutes (N) (CC) The Amazing Race (N) The Good Wife (N) The Mentalist (N) (CC) News Law Call Criminal Minds CSI: Miami (CC) Up to the Minute (N)
CBS 3 3 4 NFL Post. Golf's Best of 2012 (N) News CBS News 60 Minutes (N) (CC) The Amazing Race (N) The Good Wife (N) The Mentalist (N) (CC) News Nick Saban Outd'r Criminal Minds Castle"Little Girl Lost" Up/Minute
ONBC 5 5 7 7 Bull Riding PBR Tour Finals. (N) News NBC News Football Night In America (N)(CC) NFL Football New Orleans Saints at Denver Broncos. (N) (CC) (Live) News Burn Notice (CC) Law & OrderTrophy" Bloopers Bloopers
SABC 8 8 13 13 Bll Boys Shark Tank (CC) ABC News News Funniest Home Videos OnceUpon a Tme (N) eenge Forgiveness 666 Park Avenue (N) News Law Call Castle (CC) CriminalMinds "Coda" CSI: Miami (CC)
i FOX 10 10 28 28 NFL Football New York Giants at Dallas Cowboys, (N Subject to Blackout) TheOT(N) 2012 WorldSeriesTBAatDetro Tigers(N)(CC)(Live) House PaidProg. Big Bang BigBag Two Men TwoMen Friends Friends
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ESPN 19 19 140 206 NASCAR Racing SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) Countdown rf) MLS Soccer: Sounders at Galaxy SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (CC)
ESPN2 18 18144 209 NHRA CrossFit CrossFt CrossFt CrossFit Baseball Tonight (N) NHRA Drag Racing Big O Tires Nationals From Las Vegas. (CC) NASCAR Now (N) (CC) NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Turns Fast Relief 500. (N Same-day Tape)
FAM j28 28 10 311 V Monster House *** V Hocus Pocs** (1993) Bette Midler 'PG' The Sorcerer's Apprentice ** (2010) Nicolas Cage 'P' Hocus Pocus (1993) Bette Midler 'PG' J. Osteen Shook Z. Levitt Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog.
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MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV OCTOBER 29, 2012
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(B ABC 8 8 13 13 News 13 This Morning (N) Good Morning America (N) (CC) Livel Kelly and Michael The View (N) (CC) WMBB Midday News The Chew (CC) General Hospital (N) Katie (CC) Dr. Phil
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CNN 45 45 200 202 The Situation Room (N) Erin Burnett OutFront Anderson Cooper360 Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront
CNN2 4 43 202 204 Making It Evening Express Jane Velez-Mitchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew on Call (N) Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew on Call Nancy Grace ShowbizTonight
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
From Page 1A
The additional worker
would help answer phones
and carry out a variety of
other tasks. Commission-
ers did not discuss wheth-
er this could eventually be
a permanent hire and did
not talk about salary terms
at the meeting.
From Page 1A
resources, and a calculator
that allows users to esti-
mate the value of the ser-
vices they've received at the
member libraries they use.
For instance, the monthly
value comes to $48 for a
person who checked out
one book, borrowed two
movies and spent two
hours on the computer.
MIAMI All tropical
storm watches and warn-
ings have been canceled
for Florida as Hurricane
Sandy makes its way
By late Saturday morn-
ing, Sandy was still at
hurricane strength with
winds of 75 mph. How-
ever, forecasters at the
National Hurricane Center
in Miami warn that the
storm's formal category
won't matter much. It will
still dump rain and snow
along much of the Eastern
Seaboard, and could push
storm surge reaching 8
feet into some low-lying
Sandy is a massive
storm, with winds of 39
mph or more felt as far as
450 miles from Sandy's
center. A tropical storm
warning remains in effect
for much of the coasts of
North and South Carolina.
French jazz festival
makes US debut
MIAMI The annual
Nice (niece) Jazz Festival
on the French Riviera
made its U.S. debut in
Miami with controversy.
The Miami Herald re-
ports that singer Dee Dee
Bridgewater took the stage
Friday night during the
opening of the two-day
Miami Nice Jazz Festival to
announce that she wasn't
performing because orga-
nizers had not paid her.
A festival official called
Bridgewater's refusal an
"unfortunate incident with
an artist who is known to
Organizers say anyone
with tickets to Bridgewa-
ter's performance could
exchange their tickets for
another show or receive a
18 hospitalized after
church bus flips
MOORE HAVEN Flor-
ida Highway Patrol is
investigating a crash that
sent 18 people to hos-
pitals after their church
bus crashed in southwest
Lt. Gregory Bueno says
the bus was traveling
through Glades County to
Florida City on Saturday
when the driver lost con-
trol. The bus overturned
into a ditch.
Former Viking top
pick gets 15 months
FORT LAUDERDALE -
A former NFL first-round
draft pick has received a
15-month federal sen-
tence for participating in a
Florida fraud scheme.
Michael Bennett was
sentenced Friday in Fort
Lauderdale federal court.
He pleaded guilty to wire
From wire reports
Marines, police prep for mock zombie invasion
The Associated Press
SAN DIEGO Move over vam-
pires, goblins and haunted hous-
es, this kind of Halloween terror
aims to shake up even the tough-
est warriors: An untold number
of so-called zombies are coming
to a counterterrorism summit at-
tended by hundreds of Marines,
Navy special ops, soldiers, police,
firefighters and others to prepare
them for their worst nightmares.
"This is a very real exercise, this
is not some type of big costume
party," said Brad Barker, presi-
dent of Halo Corp, a security firm
hosting the Oct. 31 training dem-
onstration during the summit at
a 44-acre Paradise Point Resort
island on a San Diego bay. "Ev-
erything that will be simulated at
this event has already happened,
it just hasn't happened all at once
on the same night. But the train-
ing is very real, it just happens to
be the bad guys we're having a
little fun with."
Hundreds of military, law en-
forcement and medical personnel
will observe the Hollywood-style
production of a zombie attack as
part of their emergency response
In the scenario, a VIP and his
personal detail are trapped in a
village, surrounded by zombies
when a bomb explodes. The VIP
is wounded and his team must
move through the town while
dodging bullets and shooting
back at the invading zombies. At
one point, some members of the
team are bitten by zombies and
must be taken to a field medical
facility for decontamination and
"No one knows what the zom-
bies will do in our scenario, but
quite frankly no one knows what
a terrorist will do," Barker said.
"If a law enforcement officer sees
a zombie and says, 'Freeze, get
your hands in the air!' What's the
zombie going to do? He's going to
moan at you. If someone on PCP
or some other psychotic drug
is told that, the truth is he's not
going to react to you."
The keynote speaker before-
hand will be a retired top spook
- former CIA Director Michael
"No doubt when a zombie
apocalypse occurs, it's going to
be a federal incident, so we're
making it happen," Barker said.
Since word got out about the ex-
ercise, they've had calls from "ev-
ery whack job in the world" about
whether the U.S. government
is really preparing for a zombie
Called "Zombie Apocalypse,"
the exercise follows the federal
Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention's campaign launched
last year that urged Americans to
get ready for a zombie apocalypse,
as part of a catchy, public health
message about the importance of
than sum of its nasty parts
The Associated Press
storm that is threatening
60 million Americans in
the eastern third of the
nation in just a couple of
days with persistent high
winds, drenching rains,
extreme tides, flooding
and probably snow is
much more than just an
ordinary weather system.
It's a freakish and unprec-
What forces created it?
Start with Sandy, an or-
dinary late summer hur-
ricane from the tropics,
moving north up the East
Coast. Bring in a high
pressure ridge of air cen-
tered around Greenland
that blocks the hurri-
cane's normal out-to-sea
path and forces it west
Add a wintry cold front
moving in from the west
and colliding with that
storm. Mix in a blast of
Arctic air from the north.
Add a full moon and its
usual effect, pulling in
high tides. Factor in im-
mense waves commonly
thrashed up by a huge
hurricane plus massive
Do all that and you get a
er monster expected to
unleash its power over
800 square miles, with
predictions in some areas
of 12 inches of rain, 2 feet
of snow and sustained
40- to 50 mph winds.
"The total is greater
than the sum of the indi-
vidual parts" said Louis
Uccellini, the environ-
mental prediction chief
of the National Oceanic
and Atmospheric Admin-
"That is exactly what's
going on here."
This storm is so dan-
gerous and so unusual
because it is coming at
the tail end of hurricane
season and beginning of
winter storm season, "so
it's kind of taking some-
thing from both part
hurricane, part nor'easter,
all trouble," Jeff Masters,
director of the private
service Weather Under-
ground, said Saturday.
With Sandy expected
to lose tropical charac-
teristics, NOAA is putting
up warnings that aren't
hurricane or tropical for
coastal areas north of
North Carolina, causing
some television meteo-
rologists to complain.
It's a topsy-turvy storm,
too. The far northern ar-
eas of the East, around
Maine, should get much
warmer weather as the
storm hits, Masters and
Uccellini said. Around the
Mason-Dixon line, look
for much cooler temper-
atures. West Virginia and
even as far south as North
Carolina could see snow.
Lots of it.
'91 perfect storm skipper
leery of Hurricane Sandy
The Associated Press
RALEIGH, N.C. Ray
Leonard knows a thing
or two about monster
storms. In fact, he's the
skipper of the Satori, the
32-foot sailboat that rode
out THE perfect storm 21
And if he had loved
ones living in the path of
Hurricane Sandy, which
was barreling north from
the Caribbean and al-
ready was, responsible
for dozens of deaths, he'd
tell them to get out before
they need to be saved.
"Don't be rash," the 85-
year-old sailor said in a
telephone interview Sat-
urday from his home in
Fort Myers, Fla. "I would
be sure that I had a ve-
hicle that was pretty sub-
stantial. I would be sure
I had a decent supply of
fuel and water and
Why Graham crackers?
"Well," he said, "I LIKE
Graham crackers. But you
COULD have Oreos."
People who've read
Sebastian Junger's 1997
best-seller, "The Per-
fect Storm," or watched
George Clooney in the
movie version will know
On Oct. 30, 1991, Leon-
ard and two crew mem-
berswere several days into
their voyage when they
were caught in the con-
fluence of three weather'
systems. They were about
60 miles south of Martha's
Vineyard, off the coast of
One of the crew issued
a mayday, and the three
were plucked from the
Atlantic Ocean by a Coast
The bookand the movie,
neither of which Leonard
participated with, por-
trayed him as drunk and
detached. Leonard has
always insisted that the
boat, which later washed
ashore intact, was never
in any real danger.
"We were well able
and braced for a storm
such as that, the perfect
storm," the former re-
search ecologist and col-
lege administrator said. "I
think we were in MUCH
better shape than the
Leonard said if he lived
in the area of Sandy's
projected landfall, his
first instinct would be to
"head to sea"- provided
he had the right vessel,
of course. But his advice
to others would be to get
out or be prepared to go it
alone if you stay.
"A storm like the one
coming and like the
perfect storm, whatever
that was people tend
to think that, 'Someone
will come help me..Som
one will come take care
of me,'" Leonard said.
"In other words, they
don't look to be
Hurricane Sandy, which
killed more than 40 peo-
ple in the Caribbean,
wrecked homes and
knocked down trees and
power lines, is expected
to make U.S. landfall ear-
ly Tuesday near the Dela-
ware coast, then hit two
winter weather systems
as it moves inland, creat-
ing a hybrid superstorm.
Governors on the East
Coast declared states of
emergency on Saturday
and ordered evacua-
tions, and residents con-
templated whether to
heed the dire warnings
of torrential rain, high
winds and up to two feet
The Homeland Security De-
partment jumped on board last
month, telling citizens if they're
prepared for a zombie attack,
they'll be ready for real-life disas-
ters like a hurricane, pandemic,
earthquake or terrorist attack. A
few suggestions were similar to a
few of the 33 rules for dealing with
zombies popularized in the 2009
movie "Zombieland," which in-
cluded "always carry a change of
underwear" and "when in doubt,
know your way out."
San Diego-based Halo Corp.
founded by former military spe-
cial ops and intelligence person-
nel has been hosting the annual
counterterrorism summit since
The five-day Halo counterter-
rorism summit is an approved
training event by the Homeland
Security Grant Program and the
Urban Areas Security Initiative,
which provide funds to pay for
the coursework on everything
from the battleground tactics to
combat wounds to cybersecurity.
The summit has a $1,000 registra-
tion fee and runs Oct. 29-Nov 2.
Conferences attended by gov-
ernment officials have come In-
der heightened scrutiny following
an inspector general's report on
waste and abuse. at a lavish 2010
Las Vegas conference that led to
the resignation of General Ser-
vices Administrator Martha John-
son. The Las Vegas conference
featured a clown, a mind-reader
and a rap video by an employee
who made fun of the spending.
Joe Newman, spokesman of the
watchdog organization Project on
Government Oversight, said he
does not see the zombie exercise
"We obviously, are concerned
about any expenditure that
might seem frivolous or a waste
of money but if they tie things
together, there is a lesson there,"
Newman said. "Obviously we're
not expecting a zombie apoca-
lypse in the near future, but the
effects of what might happen in
a zombie apocalypse are prob-
ably similar to the type of things
that happen in natural disasters
and manmade disasters. They're
just having fun with it. We don't
have any problems with it as a
Defense analyst Loren
"The defining characteristics of
zombies are that they're unpre-
dictable and resilient. That may
be a good way to prepare for what
the Pentagon calls asymmetric
warfare," Thompson said.
Organizers can also avoid
the pitfalls of using a mock en-
emy who cannot be identified
by nationality, race or culture,
potentially offending someone.
"I can think of a couple of coun-
tries where the local leaders are
somewhat zombie-like," he joked.
