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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00947
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00947
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

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







FLORIDAN
o.R


Obama defeats Romney with key battleground victories


Roberts easily

wins second

term as sheriff

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Jackson County Sheriff Lou Rob-
erts won his bid for re-election in a
landslideTuesday, gathering in. 90.2
percent of the vote to earn a second
consecutive term in office. Roberts
got 18,465 votes to challenger Al-
drich Johnson Sr.'s 2,000.
Roberts watched the returns at his
office, with many employees and
family members coming in to share
the moment of victory with him. His
wife, Kathy, cooked up a batch of her
famous taco soup and brought other
snacks.for the event.
Roberts said he was grateful for
the victory.
"So many people have been sup-
portive within our community, and
it's a humbling experience to be
able to serve people in this capac-
ity. To know that people entrust me
with serving and protecting them, it
means a lot, and I intend to do ev-
erything in my power to be deserv-
ing of their trust."
Roberts had spent his morning
with the man who inspired him to
start a career in law enforcement
back in the 1970s his father, Lou
Roberts II.
Now 86 years of age, the senior
Roberts steered his son into the
business when Lou III was just a
little boy. His father was an auxil-
iary highway patrol officer and, had
worked some for former Jackson
County Sheriff Charles Applewhite.
He let young Lou sit in the FHP com-
munications center sometimes, and
once in a while he got to tag along
when law enforcement ride-alongs
were more common.
By the time Lou III was getting
ready to graduate high school, his
father thought he was showing signs
of being good law enforcement
material. One, day, the senior Rob-
erts was with newly-elected Sheriff
Applewhite in the field on a search-
and-rescue mission. As they were
chatting, Applewhite asked him
in an offhand manner if.he knew

See SHERIFF, Page 7A


DEBORAH BUCKHALTER/FLOR1DAN
Lou Roberts II, left, and son Lou Roberts
III sit outside a local restaurant at
lunchtime on election day, chatting with
friends and potential voters while they
wait for other members of the family to
join them for a meal.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Supporters wave flags during President Barack Obama's election night party Tuesday, Nov. 6,2012, in Chicago. President Obama defeated
Republican challenger former Massachusetts Gov, Mitt Romney.


Despite weak

economy, Obama

wins again

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON President Barack
Obama won re-lection Tuesday night
despite a fierce challenge from Republi-
can Mitt Romney, prevailing in the face
of a weak economy and high unemploy-
ment that encumbered his first term
and crimped the middle class dreams of
millions.
"This happened because of you.
Thank you" Obama tweeted to support-
ers as he secured four more years in the
White House.
The president sealed his victory in
Ohio, Iowa, New Hampshire and Colo-
rado, four of the nine battleground
states where the two rivals and their al-
lies spent nearly $1 billion on dueling


television commercials.
Ultimately, the result of the brawl of
an election campaign appeared likely to
be the political status quo. Democrats
won two more years of control of the
Senate, and Republicans were on track
to do likewise in the House.
Romney was in Massachusetts, his
long and grueling bid for the presidency
at an unsuccessful end.
The two rivals were close in the popu-
lar vote.
Romney had 45.2 million votes, or 49
percent. Obama had 45 million, also 49
percent, with 65 percent of precincts
tallied.
But Obama's laser-like focus on bat-
tleground states gave him the majority
in the electoral vote, where it mattered
most. He had 284, or 14 more than
needed for victory. Romney had 200.
Yet to be settled were battlegrounds in
Florida, Virginia and Nevada.
The election emerged as a choice be-
tween two very different visions of gov-
ernment whether it occupies a major,
front-row place in American lives or is


in the background as a less-obtrusive
facilitator for private enterprise and
entrepreneurship.
The economy was rated the top is-
sue by about 60 percent of voters sur-
veyed as they left their polling places.
But more said former President George
W. Bush bore responsibility for current
circumstances than Obama did after
nearly four years in office.
About 4 in 10 said the economy is
on the mend, but more than that said
it was stagnant or getting worse more
than four years after the near-collapse
of 2008. The survey was conducted for
The Associated Press and a group of
television networks.
Democrats got off to a quick start in
their bid to renew their Senate majority,
capturing seats in Indiana and Massa-
chusetts now in Republican hands.
In Maine, independent former Gov.
Angus King was elected to succeed re-
tiring GOP Sen. Olympia Snowe. He has
not yet said which party he will side

See OBAMA, Page 7A


Jackson County incumbents win big


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbOckhalter@jcfloridan.com
Jackson County incumbents
fared well Tuesday night, with
voters returning them all to
office by healthy margins in
an election that attracted 72.3
percent of the registered vot-
ers. But for the highest office in
the nation, the majority of local
voters rejected incumbent U.S.
President Barack Obama in fa-
vor of challenger Mitt Romney.
The closest of the local races
was between District 5 Jackson
County Commissioner Ken-
neth Stephens and challenger
Ernie Padgett. Stephens pre-
vailed with 2;956 votes, or 59.1
percent of the ballots cast.


Stephens Lockey


District 3 Jackson County
Commissioner Chuck Lockey
won the right to start his sixth
consecutive term with 65.8
percent of the vote, or 2,304
of the ballots cast. Challenger
Mary Ann Hutton gathered in
1,193 votes, or 34.1 percent.
Tax Collector SherryA. Brown
handilywon re-election, taking
14,984 votes for 72.5 percent.


Brown


Challenger Karen Fader drew
5,663 votes for 27.4 percent.
Sheriff Lou Roberts won by
the largest margin, taking 90.2
percent, or 18,465 votes. Chal-
lenger Aldrich D. Johnson Sr.
got 2,000 votes, or 9.7 percent.
Jackson County voters also
liked their state incumbents.
Just as Marti Coley was win-
ning by a large margin late in


Southerland Nelson


the night, she won favor local-
ly. Coley earned 13,250 votes in
Jackson County, to take the lo-
cal victory with 67.4 percent in
Jackson County.
State Sen. Don Gaetz won
in the local numbers and was
winning statewide by a large
margin late in the evening.

See INCUMBENTS, Page 7A


) CLASSIFIEDS...5-7B


) ENTERTAINMENT...4B


) LOCAL...3A


> OBITUARIES...7A


> OPINION...4A


> SPORTS...1B


) TV LISTINGS...2B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




7II 11111 9
7 65161 80050 9


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^ NISSAN TEAM
(850) 482-6.317


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Vol.89 No. 218


"' ._* "-' 4 _.* '






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


72A WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 7, 2012


Weather Outlook
Sunny, Breezy & Cool.
Today-just Kiefer / WMBB


High 65
Low 39'


S High: 65
Lovi: 38


- High: 65
" Low: 40


High: 68 High: 65
- Y" L. ow: 39 -,o : 39
Hoh Lo: 39

HOli 69 ..* -
Low: 44 i iA.,1c C .'-


' High- 670
Low -380


Thursday
Mostly Sunny & Cool.


A.C 'i


High 750
Low -50


Saturday
Warm & Sunny.


L'High 71
1 p Low -43'


Friday
Sunny & Mild.



.-. J_ High- 770
S"' Low- 530


Sunday
Partly Cloudy. Warm.


PRECIPITATION


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


0.33"
0.33"
0.86"


L w- igh: 67
V Low: 46


Year to date 52.42"
Normal YTD 51.72"
Normal for year 59.06"


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


Low
Low
Low
Low
Low


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


11:47 AM
3:57 PM
11:52 AM
1:03 PM
1:40 PM


High
High
High
High
High


Reading
39.02 ft.
0.41 ft.
5.74 ft.
1.70 ft.


1:05 AM
8:38 AM
1:38 AM
2:11 AM
4:00 AM


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


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
01 2 3 4 I

THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:01 AM
Sunset 4:46 PM
Moonrise 11:22 PM(Tue) Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov.
Moonset 12:31 PM 7 13 20 28


FLORIDA'S gREALM

PANHANDLE JU

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9,

ISTEN.E'ERDE


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:'
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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


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

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

HOW TO GET YOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


~'ff3~'."..~Thf ~7I::,::~~ fK*~>;.' ~jf. 2


TODAY
n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:3L p.m. at the Mari-
anna :'::3.. ill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90
in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills. Call
526-0139.
) EJCEDC Business of the Month -11 a.m.
at 7560 Old U.S. Highway in Sneads. East Jack-
son County Economic Development Council will
recognize Grice and Son as its November Business
of the Month.
D Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
- Noon to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Water Use Permitting Changes Listening
Session 1:30-3:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
Ag Conference Center, Pennsylvania Avenue,
Marianna. Farmers, ranchers are ri.it-d to discuss
proposed changes to permitting rules on irrigation
wells. Staff from the NW Fla. Water Management
Dist. and Fla. DEP will provide infd on statewide
consumptive use permitting consistency (CUPcon)
efforts. Call 539-5999.

THURSDAY, NOV. 8
Fall/Winter Sale 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursdays at St. Anne Thrift Store, 4285 Sec-
ond Ave. in Marianna.
Free Workshop: Coping with the Holidays
-10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at Covenant Hospice, 4215
Kelson Ave., Suite E, Marianna. Coping strategies
for those who have suffered the loss of a loved one.
Public welcome. Lunch, snacks provided. Call 482-
8520 to make a reservation.
) Tools to Quit Session -11 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the
Jackson Hospital cafeteria classroom, Marianna.
Learn how to live without tobacco. Free nicotine
patches available to ,:,irti: ipjnrit. Presented by the
Big Bend Area Health Education Center. To register,
call 482-6500 or email bnuccio@bigbendahec.org.
) JCCA Ranch & Research Tour Noon at the
OF/IFAS NFREC Beef Unit, U.S. 162, west of Green-
wood. Tours start after lunch. Nb registration fee.
R.S.V.P. by 4:30 p.m. Nov. 6 to 482-9620.
) Orientation 12:30-3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90 in
Marianna. Register for free job placement and com-
puter training; learn about services. Call 526-0139.
) Friends of the Library Meeting 1 p.m. in the
Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St. in
Marianna. This is a new meeting day and time for
the group. All board and/or committee members


and anyone interested in working with Friends are
invited to attend this meeting.
) Final Rehearsal: Chipola College Community
Chorus 6-7:30 p.m. in the Chipola Center for
the Arts, main theater, Marianna. Area singers will
perform Tuesday, Nov. 13.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

FRIDAY, NOV. 9
n Food Drive Nov. 5-9 at Marianna Health &
Wellness. Bring nonperishable food items by the
office at 4439 Jackson,St. in Marianna. Event sup-
ports Chipola Family Ministries. Call 526-4830.
) VFW Smoked Turkey Fundraiser Today is the
last day to order smoked turkeys ($25 each) from
VFW Post 12046 of Marianna. Orders will be ready
for pick-up Nov. 17 at 2830 Wynn St. Proceeds help
fund local veterans projects.
) Yard Sale Fundraiser 8 a.m. Nov. 9-10 at the
Wynn Street Park basketball court in Marianna.
Hosted by Troop 3 Boy Scouts.
) Veteran's Day Breakfast and Program 8:30
a.m. in the Cottondale High School cafeteria.
Hosted by the CHS SGA. All veterans are invited.
Call 482-9821.
) Workshop: Managing Problem Behavior in
School and Home Settings 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Nov. 9-10 in Room 116 of 3ackson Hall, Chipola
College Literature/Language Building, Marianna.
Board Certified Behavior Analyst Thomas M.
Caffrey will lead the two-day workshop designed
for professionals, parents and caregivers. Contact
Faye Yongue at 850-638-6131, ext. 2229 regarding
inservice points. Pre-registration required, online at
www.thefate.org.
n Veteran's Day Program 9:15 a.m. in the new
Grand Ridge School gym. Call 482-9835.
) Small Business Seminars "Marketing Series,
Part 1: Introduction to 21st Century Marketing,"
9:30-11:30 a.m.; and "International Trade, Part
2" (continuation of Sept. 21 seminar) at noon, in
Chipola College Business and Technology building,
room M-108. Fee: $30 per seminar. Call 718-2441 or
email seversone@chipola.edu.
Veterans Pinning Ceremony 10 a.m. at
Marianna VA Outpatient Clinic, 4970 U.S. 90.
Emerald Coast Hospice will present honorees with
an "Honored Veteran" lapel pin and certificate in
recognition of their patriotism. Lunch will be served.
Public welcome.


) Veteran's Day Ceremony 10 a in :it Ithr Hat-
ton House in Sneads. Veterans will be recognized
and honored. Light finger foods, door prizes, and
activities will follow the ceremony. Hosted by Gen-
tiva Home Health. Public welcome. Call 526-1932.
Veteran's Day is Nov. 11.
) Better Breathers Club Meeting 2-3 p.m.
in the Hudnall Building community room, Jackson
Hospital campus, 4230 Hospital Drive, Marianna,
helping meet the challenges of chronic lung
disease. Sally Monday of Rotech Oxygen & Medical
Equipment presents, "All You Need to Know about
Portable Oxygen." Bring a friend or caregiver. No
cost to attend; light refreshments served. Call 718-
2849.
) Veteran's Day Fundraiser Trail Ride Nov.
9-11, presented by the Marianna chapter, Buffalo
Soldiers. Friday: 6 p.m. fish fry. Saturday: 9 a.m.
ride, afternoon barbecue, 8 p.m. dance. Camp-
site/start point: Renaissance Park, 5989 Hartsfield
Road, Greenwood. Cost: $20,18 and older. Proceeds
fund Thanksgiving dinner giveaway. R.S.V.P. to 209-
1172 or 447-3647.
Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Wor-
ship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna.
Adult, teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856,573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY, NOV. 10
Yard Sale Fundraiser 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Partners for Pets animal shelter, 4011 Maintenance
Drive in Marianna. Donations accepted. Call 482-
4570.
) Poppies to Horidr Veterans Members of
the American Legion Auxiliary Unit 100 will be .
distributing poppies at the Winn-Dixie, Save-A-Lot
and Grocery Outlet stores in Marianna today. Call
526-9561.
) Fall Farmers' Market Open at 8 a.m. in Madi-
son Street Park, downtown Marianna.
Workshop: Managing Problem Behavior in
School and Home Settings 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Nov. 9-10 in Room 116 of Jackson Hall, Chipola
College Literature/Language Building, Marianna.
Board Certified Behavior Analyst Thomas M.
Caffrey will lead the two-day workshop designed
for professionals, parents and caregivers. Contact
Faye Yongue at 850-638-6131, ext. 2229 regarding
inservice points. Pre-registration required, online at
www.thefate.org.