"But nobody is going,.t take this
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
James Roy Hatcher, 82,
of Grand Ridge, died Fri-
day, October 26, 2012, at
Mr. Hatcher was a native
of Jackson County. He
served in the U.S. Air Force
as a Flight Engineer where
he retired after 28 years of
service. He was a Member
of Dellwood Baptist
He is preceded in death
by his parents, Charlie and
Mozell Hatcher; son, Mi-
chael Ray Hatcher; sister,
Velma Fowler; brothers,
Ralph and Franklin
' He is survived by his lov-
ing wife, Lillian D. Hatcher;
one son, David Royce
Hatcher and wife, June of
Alamogorda, NM; two
daughters, Connie Jeanette
Adams of Grand Ridge,
Beverly Jo Good and hus-
band, Scott of Vero Beach;
four brothers, Fred Hatcher
of Bonifay, Edward
Hatcher of Strasburg, VA,
Douglas Hatcher of Pensa-
cola, Donald' pitcherr of
Colorado; one isier. Sarah
Ruth Bozefian of
Wewahitchka; five grand-
children and several great
Funeral services will be
10 a.m. Thursday, Novem-
ber 1, 2012 at James and
Sikes Maddox Chapel with
Rev. Jeremy Richards offi-
ciating. Burial will follow in
the Dellwood Baptist Cem-
etery with James and Sikes
Funeral 'Home Maddox
The family will receive
friends from 5-7 p.m. Wed-
nesday, October 31, 2012 at
James and Sikes Maddox
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at http
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
Funeral services will be 2
p.m. Sunday, October 28,
2012 at James & Sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
el. Interment will follow in
The Associated Press
BRIDGEPORT, Pa. A
family friend hoped to
hold a baby girl hos-
tage to get $50,000 from
parents but instead
killed her and her grand-
mother in a botched kid-
napping, according to
police in a Philadelphia
Yandamuri, 26, knew the
infant's parents both had
good jobs, and he crafted
a ransom note threatening
to kill their daughter if they
did not leave the money at
a local supermarket, police
said in an affidavit filed
"It's up to you to decide,
do you want your 1-year-
old or five months of your
income?" the lengthy,
typed note said.
The plot unraveled when
he dropped the baby as he
juggled her and a kitchen
knife and struggled with
her paternal grandmother,
who was watching 10-
month-old Saanvi Venna
on Monday during a six-
month visit from India, the
The grandmother, 61-
year-old Satyavathi Ven-
na, was fatally stabbed
and suffered defensive
wounds. The suspect told
police he put a hand-
kerchief in the baby's
mouth to quiet her, then
wrapped a towel around
her head and put her
in a suitcase when he
left the sixth-floor apart-
ment, according to the
The ransom note called
the parents by their family
nicknames, leading police
to focus on friends and
ery County District Attor-
ney Risa Ferman said: The
parents were never again
contacted for money as
the search for the missing
infant stretched through
Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Q lj/ity ,erice alt /l-' /fr,, c Pices
Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (3/10 mile west from our previous location)
0 850-482-5041 In
DA: Friend planned
but baby died instead
3720 Caverns Road Marianna, FL 32446-1806 (850) 482-3964
LOCAL, STATE & NATION
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012 IlAF
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
* ,i. I..
Each year, Mother's Day in
United States helps shed light on
problem of breast cancer: Heighter
efforts at raising awareness of bre
cancer around Mother's Day inch
the cooperation of many corporate
including Major League Basel
whose players use pink bats in a sh
of support for breast cancer vict
But breast cancer is an issue t
extends beyond the month of M
and many people might be surpri
to learn of breast cancer's prevalei
In the United States alone, bre
cancer incidence in wome
1 in 8, or roughly 13 percent. In f
among women in the U.S., bre
cancer rates are higher than those
any cancer besides lung can
With such staggering figu
it's important for both won
and men (who can also suffer fr
breast cancer) to gain a great
understanding of this deadly disea
Breast cancer is an
breast cells. Any type
cancer is the result of
mutations in genes
responsible for regul;
the growth of cells ar
keeping them health,
healthy body, the cell
replace themselves ir
orderly fashion, as he
new cells take over a:
ones die out. When
mutations occur, char
cells gain the ability t
keep dividing without
control or order, prod
more similar cells am
forming a tumor.
the In the case of breast
the cancer, cancerous cells
ned gradually invade nearby
healthy breast tigsue and
make their way into the
ude underarm lymph nodes,
ons, which are small organs
)all, that filter out foreign
low substances in the body. If
ims the cancer reaches the
lymph nodes, it then has a
ors. pathway into other parts of
hat the body. Upon diagnosis,
lay, a patient will be told what
sed stage of breast cancer they
nce. are in, which tells how far
,ast the cancer has spread
n is beyond the original tumor.
,ast Is Breast Cancer
e of Hereditary?
res, According to
nen BreastCancer.org, a
aom nonprofit organization
dedicated to providing
water reliable, complete and
ase. current information about
breast cancer, only 5 to 10
percent of cancers are due
to an abnormality
inherited from a parent.
While all breast cancers
are caused by a genetic
of abnormality, roughly 90
of percent of breast cancer
S cases are the result of
genetic abnormalities that
eating are a result of the aging
ad process and the wear and
y. In a tear of everyday life.
althy Can Breast Cancer
o Maintaining a healthy
t lifestyle is always an ideal
ducing approach, but breast
S cancer is never the fault of
the individual. A balanced
diet, a lifestyle that
includes abstaining from
smoking and drinking
alcohol in excess, and
regular exercise are all
ways to stay healthy, but
none will guarantee a man
or woman will not get
Risk Factors for
that there are factors a
man or woman can control
that might lessen their risk
for breast cancer. Those
menopausal women in
particular can reduce their
risk of breast cancer by
maintaining a healthy
weight. Fat tissue is the
body's main source of
estrogen after menopause,
and having more fat tissue
means higher estrogen
levels, which increases
breast cancer risk.
Diet. Many cancers
are linked to diet, but
studies have yet to show
for certain which types of
foods increase risk for
breast cancer. In general,
it's good to restrict
sources of red meat and
other animal fats, such as
fats from dairy products.
Some studies have shown
that eating a lot of red
and/or processed meats is
associated with a higher
risk of breast cancer.
Eating a diet low in fat
and rich in fruits and
vegetables is often
recommended to reduce
American Cancer Society
recommends engaging in
45 to 60 minutes of
physical exercise 5 or ni':i:
days per week, as evidence!
continues to mount th:.
exercise can reduce
breast cancer risk.
limits the liver's
ability to control
blood levels of
estrogen, which can
increase risk of
has been associated
with a small increase
in breast cancer risk.
also notes additional
risk factors for breast
cancer can include
recent oral contracepti c
use, stress and anxiet\
and exposure to estroi-en
While all of the
mentioned risk factors are
within an individual's
control, there are a ho t ',t
additional factors beyond
a person's control that can
increase risk of breast
cancer. These factors
iiiclude "agejfamily history,
personal history, and rac.
For more information :on
breast cancer, visit
4942 Highway 90 Mariamna, FL 32446
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. .. .. .. . .. .?..
I~ ~--- -~
-1 12A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012
at Cottondale, 7 p.m.;
Taylor County at Mari-
anna, 7 p.m.; Sneads at
Vernon, 7 p.m.
The first annual Show
Your Indian Spirit 5K
Run/Walk and Kid's
Fun Run is Nov. 10, at
the Chipola Softball
This is a fundraiser
for the Chipola Softball
team is to help pay for
new uniforms and the
team's trip to Las Vegas
where they open the
spring season against
top teams like Pima,
Yavapai and Central
the 5K is $20. Regis-
tration the day of the
run is $25 for the 5K,
and $15 for the Kid's
Fun Run. Registration
opens at 7 a.m. The 5K
begins at 8 a.m., with
the Fun Run at 9 a.m.
For more information
and entry form, visit
com or call assistant
coach Kelly Brookins at
Department will offer
two tackle football
leagues and one boys'
flag football league this
year. Registration for
youth ages 6-13 will be
held through Thurs-
day from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. at The Marianna
Educational and Recre-
ational Expo located at
3625 Caverns Road in
Registration fee for
flag football is $30 for
all participants, $45 for
all participants of tackle
football. The fee must
be paid with a check or
money order. No cash
will be accepted.
For more informa-
tion, or for anyone
that may be interested
in coaching a team
or officiating youth
football, call Nlarianna
at 482-6228 or come by
Senrd jl 'pcrs temrn to rcjit~
rnaial'cflori:mn co)m.. r ai Ihem-m
toC- S' -182.4478 T.he malrn
addrre; lor the p apr is Jack-
son Count, Fiondran PO B:..
520 Marnanin FL 3244.
Hornets heading to playoffs after win
BY DUSTIN KENT
SNEADS Just a year
after finishing 1-9, the Cot-
tondale Hornets are going
to the playoffs.
Going on the road to face
a Sneads team needing
to win to keep its playoff
hopes alive, the Hornets
put together arguably their
best performance of the
season in a 36-21 victory.
It was seniors who car-
ried the day for CHS, with
Sheldon Vann rushing for
two touchdowns and three
2-point conversions, and
CJ Smith throwing for two
touchdown passes and no
With the win, Cotton-
dale improved to 4-3 on
the season and 3-0 in Dis-
trict 2-1A, setting up a vir-
tual district championship
game next week against
Graceville. With the loss,
Sneads (3-5, 1-2 in district)
was eliminated from post-
"It's a heck of a feeling,"
Hornets coach Mike Melvin
said. "I couldn't be prouder
of the seniors. They put in
so much work to get to this
point. The kids just did a
The game started out as
a slugfest, with neither of-
fense able to put much of
a dent in the defense, but
the Hornets finally got
on the board early in the
second quarter by taking
advantage of a short punt
and driving 48 yards on
See HORNETS, Page 3B
Sheldon Vann finds a gap in the Sneads' defense to score a
two-point conversion for Cottondale Friday night.
The Lady Pirates Volleyball team poses with their district championship trophy after beating Vernon in three sets Thursday night.
Lady Pirates complete dominant run to title
BY DUSTIN KENT
The Sneads Lady Pirates com-
pleted a second straight perfect
district season Thursday night
in Altha, crushing Vernon in
three sets in the District 2-1A
The Lady Pirates won by scores
of 25-12, 25-5, and 25-10 to fin-
ish the year with a district record
Sneads beat Cottondale in
three sets in Tuesday's semifinal
to advance to Thursday night's
It was a dominant effort by the
Lady Pirates, and one that made
their coach very happy.
"We played really, really well,"
SHS coach Sheila Roberts said.
"We played good against Cot-
tondale and great against Ver-
non. If we can keep that up, we'll
The coach had been wary of
her team's performance late
in the season, which included
four losses in five games to non-
The Lady Pirates were hardly
carrying any momentum into
the postseason, but they cer-
tainly appeared to recapture
their mid-season form in the
"I would say in our last two
matches we're playing better
than we've played all season,"
"It was a climb up against Cot-
tondale, and a huge step forward
against Vernon. I've continued
to tweak my lineup all season
long, but I really feel like here
in the playoffs we're sitting in a
real spot. The girls on the bench
are focused and serious about
doing their part coming off the
bench and getting it done. I'm
just real happy about where we
are right now."
Sneads was as sharp as could
be Thursday night, posting. 24
team kills to just six attacking
errors, and also adding 23 aces
to only 12 errors.
See CHAMPS, Page 2B
Tigers are playoff bound
Graceville tops Jay 28-14
BY DUSTIN KENT
The Graceville Tigers notched their
fourth consecutive win Friday night in
Jay, beating the Royals 28-14.
The night become twice as memora-
ble for the Tigers moments after the fi-
nal whistle, as the Cottondale Hornets'
36-21 victory over Sneads clinched a
playoff berth for Graceville for the first
time since 2008.
The Tigers (6-2, 3-0 in District 2-1A)
will get to play for a district champion-
ship next week when they travel to Cot-
tondale to take on the Hornets at 7 p.m.
It would be the first district title for
the Tigers since 2006.
"I'm excited. I don't think much has to
be said about it," Graceville coach Mark
Beach said about his team's situation.
"The big priority for us this year was
Graceville's Jared Padgett looks for running
room during a recent game against the
sending these seniors out as winners
and going to the playoffs, which we've
done and we're super excited about
that. We're excited about continuing
See TIGERS, Page 3B
Chipola women's basketball coach Greg Franklin and
Jade Givens get ready to run a play Thursday afternoon.
out to disprove
BY DUSTIN KENT
After spending much of the
last decade as fixtures at the
FCCAA state tournament, the
Chipola Lady Indians spent the
last three years in the proverbial
wilderness, missing out on the
postseason three years in a row.
With long-time coach David
Lane moving on to be an assis-
tant at Drake University, former
Southeastern Illinois head man
and Mississippi State assistant
Greg Franklin takes over the task
of returning the Lady Indians to
their former glory.
See HOOPS, Page 2B
- -. _l -- -:;, r~.x..tz..JAj'- lu-
Johnson wins qualifying
at Martinsville, page 2B
NEW &, USED TRUCiK CENTER
1 ERIC WAL
DON JOHN BRY'
NAGER SALES TEAM
JOHN ALLEN CRAIG BARD
SALES TEAM SAS TEAM L
-', I ,.' ~
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Johnson will start 1st in Martinsville
The Associated Press
MARTINSVILLE, Va. Jimmie John-
son's championship hopes got a boost
Friday when he won the pole position
for Sunday's NASCAR Sprint Cup race at
Martinsville Speedway, while points lead-
er Brad Keselowski qualified 32nd.
Johnson, a five-time champion, gained
not only the top starting spot with his lap
at 97.598 miles per hour, but the stall at
the front of pit road, giving him unim-
peded access to the track.
"Track position is important, and then
that pit stall is so important," Johnson
He trails Keselowski by seven points
with four races remaining. Denny Ham-
lin, who is third in the points race and 13
behind Johnson, will start fifth.
An additional disadvantage seemed to
be the last thing Keselowski needed, pri-
marily because his two closest pursuers
in the title chase are the two drivers that
have dominated at Martinsville in recent
Johnson has won six times on the 0.526-
mile, paper clip-shaped oval, and has led
1,788 laps. Hamlin has won four times
here, and led 1,127 laps.
Keselowski, making only his sixth start
at the track, has led two laps and finished
no higher than ninth.
"We've helped ourselves out
dramatically today by qualifing on
the pole. We've got the safestpit stall,
and starting with track position is
He's confident he can make up for his
poor two-lap run when the most impor-
tant 500 laps are put on the scoreboard,
and pointed to last weekend in Kansas,
where he qualified 25th and raced his
way to finish eighth.
"I'd much rather race towards the front
rather than qualify towards the front if I
had to pick between the two," he said. "I
feel like we'll be capable of pulling that off
once the race gets started. Just ready to
keep going, you know, feeling the season
wind down and really feel good about our
opportunities in front of us."
He also said he isn't feeling the pressure
that Johnson said is most intense for the
"There's this friend of mine that has
this joke that there's two types of pres-
sures: pressure applied and pressure felt.
And there might be pressure applied, but
I don't feel it, how about that," he said
when told of Johnson's theory.
He's also trying to keep from thinking
what the next month could mean to him.
"I mean, yeah, you can't help but think
about it, but I've thought about it since I
was a little kid," he said about potentially
winning the championship. "... There's a
lot of work to be done and it would be a
disservice to the work that we've done to
date to let that get in your head and think
so much about it that you don't focus on
the work still to be done."
That's how Johnson has won five, and
he's primed to make the most of his
"We've helped ourselves out dramati-
cally today by qualifying on the pole.
We've got the safest pit stall; and starting
with track position is very important," he
said. "So, stats show one thing, but you've
still got to go run the race and I feel re-
ally good about my Lowe's Chevrolet and
I think we'll be in strong, championship-
form leaving here."
Brian Vickers earned the outside start-
ing spot on the front row, with Kyle Busch
third and Jeff Burton in the second row.
Johnson says he will be cautious.
He started 22nd at the track in. the
spring and nearly won, so he knows it can
Dale Earnhardt Jr., returning to the track
after missing two races while recovering
from concussions, qualified 20th.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Jimmie Johnson (left) gets a handshake
and hug from Brian Vickers after qualifying
for today's Sprint Cup race at Martinsville
Speedway in Martinsville, Va., on Friday.
Johnson won the pole and Vickers was
From Page 1B
"Before coach Lane got
hbre, the program was
somewhat down," Franklin
said. "He came in and took
it to a new level and set the
bar very high. They had a
tough couple of years, but
the good thing is that the
people here expect to win
every year now."
Franklin has an impres-
sive resume of his own,
leading Southeastern Illi-
nois to four trips to the na-
tional tournament in five
seasons before spending
the last five years as an as-
sistant at Mississippi State.
He and Lane are old
friends, but the new Chipo-
la coach said he wants to
put his own distinctive im-
print on the program.
"Every coach brings his
own identity and tries to
build a culture," he said.
"For us, it's about tough-
ness, being team-first, and
playing for each other. If
you're looking for Show-
time, you should probably
play for someone else. But
I think we've already set the
bar on the level of tough-
ness and accountability we
want, so hopefully that will
carry over for years."
Franklin will be chal-
lenged by a roster that is
more limited than the one
he likely anticipated in the
After being unable to get
in a pair of heavily-recruit-
ed African post players and
dismissing two players
for disciplinary reasons,
the Lady Indians go into
the season with just eight
Chipola returns three
players from last year's
team in 5-foot-6 point
guard Jade Givens, 5-foot-
From Page 1B
Krissi Satterfield led the
team with seven kills, fol-
lowed by Logan Neel's six,
Emily Glover's five and
Ashlyn Roberts' three.
Ashlyn Roberts had a
huge night serving with
nine aces and 17 points to
just one error, while Jen-
na Sneads had 12 points
and five aces and Brandy
Strickland nine points and
Satterfield and Glover led
the team with three blocks
each, with Neel adding
Strickland had a team-
high 10 assists, while Mal-
lory Beauchamp led the
team with nine digs and
Ashlyn Roberts had a team-
high six serve receives.
Sneads will now get more
than a week off to prepare
for its playoff debut, a
matchup with former dis-
trict rival Blountstown in
the 1A Regional Semifinals
on Nov. 6 at home.
Sheila Roberts said she
_wants her team to keep
7 wing player Kristine
Brance, and 5-foot-4 guard
Macy Miles, though only
Brance got significant ac-
tion last year.
Givens redshirted after
missing all of last season
with an injury.
Franklin brought in
some talented freshman
in his first recruiting class
like versatile 6-foot-2 post
player Treyvonna Brooks
-and 5-foot-8 sharpshooter
Rahni Bell, while also get-
ting a seasoned trio of
transfers from Jefferson
College in 5-foot-5 point
guard Jasmine Crawford,
Rayven Brooks, and 6-
foot post player Lashonda
Crawford, Littleton, and
-Rayven Brooks were key
components on a Jefferson
squad that won 30 games
last year and finished sixth
in the national tourna-
ment, and Franklin said
they have made an imme-
diate impact on the team
on and off the court.
"Their leadership, just
in terms of setting the bar
for how hard they're going
to play, has been off the
charts," he said. "Lashon-
da Littleton and Jasmine
Crawford, in all the years
I've been coaching, those
are the two hardest work-
ers I've ever had."
Franklin made a point
of praising his team's work
ethic and effort through
practice as well as in the
team's preseason scrim-
mages, but the roster is
not only numbers-chal-
lenged but also size-chal-
lenged, with Littleton and
Treyvonna Brooks the only
two true post players.
The versatile Rayven
Brooks will move down to
the post at times to provide
help, but the lion's share of
building on the positive
momentum of the last two
matches during the week
"We need to take total
advantage of next week
and not miss a minute of
it," she said. "We need to be
and stay focused and keep
playing clean and not com-
mitting many errors."
While this year's team is
younger than the Sneads
squad that made it to the
state semifinals last year,
Sheila Roberts said she
feels as confident heading
into the playoffs this year
as she has in some time.
"I feel like I've got more
offense with this group
than I've had in the past.
There are just more offen-
sive weapons," she said.
"We're making a lot of im-
provements. If you haven't
seen us in the last few
matches, we don't look like
we did even last Saturday.
We're in that place where
we're making improve-
ments quickly. I think a
week of practice will bene-
fit us even more than it will
a lot of other teams."
the interior load will fall on
younger sister Trevyonna
"There's definitely a lot
of pressure on myself and
said. "I know coach G ex-
pects a lot from us. We just
have to do our jobs. But it
will definitely be a chal-
lenge defensively because
there are a lot of big girls
Franklin said the Lady
Indians will look to turn a
perceived weakness into a
strength by using the speed
of their guards and the
inside-out ability of their
bigger players to force op-
ponents out of their com-
"We're going to spread
you out with kids that are
skilled and can. all shoot
from 17-18 feet out," he
said. "That's going to pose
some problems for defens-
es. We'll try to generate of-
fense in the paint with cut-
ting and slashing because
defenses will know we can
shoot it. We're an unselfish
team, so we should share
the ball and be able to get
Though the team is large-
ly new, roles are already
being clearly defined, with
Givens taking firm hold
of the point guard spot,
Rayven Brooks stepping
ing option, Brance and Bell
giving the Lady Indians a
pair of spot-up shooting
threats, and Crawford rel-
ishing her role as the team's
top perimeter defender.
But the Lady Indians
will still be skating on thin
ice .depth-wise, with the
health of Littleton and
Treyvonna Brooks in par-
ticular paramount to the
"That's the one thing
about having eight scholar-
ship players and probably
a seven-player rotation, if a
kid goes down with a knee
or a broken hand, then
you're in a real conun-
drum," Franklin said. "Of
course I'd like to have an-
other big, but when you get
down close to the playoffs,
most teams only rotate
seven or eight anyway.
"I feel good about the kids
I have. We're just thin in
numbers and in the paint,
but we're not thin when it
comes to heart. They're go-
ing to fight to the end. I just
have to be a little more cre-
ative as a coach."
The players seem to be
embracing the underdog
role, as preseason NJCAA
No. 1 Northwest Florida
State and No. 8 Gulf Coast
State are widely consid-
ered the overwhelming
favorites in the Panhandle
forward as the No. 1 scor- Conference.
"A lot of people doubt us,
so right now we are the un-
derdog. But we like it bet-
ter that way," Givens said.
"People don't expect a lot
out of us, but we expect
a lot out of ourselves. We
use all of that as motiva-
tion every day. We've got
two chips, one on both
Franklin said he likes
the attitude and mental
approach his team is tak-
ing into the season, which
begins Friday with a game
against Central Florida in
the Gulf Coast State Classic
in Panama City.
"We're going to compete.
We're going to go right at
people. We're not going to
fold," he said. "We want to
establish a 'punch you in
the mouth' kind of culture
here. These kids want to
compete for not just a state
title but a national title.
That's why they're working
as hard as they are now, so
that hopefully itwill pay off
later in the year."
W^,'- ber- Special
yfflers & Exhaust Used TIres:
'*u# Ti AS .ER BvCEe
** EARLY VOTING
2012 GENERAL ELECTION
Today, Sunday, Oct. 28th Early Voting
going on 10:00 am to 6:00 pm
Ends Saturday, November 3rd
Monday Friday & Saturday:
8:00 am 6:00 pm
A Jackson County registered voter may vote
early at any one of the following
Early Voting Locations:
Supervisor of Elections Office
2851 Jefferson St., Marianna
Grace ville City Hall
5348 Cliff St., Graceville
Sneads City Hall
2028 Third Ave., Sneads
Current Picture & Signature ID required or you may vote a
Sylvia D. Stephens, Jackson County Supervisor of Elections,
:0 A A A^- A AA Ax- -
- --------------------------- ----- -------'-II~'
-2B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012 3B
Dolphins, Jets meet again with lots on line
The Associated Press
EAST RUTIIIRFORD, N.J.-
Sure, it's only Week 8 and there's
plenty of season to go. The way
Rex Ryan sees it, though, this is
one the New York Jets need in a
They've got a bye-week break
coming'up and they refuse to
consider the possibility of head-
ing into it with a loss Sunday to
the Miami Dolphins.
"I'll tell you about our football
team, we're going to empty the
tank," Ryan said. "Whatever we
have left, we're pouring it out
If it sounds like a playoff-style
approach, well, the postseason
hopes of the Jets (3-4) might
hinge on how they perform
against the rival Dolphins (3-3).
After a depressing 29-26 over-
time loss to New England last
week, New York has an opportu-
nity to bounce back and improve
to 3-1 in the tightly contested
AFC East. A loss and the Jets fall
to last in the division.
Ryan would like to sweep Mi-
ami for the first time in his three-
plus seasons as coach. The first
win, a 23-20 overtime victory
last month, certainly wasn't easy,
and the Jets know the Dolphins
are better this time around.
"Obviously, we know we're go-
ing to get the very best Miami
has," Ryan said. "They're going
to be well-rested coming off the
bye. They've won two games in a
row. They have to be feeling pret-
ty good about themselves, with-
out question. The last game was
anybody's game. We were fortu-
nate enough to win that game."
It came on a 33-yard field goal
by Nick Folk in overtime after
Miami's Dan Carpenter missed
field goals of his own in the
fourth quarter and the extra pe-
riod. Since, the Dolphins have
become a dangerous team with
rookie quarterback Ryan Tan-
nehill performing like a veteran.
He threw two interceptions in
a 24-21 overtime loss at Arizona
on Sept. 30, but has two touch-
downs and no picks in the two
"I feel more confident," Tan-
nehill said. "I think that myself,
as our offense, we've gotten bet-
ter every week. Haven't been
perfect, but we've learned and
gotten better every week. Just
small things that have gotten
cleaner throughout the time that
we've been together. The last six
weeks have been huge for us as
an offense and as a team, just
learning from our mistakes and
The Dolphins are a half-game
behind the first-place Patriots, a
spot Miami is happy to be in at
this point. The Dolphins haven't
made the playoffs since 2008, un-
der current Jets offensive coordi-
nator Tony Sparano. Things are
starting to feel positive in Miami
again under rookie head coach
Joe Philbin, and a win this week
could establish the Dolphins as
very real playoff contenders.
"It's a big game," Philbin said,
"no question about it."
Tannehill won't have to worry
about throwing against Jets star
cornerback Darrelle Revis, who
tore a ligament in his left knee
the last time the teams played
and is out for the season. Anto-
nio Cromartie has stepped in
and been terrific as New York's
top cornerback, but Tannehill
has seen a slight difference in the
defense without Revis.
Not that he expects an easy
time, of course.
"It's the same guys minus one
guy," Tannehill said. "They're
playing more zone coverage
now, which is the biggest major
change, but they still throw ex-
otic blitzes at you. They'll play
man. They still play a lot of man,
just not quite as much as they
From Page 1B
"But we've got to come
back to work Monday like
we usually do. Nothing re-
From Page 1B
Smith hit Emmanual
Lockhart on a slant route
for a 12-yard touchdown
to make it 6-0 with 8:38 be-
The Pirates answered
right back, with a 38-yard
run by freshman Antwan
Durn setting up a 1-yard
TD run by Tre Keys, with a
missed extra point leaving
the game tied 6-6.
The game appeared
headed to the half that
way before the Hornets
exploded right before the
half and turned the game
on its head.
Starting at their own 28-
yard line with 1:34 to half-
time, the Hornets found
the end zone in just two
plays, with Norris Calhoun
busting through the mid-
dle of the defense and rac-
ing for a 67-yard run to get
all the way to the Sneads
The Hornets rushed to
the line and Vann took the
shotgun snap from center
and ifan it in to get his team
the lead with 1:14 on the
Vann then took it in for
the 2-point play to make it
Cottondale then got
it back three plays into
Sneads' next drive when.
quarterback Darius Wil-
liams was intercepted by
Hornets linebacker Eli
Jackson at the 50-yard line
with 15.5 seconds on the
Smith then looked
ally changes for us."
'The Tigers should be
heading into that titanic
district matchup brimming
with confidence after their
last four victories, with
Friday's win over Jay among
deep on the first play but
couldn't connect with his
receiver Jacquez Walker.
On his second try, how-
ever, the senior QB found
Walker streaking down the
left sideline on a hitch-
and-go route, and Walker
just crossed the goal line
before being brought down
as time expired.
Vann again converted
the 2-point play to make
it 22-6 Hornets at the half,
as a stunned Pirates team
headed to the locker room
suddenly down 16 points.
"That kind of turned us
around," Melvin said of his
team's 16 points in the final
1:14 of the half. "(Calhoun)
broke a big run to get us
the first score, and on the
second one CJ just threw a
beautiful ball and (Walker)
made a great play on the
But the Pirates certainly
didn't look defeated at the
start of the third quarter,
as they took their opening
drive 54 yards on seven
plays, with Keys scoring
from 6 yards out and Joe
Boyd getting the two to
make it a one-possession
game at 22-14 less than
three minutes into the sec-
However, the Hornets
held the lead through the
end of the third quarter,
and then began to march
again at the start of the
A 16-yard run by Vann
converted a key 3rd-and-
7, and a 19-yard comple-
tion from Smith to Kadeem
Webb on a 4th-and-11 kept
the drive alive and moved
the most impressive.