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


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Nov. 5, the latest
available report: Three acci-
dents, one suspicious vehicle,
,one highway
obstruction,
one report of ,; .
illness, one -
burglary, 14 -. ..
traffic stops, CRME
one larceny
complaint,


one criminal mischief com-
plaint, two follow-up investiga-
tions, one noise disturbance,
two animal complaints, two
public service calls, one welfare
check, one threat/harassment
complaint and one report of


possible counterfeit money.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for Nov. 4, 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 hospice death, one
stolen vehicle, one abandoned
vehicle, three suspicious vehi-
cles, three suspicious incidents,
one suspicious person, one es-
cort, one highway obstruction,
one report of mental illness,
five burglaries, one prowler, one
resident fire call, two woodland


fire calls, three vehicle fires,
17 medical calls, two traffic
crashes, two burglar alarms,
one panic alarm, 15 traffic
stops, two civil disputes, one
juvenile complaint, one assist
of a motorist or pedestrian, one
assist of another agency, two
public service calls, one crimi-
nal registration, one welfare
check, one transport, and three
threat/harassment complaints.


JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Veronica Simmons, 45, 2525
Texas St., Tallahassee, sen-
tenced to six months in county


jail.
)) Rosland Holmes, 20, 572
Yates Drive, Marianna, violation
of conditional release.
) Daniel Lang, 22, 3143 Bump
Nose Road, Marianna, grand
theft auto.
) James Roberts, 25, 1334
Wayside Farm Road, Havana,
violation of conditional release.
) Nicholas Barnes, 30, 2087
Gary AVe., Sneads, hold for
court for DOC.
) Kelsey Crutchfield, 20, 145
Lee Road 394, Auburn, Ala.,
violation of county probation.

Jail Population: 206
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency.
To report a wildlife violation, call 1-888-
404-FWCC (3922).


TEAM RAHAL MILLER
Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
S- 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL

st',%X(850) 482-3051


, High: 66
Low: 41


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


W/I*E-UP CALL


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






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Annual Craft Fair


set for Saturday


in Blountstown


Special to the Floridan

The Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement Craft Fair is
Saturday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
in Blountstown's Sam At-
kins Park. Admission is free
to this annual event, and
those browsing will stay
cool in the gym.
Handmade crafts in-
cluding pottery, leather
works, iron works, wood
works, soap making, soap-
stone carving, shell carv-
ing, needlepoint, quilting,
candle making, Native
American, basket weaving,


jewelry makers, crochet,
glass, knives and more are
planned.
The Panhandle Pio-
neer Settlement is a living
museum documenting
rural life in Northwest
Florida since the early
1800s.
For more information,
call 850-674-2777 or email
info@panhandlepioneer.
org.
For directions and in-
formation on the his-
toric buildings at the
Settlement, visit www.
panhandlepioneer.org.


Veterans program


at Chipola College


GAS WATCH

I: i: ,: ,-I.': L I rl I If HI I ,: I ,
1' j i it I: "- I 1 'i: hi: i.t! .-


1. S3.25. LOVES Travel Center.
Highway 231, Cottondale
2. $3.27, Murphy Oil. Highway 71
S., Marianna
3. $3.28. Pilot. Highway 71.
Marianna
4. $3.28. Travel Center. Highway
71 S.. Marianna
5. $3.29. A&S Food. South St.,
Marianna
6. $3.29, KMEE I. 10th. Malone
7. $3.29. McCoys Food Mart.
Jefferson. Marianna
8. $3.29. Mobil Food Mart.
Jefferson. Marianna

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SUBMITTED PHOTO
Elmore Bryant (center), Area Director
of the NAACP, recently addressed the
Chipola College Black Student Union
on the subject of civic involvement. He is
pictured with Kendra Myrick (left), BSU chap-
lain, and Jessica McCallister, BSU president.


Special to the Floridan

In recognition of Vet-
eran's Day on Nov. 11,
Chipola College officials
are reminding local U.S.
veterans of a new pro-
gram to help with training
assistance.
The Veterans Opportu-
nity to Work to Hire Heroes
Act of 2011 includes the
Veterans Retraining As-
sistance Program. Unem-
ployed or underemployed
veterans who qualify may
receive up to $1,473 per
month for 12 months for
enrolling in educational
programs at a community
college.
The program is intended
to provide seamless transi-
tion for service members,
expand education and
training opportunities for
veterans, and provide tax
credits for employers who


hire veterans with service-
connected disabilities.
In order to qualify, a vet-
eran must: be at least 35
but no more than 60 years
old; be unemployed or
underemployed; have an
other than dishonorable
discharge; not be eligible
for any other VA education
benefit program; not be in
receipt of a VA compensa-
tion due to unemployabil-
ity; and not be enrolled in a
federal or state job training
program.
Nov. 15 is the deadline
to have VA and financial
aid files complete for the
spring 2013 semester at
Chipola College. Classes
begin Jan. 7.
For information, visit
www.benefits.va.gov/vow
and click on the VOW pro-
gram. At Chipola College,
call Student Adviser Dan
Sims at 718-2290.


Mon.
Mon.
Tue.
Tue.
Wed.
Wed.
Thurs.
Thurs.


(E)
(M)
, (E)
(M)
(E)
(M)
(E)


Fri. (E)


11/5 1-3-1 ,3.23 5-i6-' 21-
1-5-8 9 6 1.7
11 I:. 2-1-1 2-8 2 0 Hot :,. able
2-4-0 7-7-3-2
10/31 5-3-4 .7-4-8-9 2-11-12-19-27
0-0-2 3-3-8-3
11/1 4-4-8 8-2-2-1 1-3-23-33-36
8-7-7 4 1.7
11/2 8-8-0 4-4-6-6 23-24-30-33-34
5-3-9' 6- 4 0
11/3 4-7-3 4-5-0-6 1-7-25-30-33
8-0-5 .4 1" '


(E) 11/4 9-1-6 31 75 11 1-l17*1*?31
(M) 9-8-3 ,0-9-9-7


E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing


Saturday 11/3
Wednesday 10/31


FB 25


1-27-31-.45-48
1-27-31-.45-48


ILOTTO Ii


'a'3urd3y


11 0lii-16.21- 23-- 41-44


Wednesday 10/31


2-17-34-36-43-52


For lottery nrr..rmi n ,i..ri ,.-A.'i' J.-"


7777 or (900) 737-7777


Special to the Floridan

The following marriages and divorces were recorded in
Jackson County during the week of Oct. 29-Nov. 2:
Marriages
Bienvenido Morales and Reena Straughn Morales.
Roger Manuel Galindo and JennyVazquez Paz.
Debra J. Brown and Robert James Watkins Jr.
Divorces
None.


We buy more ihan go d.


Order VFW smoked turkeys by Friday


Special to the Floridan

VFW Post 12046 of Mari-
anna is taking orders for
smoked turkeys through
Friday.
Turkeys are $25 each
and will be ready for
pick-up Saturday, Nov.
17 at the Post, locat-
ed at 2830 Wynn St.


-* i '',e *.'.. : .
Two university
presidential search
groups meet Friday
BATON ROUGE, La.
- Committees set up to
find presidents for the
University of Louisiana
System and Louisiana
Tech University will be
meeting Friday in Baton
Rouge.
The system search
committee will interview
SandraWoodley, its only
finalist, at 9 a.m.
The Tech search com-
mittee will meet at noon
to choose finalists. Nine
people have applied so far.
Both meetings are open
and will be webcast live.
The one in-state appli-
cant for president of Tech
is the university's ex-
ecutive vice president and
vice president for research
and development, Leslie
K. Guice. Those from out
of state include Marshall
R. Goodman, a political
science professor and
former regional chancellor
of the University of South
Florida Polytechnic, and
Gary A. Olson, an English
professor and former
provost and vice president
for academic affairs at
Idaho State University.
From wire reports







JC FLO R I ^DANMICO M


in Marianna.
The sale is .an annual
fundraiser for the organi-
zation. Proceeds help fund


local veterans projects.
To place an order, con-
tact aVFW member or call
209-3544 or 209-0065.


LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT

WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2012 ,. 3AF


LOCAL & REGION












Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


lorida Voices



Slush funds, ethic



reforms don't mix

Y u have probably figured out by now that when you see
an advertisement paid for by some innocuous-sound-
ing group like Floridians for Motherhood, Apple Pie and
Love of God's America, you are about to be subjected to more
demagogic drivel than Huey Long on steroids.
The fancy technical name for organizations like Floridians
Who Love Their Country or The Council for Cute as the Dickens
Children is committees of continuing existence. And they sure
do continue to exist.
They are the handiwork of some of Florida's prominent politi-
cal figures. Florida Senate President-elect Don Gaetz, R-Brother
Can You Spare A Million?, has his Florida Conservative Majority.
Florida House Speaker-elect Will Weatherford, R-It's Good To Be
King, has his own Committee for a Conservative House.
On paper most of it green with dead presidents these
coffee klatches of cash are ostensibly touted as groups in sup-
port of good government, which is like New Jersey Gov. Chris
Christie creating a committee of continuing existence to pro-
mote calorie counting.
But these phooey-filled flag-waving committees have noth-
ing to do with honoring democracy. For all practical purposes
they are nothing more than slush funds, whose sole purpose
is to launder money through the political process to enhance
the power of Gaetz, Weatherford and their fellow travelers of
Tallahassee's Tammany Hall. This election cycle, these groups
have raked in $20 million in contributions.
Gaetz's operation received $3.6 million; Weatherford's $2 mil-
lion. The Florida Leadership Fund, the committee formed by
Sen. Jack Latvala, R-Big Daddy, dedicated to massaging his own
leadership ambition, pulled in $1.8 million.
And even outgoing House Speaker Dean Cannon, R-I'll Be
Back, finagled $1.1 million.
Where did the money come from? It came from patriots
such as the Florida Medical Association who ponied up a
$100,000 stocking stuffer to Gaetz's committee. Bob Perry, a
Houston homebuilder, sent a $250,000 air kiss to Weatherford's
committee.
The committees for continuing influence peddling have
nothing to do with advancing the cause of noble governance.
Does anyone believe the Florida Medical Association, or out-of-
state real estate developers, or the Walt Disney Co. are lavishing
money upon the state's most powerful lawmakers because they
want to educate schoolchildren about the Federalist Papers?
Contributions to the committees controlled by Gaetz, Weath-
erford and others are nothing more than legalized bribes to
guarantee access in the halls of power. Committee organizers
use them to advance their own political agendas by spreading
the moolah around to other like-minded candidates.
For example, Longwood Republican state Rep. Scott Plakon is
locked in a competitive campaign against Democrat Karen Cas-
tor Dentel, the sister ofTampa U.S. Rep. Kathy Castor.
But never feai, riding to Plakon's rescue was the speciously
titled Committee to Protect Florida, or as it otherwise should
be known: the Committee to Protect Scott Plakon's Political,
Keister.
The Committee to Protect Florida (from reality?) cooked up a
flier linking Castor Dentel, an elementary school teacher, with
convicted child predator, former Pennsylvania State University
football coach Jerry Sandusky. Because Castor Dentel opposed
the Legislature's 2011 effort to eliminate teacher tenure, the
pro-Plakon group wanted to suggest the candidate apparently
must also be in cahoots with child molesters.
Who has underwritten much of this slack-jawed effort?
Weatherford's Committee for a Conservative House.
A few weeks ago, Gaetz and Weatherford announced their
first order of business would be to institute tighter and more
accountable ethics rules. Isn't that precious?
But judging from the willingness to pad their cockamamie
committees with special interest money and to smear Cas-
tor Dentel with an imaginary association with a reviled sexual
pervert simply over a public policy disagreement, that ethics
crusade is off to a bumpy start.
If Gaetz and Weatherford were serious about ethics reform
they would lead the charge to rid the political system of the
dubious committees.
That would require enlightened governance. Cue the laugh
track.
This editorial was published in the Tampa Bay Times on Tuesday, Nov. 6.


Benghazi will end up in



Fox News' morgue of duds


BY PIERRE TRISTAM
Florida Voices

Watching CNN's coverage
of Hurricane Sandy and its
aftermath, I felt at times as if I
was immersed in one of those
Hollywood disaster movies
showing Manhattan flattened or
submerged. Except that it was all
real, affecting millions of people
all over the Northeast as no
disaster has in memory.
When I'd turn on Fox News,
it was as if I was in a different
country. The only subject day
after day, once Sandy had moved
four inches inland, was Beng-
hazi and Libya and President
Obama's alleged cover-up, as if
Sandy's wreckage and the dozens
of deaths it left behind were a
sideshow.
You could hear the word
Benghazi on Fo4 with the same
frequency that you could hear
the names Bill Ayres or Jeremiah
Wright four years ago, when Fox
was trying to smear Obama by
association.
Naturally, we didn't hear those
two names mentioned once after
Obama was elected. Fox had
tried to do what it does best: in-
vent a diversion, a bogus scandal
in hopes of scoring just enough
points to sway the election. But
the diversion was hollow at its
core.