"We beat a very good Jay
football team and we did
it defensively, which was
great to see," Beach said.
"The defense just played
excellent. It was just a great
the Hornets inside the
Two plays later, Vann took
the ball off right tackle for
a 13-yard touchdown run
with 8:30 to play.
The Pirates then caught
a break when a pair of un-
sportsmanlike penalties on
the Hornets forced them
to kick off from their own
12-yard line and resulted
in Sneads starting its next
possession at the CHS 35.
Another 15-yard penalty
on the Hornets moved the
ball to the ..14-yard line,
and Keys scored his third
TD of the game two plays
later, with the extra point
making it 28-21 with 6:50
A failed onside kick at-
tempt by Sneads left Cot-
tondale with the ball at the
50, and the Hornets began
a slow march to salt the
game away on the ground.
With Vann set up as the
Wildcat back taking the
shotgun snap from cen-
ter on nearly every play,
the Hornets drove all the
way down to the 3-yard
line on 10 plays to set up a
4th-and-1 with 2:05 on the
On the next play, Vann
took the ball through the
middle of the defense and
appeared to have enough
for a first down, but his
extra effort to try to get
the ball to the end zone
resulted in the ball being
poked out and rolling into
the end zone.
Fortunately for the Hor-
nets, senior offensive line-
man Ladell Johnson fell on
the football for a Cotton-
football game. I respect (Jay
coach Kent Smith) very
much. He has done a heck
of a job with those guys."
Graceville scored in the
first quarter with a 25-yard
TD run by Jarrett Brogdon
dale touchdown that effec-
tively put the game away.
"They did what they
had to do," Sneads coach
Don Dowling said of the
"They had no turnovers
all night. Coach Melvin did
a great job with those guys.
My hat's off to them. You
can't take anything away
from Cottondale. They
played a great game and
did everything they need-
ed to do."
Dowling credited his
players for shaking off the
huge momentum swing at
the end of the half, but the
deficit ultimately proved
too tough to overcome.
"Those two scores at the
half really got us, but the
kids came back out and
and took a 14-7 lead into
halftime after Preston Nich-
ols threw a touchdown pass
to Jared Padgett in the clos-
ing seconds of the half.
A 60-yard TD run by Ra-
sheed Campbell early in the
battled back," he said. "I
was proud of them for
Vann finished with 90
yards on 28 carries, while
Calhoun had 85 yards on
four ,carries before suffer-
ing a groin injury that kept
him out in the second half.
Smith completed 7-of-
15 passes for 133 yards
and two scores, with Webb
leading the receivers with
three catches for 55 yards.
Melvin said attacking the
Sneads defense with the
pass was a big part of the
Hornets' game plan com-
"We definitely planned
to put the ball in the air.
At this point in the season,
we knew we would have
to be able to throw it and
third period gave the Tigers
a 21-7 lead, and a defensive
touchdown on a fumble re-
covery and return by Cam-
eron Graham in the fourth
quarter sealed the win for
catch it," he said. "I was
real proud of CJ for the way
he played. He had a great
For Sneads, Williams
completed 5-of-10 passes
for 60 yards, while Keys led
the team in rushing with 83
yards and three scores on
Durn finished with 60
yards on six attempts.
The Pirates will next
travel to Vernon to wrap
up their district schedule
against the Yellowjackets.
For the Hornets, they'll
host the Graceville Tigers,
who improved to 6-2 with
a 28-14 win over Jay on.
Friday night and also sit at
3-0 in district, on Friday in
a game that will decide the
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1\inners %ill be announced on March 17. 2013 and be published in the .ackson Count) Floridan on lMarch 24. 21113.
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Each photo u ill he placed on our hraggin' hoard located at lcCo' s.
Enter at IcCoy's 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am 7:30pnm
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Fall walk in woods just plain feels good
Are you feeling it yet?
Has that autumn mood set in?
Sure as heck has with me.
Daybreak and sundown surely
do feel "fallish" right now, don't
they? Matter of fact, today feels
like a great day to walk a hiking
trail. Maybe do a little wildlife
That's what's on my mind as
I pull off the blacktop and wait
just a bit before turning off
the ignition. The radio's tuned
to a blues station, and Robert
Johnson, the old Mississippi
Bluesman, is lamenting over
his "kindhearted woman" who
"studies evil all the time."
Man, I love the blues. Almost
as much as an early fall.
As the last bent guitar note
ends, I switch off the radio,
exit my truck, and have a good
stretch before taking my hiking
staff from the cargo bed. I slam
the door on the outdoor-writer/
general-slob clutter that fills
the vehicle and, badly whistling
the classic Delta blues tune that
remains stuck in my mind, step
from the parking area into the
This particular trail here at
Kolomoki Mounds State Park is
circular, a "loop" trail. I choose
the more uphill starting point.
I've always liked the downhill
route on the back side of a hike.
Besides, uphill is a darn sight
easier when I'm fresh, though
I do keep myself in pretty good
year-round walking shape.
I start out briskly, in high
spirits, somehow feeling I have
stepped through a time warp.
Civilization is behind me and
I have entered the wilderness.
The feeling persists, despite my
being in a state park woodlot
with a paved road and traffic a
short distance away. Automobile
noises lessen as the trail curves,
and the feeling grows stronger.
Perhaps it's the early sense of
fall, or maybe the mental duet
I'm singing with Robert John-
son, making my imagination
Snakes are moving, but I'm
not really concerned. I learned
long agb to keep my eyes peeled
this time of year. The trail is not
totally devoid of hideaways, so I
The leaves falling, the rustling sound they make underfoot, the sunlight
streaming through the trees all make autumn in the woods so satisfying.
must be observant. I see the oc-
casional lizard, but old tail-wag-
ging no-shoulders is conspicu-
ous by his absence.
I walk briskly, yet lightly
enough that my tread will not
startle that which I wish to see.
For the most part it is a good
balance. I adequately work my
ticker without startling wildlife
into headlong flight as I traverse
the woods-lined pathway.
My, how much better this is
than a beside-the-bed treadmill
or in-town walking path. I've
never seen even one gopher tor-
toise in my bedroom. Neither do
I get to watch a red-tailed hawk
catch a squirrel when I circum-
navigate the track around the
high school football field. These
woods walks are special indeed.
There's a white heron seek-
ing frogs and crayfish along
a stream bank. A red-bellied
terrapin watches the big bird
~ -.- 3
Late field goal lifts Ole Miss
to second consecutive victory
The Associated Press Rose's game-winning field goal. The win
gave Ole Miss its first back-to-back SEC
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. -.Mississippi's Bo wins since late in the 2009 season, which is
Wallace ahd Bryson Rose liked winning a also the last time the school reached bowl
Southeastern Conference game so much game. The Rebels, who were a combined 1-
that they decided to do it again. 15 in the conference the last two seasons,
Rose kicked a 31-yard field goal as time are now one win away from bowl eligibility
expired to give the Rebels a 30-27 victory in coach Hugh Freeze's first season.
over Arkansas on Saturday. The win is Ole Miss trailed 10-0 early before ral-
the second straight in the Southeastern lying to take a 21-17 halftime lead after
Conference for Ole Miss (5-3, 2-2), which Jeff Scott's 1-yard touchdown run with 20
snapped a 16-game league losing streak seconds remaining in the half. The score
in its last game against Auburn. capped a 10-play, 75-yard drive that took
Rose's field goal was his third of the just 1:01 off the clock.
game, including a career-best 53-yarder Wallace accounted for 316 yards of
that put Ole Miss up 27-20 early in the total offense for the Rebels. The sopho-
fourth quarter. more, who ran for, passed for and caught
The Razorbacks (3-5, 2-3) tied the game a touchdown two iveeks ago against Au-
at 27-27 with 2:09 remaining on a 4-yard burn, finished 29 of 37 passing includ-
touchdown run by Dennis Johnson, who ing a 4-yard touchdown pass to Vince
finished with a career-high 161 yards. Sanders in the first half.
However, Wallace who finished with On the game-winning drive, Wallace ac-
278 yards passing directed Ole Miss on counted for 38 yards 35 passing and 13
an eight-play, 61-yard drive that set up rushing.
LAKE SEMINOLE Bass
fishing is fair to good. Shad
are moving onto the flats
and into backwater areas off
the rivers. Shallow-running
crankbaits are beginning to
produce consistently. Specifi-
cally, grassy areas in these lo-
cations are the best bets. It is
also a good time to try flipping
the shallow surface vegetation
in the backwaters off the Flint
and Chattahoochee. As overall
water temperature continues
its fall decline and the grass
continues to die off, look for
increased largemouth action
on Rat-L-Traps and other lip-
less crankbaits as well.
Crappies are fair in grass
at 7 to 10 feet. Slowly fished
small tube baits are working
for some anglers.
Catfish activity has
improved. Best spots are
hard-bottom areas in 12 to 15
feet of water. Fish worms and
A few good hybrids have
shown up, but reports are
Bream are still slow.
LAKE EUFAULA- Bass
are good. The shallow bite
remains fair, despite the re-
cent cool-down. Ledge fishing
is still fair on main-lake and
creek ledges. Frog-type lures
and spinnerbaits are good in
shallow grass. Try both, as the
fish prefer one bait in some
spots and one in others. Flip-
ping lily pads and grass mats
is a good technique when the
sun gets high. Ledge fishing
is best using deep-running
crankbaits, spoons, or jigs.
Crappie fishing is poor
overall, but areas where water
is slightly stained or where
stained water meets clearer
water are good spots to try. A
few good fish have been taken
from brushy structure at 8 to
15 feet. Minnows and jigs may
Hybrids, bream, and catfish
remain quite slow at present.
- Fishing is fairly good in
some locations up and down
the river. Bass fishing is fair.
Largemouths may be caught
along ledges in spots where
the current is not too great.
Fish jig-and-trailer combina-
tions and be patient. Bass
fishing up the creeks is fair
also, but sporadic overall.
Use worms and crankbaits
there. The fishing has slowed
considerably near sandbars
and bankside structure.
Catfishing is fair to good,
particularly during warmer
periods of the day. Fish along
the bluff walls and near river
bends. Tailwater catfishing is
fair on frozen shad, worms, or
Crappies are very slow at
Bream fishing up the creeks
and in the river itself has
slowed a great deal with the
recent cooler weather.
(Generation schedules, pool
levels, and other such infor-
mation for area waterways
may be obtained by calling
toll-free 1-888-771-4601. Fol-
low the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone
for the Apalachicola River
- VOTING INFORTMA'
The General Election ballot is two pages, front and back. One page of races and three pages
of Constitutional Amendments numbered 1 through 12. (Amendment #7 was removed) Only
the races or issues voted on will be counted.
EARLY VOTING: Sat. Oct. 27th through Sat. Nov. 3rd 8:00 to 6:00;
Sun, Oct. 28th 10:00 to 6:00
ELECTION DAY: All polling locations are open 7:00am to 7:00pm. Registered voters are
required to vote at the assigned precinct of his/her legal residence. A voter in line by 7:00
pm will be allowed to vote. (Note: Early voting ends Saturday, Nov. 3rd.)
LIST OF ACCEPTABLE ID's:
Florida law requires all persons appearing to vote in person provide both a current and valid
picture & signature identification. A voter may present one or a combination of approved
forms of picture/signature identification listed below:
1. Florida Driver's License 6. Student ID
2. Florida ID card issued by HSMV 7. Retirement Center ID
3. United States Passport 8. Neighborhood Association ID
4. Debit or Credit card 9. Public Assistance ID
5. Military ID
A voter who fails to furnish the proper ID will be allowed to vote a provisional ballot
pursuant to Chapter 101.048, Florida Statutes.
ASSISTANCE WHEN VOTING:
Florida Statutes, Chapter 101.051, prohibits anyone, including a spouse, from assisting
another voter in a voting booth when he or she casts their vote, unless the voter has previously
requested assistance and it is noted in their election record.
* If the voter has not previously requested assistance, an affidavit must be completed by the
voter. In addition, the person helping the voter must also complete an affidavit. Poll workers
may provide assistance without having to complete an affidavit.
* The voter may receive help from either two election officials or a person of their choice
other than the voter's employer, an agent of the voter's employer, or an officer or agent of
the voter's union.
* Additionally electronic voting with visual and audio access is available for voters with a
disability so the voter may vote unassisted.
VOTED ABSENTEE BALLOTS must be returned to the Supervisor of Electrons office by
7:00 pm Election: Day, Nov. 6th! NOTE: Signature on the Voter's Certificate must be signed
by the voter: power of attorney or designee is not allowed by law.
I S Sylvia D. Stephens, Jackson County Supervisor of Elections,
|,lll 482-9652 --
I I LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
I I_ /
4B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012
without interest. I get very close
before the heron flies away and
the turtle drops from its log
into the water. I wonder if, like
humans, wild critters get ticked
off at such annoyances.
The Spanish moss on some of
the trees fascinates me. It looks
rather eerie in the early morn-
ing light, like tattered lace on a
haunted-house skeleton's ball
It's not Spanish, you know. Not
moss, either. It's native to the
American South and one of its
closest relatives is the pineapple.
Pretty neat, huh?
The big, unripened chestnut
oak acorns have fallen. They
crunch beneath my feet. Insects
will appreciate the acorn puree
I create. Deer prefer them whole
and won't be quite so grateful.
The hike passes too quickly.
and there's a certain letdown
at its end. Back at the parking
lot, I climb into my truck, start
the engine, and pull onto the
pavement. I switch on the radio.
Chester Burnett (Howlin' Wolf)
is singing "Highway 49" as only
he can. The throaty phrasing
and hot guitar work sound espe-
cially sweet just now.
Seems like both kinds of blues
get better after a walk in the
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com
Dear Annie: My cousin and her husband
have four young kids. My family is invited
to every birthday and Christmas party. Of
course, they expect a gift each time. They
even register for toys and clothes. Their
kids are already spoiled with bedrooms
overcrowded with stuff. They also post
pictures on Facebook of trips to local mu-
seums and restaurants, so money doesn't
appear to be a problem.
The problem is, my cousin's family is
otherwise so busy that these parties are
the only days my kids can be in their lives.
If we don't go, we never see them. They
rarely call or visit. They'll come over if we
invite them to a barbecue or something,
but they don't reciprocate.