Just as the Benghazi diversion
is today. The problem is that the
Benghazi attack is not the colos-
sal failure of policy that Fox and
Stalk radio's conservative pundits
are making it out to be.
There's no need to minimize
, the Benghazi fiasco. It was a
terrorist attack on an American
target in what used to be the
single most hostile country to
the United States for much of the
last 40 years. The response may
not have been handled as well as
it could have.
David Ignatius, a liberal Wash-
ington Post columnist, raised
the toughest questions about
Benghazi. But after the CIA is-
sued a detailed timeline of the
attack, his conclusion summed
it up this way: "While there were
multiple errors that led to the
final tragedy, there's no evidence
that the White House or CIA
leadership deliberately delayed
or impeded rescue efforts."
The CIA, let's not forget, is
led by David Petraeus, George
W. Bush's commander of forces
in Iraq and Afghanistan before
Obama appointed him CIA
director.
Let's not exaggerate Benghazi,
either. We have some history to
go by. This was nothing like the
entirely preventable terrorist at-
tack on the U.S. embassy in Bei-
rut in 1983 that killed 63 people


and wiped out America's CIA
operations in the region for years
to come. Or the equally prevent-
able attack just months later that
killed the 251 Marines in Beirut,
as they slept, even though the
Reagan administration had been
amply warned, not least by the
attack on the embassy, that the
neighborhood had become a tad
unsafe for a useless mission.
And what did Ronald Reagan
get for those twin massacres of
Americans on his watch? He got
re-elected with acclamation.
If Obama is re-elected, it won't
be by acclamation. He's not as
good a teller of fairy tales as Ron-
ald Reagan was, and nowhere
near the slithering chameleon
Mitt Romney is.
But Benghazi will join Bill
Ayres and Jeremiah Wright in
Fox's morgue of duds, while
Fox itself returns to its regular
programming. That happens to
be a replay of the same political
disaster movie it's been play-
ing over and over for the past
five years, ever since Hurricane
Obama appeared on the scene.
That's coverage I'll be happy
to see on Fox over the next four
years, considering the truly cata-
clysmic alternative.
Pierre Tristam is editor and publisher of
FlaglerLive.com, a nonprofit news service
based in Palm Coast, Fl. He can be reached
at editor@flaglerlive.com.


Letters to the Editor


Congratulations to election winners


We are writing this letter to
the editor on election eve, Nov. 5,
and would like to congratulate
all those who ran for any office in
our fine city, county, state or
nation. We must keep our elec-
tion process forever or we are
doomed.
My purpose in writing this let-
ter is we are asking all winners to
please not have a victory dance
in the end zone and mock the
loser, but let's all of us meet in
the middle of the field and get on
our knees and pray to our Lord
and Savior to guide us all as we
all work to save our country.
JIM AND POLLY ROBERTS
Marianna

Thanks for successful
Pumpkins in the Park event
The Marianna City Farmers
Market would like to offer its
most sincere thanks to Marianna
and the surrounding area for the
success of the second annual
Pumpkins in the Park Kids Fun
Day held on Oct. 20. We had over
4,000 people attend the event,
and we gave out over 1,000
pumpkins to kids of all ages for
free. We are already working on
next year's event to make it a bi
gger and better event.
We are also beginning to put


together a new idea for our
Farmers Market. We are planning
on having a once a month eve-
ning market on the first Friday
of each month. We need input
from the public. We are looking
for high quality arts and crafts
vendors as well as some food
vendors to make this happen.
If any local entertainers want
to have their voices heard, then
please let us know. If you are or
know of anyone that is interested
in joining us on the new First
Friday Evening Farmers Market,
contact us at
mariannacityfarmersmarket@
yahoo.com.
Thanks to everyone and
remember, our market is still
open on Saturdays from 8 a.m.
until noon.
ERIC TOOLE
President, Jackson County
Growers Association., Inc.
Campbellton


Defending Marianna's
lawsuit against Florida
Public Utilities
After having read Harvey O.
Wilbanks' letter (Oct 21,2012)
I felt compelled to respond. I
have lived in Marianna and the
Marianna area for all my adult


life. My family settled in this area
several generations ago. One of
my close ancestors was sheriff
of Jackson County. It is unfair
for someone who has only lived
here for a relatively short time to
come in and postulate as an ex-
pert on our form of government.
I take particular exception to
Mr. Wilbanks' comment that the
city of Marianna's current lawsuit
against Florida Public Utilities is
a wasted expenditure.
He apparently either does not
have to subscribe to Florida
Public Utilities or does not
mind paying exorbitant utility
rates and having to deal with an
unyielding monolithic company
that has an ongoing history of
high prices.
In addition, the above-men-
tioned company can and is often
very shortsighted in handling
their customer service. I and
many others applaud the city
of Marianna for its willing-
ness to take on this legal effort
against Florida Public Utilities.
It's worth every dime and is
money well spent.
It seems Mr. Wilbanks may be
reading things in Mr. Pforte's let-
ter that were not intended.
MARIANNE J. MADDOX
BROXTON
Marianna


I _





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Grocer I


IL-^-^- I I_.. ^Jl


SAVINGS


IN EFFECT


NOVEMBER 7 13, 2012


I,.


A44
CaIt .;:^
Y


Farmland '
Seasoned Pork Tenders....


19.2oz.


Farmland Chipotle or Southwest $ 99
Boneless Pork Chops....... 24 oz.

Gwaltney Regular or 1 27
Thick Sliced Bologna ........ 16oz


Cook's
Spiral Sliced Half Hams.

Fieldstone
Whole Smoked Hams....


Fresh Frozen Hens........ 93.


Bar "S"
Jumbo Franks.................


99 1z


Kelley's Smoked $ 86
Baby Link Sausage.......... 16 oz.


Farmland
Cubed or Diced Ham........


176
8 oz.


Royal Smoked
Turkey
$199
S lb.


-= i


,I. ;.- 3E-,,.

St. Louis Style
Farmland Ribs


Country Best Mild or Hot
Roll Sausage
$159
16 oz.


Coca Cola

$596 20 pak 12 oz. cans


-- ------ ---~---------a


Dr's Coffee
8441
33.9 oz.


m


Jif
Peanut Butter


Multi Packs
Frito Lay

$20 pack, 18.5 20 oz.


ti Sauce....


viasi

Vlasic
Kosher Dills

$ 46 oz.


Martha White
Flour
$ 12 8
.2 5 Ib. bag


Luzianne
Tea Bags
$135
24 ct.


24 oz., Northwoods Butter 1 95 12 o.. Mlt-O-Meal $1 57
Maple Syrup ..........Box Cereal .....


Washington State Red or Golden
Delicious Apples

8 5 b


Florida Juicy Sweet
Navel Oranges

$499 bag
$8 9b. bag


Dole Russet
Baking Potatoes
$188
8 Ib. bag


Fresh Locally Grown Pinkeye or
Cream Peas

S18800
^^ bushel


WiA WM Betty Crocker Yellow, Butter,
Libby's Gold Corn, Sweet Peas or White or German Chocolate
Green Beans Cake Mix

52< $106
1 15 oz. pkg.


15 oz., Del Monte Whole Kernel Corn or 7 2
Green Beans..............



Del Monte
Ketchup

86 oz.


10 pak
Capr


Hamburger Helper
$1 14o
box


3 oz., Armour 3 3 32 oz.
IPotted Meat.............. Gatorade ................. 8


97
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130
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Fol


------ IL--- ---- -- ---.


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2012 5A r


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rf
.


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cc.
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


A', .


-r^
4 ...:,

3) ,,' ''


I,' 'i
-n~ .4- ::.


i. '


'I


TO ENTER:
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4466 Clinton Street, Marianna, FL 32446
850-526-4470
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"Progressing with our local community since 1954"


Windham Shoe Shop
Quality Shoe Repair & Western Shop ai
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Mon.-Tues.-Wed.-Fri. 7:30am-5:00pm Sat. 7:30am-Noon
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-1 6A WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2012


\







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Sheriff
From Page 1A

anybody who might make
a good deputy. Roberts rec-
ommended his son, and a
career was launched.
Lou III started out as a
rank-and-file officer, and
over time earned his way
into an investigative po-
sition under the adminis-
tration of long-time sheriff
Johnny Mac McDaniel.
He was a lieutenant-
investigator there when
then-chief of the Mari-
anna Police Department,
B.L. Parmer, vacated that
post mid-term. Roberts
ran to finish out the term,
and won. He subsequently
ran for and won re-elec-
tion to serve four more
years.
When McDaniel an-
nounced his retirement
plans back at the sheriff's
office after more than
two decades in the posi-
tion, Roberts ran for-and
won that post by a large
margin.
Roberts and his father
spent their morning doing
what they'd done the first
time he had run for the of-
fice. They took a little ride.
While the elder Roberts sat
in his son's pick-up truck
and waved at passersby,
the son waved signs at key


Obama
From Page 1A
with, but Republi-
cans attacked him in
television advertising
during the race, and
Democrats rushed to
his cause.
Polls were still open
in much of the country
as the two rivals began
claiming the spoils of
a brawl of an election
.in a year in which the
struggling economy
put a crimp in the
middle class dreams of
millions.
The president was in
Chicago as he awaited
the voters' verdict on
his four years in of-
fice. He told reporters
he had a concession
speech as well as vic-
tory remarks prepared.
He congratulated
Romney on a spirited
campaign. "I know his
supporters are just as
engaged, just as en-
thusiastic and work-
ing just as hard today"
as Obama's ovn, he
added.
Romney reciprocat-
ed, congratulating the
man who he had cam-
paigned against for
more than a year.
Earlier, he raced to
Ohio and Pennsylva-
nia for Election Day
campaigning and pro-
jected confidence as
he flew home to Mas-
sachusetts. "We fought
to the very end, and I
think that's why we'll
be successful," he said,
adding that he had fin-
ished writing a speech
anticipating victory
but nothing if the elec-
tion went to his rival.
But the mood soured
among the Republi-
can high command as
the votes came in and
Obama ground out a
lead in critical states.
Like Obama, Vice
President Joe Biden
was in Chicago as he
waited to find out if he
was in line for a second
term. Republican run-
ning mate Paul Ryan
was with Romney in
Boston, although he
kept one eye on his re-
election campaign for
a House seat in Wis-
consin, just in case.
Voters also chose a
new Congress to serve
alongside the man who
will be inaugurated
president in January,
Democrats defending
their majority in the
Senate, and Republi-
cans in the House.


intersections in Green-
wood and Malone.
Around noon,, the fa-
ther asked the son what
he was doing for lunch.
Open to whatever dad had
in mind, Lou III listened
to his. suggestion. They
made some quick plans
to meet K.iih.. one of Lou
II's two sons and Lou II's
first grandson for lunch
at The Oaks restaurant.
While the two men waited
for the rest of their fam-
ily to arrive, they shook
hands and talked with the
steady flow of customers
coming in and out the
door. They saw some old
friends and met some
new ones. It was a pro-
ductive and wise choice
his father had made, the
son realized. It reminded
him of that other deci-
sion his father had made
four decades ago in
that conversation with
Applewhite.
Roberts said he intends
to make sure his father
continues to be proud of
recommending him all
those years ago.
In his upcoming term,
Roberts said he hopes to
continuing building what
he feels is a positive and
vital relationship between
the sheriff's office and the
public.
"We're going to try to be-


come even more involved
in the community," Rob-
erts said. "I think its very
important to have a con-
nection, and stay in tume
with what's going on. Ifyou
can't rely on the people to
communicate, if you don't
have that support, then
you can't do your best for
the community."
Roberts also has some
goals related to his staff.
Shortly after he first took
office four years ago, Rob-
erts has annually asked
Jackson County Com-
missioners to consider a
budget that would include
substantial raises for his
dispatchers. He said he
continues to believe that
they're underpaid for the
work they do, and said the
demands on them con-
tinue to increase. With
enhanced 911 coming
on line, where callers can
send more information,
and in a variety of ways,
when they contact 911
for help, he said those de-
mands will only increase
more.
Money is tight, right
now, I know, but getting
the communication offi-
cers up to the salaries they
deserve, that's important,"
he said. "The more we put
on them, the more I see
it. We'll keep working on
that."


o;,~ i. I. 3 I
SSUBMITTED PHOTO
At Golson Elementary School on Tuesday, 28 second grade
poll workers get a few last-minute pointers before preparing
to take their posts at Tuesday's mock election in the foyer
of the school.

Golson Elementary elects

Obama in its mock election


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

President Barack
Obama prevailed in a big
victory at Golson Elemen-
tary School Tuesday as
kindergarteners, first and
second graders took part
in a mock election.
That morning, 674
children voted, with 406
votes (60 percent) going
to Obama and 268 cast for
Mitt Romney.
The precinct was the
foyer of the Golson front
office, decorated for the
day by two second grade
teachers at the school,
Anne Mathis and Lana
Russ. All second grade
teachers were involved
in the organization of the
event.
In charge of the mock
election, Mathis said
teachers recognized the
value in taking advantage
of this teachable moment,
both as a chance to touch
on current events and,
on the importance of the
election process.
"We felt like the whole
election process was a
valuable life lesson for
these children, and getting
them the message that
it's important to exercise
your right to vote," Mathis
said. "It's an educa-
tional moment, and we
needed to take advantage
of that."
Before Election Day, the
students were schooled
on the concept and pro-
cess of American elec-
tions to a grade-appro-
priate level. They learned
about polling places
and voting booths, and
they were made famil-
iar with the faces of the
presidential candidates.
Teachers kept the facts
basic and did not go into
issues or candidates'


positions on those issues.
In their classrooms
ahead of the election, sec-
ond graders were read a
couple of books. One of
the books, "The Impor-
tance of Election Day,"
was written by a teacher
from Tallahassee, Arlene
Sandberg. The other was
one of the school's "com-
mon core" texts.
Each voter was given a
picture ballots to mark
and take to the secret-bal-
lot box.
The students also made
their own voter ID cards,
which they had to pres-
ent when they showed up
to cast their ballots. Two
students from each of the
14 second-grade class-
rooms on-campus worked
in shifts as poll workers.
They explained the voting
process to each class as
they arrived together, and
assigned each student
to one of the nine vot-
ing booths set up in the
precinct.
Mathis said they did an
excellent job in carrying
out their duties. Two par-
ents, Jeanine Meese and
Heather Speights, and
retired Golson teacher
Becky Grimsley came in
as volunteers to supervise
the young'poll workers,
since all the second grade
teachers couldn't leave
.the classroom to be at the
precinct all morning.
Each voter got an 'I vot-
ed' sticker and a pencil
after casting their ballots,
courtesy of Jackson Coun-
ty Supervisor of Electiois
Sylvia Stephens.
Voter turnout was near-
ly 100 percent.
Assistant Principal Jessi-
ca Craven read the results
over the school intercom
Tuesday afternoon, and
results were also posted
in the precinct.


Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Pricvs
Come Visit us at otir NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (3/10 mile west from our previous location)
850-482-5041


Incumbents

From Page 1A

Locally, he gathered
11,812 votes, or 64.2 per-
cent of the ballots cast
here. His challenger, Rich-
ard Iarrison, gathered in
6,585 local votes for 35.7 of
the total.
In the U.S. Senate races,
Jackson County parted
ways slightly with nation-
al trends. Incumbent Bill
Nelson was returned to of-
fice for a third term, but in
Jackson County his votes
fell short of those cast for
his closest opponent, Con-.
nie Mack. Nelson gathered
in 9,533 votes locally, for
46.2 percent of the vote,
while Mack got 51.3 per-
cent of the local vote, with
10,585 ballots cast his wa
here.
Late in the evening, Steve
Southerland was on track
to win re-election to his
post based on numbers
across the state, and the
majority of local voters
also favored him over his
closest challenger, Al Law-
son. Locally, Southerland
got 12,739 votes for 61.6
percent of the vote. Law-
son got 7,886 votes for 38.7
percent of the local vote.
In the U.S. Presidential.
race, local voters favored
challenger Mitt Romney
over incumbent Barack
Obama. Romney gathered
13,372 votes for 64 percent.
Obama got 7,299 votes


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, F1 32446
850.482.2332

John W.
Jordan

J.W. Jordan,81, born No-
vember 12, 1930 has gone
to be with the Lord after an
extended illness at home.
He was born and raised in
Gordon, AL. He graduated
from Malone High School,
2nd in his class in 1948. He
attended University of
Florida and graduated in
June, 1952, with a BSA de-
gree in Agricultural educa-
tion. He served three years
in the U.S. Army Security
Agency as a Radio Traffic
Analyst. In 1955, J.W. was
employed by the Jackson
County School Board as a
teacher of Vocational Agri-
culture and Advisor of the
local FFA Chapter. In 1964,
he was co-owner with his
brother, Lester Jordan with
Marianna Tractor Compa-
ny and was honored in the
National Dealer Advisory
Council for both Ag-Rain
and Lindsay. January 3,
1984, J.W. was employed by
Northwest Florida Water
Management District as a
Field Inspector until his re-
tirement on March 29,
1996. In September 2002 he
came out of retirement to
work with NWFWMD again
for three years until his re-
tirement again in 2006.
J.W. was a member of Al-
pha Tau Alpha of Florida,
served two terms as Presi-
dent of Malone Lions Club,
served one term as Presi-
dent of Jackson Rural De-
velopment Council and a
Honorary State Farmer. He
is a member of the Malone
United Methodist Church.
J.W. was a avid fan of the
Malone Tigers and Univer-
sity of Florida Gators. He
loved to fish and was a
member of Lake lamonia
Fishing Club. He raised
exotic birds, his favorite pet
bird was a Lory named
"Gator". J.W. was a beloved
husband, father, grandfa-
ther, brother and a friend
to many.
J.W. is survived by his
wife, Bobbie Nell Jordan of
Malone; one son, Stanley
D. Jordan and wife, Maria;
one grandson, Trevor W.
Jordan all of Grand Ridge;
one granddaughter,
Chanda M. Wade of Ponce
De Leon; and one sister,
Patricia Mathis and hus-
band, Roland, of Malone.
Funeral services will be 1
p.m. Thursday, November


UUSt IN KENI/LURIDAN
State senator candidate Don Gaetz and supporters of other
Republican candidates carry signs and wave at passersby in
Marianna on election day.


here for 34.9 percent of the
local ballots cast.
Locally, the vote was
rather evenly split on the
ballot's 11 constitutional
amendments.
On Amendment 1, 55.2
percent of voters voted
yes in Jackson County. On
Amendment 2,64.3 percent
voted yes. On Amendment
3, a 54.9 percent majority
rejected the measure. On
Amendment 4, 55.4 per-
cent rejected. On Amend-
ment 5, 53.9 percent of
local voters rejected. On
Amendment 6, 55.5 per-
cent of voters voted yes for
the measure. On Amend-
ment 8, 55.3 percent of
voters rejected the mea-
sure. On Amendment 9,
61.6 percent of local voters



8, 2012 at Malone United
Methodist Church with the
Revs. Raymond Owens and
Chip Oakley officiating.
Burial will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends from 5-7 p.m. Wed-
nesday, Npvember 7, 2012
at Malone United Method-
ist Church.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at http
://www.jamesandsikesfune
ralhomes.com/
Moring Funeral Home
310 SR 26
Melrose, FL 32666
352-475-2201


.1~t'.i


Kathy L.
Reagan



Beloved wife and moth-
er, of Ocala passed away on
October 21, 2012 at the VA
Medical Center in Gaines-
ville.
She was born on March
14, 1971 in Seaford, Dela-
ware, the daughter of Mark
and Joanne Phillips. On
June 25, 1999 she'married
Jack Reagan, who survives.
She graduated from LPN
school in 1988, Excelsior
College in 2002 attaining
her ASN,. and Jacksonville
University with her BSN.
Kathy has a long list of ac-
complishments: She start-
ed her career as an LPN, ul-
timately obtaining her
BSN. She was a flight nurse
with Air Methods before
becoming disabled from a
brain injury, which she re-
ceived while serving as
nurse on active duty for the
US Army in 2002. She
served on active duty from
1999 -2005.
Kathy was always the per-
son you could go to if you
had a problem or just
needed someone to listen.
She was an amazing wom-
an all around.
Kathy was preceded in
Death by her Dad (Randy
Keyes) in 2011
She is survived by her
husband: Jack Reagan of
Ocala, Parents; Mark and


approved. On Amendment
10, 50.9 percent of voters
rejected it. On Amend-
ment 11, 63.2 percent of
local voters approved: On
Amendment 12, 63 percent
of voters rejected.
Local voters approved
the retention of Supreme
Court Justices Fred Lewis,
Barbara Pariente and Peg-
gy Quince, but only by nar-
row margins of 52.6, 51.9,
and 52.1, respectively.
Locally, voters also agreed
that District Court of Ap-
peal judges Simone Marst-
iller, Stephanie Ray, Ron
Swanson and Brad Thom-
as should be retained, but
again the margin of victory
was narrow for all four, ap-
proved at 53.3, 55.8, 55, and
55.5 percent, respectively.
.- ..............-.......


Pauline Phillips of Seaford,
Delaware and biological
mother Joanne Heath of St.
Petersburg; four sons, Cody
Reagan, Noah Reagan, Trey
Reagah III, and Joshua
Reagan; three daughters,
Ciara Reagan, Shayla Rea-
gan, and Heather Reagan;
three grandsons and two
granddaughters; Aidan
Reagan, Caleb Reagan, Ga-
briel Reagan, Ariana Rea-
gan, and Elise Reagan.
A memorial services will
be held Saturday, Novem-
ber 10, 2012 @ 12pm at the
Camp Head Assembly of
God Church, 23831 NW
Church Road, Altha for the
family, friends and anyone
who wishes to attend. The
family wishes that if any-
one wishes to make a don-
ation that it be made out to
the Wounded Warriors
project.

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

Gilbert
Smith, Jr




Mr. Gilbert Smith, Jr. 89
of Marianna passed away
at his home on Tuesday,
November 06, 2012. He was
born on November 29,
1922 in South Lebanon,
Ohio and had served in the
United States Army during
WWII. After several years of
service Mr. Smith retired as
the plant supervisor for the
Ford Motor Company and
lived between his homes in
Kentucky and LaBelle,
Florida. In 2003 he and his
wife settled in Marianna.
He enjoyed traveling and
playing golf.
He was preceded in
death by his parents Gil-
bert Smith, Sr. and Georgia
Arnold Smith and one son
Dennis Smith.
Mr. Smith is survived by
his wife Clara D. "Sally"
Smith of Marianna, his four
sons; Richard, Gilbert C.,
Robert and Jack Smith. He
is also survived by a host of
grand, great-grand and
great-great-grandchildren.
A private family memori-
al will be held for Mr.
'Smith at a later date in his
home state of Ohio.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
wvww.mariannachapelfh.com.


LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM



Pinecrest


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


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2012 7AF


LOCAL






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Democrat Bill Nelson



wins 3rd Senate term


The Associated Press

ORLANDO Sen. Bill
Nelson of Florida defeated
Republican Connie Mack
on Tuesday to win a third
term and help Democrats
try to hang on to control of
the U.S. Senate.
Nelson won even though
he was up against a sitting
congressman whose father
once held the Senate seat
- and whose great-grand-
father was a baseball Hall
of Famer.
With more than 4.7 mil-
lion votes counted, Nelson.
had nearly 54 percent of
the vote compared with
Mack's 43 percent.
Mack refused to concede
while waiting for more
results to come in. Nel-
son was waiting for Mack
to acknowledge the win
before delivering his vic-
tory speech, but he had it
prepared.
"I promise tonight to
continue to try and break
that partisan gridlock,"


Nelson said in prepared
remarks obtained by The
Associated Press. "I prom-
ise to continue to try and
build consensus. I promise
to keep my hand extended
across the aisle and work
with anyone, Republican,
Democrat, or independent
to get things done for the
people of Florida, and our
country."
The race was'more of an
afterthought compared
with the battle between
President Barack Obama
and Republican Mitt
Romney.
Even some within Mack's
own party predicted he
needed a big Romney vic-
tory in Florida because
Nelson has a history of
success even when Repub-
licans prevail in other top
races on the ballot. Early
returns showed the presi-
dential candidates basi-
cally splitting the vote in
Florida.
Independent voter Milly
Herrera was one of those


that supported Rom-
ney and still cast a ballot
for Nelson.
"There are some issues
where I support the Demo-
crats and then there some
issues, like small business
and the economy, where I
would support the Repub-
licans," she said.
There was a high turnout
expected in Florida, where
more than 4.5 million peo-
ple about 38 percent of
the electorate had al-
ready voted in before Elec-
tion Day.
, Mack, 45, represents
southwest Florida in Con-
gress. He announced a
year ago he would seek the
seat his father held before
retiring in 2001.
Mack consistently
beat the theme that Nel-
son supported Obama
with nearly every vote,
including the president's
health care overhaul and
the $787 billion federal
stimulus.


Southerland tops Lawson to win House District 2


The Associated Press

WEST PALM BEACH -
Congressman Steve South-
erland has fought back
a tough challenge in his
Florida Panhandle district
to win a second term.
With 99 percent of pre-
cincts in District 2 report-
ing, Southerland had 53


Amendments
) Amendment 1- No Man-
datory Health Coverage
5,855 of 6,089 precincts
- 96 percent
Yes, 3431,578 48 percent
x-No, 3,656,941- 52
percent
) Amendment 2- Veteran
Tax Relief
5,855 of 6,089 precincts
- 96 percent
Yes, 4,618,512- 63 percent
No, 2,722,032- 37 percent
n Amendment 3- State
Revenue Limit
5,855 of 6,089 precincts
- 96 percent
Yes, 3,011,398 42 percent
,.No. 4,133,533- 58
percent- ..
) Amendment 4 Property
Ta, Limit
5.855 of 6.089 precincts
- 96 percent
Yes, 3,045,363- 43
percent
x-No; 4,069,161-57
percent
n Amendment 5- State
Courts
5,855 of 6,089 precincts
- 96 percent
Yes, 2,565,600- 37
percent
:-No. 4.421.862- 63
percent
) Amendment 6 Abortion
Funds
5,855 of 6,089 precincts
- 96 percent
Yes, 3,312,403 -45 percent
x-No, 4,084,740.-55
percent
) Amendment 8 -Religious
School Funding Allows
public funding
5,855 of 6,089 precincts
- 96 percent
Yes, 3,240,469- 44
percent
x-No, 4,071,764-56
percent
) Amendment 9 Vet
Spouse Tax Relief
5,852 of 6,089 precincts
- 96 percent
Yes, 4,459,509- 61 percent
No, 2,805,607- 39 percent
B Amendment 10 Prop-
erty Tax Exemption
5,852 of 6,089 precincts
- 96 percent
Yes, 3,220,789 -45 percent
x-No, 3,899,167- 55
percent
) Amendment 11- Senior
Tax Relief
5,852 of 6,089 precincts
-96 percent
Yes, 4,425,897 61 percent
No, 2,837,331 39 percent
) Amendment 12- State
Univ Student Rep Change
Selection Method
5,852 of 6,089 precincts
- 96 percent
Yes, 2,870,717- 41 percent
x-No, 4,082,476- 59
Percent


percent of the vote com-
pared with 47 percent for
Democratic challenger Al
Lawson. Southerland is a
tea party favorite who un-
seated seven-term Rep. Al-
len Boyd in 2010.
He was considered vul-
nerable this time around
with the name recognition
and popularity of Lawson,


Steve Southerland
- District 2
. 324 of 324 precincts
-100 percent
Sx-Steve Southerland,
GOP (i) 174,957- 53
percent
) Al Lawson, Dem
156,290 47 percent

DonGaetz-
District I ,
S149 of 150 precincts
- 99 percent
Sax-Don Gaetz. GOP (i) '.
159,448 74 percent
) Richard Harrison. NPA
54,728-26 percent


a longtime state lawmaker
and former Florida A&M
basketball star. Democrats
had been eyeing the race,
particularly since South-
erland made comments
that his $174,000 congres-
sional salary was "not so
much" and that "this job
doesn't mean that much to
me."