I don't want to end the relationship, but
it feels one-sided. My cousin's father was
like a father to me. After he died, I wanted
to stay involved in her children's lives. I
have tried to keep this relationship going,
but every year it gets harder. Any advice?
Dear Tennessee: It's sweet that you want
to stay close to your cousin and her family,
but please don't expect them to respond
as if you are best friends. Socializing with
relatives can be a bit more limited with-
out creating ill will. Continue to attend
the kids' birthday parties, but don't feel
obligated to spend a fortune on a gift. In-
stead, offer to take the birthday child for
a special outing so you can get to know
each of them individually. Invite them
over for family functions if you wish. Put
less of an obligation on this relationship,
and you may find it is easier to handle.
Layne Staley, who died in 2002 and
was the lead singer of the rock band
Alice in Chains, said, "I guess I can go
anywhere I want. If only I knew where
Good players try to force their oppo-
nents to guess where to go for tricks.
However, sometimes one is forced to
guess only because of a second-best
play earlier in a deal. W
Here, South is in three no-trump.
West leads the club nine and East 5
overtakes with his 10. What should
East's double of two clubs showed
long and strong clubs. So North's
three-club rebid asked South if he had
a club stopper.
South has only five top tricks:
three hearts and two clubs. He will
have to establish three spades and
one diamond. But this will necessi-
tate losing the lead twice. And if East
has both pointed-suit aces, the con-
tract will have no chance. So, South
mentally gives West an ace but
Suppose South takes the first trick. It
would be normal to play a spade; here,
though, West would grab the trick
with the ace and lead his second club,
establishing East's suit while East still
has the diamond ace as an entry.
Yes, if South guesses to lead a dia-
mond at trick two, lhe is safe. But why
guess? Declarer should duck the first
trick. East will return a club, but now,
when West gets in with his spade ace,
he won't have a club to lead.
When you have two stoppers in
the suit led and two high cards to dis-
lodge, it is often right to duck the first
Dear Annie: I am the youngest of five and
Sam a lonely, 39-year-old single woman. I
admit that I have made some poor choic-
es. We live in a small town, and everyone
knows about my mistakes. But instead of
standing up for me, my family members,
including my own mother, delight in slan-
dering my name. My brothers' wives can
be particularly cruel.
To me, when someone attacks a family
member, the proper response is to say
that you won't speak gossip or evil, and
demonstrate loyalty by refusing to dis-
cuss such things. Most people would re-
I have never hurt anyone or done any-
thing unforgivable. I am raising three kids
alone while studying to be a nurse, and
I'm also a talented photographer. I never
get credit for any success in my life. None
of these things matters to my family. I
have been tormented and disrespected
I am horrified at the dawning realiza-
tion of how much of a lie my family life
has been. So I am planning to move to an-
other state and cut all ties. I am in therapy
and learning that I don't deserve this ter-
rible treatment. Please tell your readers
not to judge their family members or hold
their past against them.
MOVING ON NOW
Dear Moving On: Family members have
been known to treat one another terri-
bly because they expect to be repeatedly
forgiven and tolerated. We are glad you
are receiving therapy, and we hope it will
help you get a fresh start.
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
" NH NBY WV CC X, D YRDB Z ORDO VP A
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Previous Solution: "I hold the maxim no less applicable to public than to private
affairs, that honesty is always the best policy." George Washington
TODAY'S.CLUE: V slenba 7
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 10-27
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"RXX CGRC RV UOHCRDXT YUTH NZCG
OPRJT FTV Z H V U C. C U BPZMG.CTV
CGTF, OLC CU DGRXXTVMT CGTF."
Previous Solution: "Eventually, I think Chicago will be the most beautiful great
city left in the world." Frank Lloyd Wright
TODAY'S CLUE: j slenba g
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 10-29
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Just because you
have the ability to focus
your mental and physical
forces on an important
objective, don't expect
others to do so.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Familiar faces
and customary routines
might bore you to tears.
If this is the case, look
for new playgrounds and
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) If you're feeling
high- strung, don't take
it out on innocent family
members or co-workers.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) -Your mental faculties
are your most promising
asset, making it possible
for you to do exception-
ally well with communi-
cation and unique ideas.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Take note that your
chart emphases your ma-
terial interests to be the
most promising arrow
in your quiver, making it
possible for you to have
many successful transac-
tions of this nature.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Your natural determi-
nation always make you a
force to be reckoned with.
Your drive to finish a vital
project will once again
prove this to be true.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Because you'll roll
up your sleeves and get
dirty while others will be
all talk and no work, you'll
be the one who reaps the
GEMINI (May 21-June 13
20) Another chance
encounter will bring you
into contact with some-
one whom you recently 23
met and liked.
CANCER (June 21-July 30
22) Even though you'll34
welcome knowing that
some assistance is avail-
able to you, you'll fare far
better by operating as in-
dependently as possible.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) so
Because you're not apt to
be'bashful about express-
ing your strong opinions,7
others won't be left guess-
ing as to where you stand 10-27
on critical issues.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22) AC
- It behooves-you not to 1 A
be dependent upon any- q
body else's financial as- 8 H
distance. Even those who M
are generous are likely to 11J
attach some strings. 12 z
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) ar
- Guard against inclina- 14G
tions to unwittingly dom- 15Ki
inate companions. 17 M
J 10'6 5 A3
9 4 K J 10876
South West North East
1 NT Pass 24 Dbl.
21 Pass 34 Pass
3 NT Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: 9
Katy Perry, Keys
to perform at
Perry, Quincy Jones,
Alicia Keys and Vince
Gill are on the same
bill: The singers are
performing at an event
to benefit the late Paul
Newman's The Painted
The Dec. 4 gathering
13 Bowl or
15 Gator kin
16 Cry of
18 Slalom run
19 Caught fire
23 Set a price
30 Candy bar
34 Checks for
38 Have a
46 Pith helmet
58 Nota -
1 Row of
2 In addition
5 Ernst &
6 Ice hockey
11 Jupiter and
17 Kept secret
ind of lens
ook a nap
51 Sir or
1 Indy area
2 Nights, in
3 Pay a visit
5 Felt sore
7 Trims a
9 Media star
at the Dolby Theatre
in Los Angeles is being
billed as "You've Got
a Friend ... A Celebra-
tion of Carole King and
Her Music." King will
perform alongside John
Legend, Amy Grant,
Herb Alpert and Lani
Newman's The Painted
Turtle is a camp in Lake
Answer to Previous Puzzle
CDE BR I
Y A W E D
23 Santa --
31 Billion, in
32 Motel sign
HI EAID E D
ITE RU E
FAITH R NS
OSI E RS
TR Y ST
40 Meg or
42 Dr.'s visit
47 Bad or
54 Easy toss
Answer to Previous Puzzle
-EISISIE LICLAIRMBIO N
I IGIN ii E SSm i
pigeons 41 NITot
|ASK|REbrpIVIf EI L
NOU GAT VS STAS
24 Dallas RREAive -S -
campus 42 RelOIP
TR P B ENE
28 Home page a handle
16 Nile god 36 Big name
20 What never in soul
to tell 39Tart
(2 wds.) 4 Rodeo
pigeons 41 Not
24 Dallas give -
25 Like cool agreement
cats g 44 Notthese
26 "Yecch" 45 Driver with
28Homepage a handle
addr. 46 Talked into
30 Water- 48 Point -
power org. return
31 Do Easter 49 Reebok
33 Can. region of "paleo"
35 Personality 53 Rascal
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
HOW SOON DO WEf THERE'S NO WE). SAFE? HERE? VERY
\WE LEAVE FOR.' YOU'RE STAYING RIGHT ." FUNNY! DO I NEED TO AL..
DOC WONMUG'SA HERE IN MOO WHERE I REMIND YOU OF WHAT JUST "
-PL ACE?; .NOW YOU'RE SAFE! HAPPENED TO ME HERE?
:/ '- 7 I
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
Today is the 302nd day
of 2012 and the 37th day
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1919, Congress overrode
President Woodrow Wil-
son's veto of the Volstead.
Act, which provided for
enforcement of alcohol
Evelyn Waugh (1903-
1966), writer; Francis Ba-
con (1909-1992), artist;
Jonas Salk (1914-1995),
medical researcher; Char-
lie Daniels (1936- ), mu-
sician; Jane Alexander
(1939- ), actress; Dennis
Franz (1944- ), actor; An-,
nie Potts (1952-), actress;
Bill Gates (1955- ), soft-
ware pioneer; Andy Rich-
ter (1966-), comedian/ac-
tor; Julia Roberts (1967-),
actress; Brad Paisley
(1972- ), singer/song-
writer; Joaquin Phoenix
TODAY'S FACT: The "gin"
in "cotton gin" is short for
TODAY'S QUOTE: "Your
most unhappy customers
are your greatest source of
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012 5BF
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida State's Rodney Smith makes a long reception against Duke's Ross Cockrell in the sec-
ond quarter of their ACC game played in Tallahassee.
No. 11 Florida State
trounces Duke 48-7
TALIAHASSEE EJ Manuel threw two
touchdown passes and Devonta Freeman
ran for two more scores to lead No. 11
Florida State to a 48-7 victory over Duke
Florida State's win, coupled with North
Carolina State's loss to North Carolina,
puts the Seminoles back in control of the
Atlantic Coast Conference's Atlantic Divi-
sion while Duke (6-3, 3-2) dropped out of
the undisputed lead in the league's mud-
dled Coastal Division.
Florida State (8-1, 5-1) rolled up 560
yards in offense while limiting Duke to
Tyler Hunter returned a punt 75 yards
for a score and Dustin Hopkins kicked a
career-best 56-yard field goal to help the
Seminoles offset four fumbles.
Duke quarterback Sean Renfree com-
pleted 13 of 21 passes for 92 yards before
being knocked out of the "game in the
second quarter with an unspecified head
injury. Anthony Boone was 3 of 15 for 37
yards against a Florida State defense that
leads the ACC in virtually all categories.
Duke coach David Cutcliffe said after
the game that Renfree would be further
evaluated by medical personnel, but still
wasn't feeling very good after the game.
Florida State, which has an open date
before returning to action Nov. 8 atVirgin-
ia Tech, is unbeaten in 18 games against
Duke and has won by 19 or more points
in each of those games. It became clearly
quickly Saturday that things weren't going
The Seminoles scored on their third
play of the game when Manuel hit Rashad
Greene in stride for a 71-yard touchdown
and didn't let up, racing to a 31-0 lead just
four minutes into the second quarter.
But after adding two quick touchdowns
in the first five minutes of the third quar-
ter to take a 45-7 lead on Manuel's 35-yard
scoring pass to Kelvin Benjamin, Florida
State bogged down with mistakes and
managed just Hopkins' record-breaking
field goal in the final 25 minutes.
Hopkins appeared to have broken the
conference record for career field goals
held by former Maryland kicker Nick Nb-
vak with a 51-yarder, but Florida State was
whistled for delay of game and he. then
drilled his career best with ease for the new
mark of 81. He is six shy of former Georgia
kicker Billy Bennett's NCAA mark of 87.
Hopkins has already smashed the pre-
vious ACC scoring record and his 429
points are 10 points shy of the NCAA re-
cord held by former Boise State kicker
Freeman, who finished with 105 yards
rushing, scored on runs of 9 and 14 yards,
and James Wilder Jr. chipped in with 70
yards and a 1-yard touchdown run. The
two sophomores have taken over for lead-
ing rusher Chris Thompson, who suffered
a season-ending knee injury in last week's
33-20 win at Miami.
Duke's Conner Vernon caught three
passes to extend his nation's-best string
to 44 consecutive games with at least one
Let's be clear: If you witness
* taking an extra paper or newspaper theft,
coupon package is a crime, please contact
* we will prosecute.
* the people most hurt
by this theft are the
small businessmen and
women who buy and sell
your local law
-I -- --- II-
-16B + SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Georgia upsets turnover-riddled Florida
The Associated Press
defense was far from soft against
And now the Gators are no lon-
ger undefeatedand no longer in
charge in the Southeastern Con-
ference's Eastern Division.
The 12th-ranked Bulldogs
stuffed No. 3 Florida from ev-
ery angle, forcing six turnovers
in a 17-9 victory Saturday that
Left them on the cusp of the SEC
Call it the World's Largest Out-
door Turnover Party, and it gave
Georgia consecutive wins in the
series for the first time since
1989. These have to be two of
the most significant victories of
coach Mark Richt's tenure.
The Bulldogs (7-1, 5-1 South-
eastern Conference) can clinch
the East and a spot in the confer-
ence title game with wins against
Mississippi and Auburn the next
If they play defense like they did
against Florida, getting to Atlanta
should be a mere formality.
The Bulldogs did little on of-
fense until Aaron Murray found
Malcolm Mitchell for a 45-yard
touchdown with 7:11 remaining
that put them ahead 17-9. Mitch-
ell spun out of Loucheiz Purifoy's
tackle attempt and went mostly
untouched the rest of the way.
Florida kept the drive alive with
Dominique Easley's holding
penalty on third down.
Georgia sealed its fifth victory
in the last 23 games in the rivalry
with what else? a defensive
Jarvis Jones knocked the ball
out of Jordan Reed's hands near
the goal line, and teammate
Sanders Commings recovered in
the end zone with 2:05 left.
Jones had another huge game
against Florida (7-1, 6-1). Jones,
a senior who had four sacks in
last year's 24-20 victory, finished
with 13 tackles, three sacks and
two forced fumbles.
He helped the Bulldogs re-
spond as well as possible to
safety Shawn Williams' criticism
of "playing too soft" earlier in the
week. Williams had a point after
Georgia allowed at least 20 points
in six of its first seven games and
gave up 206 yards rushing last
week at Kentucky.
Jones missed that game with a
sprained ankle. With him back,
Georgia looked like a different
defense, and it surely helped that
Florida self-destructed at every
The Gators got behind early in
a game that will be remembered
for turnovers, countless flags,
chippy play and stout defense.
Quarterback Jeff Driskel fum-
bled twice on Florida's first three
Georgia recovered the second
one, which set up Todd Gurley's
10-yard touchdown run.
Gurley finished with 118 yards
on the ground, but most of it
South Carolina running back Marcus Lattimore grabs his right knee after getting hit by Tennes-
see's Eric Gordon during the first half
No. 17 Gamecocks hang
on, but lose Lattimore
The Associated Press
COLUMBIA, S.C. -Connor Shaw threw
three touchdown passes and ran for an-
other score, and No. 17 South Carolina
overcame the loss of tailback Marcus Lat-
timore for a 38-35 victory over Tennessee
Tyler Bray had driven the Vols to South
Carolina's 19 with 1:08 left when he was
hit from behind by defensive end Jade-
veon Clowney. The ball popped loose and
linebacker Shaq Wilson recovered.