Dems win GOP seats in

Indiana, Massachusetts


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON (AP)
Majority Democrats
snatched Republican-
held Senate seats in In-
diana and Massachusetts
on Tuesday, complicating
the GOP's uphill effort
to take control of the Sen-
ate. Independent Angus
King won the GOP Sen-
ate seat in Maine to add
a dose of uncertainty to
the fierce fight for the
majority.
Democratic Rep. Joe
Donnelly edged out tea
party-backed Indiana
state treasurer Richard
Mourdock in a race rocked
by the Republican candi-
date's clumsy comment
that pregnancy resulting
from rape is "something
God intended."
Mourdock also upset
some Indiana voters for
his decision to sue to stop
the federal auto bailout
of Chrysler, which means
jobs building transmis-
sions to thousands in
Kokomo. And he alien-
ated some in his own
party with his divisive
win over six-term Sen.
Richard Lugar in the May
GOP primary. Lugar re-
fused to campaign for
him.
In Massachusetts, Dem-
ocrat Elizabeth Warren
knocked out Republican
Sen. Scott Brown, who
had stunned the politi-
cal world in January 2010
when he won the late Sen.
Edward M. Kennedy's
seat. The strong Demo-
cratic tilt in the state
and President Barack
Obama's easy win over


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former Gov. Mitt Romney
in Massachusetts helped
the consumer advocate in
her bid.
The race was one of the
most expensive in the
country $68 million
- even though both can-
didates agreed to bar out-
side spending.
Republicans set their
sights on three Democrat-
ic-held seats Nebraska,
North Dakota and Vir-
ginia. GOP candidates in
those states grabbed the
early lead.
Democrats currently
hold a 53-47 edge in the
Senate, including the two
independents who caucus
with them. Republicans
need a net of four seats to
grab the majority, three if
Republican Mitt Romney
wins the presidency.
The campaign for
control of the Senate in
a divided Congress was
marked by endless nega-
tive ads and more than
$1 billion in spending
by outside groups on
races from Virginia to
Montana, Florida to New
Mexico. The outcome in
Ohio and Virginia was
closely linked to the
presidential race. Repub-
licans and Democrats in
Massachusetts, North Da-
kota and Montana hoped
that energetic campaigns
and personality would
lead to ticket-splitting by
voters.


US Senate
)) 5,938 of 6,089 pre-
cincts 98 percent

)) x-Bill Nelson, Dem (i)
4,309,713 55 percent

a Connie Mack, GOP
3,301,049 42 percent

))William Gaylor, NPA
120,259 2 percent

) Chris Borgia, NPA
77,912 -1 percent


LOOKING FOR MORE
NEWS? VISIT

WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM



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IN*.i S" D, E B U S I N S


18A WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2012


STATE & NATION


M- Smffi
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Football


Pirates try to send seniors out 'on a high note'


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Sneads Pirates will
take one last curtain call
for their home fans Friday
night, finishing out the
2012 season by hosting
the Port St. Joe Sharks at 7
p.m.
Sneads (4-5) came into
the season with high ex-
pectations and dreams of a
district title and a return to
the postseason.
Those dreams were
dashed with district losses


to Graceville and Cotton-
dale, but the Pirates will get
one more chance Friday to
put on a show for their fans
against an equally disap-
pointed Sharks team.
Port St. Joe saw its goals of
a trip to the playoffs vanish
in heartbreaking fashion
last week when it gave up a
13-0 halftime lead in a 26-
25 overtime loss to Liberty
County.
That leaves both teams
playing mostly for pride
Friday.


"They might be a little bit
down too," Sneads coach
Don Dowling said of the
Sharks. "I talked to (Port
St. Joe coach Chuck Gan-
non) and he said it's like
pulling teeth (to get his
players excited to practice
this week). This time of the
year if you're not in it, kids
are looking to move on to
the next thing. I don't know
what the game is going to
be like. I hope it's a good
game, especially for us."
The Pirates are coming


off of an impressive perfor-
mance against the Vernon
Yellowjackets last week,
with quarterback Darius
Williams leading them to
a big night offensively in a
41-12 victory.
Williams rushed for 151
yards and four touch-
downs, and passed for 52
yards.
Sneads had 314 rush-
ing yards as a team, and
picked off three Vernon
passes defensively.
However, things should


come much tougher
against a much-improved
Sharks squad that is 6-3
this year after winning just
three games a season ago.
Dowling said that Gan-
non's arrival as coach has
changed the culture of the
Port St. Joe program.
"I think the discipline (is
the difference)," he said. "I
think codch Gannon has
come in there and instilled
a little bit of discipline,
which they had kind of
gotten away from last year.


You can see on film that
they're much more disci-
plined in what they're sup-
posed to be doing. They're
executing on offense and
flying around on defense."
The Sharks are led by
speedy sophomore run-
ning back Jarkice Davis,
but Dowling said that what
makes Port St. Joe difficult
to deal with is its tough-
ness in the trenches.
"(Davis) is a pretty good

See PIRATES, Page 2B


Sports Briefs

High School Football
Friday- Port St. Joe at
Sneads, 6:30 p.m.; Chi-
pley at Graceville, 7 p.m.;
Cottondale at Bozeman, 7
p.m.; Marianna-at Holmes
County, 7 p.m.

Chipola Softball 5K
Run/Walk
The first annual Show
Your Indian Spirit 5K Run/
Walk and Kid's Fun Run
is Saturday at the Chipola
Softball Complex.
This is a fundraiser for
the Chipola Softball team
is to help pay for new uni-
forms and the team's trip
to Las Vegas where they
open the spring season
against top teams like
Pima, Yavapai and Central
Arizona..
All runners receive a
t-shirt. Medals will be
awarded to first;second
and third place male and
female runners in each
age division.
SPre-registration for the
5K is $20. Registration the
day of the run is $25 for
the 5K, and $15 for the
Kid's Fun Run. Registra- .
tion opens at 7 a.m. The
5Kbegins at 8 a.m., with
the Fun Run at 9 a.m.
For more information
and entry form, visit www.
chipolaathletics.com or
call assistant coach Kelly
Brookins at 718-2468.

Graceville 5K Run/
1-Mile Fun Run
Graceville High School will
host a 5K run as well as a
1-mile fun run and balf-nule
fast-walk race Dec. 15. \\with
proceeds going to refurbish-
ing the school's track.
Cost is $20 per person
for the 5K run and $10 per
person for the fin run. which
is for kads middle school age
and under.
For more information,
contact Grace% ille track coach
JaJuan Clark at jajuan.clarkiii
jcsb.org, or b\ calling the
school at 850-263-445 1, ext.

See BRIEFS, Page 2B


Lady Indians



make debut



in Classic


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

After posting two road
victories to start the sea-
son, the Chipola Lady
Indians will make their
home debut Thursday
night against Monroe in
the Girls Basketball Re-
port Classic at the Mil-
ton H. Johnson Health
Center.
Chipola (2-0) opened
up last weekend in Pana-
ma City at the Gulf Coast
State Classic, beating
Central Florida 84-36 and
No. 16 Georgia Perimeter
68-60.
The Lady Indians came
out on fire from long
range against Central
Florida, knocking down
11 three-pointers, includ-
ing seven from freshman
Rahni Bell, who made
four in a row in the first
half.
Chipola rode that hot
shooting to a 49-16 half-
time edge before coach
Greg Franklin eased off of
the full-court defensive
pressure in the second
half.
Saturday's game against
nationally-ranked Geor-
gia Perimeter was far
more of a struggle, as
the Lady Indians went
ice cold from the perim-
eter, making just 5-of-34
three-pointers, and had
to rely on its defense to
notch the victory.
The Lady Indians built
an early 12-point lead
and took a 34-26 advan-
tage into the halftime
break.
Foul trouble for Chipo-
la guard Rayven Brooks
opened the door for
Georgia Perimeter to get


back into the game, with
the 5-foot-11 sophomore
picking up her fourth foul
late in the first half and
not returning to the game
until the game's final five
minutes.
But Chipola was able to
hold off Georgia Perime-
ter's final surge.
"We just had some
lapses and looked like
we were fatigued at times
and missed a bunch of
threes," Franklin said.
"We didn't shoot well at
all, but at the end we gut-
ted it out arid got a win.
Rayven came back in and
made some big shots.
Her and Lashonda (Lit-
tleton) both made some
big plays, and so did Jade
(Givens). But it was an.
ugly game."
Franklin said he came
away happy with the
victories, but focused on
getting his team to ad-
dress the weaknesses that
were on display.
"We've got to be able to
score on the inside. We
have to do a better job of
generating some offense
in the lane and score in
the post," he said. "Our
defense On the second
night looked fatigued and
I wasn't happy with that.
I've been pushing them
hard the last few weeks,
so I'll try to scale back
a little bit and get some
legs under them.
"We're going to go into
this three-game classic
and see if we can stay
physically strong and not
get fatigued."
The Lady Indians take
on Santa Fe on Friday
and Roxbury on Saturday.
All three games start at 7
p.m.


Soccer



Lady Bulldogs hoping



for a breakthrough


BY SHELIA MADER
Floridan Correspondent
The Marianna High
School Lady Bulldogs soc-
cer team was scheduled
to travel to North Bay Ha-
ven on Tuesday evening to
open the 2012-13 season
under new
Follow us on leadership
Twitter this year,
with add-
ed ath-
leticism
sparking
hopes of
@JCFSports b r i n g -
ing about
some wins.
Veteran coach Scott Wig-
gins will coach the team
this year, with help from
assistant Patti Pender
Johnson, who brings a ton
of experience to the table.
Wiggins said he is very
optimistic that the girls will


"We have some very athletic girls this year who
have worked extremely hard getting ready for this
season."
Scott Wiggins,
On the program's new mentality


turn their program around
this year, a program that
has gone three years with-
out a win.
"We have some very ath-
letic girls this year who
have worked extremely
hard getting ready for this
season," he said. "Patti
brings a wealth of experi-
ence to the team having
coached college girls soc-
cer in Mississippi. You take
that experience and the
athletes we have on the
field and the hard work
they've put in, we are in
hopes of picking up some
wins."
The team will miss the


graduated Lindsey Toole,
the team's leading forward
from the last four years.
Goalkeeper duties will
be shared this season by
the duo of Whitney Lipford
and Desiree DeClouet.
Wiggins has 11 senior s
this year, including some
with multiple years of ex-
perience and some with
limited experience but a
lot of athleticism.
The squad will round
out with four juniors, four
sophomores and three
freshmen.
Results of Tuesday night's
game were not available at
press time.


RVOELLEYBL,


READY, SET, GO


nead's Alex Maphis sets a ball during a match earlier this
season. The Lady Pirates defeated Blountstown in four sets
Tuesday night to advance to the 1A Regional Finals on Satur-
day. Sneads will take on Liberty County in Bristol for a spot in the
state semifinals in Kissimmee.



Basketball


Bullpups take two from Walton


BY SHELIA MADE
Floridan Correspondent

The Marianna Middle
School Bullpups basket-
ball teams picked up an-
other pair of wins Mon-
day evening on the road
at Walton to stay perfect
on the season.
The A' team won 39-27,
while the'B' team sneaked
out a nail-biter 39-37.
In A' team action, Mari-
anna posted 13 first quar-
ter points, while holding
the Braves to just six.
Jokquez Orange came
up with a three-point
shot and a bucket to post
five of the eight second
quarter points, bringing
the Bullpup lead to 21-10
at the half.
It was Anton Williams


and Deontre Rhynes in
the third quarter posting
four points each, while
the defense held Walton
to five points.
In the final period,
Jaeden Harley knocked
down a shot from down-
town and added a jump
shot for five of the
Bullpups nine points.
Walton outscored Mari-
anna 12-9 in the final
quarter but it was too
little too late.
Leading the Bullpups in
scoring was Harley with
12 points. Also in double
digits was Jokquez Orange
with 10. On the board
with seven was Olajuon
Brown, and Anton Wil-
lams had six points, with
Deontre Rhynes record-
ing four points.


In 'B' team action, it was
a back and forth game
from the opening tip off.
Walton outscored Mari-
anna 10-4 in the first pe-
riod and 13-12 in the sec-
ond to lead 23-16 at the
half.
Marianna won the
third quarter 9-8, and
the fourth quarter was all
Bullpups with 14 points,
while they held Walton to
just six.
Marquis Kelly led
the Bullpups with nine
points.
Right on his heals was
Marke Sims, Mileak Wil-
liams, and Terez Arm-
stead all with eight
points each. Nick Pol-
locks, J'Vion Thornton,
and Michael Pilgrim all
posted two points each. L


i__


c- r, .- -: 1


.I
i ~'
'







-12B + WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7,2012


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


GM Loomis returns to




Saints in unsettled times


The Associated Press

METAIRIE Now that
New Orleans general man-
ager Mickey Loomis has re-
turned to work, the'Saints
need his crisis-manage-
ment skills to be sharp.
The organization contin-
ues to be rife with unsettled
issues, some of which have
made its fan base uneasy.
So there was no time for
Loomis to ease back into a
routine Tuesday after serv-
ing his eight-game suspen-
sion in connection with
the NFL's bounty probe of
the Saints.
His immediate taskws in-
clude clearing up the sta-
tus of Sean Payton's con-
tract extension through
2015, which NFL Commis-
sioner Roger Goodell has
so far refused to approve
since the coach signed it
in 2011.
Recent revelations that
Payton is still not officially
under contract beyond
this season have only
pushed anxiety-ridden
Saints fans closer to panic.
New Orleans has struggled
while Payton has served
his season-long bounty
suspension, which, in the
minds of many, has only
strengthened the fiery and
innovative coach's value.
Loomis also will have
to oversee contingency
plans in the event that
defensive end Will Smith
and linebacker Jonathan


Vilma have to serve their
own bounty suspensions,
which so far have been de-
layed by legal moves.
The GM kept a low pro-
file on his first day back.
The Saints did not make
him available to reporters
and he did not immedi-
ately respond to requests
for comments about his
return to his Saints duties.
Assistant head coach Joe
Vitt said even he did not
have much time to chat
with Loomis when they
met Tuesday morning, but
Vitt stressed that people
throughout the organiza-
tion were comforted by
knowledge that the GM
was back for the last half
of what has already been
an extraordinarily eventful
season.
Vitt also sounded skepti-
cal of the idea that Payton
would leave.
At 3-5, the Saints are
playoff longshots as they
head into next Sunday's
showdown in the Superdo-
me with undefeated NFC
South .Division leaders
Atlanta (8-0). Yet a sense
of hope permeated team
headquarters after a 28-
13 victory over Philadel-
phia on Monday night that
marked New Orleans' third
victory in four games.
"I love this football team.
I love the resolve. I love the
togetherness. I love their
work habits," Vitt said. "All
that being said, we've got


to get better this week."
If the Saints are to get
better, such strides will
have to be made in an en-
vironment of uncertainty.
Two people familiar with
Payton's contract situa-
tion told The Associated
Press that the Saints and
Payton still see nothing
wrong with a provision in
the coach's extension that
would allow Payton to opt
out of his contract if Loo-
mis -who hired Payton in
2006 were to leave the
club.
The people, who spoke
on condition of anonym-
ity because the NFL and
Saints have declined pub-
lic comment on the mat-
ter, say the Saints and Pay-
ton believe the provision
is similar to one that al-
lowed Bill Parcells to leave


his post as executive vice
president with Miami if
ownership changed.
Goodell has not publicly
specified his problem with
Payton's extension, which
pays more than $6 million
a year. The NFL has said
the commissioner has not
made a final determina-
tion about Payton's con-
tract status for next season.
Goodell has said, however,
that he has discussed his
concerns with the Saints
and asked the club to re-
work part of the deal.
Although Payton is sus-
pended, he and the Saints
currently may address
Goodell's concerns with
the extension, providing
some hope of resolving the
matter before the coach
effectively becomes a free
agent.


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Pirates
From Page 1B
running back, but talk-
ing with (Blountstown
coach Greg Jordan), he
said they were very phys-
ical up front," he said.
"Defensively, they'll fly
around to the football,
and they can really run."
Sneads may be with-
out its leading rusher
in Tre Keys, who had to
leave last week's game
with a sprained ankle,
and is questionable for
Friday's game.
But with it being his
last high school game,
Dowling said he antici-
pated Keys giving it a go.
There are 12 Pirate se-
niors in total, and the
coach said sending them
out with a win is the
team's top priority.
"We've basically talked
about trying to go out
on a high note for the
seniors who have been
here for four years,"
Dowling said. "Ten of
them have been with me
all four years. Naturally,
it didn't pan out like


we were planning. We
were looking to do big-
ger things this year, but
this is a good group. I've
enjoyed this bunch the
whole time. It's a good
group to be around.
"When it comes down
to it, it isn't as much
about winning and los-
ing as it is about helping
these kids go on to make
good choices when
they're out on their own.
I hope I've made a dent
in their lives so they can
move on to bigger and
better things after high
school."
A win Friday would
get the team back to
.500 and avoid a losing
season.
It's a small consolation,
but a victory over a team
the caliber of Port St. Joe
would allow the Pirates
one final statement in
2012.
"That would be a nice
way to go out, to beat
somebody like Port
St. Joe," Dowling said.
"They're a pretty good
team, big, physical, and
fast. We'll have to play
flawless to beat them."


1 BEDROOM'S FROM 5546
2 BEDROOM'S FROM s655
New Management!
Emergency maintenance
Ample off-street parking I Clubhouse
Indoor pool with patio seating
Resident activities & events
Exercise and fitness room
Central laundry facilities
Courtyard with outdoor/grill & picnic area

CALL 3 TO AY ABU RA SPCALS


Briefs
From Page 1B
Send all sports items to edito-


rial@jcfloridan.com, or fax them
to 850-482-4478. The mailing
address for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447.


Located behind our Chipley factory in the Industrial Park at 8 50 6 5-3
1055 Fowler Drive. Turn off of Orange Hill Hwy on Commerce
Ave, turn right on Fowler Drive, Outlet on left. (850) 638-9421 2045 3rd Avenue I Sneads, Florida 32460

Hours: Thurs-Fri 9am-5pm CT Sat 9am-3pm CT hatton-house-apartments.com &


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON c Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV NOVEMBER 7, 2012

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( ABC 8 8 13 13 News 13 This Morning (N) Good Morning America (N) (CC) Live! Kelly and Michael The View (N) (CC) WMBB Midday News The Chew (CC) General Hospital (N) Katie (N) (CC) Dr. Phil (N)
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MAX 20 310 515 tRse of the Planet of theApes Hunled"Mor" (CC) HuntedLB" (CC) Hunted Hourglass" The Rundown *** (2003)PG-13' Contagion *** (2011) Marion Cotilard(CC) SkinMa FemmeFatales (CC DarkWof (2003)
NICK 14 14 170 299 SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Drake/Josh Fgure It FullHouse Full House FullHouse FullHouse The Nanny TheNanny Frend ends FrendFriendsFrends r i George orgeLopez (CC George
SHOW 40 340 318 545 Love V. Loosles (2011) Peter Facinelli. Spy Kids-Time in the World Homeland (CC) Inside the NFL (N) NASCAR 1 Comedy Inside theNFL (CC) Dexter (CC) [NASCAR tt TacticalForce(2011) 'R (CC)
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Garage Chop Cut Geaz NASCAR Race Hub (N) Pass Time Pass Time Pinks-All Out 101 Cars 101Cars Barrett-Jackson Spec. Pinks -All Out 101 Cars 01Cars Barrett-JacksonSpec. UniqueWhipss__
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 Gangland Gangland (CC) Gangland (CC) The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift ** (2006) 'PG-13' t The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift ** (2006) PG-13' Tattoo Tattoo 'Tattoo Tattoo Entourage Entourage
SYFY 32 32 122 244 Ghst Hunt Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (N) (CC) Dark Side FDarkSide GhostuHunters (CC) Dark Side DarkSide V Princess ofMars (2009) Antono Sabato Jr.
TBS 16 16 139 247Friends Friends Friends King King Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy FamilyGuyFamily Guy Big Bang BigSang Conan(N) (CC) The Office CC) Conan (CC) Eial Earo
TLC 98 98183 280 Weddings SayYes SayYes Meadium Medium Medium Medium Medium Medium Long slandMedium: Breaking Amish (CC) Long Island Medium: BreakingAmish(CC) MedMdium jmMedlum
TNT 23 23 138 245 Castle Castle Nikki Heat" The Mentalist (CC) The Mentalist (CC) Castle (CC) Castle (CC) Castle (CC) Perception "Lovesick" Southland (CC) Cold Case (CC) Major Crimes (CC)
TOON 31 31 176 296 Adventure MAD Regulr Regular umball StarWars NinaGo Dragons en0 KingofHill King o HiAmer. Dad Family Guy Family Guy Chicken AquaTeen Franken Amer.Dad Amer. Dad family Guy
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Bonanza Bonanza (CC) M'ASH M'A*SH MASH Cosby Cosby Cosby Raymond Raymond Cleveland Divorced King King The KingofQueens King 70s Show Rosean Roseanne
TWCN 25 25 214 362 Wether Storms Storms Full Force Full Force Weather Center Live (N) Coast Guard Florida Coast Guard Florida (N) Weather Center Live Coast Guard Florida Coast Guard Florida Weather Center Live (N) Weather Weather
SUSA 26 26 105 242 NCIS(CC) NClS ( CC) NC ISC "Manne Down NCIS "Left for Dead" NCIS "Eye Spy' (CC) NCIS (CC) NCIS (CC) CovertAffairs NCIS Yankee White House (CC) house (CC)


r-






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


LSU.head coach Les Miles walks the sideline during last week's 21-17 loss to Alabama.

Bama dashes LSU title hopes


The Associated Press

BATON ROUGE LSU
still feels the sting of its
loss to top-ranked Ala-
bama and probably won't
forget the setback anytime
soon.
Tigers coach Les Miles,
spent much of his weekly
media luncheon Monday
dealing with situations that
popped up in his team's
21-17 loss to the Crimson
Tide on Saturday.
"We won every statistical
category, but the score,"
the coach said. "That's un-
fortunate. I told the team I
wish I would have done a
couple of things better."
The defeat all but math-
ematically eliminated the
ninth-ranked Tigers from
winning the Southeastern
Conference Western Divi-
sion championship. LSU
has a chance albeit a
slim one to represent
the West in the title game
if it somehow manages to
end in a three-way tie for
first place with Alabama
and Texas A&M.
For that unlikely sce-
nario to happen Alabama
would have to lose to the
Aggies and Auburn, which
hasn't won an SEC game
this season. Of course, LSU
has to beat its final three
opponents No. 22 Mis-
sissippi State, Ole Miss and
Arkansas.
"You can still have a


championship style of ef-'
fort," Miles said. "Having
a championship style of
football team is still our
need and want. We still
have a chance to do some
significant things."
One of those significant
achievements would be an
appearance in a BCS bowl
game, possibly the Sugar
Bowl. But LSU would even
need some help for that
to happen, including one
more loss for both Geor-
gia and Florida, who are
ahead of the Tigers in the
BCS standings.
LSU must close the regu-
lar season with a three-
game winning streak. In
the loss to Alabama, Zach
Mettenberger had his best
game of the season by
throwing for 298 yards and
one touchdown with no
interceptions. Moreover,
Jeremy Hill rushed for 107
yards.
The Alabama game "was
our most complete game
on offense," Miles said.
"Mettenberger and the re-
ceivers had great chemis-
try on his throws, and the
receivers coming out of
their breaks. We rushed the
ball OK. It could have been
better.
"Our football team un-
derstands that it didn't get
it done against Alabama.
But, let's play like that
again. Throw for 300 yards
and run for 200 yards.


South Carolina sets



sights on BCS bowl


The Associated Press
COLUMBIA The top
few items on South Car-
olina's 2012 wish list have
been reluctantly crossed
off.
Any hope of the school's
first SEC championship
or of another SEC East
crown was dashed last
weekend. "Unbeaten
Season" and "National
Championship" had each
been scratched out in the
preceding weeks. So now
the No. 12 Gamecocks
prepare to face Arkansas
with a revised set of goals.
"We still have a lot of
goals on the table that we
can finish," senior run-
ning back Kenny Miles
said.
South Carolina has
marked its recent run
of success by adding up
"firsts" first 11-win
season, first three-game
winning streaks against


The defense has to play
with the same intensity and
eliminate the mistakes. We
improved, but we need to
keep improving."
They're get the chance
Saturday against a stagger-
ing Mississippi State team.
The 22nd-ranked Bull-
dogs have experienced a
rough past two weeks with
lopsided defeats against.
Alabama and Texas A&M.
The Bulldogs had won
their first seven games.
Last season, LSU strug-
gled to a 19-6 victory at
Mississippi State.


SrNovember
Muffe[s & Exhau!


BARNEt S TIJRE & SERVICE


Store Hours Mon-Fri 7am-6pm Sat 7amo2
Barnes Ti e
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Tennessee and Georgia,
first SEC division title, etc.
The only significant first
that remains attainable
for the Gamecocks is a
trip to a BCS bowl. ESPN's
Brad Edwards is project-
ing the Gamecocks will
play in the Sugar Bowl
against Oklahoma.
"We have heard some of
that, but right now we're
just trying to focus on Ar-
kansas because they have
been killing us the last
couple of years," senior
tight end Justice Cunning-
ham said. "Our main goal
right now is to win the
rest of our home games. I
want to go a year without
losing at home ... and, of
course, beat Clemson."
Coach Steve Spurrier
would rather not enter-
tain Sugar Bowl talk.
"We've got enough to
talk about without talking
about that one," he said. "I
think our guys realize that


we've lost to two top-10
teams at their place. So if
we can finish strong, we'll
see where it leads us."
South Carolina is No. 8
in the latest BCS rankings,
two spots below their
highest position in the
history of the rankings.
The Gainecocks' highest
finish in the BCS is No. 9
last season. South Caroli-
na has guaranteed itself a
school-record ninth con-
secutive season of at least
a .500 record, and it is six
wins away from the school
record for consecutive
home wins. The Game-
cocks have won nine in a
Srow at home and have not
gone undefeated at home
since the 1987 season.
"Just one game at a time
right now," Spurrier said.
"Trying to win number
eight and trying to keep
the streak at home alive
is, I think, enough to talk
about right now."