Tennessee (3-5, 0-5 Southeastern Con-
ference) forced a punt and got the ball
back with 36 seconds to go, but Victor
Hampton intercepted a long pass from
Bray to close it out for South Carolina.
More pressing, though, is the apparent
loss of Lattimore to a serious injury. The
junior was taken to a hospital after hurt-
ing his right knee in the second quarter.
"Obviously, Marcus has a severe knee
injury, but we'll let the doctors" give the
details, South Carolina coach Steve Spur-
Shaw finished with a career-high 356
yards passing and the Gamecocks rolled
up 510 yards after managing only 368
combined the previous two weeks in
losses at LSU and Florida. Tight end Jus-
tice Cunningham had six catches for 108
yards and receiver Bruce Ellington had six
catches for 101 yards as South Carolina
won three straight over the Vols for the
first time in a series that began in 1903.
Bray passed for 368 yards and four
touchdowns, three to Zach Rogers.
The Gamecocks were looking to get
their offense back on track, and Latti-
more was a huge part of that plan. He had
been slowed by a hip bruise sustained at
LSU two weeks ago, limiting him to just
three carries in a 44-11 loss at Florida last
Saturday. But Spurrier said he was at 100
percent and ready to once again carry the
load for South Carolina.
And Lattimore was doing just that, gain-
ing 65 yards in the opening half, includ-
ing a 28-yard burst for his 41st career
touchdown at South Carolina. Everything
stopped at Williams-Brice Stadium when
Lattimore lay on the turf after a 2-yard
pickup right before halftime.
Lattimore was wrapped up from be-
hind by linebacker Herman Lathers as
defensive back Eric Gordon came in at
the knees. Lattimore's body whipped
around, his right leg slamming against
Trainers immediately rushed out to
South Carolina's star, holding him against
the ground as he tried to lift up and see
what was going on. Lattimore appeared
to be sobbing in pain.
Lattimore had missed the final six
games of the 2011 season because of liga-
ment damage to his right knee.
40 YEARS STRONG
KuM i: ieia. ,r ii'j. ii ,11i l: a ,Ti.... .,i, it, I N I'".l .- 3 n i ,r. .I in- rin p ,:,m"a,,:E. II .ol 1,, l .l a ut.:.' !
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,I,.l I,. I N .. .i IT,.. .-Ti Jl'- ,.. ; Ii, ,13 ,
Don Financing i Payments
PLUS iiDn ptiA i l2013
$750 Instant Kubota Bucks"
Instant Kubota Bucks up to $2,000
Panhandle Tractor, Inc.
5003 Hwy. 90
Marianna, FL 32446
EVERYTHING YOU VALUE ianmiCJAlola}tmsc 5eaei,,ral. .jl tlKiCO SX EdaSpda TBQU a b R aaa B E I h
www.kubota.com w a UB i c ba t,, i, hb M aU a a-.: tan.Ih ^ URBBaCat S ,x ,a aa n
aaSOQTaaOrm Capri*an IWSorniaKiJBuba d bap nmanjafBn B Oeh BEda .,ala~d)am Batiu a atea'l aal aSO aaia'tb ni o,
ip w o- ms..sosr.l asa~ aaa .aai .a.a d kdaan aat~... aaaa,,'a cat.. .. atSa... aa.....at.r a.aaa.M. CIaSR
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Get a special rate
on a CD* when
you open a
*See a FCCU Financial
Service Officer for details.
Jackson County: 850.718.0081 Toll-free: 800.533.5772
EQIL Fy HOSIO ed
LENDER Federally Insured by NCUA
w yLws. Find us on
4909 E. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012 o 7B F
ay r 28 2012 Jackson County Floridan
B Sunday, October 28, 2012 Jackson County Floridan
BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
Insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors In advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed p:,ii.: II i :ril:r i .:ut1.. I approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.
F 1I I l I II --- | 6 0 0 oi i
AT THE BEACH
2/2, Many Extras!
Sn Join the Wiregrass
Homeschoolers Concert Band!
Trumpets, Trombones, Clarinets,
Flutes, Saxophones, Drums
Beginner and Advanced-Students
Open to all Wiregrass Homeschoolers
Private Guitar Lessons Also Available
ContactJames Bell Phone 334-648-5690
Up to 40% Off! A-9 Booths
OLD SOUTH ANTIQUE MALL
1861 Reeves Street Dothan 334-794-7568
B IL MATERIALS
r . .- .-.- ..-- .-- .--
* OAK FIREWOOD
I $75. Will deliver.
L Call 334-685-1627 or 334-798-3040 J
Split Oak Firewood, Delivered in Wiregrass.
$75 For a Full sized Pickup load. $12 for 5
Gallon bucket of kindling wood. 334-393-9923
Your source for selling and buying!
IT'S AS EASY AS 1 *2 3
1, l 2, PLiERW A 3 ETESULTS
Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
( ''Hr wy 73 and Laramore Rd.
Follow signs: Bar L Ranch
t. :' a Early tree ripe satsumas
Sor order for holidays at
i discount price. Wholesale
"i -". and retail. Great for
fundraisers or christmas gift. (850)209-5506
Truck bed, hard cover, Tri-Glass off of
1999 Ford Ranger, extended cab, 6' bed,
flare side. $300. Call 389-0738 or 393-6499.
( ) PETS & ANIMALS
FREE: 1 Kitten, 1 Older M & F cat 850-557-2846.
FREE: Femal Marble Taby 850-272-1065
AKC Boxer Puppies, German Champion
Bloodlines, Brindle & White and Fawn & White,
S/W, 3M, 7 weeks old, parents on site,
$500 Call 334-347-8053
American Bulldog pups
"[ CKC registered. $300
*. Males a females.
Additional photos available.
American Pitt Bull Terrier Puppies ADBA
Registered, 2FM, B&W, born 6-4-12, $300 ea.
Located in Elba Area. Call or text 334-282-3128
RETIREMENT IS JUST U
AROUND THE CORNER.
Are you worried about your retirement savings? Or perhaps you
have always wanted to retire early, but just couldn't
figure out how? Newspaper routes are a great source of
supplemental income. Just a small investment each morning can
make a big investment in your retirement.
Come By And Inquire Today
4403 Constitution Lane Marianna, FL 32446
Free Rescued Dogs to GOOD homes ONLY.
Many breeds, S/W, Call 334-791-7312!
Shih-tzu puppies.CKC. Parents on premises.
Hand raised. $275. Call 334-792-0202
Whippet Puppies: AKC registered.
6 puppies for sale just in time for the holidays.
Born October 2, 2012 and will be ready for pick
up around the 2nd or 3rd week in November.
2 females and 4 males. $600.
Email Callie at email@example.com fo'r
pictures and questions. $50 deposit will hold
the puppy until it is ready to be picked up.
Yorkle-Poos on Sale $225.,
Ready Now Yorkies!
Taking deposit on Chorkies.
.o. 334-718-4886e 4.
Yorkies: AKC registered. Parents on site.
8 weeks old. Vet checked and first shots
completed. Health papers ready to go. $600.
Call 229-723-2788 for more information.
Happy Jack DD33: Kills fleas quicker, last
longer on dogs & cats. Citrus odor.
Biodegradeable. ALTHA FARMERS COOP
( ) FARMER'S MARKET
GRASS FED BEEF!! GREAT QUALITY! i
Quarters and Halves. Freezer Ready.
ESTO MEATS CALL 850-263-7777
Ar Aplin Farms
Y You Pick or We
Pumpkins Sun Flowers
Corn Maze @
Open Mon-Sat 8-6 Sun 1-6
so 4128 Hwy 231
FALL PEAS READY NOW
Several varieties. Shelled or
Unshelled or U-Pick.
Off hwy 90 between Cypress &
Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd.
Now Open Jackson Farms Grand Ridge, FL
Bring your own bucket! 7 days a week.
) 850-592-5579 4m
U PICK PEAS:
231 to Alford, turn west onto 276 to
Washington County line, follow signs.
9 5 8
711 3 2
4 8 6
n- n -- -
9 1 6
3 5 7
6 5 2 8
7 3 4
2012 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserve
Level: I H
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,
Solution to last Sunday's puzzle
6 4 8 51317 9 1 2
3 2 9 7 48-16- 6 5
875 1 96234
Large rolls of Hay for Sale
Bahia & Coastal
-' after Spm & weekends 585-5418
HORSE TRAILER: 2004 Super Bee
2 horses, walk-thru, bumper pull, double
dutch doors, padded sides & butt bars, $3,200
OBO. Call 334-685-1627
L ........... ...c..1 ..........1.
* Sem-Angus Yearly Bulls *
Top Blood Lines. Priced to Sell.
Call 334-898-1626 or 334-360-5035
REINSMAN SADDLE, handmade in Yoakum,
Texas, 16", comes with original stirrups and
easy rider stirrups. Like new, cost $1,300 brand
new, will sell for $500. 334-685-1627
' Buying Pine / Hardwood in
No tract to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
]NeeD TO PLACE AN AD?
ft's simple, call one of our friendly
and they will be glad to assist you,
, p. Community Manager
Dominium seeking FT Community Manager
for 76 unit, affordable, senior living
apartment community in Sneads.
Resp: Establish/maintain visibility/
operations, resident relations & collections/
Req: 2-3 yrs property management exp, basic
leasing/exp & MS Office exp, Tax Credit,
Yardi software exp.
www.dominiumapartments.com (Careers Page).
/ ACKSON COUNTY
has an immediate opening for a
Excellent opportunity for a recent college
graduate looking for their first job, or for a
beginning reporter at a weekly or a small
daily looking to move to a larger market.
Duties include covering events, writing
stories for print and the Web, taking photos.
shooting video, assisting with the newspa-
per's website and social media sites. One to
two years at a weekly or small daily paper
preferred, but not required. Basic knowledge
of computers, and still and video cameras re-
quired. Benefits include medical, dental, and
vision insurance, 401K, paid holidays and va-
cation. Pre-employment drug screen and
background check required.
Qualified applicants may apply online at
AT THE JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN, WE ARE LOOKING
FOR MATURE, DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS-MINDED,
Earn an average of
Ask about our $300 -Sign on Bonus
BE YOUR OWN BOSS -1 A.M. to 6 A.M.
Must have dependable transportation,
minimum liability insurance & valid
Come by and fill out an application at the
Jackson County Floridan, 4403 Constitution
Lane, Marianna, FL
_ _____ ___
. I I .-
Learn to drive for
Earn $800 per week !
No experience needed
Local CDL Training
job ready in 15 days!
DRIVERS: All Miles PAID
(Loaded & Empty)!
Home on the weekend!
Running Class-A CDL Flatbed.
Lease to Own-No Money Down
, & INSTRUCTION
Professional Piano & Organ Teacher
I teach in my home in the Highlands. 30 years
experience teaching private lessons and
teaching in schools. Recently moved from KY.
Great Christmas Gift For All Ages!
Classes Forming Now
for Medical Assisting,
F ORTISC Electrical Trades and
COLLEGE Call Fortis College
Today! 888-202-4813 or
visit www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu
1IjI REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
2L1 UnFurn. or Furn.Apt Convenient
location, Clean, hw floors, No pets, 'W/D
supplied-* 850-718-5089/482-4172/624-7407 -
2BR/1BA, apt., in town, $450. mo. No pets. 850-
557-2000 for more info.
Chipola River Townhouses
w+ 850-482-1050/557-8560 4
Now accepting applications for 2 & 3 BR Apts.
Call or come by to pick up application
4445 Orchard Pointe Dr. Marianna
1BR Duplex for rent, Blue Springs area.
Like us on Facebook at BlueSpringsApartments
or www.bluespringsapt s.com or contact
Joanne at 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 2BA and 2BR 1BA houses 2BR 2BA, 2BR
1BA and 3BR 1BA furnished or unfurnished,
rent + dep. 850-630-8221
3BR/1BA, 2640 Church St. C'dale CH&A No
Pets, $675+ $500 dep. (850) 352-4222/557-4513
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Nicest in Marianna area! Nearly new 2BR/1BA
Home $560 w/lease. Call 850-526-8367
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
2 & 3 BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Roomate situation also available.
850-258-1594 Leave Message
2BR 1BA Furn. MH, CH/A, no pets/smoking,
$450 + dep. current credit report ly lease req.
182 Alford Rd C'dale 850-638-4620/638-6405
2BR 1BA Located in Sneads $350/month
3/2 Single Wide between Grand Ridge and
Sneads. Water and Garbage included.
$450/mo 850-593-6602 Leave a message
3BR 2BA, DW, No Pets, Private Lot $595./mo. +
3BR 2BA MH in Sneads $500/mo. No Pets, 850-
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT
$325 to $380. Water, trash and sewer included
NO PETS ALLOWED. Call 850-209-7087
Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/
garb/lawn included. Available:
3/2 DW $625 & 3/2 $475
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639
Bayliner 2006 197SD Deck boat, Mercruiser
4.3L, full custom made sun cover, swim plat-
form w/ ladder, excellent condition, low hrs.
$14,950, 334 797-6001
X tree Packages From
B at All Welded
Boats. All Aluminum Boats
Hydro Sport 1994-175 Everdude, 19 ft., Good
Condition, tournament ready, $4,800 OBO 334-
Cadillac 1992 Allante Convertible 2-seater,
White with red leather interior. 68K miles. Good
condition. $6,900. Call 334-714-7129.
All original parts:
hood, fenders, grill,
bumpers, and some
new. Owned for 42
years, stored inside. It has a chevy rearend,
front disc brakes and set up for chevy
350/350. $9,500. Also have a 223 cu. In.
engine and complete front end out of a
1956 FORD truck. Can be seen in Daleville.
Call 1-334-301-0669 or 1-251-610-6644.
GMC 2000 Jimmy, 4 wheel drive. Motor good,
transmission good, has bent frame and crack
radiator, interior good. $600 obo. Call Justin at
Buick 2007 Lucerne CX one owner, $10,600
DIAMOND J TRAILERS, U Park & U Sell. Great
Low Prices, Financing Available. Info and drop
box on lot. 231 S. Across from Wal-Mart. 334-
iOYOUEEDiAEHLEG Ai RE11i1
$0 Down/ist Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade Anything!