_ggfLag ;m c, & UqA& r oWAi sm hesu


food stores
- a a a aI -lT T aI a -I -1~ aI Sl ~CP ~ t~ % P~ S .


tI I DA ii .4p, ,rl ,j ;r ",'h
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1 -.. i .
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Pork Finger Style
Ribs $249
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Cut Up or Split Sausage or $ 99
Fryers $139 Red Hots s


Sirloin $~19
Tip Steak Ib.


neavy Western Lean & Tender
Beef Cube Steak

$399

Irr^~t3lb


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Decauter Farms
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aiSDA h.' .np r '.r, Pc' S rr., pl'hld frmTio Fr,.h T ila p la
Neck Bones, Tails Sliced Smoked Bratwurst $ 99 Fillets Stir Fry
or Pig 19 Bacon $1i99 or Italian 29 $95 $399
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lbe Family Pack Family Pack


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32 oz.


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20 oz.


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2 lb. 13 oz.


H ass 4 "'4"
Avocados' ALL A- p

89P $399

Save-A-Lot is.committed 4
to selling high quality
groceries at terrific savings
every day! ~a


Specials
st Used Tires


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T-Bone Steak
$599
Ib. Family Pack


-- Navel
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Betty Crocker Whole Kernel Corn Today
Assorted ath T u
APostoes Cut Green Beans Bath Tissue
6Potatoes $0 n $ 99
$00 $100 24 rolls
| 6.6 oz. box 28-29 oz.$


muan~-,. I


SPORTS


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2012 3BF


2.'. ?







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
I HEARD YOU YES, BUT THE FAT KID TRIED TO
WERE SICK TODAY SIT HERE IN YOUR PLACE
YESTERDAY. I'M BACK.. WHILE YOU WERE GONE..


'1I7- )
''c '


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
0rou KNOW, NOW TI T TRE '. t '\ GOING TO 'ISS ALL TROSE
ELECTION IS OVER... C PA\G CALLS ASKING
FOR VOTE...


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
MRS. GODFREY, WHEN YOU FINISH
WE FINISHED READING ONE CHAPTER, YOU
CHAPTER FIVE! SHOULDN'T HAVE TO BE
CAN WE PLAY TOLD TO Go ON To
TABLE FOOT- THE NEXT CHAPTER!
BALL? r_ __ _


IS SHE
WOULD YOU SERIOUS'
RATHER LEARN s WHY O
SOMETHING OR. a WHY DoES
WASTE YOUR I SCHOOL ALWAYS
WAS TIME o HAVE TO BE
TIME ON I ABOUT <
oME SILLY LEARNING
.GAME? STUFF'


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
/ ReMeBeM BefWG G 1 THIOUGHtT IT waS /HaT was ML FIPST LeSSoN
Reat.U ExciTeD To "CaMD Gare. ) IN THe.'"LF-e SomeMeT
\ sTaRT KINeleaRieZ ".Socs EGGS" vefaRTe-r9

2v i ych .? F ^


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


COW & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
I.0.s HAVE EVERY GENERATION IS
BEEN RISING SMARTER THAN THE
SINCE THE LAST. CHILDREN TODAY
EARLY 20TH ARE ON AVERAGE TEN
CENTURY. I.Q. POINTS SMARTER
THAN THEIR PARENTS.




1": *. m t .S


I'M GONNA
GO BLOW UP
THE BARN
AGAIN.





ri .n V
jM^-K


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


11-7 0 LaughingStock nternatonal c. Disl by Universal UCck or UFS. 2012

"How much?"


ACROSS
1 Krishna
devotee
6 Sudden
pang
12 Lubricate
14Found a
tenant
15 Shelved
indefinitely
16Urges
170nassis
nickname
18Air-pump
meas.
19 Snowmobile
part
21 NFL events
23 instant
grass
26 Rush off
27Lillie or
Arthur
28 Divided
country
30911 staffer
31 Magazine
fillers
32 From
Dublin
33 Ceremonies
35 Wield an ax
37Smog
monitoring
grp.
38Clay pots
39Yalie


40San
Francisco
hill
41 Always, to
Byron
42 Cookie-
selling org.
43 Ma Bell
44 Outcry
46 Holy terror
48Joyous
outbursts
51 Restaurant
freebie
55 Bits of
broken
glass
56 Queen of
whodunits
57Arm decor
58 Move on

DOWN
1 Alt.
2 S&L
offering
3 Corn Belt
st.
4 Tibet's
Lamna
5 Software
buyer
6 Takes a
spill
7 Hoses
down
8 Front tooth


Answer to Previous Puzzle


9 degree
10Golly!
11 Sullivan
and Murrow
13 Revised
text
19 Figure of
speech
20 t lets off
steam
22 Hurries off
24 Far East
25 Ruthless
ruler
26 Knight,
often
27 Lake fish
28 Fruit or
bird
29 Obsessed
whaler


N|T MTNS
ES ORE_

I LESO
NOB ZOO
P WEAK
1 EST

MURAL EN
TIS VI N
4SIHIE VA
JTIYI LE
34 Aviator
Amelia -
36 Lily maid
of Astolat
42 Fresco base
43 Cider
source
45 Disconnect
47Shopping
center
48 Portland
hrs.
49So!
50 Have a bite
52 Green
parrot
53 Sportscaster
Cross
54 PBS
"Science
Guy"


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


11-7 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"RVL TZCSLRM, RVL DOZZ PNNS, C

HLCZZF XHLCR YNNA, NH FNO DCZZ

KS ZNJL ... RVLHL'M C PKZZKNS
H LCMNSM RN ZKJL." TCRRK MPKRV


Previous Solution: "To live under the American Constitution is the greatest
political privilege that was accorded to the human race." Calvin Coolidge
TODAY'S CLUE: I slenba y
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-7


Dear Annie: My boyfriend lives with a
woman who gave birth to his child. He
says it is not a romantic arrangement.
She wanted to get pregnant, and he
provided the genetic material. He sleeps
on the sofa.
My issue is, when he wants to spend
time with this kid, the mother must
always be present. She also isn't aware
that he is dating me, and we've been
together for two years. He is divorced,
and his ex-wife and other children don't
know about this child. He expects me
to keep his secret, stay away from the
birth mother and be fine with all of
this even when overnight trips are
planned.
I will never be fine with this. He says I
should trust him. But, Annie, I just can't
wrap my head around why I should


Bridge

Jane Birkin, an English actress and singer who
lives in France, said, "When I was at school I used
to scream in trains, in those concertina things
between the carriages."
We have a concertina play in bridge. How does
it apply in this deal? South is in four spades. West
leads the club king. How should the play proceed?
If you employ the Losing Trick Count, you will
know that the North hand is a bit weak for a
game-invitational limit raise. However, with 11
high-card points and two aces, he was right to up-
grade. Then, after South showed a balanced hand
with 18, 19 or a poor 20 points, North might have
passed, but he continued with his bidding plan.
Declarer could see several losers: two in clubs
and zero, one, two or three in spades. He had
eight top tricks: two spades, three hearts, two
diamonds and one club.
Shrugging his shoulders, South took the first
trick and cashed his top trumps, learning that he
'had two spade losers and apparently four in
all. But rather than give in, declarer set out to take
10 tricks. He cashed his diamond king, played a
diamond to dummy's ace, and ruffed a diamond
in his hand. Then he took his three heart tricks,
ending in the dummy.
That was nine tricks in and South called for an-
other diamond. He and East each had two spades
left, so East could not stop declarer from scoring
one more trump trick.
What happened to declarer's fourth loser? At
trick 13, West had a winning club and East had a
top trump, which were concertinaed into a single
winner.


SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) When it comes to
involvements in which
money is being exchanged
between friends, things
must be handled with ex-
treme care.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Even after you've
achieved an objective, you
must take steps to solidify
what you've gained.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Friends and com-
panions will be more im-
pressed by the example you
set than by the philosophy
you espouse.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) You shouldn't have
to be told not to take any
gambles on people or
things that you know little
about.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Inconsistency sub-
stantially lessens your pos-
sibilities for success. It's
quite likely that you'll do
things in ways that'll only
confuse people.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- In order to stay in control
when working on a critical
task, you must maintain
your patience throughout
the job.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Forget about trying for a
huge gain by gambling on
a big risk. If you can't pull it
off, it might cost you.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- By refusing to let oth-
ers run certain things that
you're ill-equipped to
handle, complications are
likely to arise.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Be very selective as to
which of your friends you
can poke and tease with-
out eliciting rancor.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) If
you don't handle your com-
mercial matters prudently,
any opportunities that do
exist could slip through
your fingers.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- When you lack focus,
you'll be unable to bring
your forces to bear on im-
portant objectives. It's OK
to do less, as long as every-
thing is. done to the very
best of your ability.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Be a positive thinker and
behave accordingly. If you
start feeling sorry for your-
self, those who planned to
help you will reject you.


blindly accept this. Am I wrong?
THIRD WHEEL

Dear Third: Your boyfriend is jug-
gling three separate lives: one with you,
one with his ex-wife and children, and
another with his "secret" child and the
biological mother. We can think of no
good reason for this man to be living
with another woman unless he has made
a commitment to her in addition to his
child. He can support the child emotion-
ally and financially without sleeping on
her sofa.
It is not your place to inform his ex-wife
or his other children about his arrange-
ment. However, we think he is having a
romantic relationship with the woman
he lives with, and you are his sideline.
What you do about that is up to you.


nnie's IVIailbox


North 11-07-12
4J74
AAQ10
SA542
,982
West East
3 Q 10 9 8
V843 V7652
SJ976 Q10 3
*KQJ53 10 7
South
*AK652
VKJ9
4 K8
,A64

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither

South West North East
1 Pass 24 Pass
3NT Pass 4# All pass


'Opening Lead: K


I- ------~--------~
I "I~~


-14B WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2012


ENTERTAINVIENT







CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 7, 2012-5 r
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 7, 2012- 5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



MARKETPLACE


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 advorisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publishers employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-i section of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

For deadlines call tl l-freeor vsit w w~jcloridnaco


ANNOUNCEMENTS
SMaltese AKC Pups!
Will be small. SW.
M & F. Ready Now!
Live in Care Giver/Sitter. M & ill DliverNow!
References upon request, 20+ yrs experience. Call 334-703-2500
Mary Helen 334-648-1388


Non-Medical Caregiving;
p The care you want with the
assistance you need.
Lisa Revells
i r"':- 850-272-2117/592-2750
References available


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( MERCHANDISE


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OPEN Wed- Fri. 10-3
1015 Headland Ave.Dothan 334-792-3964







Liveable Building
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$10,000. Call 850-526-0114


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True clearing and cilan-up available also.
Priced According to Load Size. 334-735-2957
Split Oak Firewood, Delivered in Wiregrass.
$75 For a Full sized Pickup load. $12 for 5
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. PETS & ANIMALS


Free To Good Home: F Calico Cat, 850-557-1074

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Si: FARMER'S MARKET


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4 4128 Hwy 231


Hewett Farms



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4 Malvern
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Satsumas! Cherokee Satsumas
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a l~-

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Amplifier, Boss $40 850-443-6806
Area Rug: Safari look $15. 850-557-0731
Baby Clothes boys 2T-4T $50 850-693-3260.
Baby Clothes-girl 0-12 mo. $30 bx, 850-693-3260
Bicycle, small boys, nice $20 850-526-3426
Camcorder, Sony, digital $300 850-482-7665
Camera: Olympus $159 FIRM. Call 850-482-7665
Carosels(6)for slide projector $3 850-482-7665
Cast Nets, 9" $40 850-579-4082/272-2875
Chest of Drawers w/mirror $75 850-762-3370
Chipper/Shredder: $250. 850-352-2040
Christmas tree, 7,5 ft fir, $20 850-209-3665
Clothes,ladies plus, classy $1 ea 850-526-3426
Clothes Sets Designer Child $20 850-557-7076
Cot Frame $25 850-557-7076
Cot Frame w/mattress $60 850-557-7076
Decanter ceramic Wild Turkey $80 8505939960
Desk: 4 drawers, brown $10. 850-557-0731
Dining Room Table, $300 850-569-2194
Dishes Tiara/Pink $4/ea850-209-0702
Generator for RV by ONAN $500 850-569-2194
Heat pump: 5 ton package unit (Used) Coleman
$500 cash. 850-557-6905 1
Home Theatre System $50 850-557-9704
Jeff Gordon Collection: 12 pc.$100. 850.557-0778
Karaoke Machine, never used, $25 850-557-9704


U PICK PEAS:
231 to Alford, turn west onto 276 to
SWashington County line, follow signs.
850-260-1368


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


HORSE FOR SALE Black & White spotted
mare, gaited, 19 years old, excellent pleasure
horse, 15.1 hands, $1,250. Call 334-685-1627.

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
your area.
No tract to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
I 334-389-2003









SLeapfrog Video System, $25 850-209-3665


Magazine: Easy Rider. 0


Mirror w/shelves, $50..850-693-3260.
Parts for 1991 Jimmy $500 for all 850-569-2194


Pedestal sink: $100. obo 850-352-2040


Pie Safe. male. hand made $100 850-526-3426


Pistol, 9mm Star Model $500 850-569-2194
Porcelain Dolls 7 dressed $15/ea 850-482-7665
Pressurized Tank, 11 qal. $25 850-569-2194
Refrigerator/Freezer 22 cft $250 8502090702


Revolver small ? sho 4


Scanner: Actron Auto. 6


Shirts/Jeans. boys 14/16 $1 ea 850-693-3260


Shoes, ladies sz 7 & 7Vz $2 + 850-557-7076
Table Saw, 10" Craftsman $100 850-579-4082
Tires & Rims M4) Toyota 17" $350 850-272-2572


Toolbox long wheelbase,alum $125 8502722572


r eliarT Hitch adjusta 5


Tupperware, assorted $1 + 850-557-7076
TV, JVC 48" Big Screen $200 OBO 850-638-1530
Vacuum: Bag less Dirt Devil, $15. 850-557-0731
VCR Tapes 2 boxes $20 850-569-2194
Wall Surround Kit: $100 obo. 850-352-2040


Washer/Dryer, Frigidarie, $300 850-638-1530


Wedding qown new sz 16 $ .