First Payment 30 Dave Out!
Ford 1995 T-Bird, low miles, runs good, looks
good, cold AC $2,500 334-687-4353, 334-695-
Lexus 2003 LX470 -One owner, garage kept,
light beige, 120K miles, $22,500 334-687-5283
STAY INFORMED ,
Jackson County Floridan *
Sunday, October 28, 2012- 9 B
Honda 2012 Civic, 4 door, under warranty, like _. Toyota 2007 Tacoma
new, $200 down, $279 per mo. Call Ron Ellis f E .t cab, 2-wheel drive,
714-0028. B .ut:'matic, silver in color,
Nissan 2012 Altima. low miles, Must Sell!, $200 10% miles. One owner.
down, 2889 per mo. Call Ron Ellis 714-0028. Good condition, never wrecked, no mechanical
problems... Must See! $11,000. 334-596-6608.
Pontiac 1977 Grand Prix: Beautiful Classic Car problems... Must See $11,000. 334-596-6608.
that needs to be restored. $1,000. OBO Call 334- I
735-5213 or 334-807-1309
Toyota 2005 Corolla LE 4dr. 54K mi. Michelins, Slh~- Honda 2004 Odyssey,
silver, very good cond. inside & out, no smok- Very clean, $6999.
ers, AC, CD player, power windows, spoiler, 334-714-2700.
cruise no frame or structural damage, drives
great, under Kelly book @ $9,900. 334-699-5688
Volkswagon 2011 Jetta, great gas saver, nice, 4
door, $300 down $299 per mo. Call SteveAT DAUO
-. Volvo, 2004 C70 LT Convertible, 1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
80,000 miles, Blue, Great Cond. YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
$-'$7,800 BEAUTY! 850-557-0893 a '4 O24 U'a 7oa00
Volvo 2005 S40 T5, low miles, great gas saver, AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
luxury, $300 down, $200 per mo. Call Steve PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Hatcher 334-791-8243. Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624
SCALL FOR TOP PRICE
Harley-Davidson2012,FXDF, FF CALL FOR TOP PRICE
; FAT BOB, 103ci, Black & Or-
ange, Custom Seat, Black Ac- FOR JUNK VEHICLES
S cessories, 1,200 miles, origi- I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
Snal parts. $15,000, 334-464- ALS
0995 24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664
Got a Clunker
BMW 2001 X5, Nice Vehi We'll be your Junker!
cle, $6999. 334-714-2700. We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
5 & $325 & CmpeteC
Chevrolet 2002 Bla. CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334714-6285
Chevrolet 2002 Blazer, L......................nn um a u mnu n .J
4.3, V-6, auto, 4 door,
loaded, cold air, 86,000 G aran
miles, like new, $5895. Guara
ca,, 34-7907959. Highest prices paid
Chevrolet 2011 Traverse, Less than 10K Miles, fo omin
One owner, Excellent Condition, VERY Clean, 6 or l rm i
cylinder, 4-door $25,000. Gold with Charcoal Equt ac r
interior, Power locks, backup sensor, Equipm Trr
For Further Details, Call 334-702-9226 a rs
Chevy 2001 Tahoe LT Group, one owner, fully Semi Junk Cars
loaded, leather seats, 142K miles, good condi- Nothing to big,
tion $7,100 334-695-9300 thing to mall
.- Volvov2003 XC90oT6, nothing to small
S-S- AWD, 3rd row seating, So call a Cash Cow Now!
$5999, 334-714-2700. .
Chevy 2007, 1500 LTZ 4X4 For your Convience FREE Pick up!
Z71 extended cab pickup.C ienceFREEck
5.3L V8.78,700 mi. Loaded.
Leather seats, 6-changer
CD player/XM Radio, Bose WE PAY CaSH
speakers, remote start, OnStar, heated seats,
outside power windows, dual climate control. FOR JUNK CARS!!!!!!
$19,800. See it at the Lemon Lot in Dothan, spot
No. 85. 334-494-3860. Call 334-818-1274
Ford 1993 XLT Truck, 2 door, 4 cyln. standard
shift, needs work on transmission OBO LEGALS
Ford 2006 Ranger XL, reg- -A OT"
cyl., new tires, cold air, LF15928
like new, $7995. Call 334-
S 790-7959. LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT
FORD 2008 F-150 XLT: Supercrew 4x4,
37k miles, 5.4 liter V8, towing package, one The Washington County District School Board
owner, garage kept, all maintenance records, is accepting proposals for "Legal Services
white exterior and grey interior. $23,900. School Board Attorney".
Call (334) 798-3617
John Deere 2011 6430 Farm Tractor Cab and Specifications may be picked up at the Wash-
Air Conditioner, 2 WD, 100 HP, Warranty, ington County School Board Office, 652 Third
Excellent Condition, $54,000 334-726-6855 Street, Chipley, Florida, 32428, any time Mon-
day through Friday, 8:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. or
Mazda 1988 B2200 single cab, 4 cyl. automatic, specification may be viewed on the District
air, hit in the rear, still drivable, clear title. website at http://
$1000. 334-7691-2987 or 798-1768 washingtoncountyflschools.us/
Silverado 2004 ext. cab, 121K miles, 4-wheel Proposals are to be sealed and marked for "Le-
drive, $11,500. 334-677-3809. after 5pm gal Services School Board Attorney", RFP #12-
Toyota 2004 Tacoma Double 06, and delivered or mailed to Lucy Carmichael,
Chief Financial Officer, School Board of Wash-
Cab SR5, TRD, 2WD ONE
SOWNR CARFAX AVAILABLE ington County, 652 Third Street, Chipley, FL
OWNER, CARFAX AVAILABLE, 32428, no later than November 7, 2012 at 2:00
Maintenance Records. Clean, p.m. (CST). Proposals will be opened at this
Garage Kept, New Tires, Cold time and formally presented for Board action
A/C, Line-X sprayed bedliner, at the Reorganizational Meeting of the Board
Power Windows, Power on November 20, 2012 at 3:00 p.m. (CST)
Brakes, Cruise Control, Airbags, Automatic,
Tinted Windows, AM/FM/CD, Step Rear Bump- The Washington County School Board reserves
er, Sliding Rear Window, 117,000 miles. $12,000 the right to accept or reject any and/or all pro-
(850) 693-0764 posals.
Alternator for 2003 Cavalier $20 850-352-4181
Amplifier, Boss $50 850-443-6806
Antique candle holders (2) $25.Ea 334-671-0070
Bedside Commode Stand $15 850-592-2881
Bicycle, Girls 20" New $50 850-547-4004
Bicycle, Toddler, New $20 850-547-4004
Boys clothes (2)bags sz 10-16 $25 850-272-1065
Camcorder, Sony, digital $300 850-482-7665
Camera: Olympus $159 FIRM. Call 850-482-7665
Camper Shell: Alum, 5' X 6'2" $40. 850-557-9860
Carburetor 350 Chevy $100 OBO 850-482-7665
Chest of Drawers $150 334-671-0070 Mornings
Coffee table-2 side table set: $250 334-671-0070
Dining Table w/4 Chairs, $250 334-671-0070
Entertainment Center, Lg $150 850-272-6903
Entertainment Ctr w/25" TV $65 850-592-1234
Fish Tank 55gal w/oak cabinet $150 8505269561
FOUND: BIk/Wht F mixed breed dog near Fire
Dept. on Penn Ave. 850-573-8227
Girls rlnthes (6) hans sz7 7-16 F$60 850-272-1065
Hot Water Heater, 40 gal $80 850-272-6903
Ladders: alum. 16' $50. 24' $75. 850-352-2040
Magazines: Easyrider, $2 ea. 850-352-2040
Magazine Table: brown wood $25 334-671-0070
Mattress Set Serta Full sz $150 850-526-4425
Mattress set w/rail 6
Mirrors with frame (2) $300 OBO 850-482-4455
One Man Sheet Rock Hanger $300 850-272-0244
Pedestal sink: New. $100. obo 850-352-2040
Phone, Motorola Droid R2D2 $130 850-638-3115
Pool: Above ground, 18' $350. 850-557-3399
Porcelain Dolls 7 dressed $15/ea 850-482-7665
Quilt: Queen size patchwork $45. 850-482-3078
Refrigerator/freezer 22cuft $200 850-482-7933
Sofa and loveseat, plus stuffed lounge chair,
with matching footstool, will provide cell photo
Speakers, Pioneer GS 303, $100 850-638-3115
Speakers Pioneer HP 5
r eliarT Hitch ad unstable $29 850-482-7665
FIND LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBS
Grandfather Clock, $120 850-372-3878 Weight set: bench, 1501bs. $100. 850-557-9860
~ _V __ I____^__ __ _____
mat'l 41- --,
,r____ _ _ _ __
T A CQIIUT ITTlC
Tim & Patsy Sapp
Call Us For All Your ij *
Real Estate Needs
!," .. .. Cresh Harrison 850-482-1700
,, :;. ,, Stacy Borges850-573-1990
NEW ON MARKET $40,000
.* Ifk ~lk .NiTTIROVSS U CALLING ALL
i-War rl ,i,[ ,operty on CONTRACTORSS
I (r:1. 1,,, i." Beautiful l'his home is waiting
SI beautiful for your remodelo
| .':, 5,, .,,th a cedar '- Located in the City
"._ , i.t t,,11ro00m s 2 L im its o f G race v ille.
baths, with an open kitchen, bar, fireplace, large master bedroom, bea perfect rntal property. Priced for a QUICK sale! Formeore
rec. room, in ground pool with newer liner, and pump, and newer information call today' CALL SI'TAC IIOR(GS I8501 573- '990
roof. Beautiful frontage on Chipola River. Home does not require INDIAN SPRINGS BEAUTY ASKING $339,933
flood insurance. MLS #247704. $159,000
I.*_ l E e,., ... 14 .. .. "I'.
ll., r ,,1 H I od 1 H ill -I 'd
ENTER YOUR DREAM O110M1E... Ixrecrutive Ilome sittllin oi 4 as
wit a privacy setting! Pet lc i n lntertaining vir tiover .[100 sq i i
.... uflul t...T Id, S T,:cious kitclhen with bcakfahr t: & ElectoHIN Inouch ,creen cook top
The graded road is soon to be a paved road. Plenty of wildlife. Close "I. h ai i 2Ith i i ''i t hig' '.\ built in 'ikt,
Sii ceiltugsl '1 \ t irisiiit lrei4 ooiid 3buhll
proximity to Marlanna and to Hwy. 231 for easy access to Panama City . .. i
Beaches and mall, or just north to Dothan, AL Within 5 minutes to ,'" '"'' ' '
1-101 MLS# LV247735A. $25,000 .. ' ''.''. '
', ', ,' ,' : '
i 1 ASKING $64,900 INCOEi a ito L fi(ng
elaen oindio Miusteeto ao appreciate Make anapponlotment da i y!MLS# 247i38 94 500 782 7
i. ear 2 bedroom, REDUCED $32,500EA T ART
i, i e located in I OME in City Limit
M ,1' M iI '... Subdivision. '(f o lllt o llwn. CoIy
dle throughout 311, ap roxi t83 s kt'
Iocated iIi corner Rt!
I .. "1 .i i carpet in the I Iore needs sne TLC.
bedrooms, large den, living/dining combo, all new countertops, beautiful hb t can hIe perf ct hoL us
cabinets, the kitchen would be a chef's delight, large laundry room, workshop, enclosed to a famy roo. Inside room, a ud ii si
newer pole barn, large fenced in backyard. This is a MUST SEE! Excellent area' I Car carport ofef back of homer Being sold "AS IS". Smglewlde
location! Make your appointment today! MLS #247461 $142,900 mrobie home on properly with a separate address. Mobile lomc may have
no value, but will :onvey witlh the e ale Call tor you personal showing
t Today! MILS #246312. ('a Itrsh I I ,lurliri r siocllt orge
,, , .LOW PRICE OF $150,000
I" I ,, m< ,.' ,I' *V WATERFRONT 'Ionir,
S " located on Mrcrit s Mill
.....1 I'-l: ,,II, II ')l ,1 I. U|or e with 1080 sq
i0 l e 'lt
backyard with, de
-'- -- - " I "'l llh U I I hH I I k'. e rfec t fr6r re l lla i ng
warehouse space in the back with roll up doors, partially fenced, all an 7 acres it d chen i nd baths haec
with additional property of up to 140+ acres. Property has numerous potential had some updates' Loing rroom L ui an I Ms ter bldo v rlook the waler!
uses. CaI and make an appointment today! MLS # 247339 $ 595,000 i I ,,' . l i .'Don i inus i . .. I i Il.
SCan l todav for your personal'shol wing' t1I .., r ., I. I i
.- ,, ",. ..,. i NEW ON MARKET $42,800
S*.. : 11 RICK HOME IN
S. MARIANNA Illi
ireef aeandbaron oat mom, e, klib wlb, coiaI I1oc Iit ur
oaks, landscaped yard spilt bedroom design, large foyer with nice staircase, 20 foot Lare oak rees in the
Ceilings that gives you the feeling of a grand home, great room, big kitchen with conan yalt. relay\ on thle fiont
countertops. with dining area and den 2 additional bedrooms upstairs with office space i i.. i i i ii I ; r- iiin and I
and separatebathroaoms, plenty of storage space, 2 car garage with extraspace, new pole car attached c.i irort. rIis ione iis n t t. it .. for tire
barn fenced and cross fenced, bring the horses. THIS IS A SHOWCASE PROPERTY! You price. CA.l C1RI51 IIARRISO\ O STi IURGS''
wont be disappointed. REDUCED Price: $299,000 MLS# 247176
S i .-. ~'l] li 11 REDUCED TO $139,900 CED WAY BELOW
i I: .. i l i IT I ll id n rRac o ,, EAT
oh Nnpranitbdt- ,,
. '0,, bbe G 1St Fr h
I, lu. HuI1 P.
Sown home in 'North Oaks Subdhlision. Nice 3 bedroom 2 bath will, l olTice or
,^ 'r i 4th bedroom widh o-er 17]0 0,1 11! Enjo, ihel, mmerds ill Ihe ,tclow ground
1H i I ,, ,],r, f ibol with plenty room let in g o. privacy fringed backyrd' 2 Car g rIge, LARGE
nice home site, horse farm, cattle, etc. Hwy 90 frontage and convenient utihtry )rom air' sirage cabine. Enj o) a cup or coco relaxmg ing r into 01 (he
to Cottondale, Chipley, 1-10, Dothan, AL, and Panama City, FL. Bring all o 't burning ireplria Carltl y oi bcc t ue I, hol e is igol g to SELL fasit.
PLS #24S239y CALL e F cevtle.\ lt I,. or (RE i.t ItLR so IsltS
offers! MLS# LR247106A.$312,200 IN ANSPRNGS OFFICE
SINDIAN SPRINGS OFFICE
I.. ....... ......OFFICE
,:.. I!.. I',lSPACE
1. I 1 RI 1-.1 i \% :i:tI\~l .,I 850-482-1700
room, family room, spacious laundry, nicely painted, clean and attractive, with a big
deck for enteaig has a Ig yard wd h ousde building and concretedriveway NEWON MARKET $3,
Seller wll allow $2000 toward buyers closing costs, or upgrades. Home comes with an I WAS COMIPLETIEL
.1 H l l1 l I III F "1, ,",' r ~. in t, t l/i Ae ire po
utili ty e ira n i, ir r
wit private mastersuite and large master bath Landscaped and irrigated yard, enclosed QUICK SALE $59,010 LOOKING FOR THE PERFECT'
screened and insulated roof covers the back porch, just right lor entertaining Located in rCONTR HOME? Well, look 1no
beautiful Spring Chase Convenient to shopping, hospitals, restaurants and schools. This a th er ctI At iredlc 3 iv riBA t ll
is a MUST seel Make your appointment today! MLS RD247079A. $239,000 ovr 10 si- f Rel'a on tihe iage aront
; +I 1 II R e in i, largei if I i
windows have been
-." replaced I market & at tiis price
"- ' ll iiJ i i., .1 i this one ,, I . ' I (" 1t l( I'S .;5li
........ .. i. 7 19o.. . o "' 5 '
SI I .GRA THIS AT$79900*.....SOIFORRENT
,.:.1...; n... ... .1 HOME ON 5 ACRES
........... r.... .I ... IN CAMIPBELLTON!
Springs area, in ground fiberglass salt pool with screen inclosure, sprinkler system Large 4BR/2BA office
in the yard, 30X40 pole barn with workshop, all on 3.73 acres, corner lot. MOTIVATED off master bedroom!
SELLER! BRING ALL OFFERS! Price: $309,900 MLSff 246954 Large living area with separate family room & wood burning fireplace!
,--------I- n, -" Il mTl i ? Kitchen has lots of cabinet space!] B has large walk thru closet, garden
--i.II. .. .. . ..~ ....,.,... I,-., ...... H m. ....... .... .
S 2 septic tanks. Additional septic & well is sufficient for tp to 4 campers.
i i ii I i L MLS#245445, ('all STAS Y IBORGFIS OR ECRESH H ARRISON
'' ll I NEW ONMARKET$25,000 3BR/2BA DWMH
a. i r 1680 sq and has
maintained 3 bedrooms, 15 baths, hardwood, tile and carpet loors, fireplace, acres Icaed
I" iHasty' Pond Road.
living room. den, new vinyl siding, big fenced back yard, large storage building, i home ihas had
4 large fig trees, etc All on 114 acres. This is a MUST see home! Seller will allow i* updates. The
up to $4,000 towards closing cost! Make an appointment today! MLS# RD246788A.
$112,900 master bedroom and both bedrooms have had new sheet rock and
fl ooring. i. 1 .... .. ... I i is
will need ,I I ,1 i i t ., PRI 1.11 I l
Why rent when you can own STACY B1 ;,ORGES 850-573-199Or
lil'r '. .. . "~- -' "_ Adorabhle home located on a
Spavest icantry street g coane BRICK IIOME $199,500 PRICE REDUCED! On lois
3BR/.5BA, large livig room home ill Indian Sprilngs. A
newer appliances, Walk-in- tree 4R1/2BA home ix /
L "^Sl_5lifili''l" except for hedroomns. The
oaet s ant .. 5o s an S l w kitchen has bsIn coTmpletly
-,, If .. t. .'l t. renodeled with a center island
and custom tirade rparrtry. Split
IBR plan with a large living for
a"...i.'... I e..tertaaining, wo.o. Inburning
fireplace will kcegt you warna
Upgraded electrical, underground utilities, largee great room with fireplaceinsert, newer counter
S tps, crcle drive, newer steel building with heavy insulation, heated and cooed Extra i acre tot in the winter. Priced for ai QUICK sale. For more information call
S making the total of 16 acres Beauiful yard with mature oaks, palms, etc Picture perfect! Don't today! CALL STACY HORGIl S (850) 573-1990
miss ti ts home Bring al o nffe n Make an appointment today MLS # R0247620A. $295,000
iI.,OOKINE. OR THE1
I '"'' :-~' Great -DM wlTle si.' O thtRE T :1li re i ,
i I, "' \van.on a ec usnnav .....
S I I ....i...f f,:,,,~ close iis. Jus't I rud)e' a',y rrclIse
I today! MLS# CC247736A. $70,000 e 2 l2 S rae S d lii ai (4 : lre Iaarerr irat ied nrc receIVriEi dl ,ii aied rcI,
".ss '. a on...e.'.. mi.t .."s,',, ..
or 'ho baniest ngy. fiontage office
r t tlocarions available Co mnpletely ol.5 ete SS,0 ((l50 ei 0 IkHll ,0 ,B 'S90,O0 BM Dl l[
oLR! I H^H l- a ~S rebail rom the floor unop. T Al01 01 a hillsd fulnl *I f nt i to O rit .tndl
new nalts, indnws, sheelrock, 15i5lDo Sl,9lllided'hk Sulb *o3.00tre S8,505llol Spdn ibA
ciinen, rlooti msnuaioin wrini Il5 fee $385 0| I nen 5dnp St ZONED MIX USE
stuccosidinE lust iree yearn rew Irn pa aed Ciult dime way with sile and rear parking. Vep 0 94 f, $ BSeei, m f ildB ride B o 1d.77 l977 i S9,050 f 908E
appealing and attractive, currently being used as a medical Oflce wRt many uses: a mttney'sn in
Coie dental voice, relaitl offaco, insurance ofice, etc. Make an approintmeni today MLSO 4laFIl (IeOS[e fe e5,0krl Fl 0 r Id
CsrA$9oev soanvro *f enf e or h hehlte *O 0aSoe $991900 I t 90
SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
Each Office Is independently Owned and Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER
.' |Just started to look for our
first home? This is o ane 2BR/1BA
home, tented bak ylrd plenty
of mole frut trees, located on a
ormer o1 that is (lose to schools.
all Ed today for viewing this
Some ta hats been re-duoed.
l:, il. WowIll Its hrid to desnbe all
the features of this lovely brick,
2BR/28A home with open flor
S plon, large living room, dining
room, kit. cen with i kghts abcve
cI'lots of solid wood cabines plan
breakiat bar. Additional feature is
the bonus room on the baok with
1T o,: .!s, aorge utility room with
't li ,........ na r/yer, slleaeneed lle ofe hp,
SLS#24757 $1519 109,900
'BRs, all new kilthen counter tops,
Si appliances 8 floor new painted
-a ll, nice finished hardwood flooring
28 complete new cenlral IIVAC st
aB instolied. Nice yard on a corner ost.
M .. *. PMLS#247201 $51,900
eCute houe with laeds,
Rew tle oro, wol ne
bidm. Chlrice Byette
i Realtor k
S 111 =1 l BEnjoy country livin intiswl
mulained doublewide home on
2.5 octes, fenced & c(oss fenced.
Feoutres open aHoo plon with Imng/
dihn9g rooms, den with replace,
S kitchen, laundry room, 3BR, sun
porth.& big front porrh. Exterior has
i,, I i~ ...... ,,,I'iltW 415o~l RtDUCED PII(F SA` -O0
(ere frame house with simulated
wood tle oors twoed nie sizh the
i ; bedrooms, oa n II illa Ihl.I..
S re, ni4/3 moundry .ed home
oth loaded o n 1 nice level corner ot
with some beouhful 0ok trees. (all
for further details. MLS#247411
There are so many features
"t hat are associated vth this
4BR/30A minufatured homeho
lotaed on 12oares Justl to menton
S1 a couple, lage liing oom with stone
ir' Leplce, tne kitchen & carpeted
bedrooms. Exterior has large metl.
workshop with anached coport on
back thicken house, goat house, laised goden with sprinkler system 8 o fit tree farm in back
with litigation. Awesome property! MLS#247521 $100,000
Greot investment for a rental or
'" a fast time buyer mths 2 bedroom
cnage s style home with wood
Sflooring & s located on paved sheet
Close to town. Backyard has a small
shed for storage. MLS#247156
i l illl ll Il. ii Iii 1 '1 Ii i ll
*:1. MIS.a2St74I o|1j.9001
Very unique custom built home
f-. 1F ,f. I .... ., in Countryu C lub Hills.
a Ia, '.. 1 half BA on 7 a res.
Over 4000SF of living space includes
Formal ing room dining room,
large family room, ibra=/ffie,
downsairs rec room w/paI t 8. Coll
for more details MLS#247497
Lore malit.narcca brick runih.
,IL, h I U I. d on
,,I I : ..... t.. ...... room. e
"..'" .. . .. .. .. L l... 1 tree s,
Brick home in town. (lean &
recendy pointed redy to be lived in.
Nice tovened paio tfo BBQ'l. Need
,i 4. bedroom? or office there's
: lent o f room. lose t 1 shopping.
Great location for this beautiful
3BR/2BAenergy effiiet, all bda k
hooe in lovely Greenfield Subiision
with underground utlllerss. This home
feo ures sayed/tcftred vaulted
ceilings, ciowr molding, two central
HVAC units, two hot water helers
stOinhfss seel opplioniem, hodviood
S le glaring. ibe bothroomi heaven (ultured marble rountertops the moastor eth has a
oruzzi & seprote ishowr. Easy to show, moke your ppointment today! MLS#247865
PRICE REDUCTION & perfect
ijiM .. .. .. .i.., ,. ....
,Il' i ~1, 1 1.. ..: .i i . 1.
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h , ,,,,, h ,,,, h, ,,,i ., ,,, I .,
' ,,,,,,,,... ...... I , M S# 247102 5 .30 000
Wonderful eetluded seeing
for this lovely 48R/3A home
Ihovedl l (k elv fm' dIiI n 5.68t wooded wres, yard is
S ,a -l nicely Icndaro ped 0 akyard c hons ao
fnted in area for pes. With a split
YI. Il L bdront design this olme oe
..'"*, trat-oser bedroon w//o walk-in
rloies, n irte bathl sI l le reat
ahower goad en l 0b otk 0 Jill von ly, oleel c dining tro lt, kUilrlrn ibrenkfo st are, lorge
pantiy, iplraur grorau teleutri/ reple, lhuee addteonol bedioonr w0/me sized rlosels to o
oddilnoiiulbrn MLS#247314 $249,900
-. PRICE REOUCEDI What a
wonderful bhy with furs 3BR/2BA
home sda led in Snerds on four
lots w/kh included seperale geomge,
revortl workshopp I storoge uni. In
2005/2010 this home we uopdcted
w/neen crhitasrual shingled root,
2.5 ton heal pump tyttem o wcter
heolar Three of tIu lain tore th1 peved omens rood 0 the fourth lot is lototed behind the house
woth c iy stalr 0 sewage, eleotaral pole 0 separate recess, mony posnibihires, toll todoy for a
showing. MLS#247/24 u$t128,000
'Helping people realize their dream
of owning real estate'
Ora Mock, GRI
Broker Associate '
4438 Lafayette Street
Call Ora for appointment
Marianna MUST SEE this recently renovated,
like new, move in ready home. Tray ceiling in
dining living area. Nice chandelier & ceiling
fan. New stain-master carpet. Kitchen has
new refrigerator, custom maple cabinets, dish
washer stove and microwave. Concrete drive
on paved street. $84,900.
Marianna Approximately /2 ac lot with
149' on north Jefferson zoned mixed used.
Could be residential, apartments/duplex
or business. Two bedroom, old house being
sold "AS IS". $85,000
Sneads Want a fishing cabin or weekend
retreat? Here it is! 2 bedroom 1 V2 bath
house, being sold "AS IS". Priced for a quick
sale. Only 1 lot from Lake Seminole, but no
legal access. Only 0.4 miles to public boat
THEY'RE ALL IN THE CLASSIFIED
Jackson County Floridan *
Sunday, October 28, 2012-
Sunday, October 28, 2012- 11 B
- ". .,. ..
This Monlh's Special
33 Years in Business
WE Move Poonaa Buc,,, ls ,,
28 Step Healthy Home Cleaning
Organization of Closets & Cabinets
Construction & Remodeling Cleanup
& Years of Experience
e Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing
M_ C Groommi ky (7837)
S .-Lisa Shores & Tammy Martabano
%B S "in ] visit Ux Online at wiww.dogslnude.net
for pricing & Wo book your appolnkmen t todv yl
M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day-week?
Most all type work done
SSmall jobs Big jobs Satisfaction is our goal
God Bless America
"Beautification of Your Home"
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
11 himILLo:qA (50)69-90
Land Clearing, Inc.
I Will Provide Elderly/
Housekeeper Overnight Care
L 10 years experience Will Relocate up to3-4 days
SReferences Provided Physically Challenged Person in
Need of Care Safe Environment
SRun Background Check If Needed
S CaO. 593-0007
All Tractor Repair
MF, Ford, IMT, New Holland
37 years experience
Call Jimmy at (850) 209-1336
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
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HILLuS TREE SERVICE
Lniacsi MaNUFI[~x i Pwa ioh BUILDINGS N NOjTH FlopoID
YOU CAN CHOOSE
COLOR & STYLE!
BUILT ON-ITE .g =,
IL U.- oan Ma.l.anna I t Aef l.An aOAA
.85.o- 2. 0 Free Estimates References Available ,&K
I O ;,R ,,. P 850-526-2336 HANDUNHAH
BUSINESS- nnay u =.s SERVICE
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C~re's 'no Disguising CTese pre-Ownc Valucs!
4909 Hwy. 90 E. Marianna, Florida ~!
- 12B + SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2012