Wheels(4) 16" steel, Toyota $25 850-592-2881
Xbox Kinnect: 3 games. $100. 850-569-2562


Sudoku
_______________________________i____________________________


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


Level: U 2 3

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


Solution to Tuesday's puzzle
249816357

7 5 6 4 3 2 8 9 1
183579264

978365142
325184679
61.4927583
8 97251 436

5 6 2 7 43 918

143 16 9 8 7 25_


11/7/12


Fast, easy, no press

ace an 24 hours a day, 7 d
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

www.jcfloridan.com


re
ays a week!


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6 B W d d N member 7 2012 Jack n


EMPLOYMENT


JANITORIAL
MAINTENANCE SPECIALIST
*Re-advertisement previous candidates do
not need to reapply*
This is an entry level janitorial and facility
maintenance position.

SVISIT FLORIDA, the official tourism
marketing corporation for the State of
Florida, has an opening for an energetic
and career-ninded MAINTENANCE
SPECIALIST at the US231 Official.Florida
Welcome Center in Campbellton, FL.
This janitorial position is responsible for
facility upkeep to include hands on facility
cleaning, proper use and care of the
center's equipment, handling incoming
deliveries including stacking and
unloading of incoming boxes, minor
repairs, taking part in brochure inventory
process and other related functions.
Team-player ability required. We offer a
competitive salary and benefits package.
Deadline for application is
November 16,2012.
Qualified candidates will need to apply for
the position through VISIT FLORIDA's web
page www.VISITFLORIDA.org/jobs.
EOE M/F/D/V


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


GREENWOOD

BASCOM
Earn an average of


$450
per month

BE YOUR OWN BOSS -1 A.M. to 6 A.M.
Must have dependable transportation,
minimum liability insurance & valid
driver's license.

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


25 Drivers


Trainees

NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for
Werner Enterprises
Earn $800 per week!
No experience needed !
Local CDL Training
job ready in 15 days!

1-888-368-2198





SSEL OR,

JUST- BROWSE '


:1.


RETIREMENT IS JUST

AROUND THE CORNER.
Are t ou ,rr ,led about )'our retirement a an ings? Or perhaps iu
ha e 3 l~tj wanted tto r tire earl) bOut ust (co,_idn't
figure out hot Net sFpper routes are a greatt surc:e of
supplemental ini: me. Just smJ lli nri enstment each morning ,an
make a tuo in~estmrnt in our retirement.

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


PRINTING PRESS OPERATOR

We are seeking an individual who is interested in investing in a career and join a wonderful
team. Our equipment consists of a 12-unit Goss Urbanite printing press with two folders.
We are seeking an individual capable of setup, operation, repair, and maintenance of our
Press & Plate equipment. Meeting company guidelines producing high quality products within
deadlines are a must. This position requires a minimum two years production line experience,
strong mechanical background, or printing experience. High school graduate or equivalent
preferred. Company benefits including medical, dental, eye care, prescription card, paid
vacation, and 401K. Pre-employment drug and background screening required. EOE/M/F/D/V.

You may apply on line at www.worldmediaenterprise.com
or send a resume to: Human Resources, Dothan Eagle,
227 North Oates St. Dothan, AL 36303.
Please, no phone calls


Find jobs



fast and



easy!


REGISTERED NURSE
Hospice Advantage of Dothan is currently
growing and we are looking to fill Per
Diem RN positions to work in the
following counties: Houston, Geneva,
Henry, Coffee, & Dale.
Work in the community you live in!
Come & Join a Great Team!!
At Hospice Advantage, we believe our
employees are our Greatest Asset!
We offer:
401k w/match-ALL employee eligible!
Mileage Reimbursement $0.51 per mile!
Flexible schedules!
Paid weekly!
Please visit www.hospiceadvantage.net &
click on the "Careers" tab at the top to
search & apply for Dothan, AL openings.

EDUCATION
& INSTRUCTION


Professional Piano & Organ Teacher
I teach in my hornme in the Highlands. 30 years
experience teaching private lessons and
teaching in schools. Recently moved from KY.
Great Christmas Gift For All Ages!,
334-446-4226


Get a Quality
Education for a New
T Career! Programs
IFOR S offered in Trades.
COLLEGE Healthcare and More!
Call Fortis College
Today! 888-202-4813 or visit
www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu

', RESIDENTIAL
L_ i: REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


k 2/1 UnFurn. or Furn.Apt. Convenient
location, Clean, hw floors, No pets, W/D
supplied- 850-718-5089/482-4172/624-7407 4


2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
Chipola River Townhouses
4 850-482-1050/557-8560 4m


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 4m
2BR 2BA and 2BR 1BA houses 2BR 2BA, 2BR
1BA and 3BR 1BA MH all furnished or unfur-
nished, starting at $275/mo +dep. 850-630-8221
3/1, Newly renovated, Church St. C'dale
CH&A,2blks to school, covered/detached car-
port, fenced yard $650+dep No Pets, (850)352-
4222/557-4513
$850 monthly rent. 4 bedrooms 2 baths + bonus
room. County water connected. Large front &
backyard. Upgraded A/C. Sun room & laundry
room, washer/dryer hookup, wood floors in
(most of house). Storm windows installed.
Covered 2 car/truck carport: Terms: 1 year
Lease. Call 813-506-0912.'
Austin Tyler & Associates *
SQuality Homes & Apartments
x 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.
http://www.charloscountryliving.com.
850-209-8847
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/
garb/lawn included. Available:
3/2 DW $625 & 3/2 $475
4 Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4


Extreme

Boats


Packages-From
$4,995
All Welded
All Aluminum Boats


i TRANSPORTATION


GMC 2000 Jimmy, 4 wheel drive. Motor good,
transmission good, has bent frame and crack
radiator, interior good. $600 obo. Call Justin at
850-272-8335.

i Chevrolet 2008 Malibu LT
J iMaroon w/ gray interior,
satellite radio, sunroof,
MP3 outlet, 28k miles,
$15,250. Call 334-797-0987
Chevy 2001 Metro LSi. Automatic transmis-
sion, bucket seats, AM/FM radio. 84,200 miles.
White interior/grey exterior. Good, clean, de-
pendable car. Perfect for a student. GREAT
GAS MILEAGE. Simple...compact...sporty...easy
to drive. $3000 OBO. Call: 334-790-7515
(leave message)
7 7 Chrysler 2007 Town &
S-- Country Touring.
SL.aded. 3rd seat, front and
rear air. 100,000 miles.
Excellent condition, clean,
wholesale, $7,400. Call 334-790-7959.
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-
301-3772.
-: =, mai~lESil Dodge, 2010 Challenger;
S- FULL' LOADED with 22in
rims, new tires, heated
S seats, power everything,
cd player and much more. Has every option
available. Has 23,000 miles and 7 year bumper
to bumper. $34,000 Call Scott at 334-596-9444.
Have kids; Please, No Calls After 9 PM
-. '- Dodge 2012 Charger,RARE
One Of A Kind! Candy Ap-
ple Triple Coat Red, LOAD-
ED, Red/Black Leather In-
terior, Sound System, Front/Back seats heated
& A/C, Heated & A/C cup holders! Touchscreen
DVD/CD Player, $37,000 Call Scott 334-596-
9444. Have kids; Please, No Calls After 9 PM

$0 Down/ist Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade Anything!
First Payment 30 Days Out!

a P m--^- Lexus 2003 SC430
red'saddle interior 37,798
mi. 1 owner garage kept,
tint, chrome wheels, Gold
pkg, Lexus maintained,
Lexus warr. until 4/23/13 $24,900.334-393-3794.
Pontiac 1977 Grand Prix: Beautiful Classic Car
that needs to be restored. $1,000. OBO Call 334-
735-5213 or 334-807-1309
Toyota 2005 Corolla LE 4dr. 54K mi. Michelins,
silver, very good cond. inside & out, no smok-
ers, AC, CD player, power windows, spoiler,
cruise no frame or structural damage, drives
great, REDUCED TO $9,400. 334-699-5688
7.'a J volvo, 2004 C70 LT Convertible,
-' 80,000 miles, Blue, Great Cond.
-$7,800 BEAUTY! 850-557-0893


www.JCFLORIDAN.com
0 *TIM.I 1 q


2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Roomate situation also available.
850-258-1594 Leave Message
2BR 1BA Located in Sneads $350/month
850-573-0308 4m
2BR 1BA MH in Dellwood, Water/sewer incl. on
own lot, $375 + $375 dep.850-592-4625
3/2 Single Wide between Grand Ridge and
Sneads. Water and Garbage included.
$450/mo 850-593-6602 Leave a message
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT
$325 to $380. Water, trash and sewer included
NO PETS ALLOWED. Call 850-209-7087
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639
S RESIDENTIAL
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


MANUFACTURED HOME
LIKE NEW... 4BR 2BA,
SEPARATE DINING ROOM WITH A STUDY
OFF MASTER BEDROOM. ON 1 ACRE OF
LAND. CONVENIENTLY LOCATED, $64,900
OWNER FINANCED, IF QUALIFIED
4850-526-4635 c

(J RECREATION


-C:TO'I11'1


Honda 2004 Odyssey,
Very clean, $6999.
334-714-2700.


1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
'age "'ds 24 om4 7Tow
ALTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

CALL FOR TOP PRICE
S FOR JUNK VEHICLES
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664

Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
,L'' We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
Fair and honest price!
$325 & Complete Cars
CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334-714-6285 i
r -.-.- a 0 0 .a ....................... a00M0 -=
-------""-------~~"----- ----
Sa* We buy Wrecked ihicles
S Runing or not!
L. 34.94.9517 or 344-7914714

If You Have It and Don't Need It...
Sell It in the CLASSIFIED


C 6t

-oriem n-h


JACKSON COUNTY


FLORIDANA

jcfloridan.com



Tmonster

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


CLASSIFIED


II


-


/


I


Volkswagen 2012 Jetta 2.5 SE. 3800 miles.
25mpg city/33mpg hwy. Leather seats. Sun-
roof. Power locks and windows. Bluetooth with
touch screen stereo. Keyless remote entry.
Must sell. Moving out of the country. Asking
$18,000. Call 334-805-0719. Dothan

S. 2006 Suzuki Boulivard
4Jt 4 'C50T: Like new.3950 orig
'^ ril:. Oil water changed
Wf.. r:-.guiairly. Serviced yearly
*'Am t b, Suzluki. Fuel-injected 50
,, 1 ''Ilve liquid cooled, 45
.. qr.:r:. V-twin. GSX-R elec-
[rtr:ni.: fuel injection. Owner
added light bar Cobra Freeway Bars Passenger
floorboards brakeAway cruise control wind-
shield bag light visors 2 helmets traffic light
switcher. Gun metal black $5,500. 334-774-3986

-, : -w, BMW 2001 X5, Nice Vehi-
cle, $6999. 334-714-2700.



Chevrolet 2011 Traverse, Less than 10K Miles,
One owner, Excellent Condition, VERY Clean, 6
cylinder, 4-door $25,000. Gold with Charcoal
interior, Power locks, backup sensor,
For Further Details, Call 334-702-9226
Chevy 2001 Tahoe LT Group, one owner, fully
loaded, leather seats, 142K miles, good condi-
tion $6,800 334-695-9300
GMC 2008 Acadia SLT:
SWhite, loaded with leather
seats, satellite radio, on-
star, V6, 104k mi, extended
warranty up to 135k miles.
$20,250. Call 334-797-0987
Lexus 2003 LX470 -One owner, garage kept,
light beige, 120K rdiles, $22,500 334-687-5283
S--- "- Volvo 2003 XC90 T6,
'--.#o *AWD, 3rd row seating,
,A $5999. 334-714-2700.




S... Ford 1999 Pick up F-350,
SHRIMP g Refriqerated body,
ii 7\ .10X6, Carrier Sunbird
unit, 5-speed standard
transmission, trailer hitch
equipped. Excellent Condition. $8,500
Call 334-791-9099
B Ford 2006 Ranger XL, reg-
ular cab, automatic, 4
cyl., new tires, cold air,
like new, $7995. Call 334-
790-7959.
FORD 2008 F-150 XLT:
Supercrewv 4x4,
37k miles, 5.4 liter V8,
towing package, one own-
er, garage kept, all mainte-
nance records, white
exterior and grey interior. $23,900.
Call (334) 798-3617
John Deere 20116480 Farm Tractor Cab and
Air Conditioner, 2 WD, 100 HP, Warranty,
Excellent Condition, $54,000 334-726-6855
Kobelco Excavator large machine 35 ft. reach,
2 yard bucket, runs good. Owner Financing
$25,000. 386-312-6363. Heavy Equipment.


,~








www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 7, 2012- r-
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, Novxember 7, 2012- B


LEGALS


LF15918
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2011-CA-000672
EverBank
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
Danny Frank Lipford Jr. a/k/a Danny F. Lipford
Jr.; Amy A. Lewandowski; Unknown Tenants in
Possession #1, If living, and all Unknown Par-
ties claiming by, through, under and against
the above names Defendant(s) who are not
known to be dead or alive, whether said Un-
known Parties may claim an interest as
Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or Other
Claimants
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order
rescheduling Foreclosure sale dated October
11, 2012, entered in Civil Case No.2011-CA-
000672 of the Circuit Court of the 14th Judicial
Circuit in and for Jackson County, Florida,
wherein EverBank, Plaintiff and Danny Frank
Lipford Jr. a/k/a Danny F. Lipford Jr. are
defen'dant(s), I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash AT THE FRONT DOOR OF THE
JACKSON COUNTY COURTHOUSE, AT 11:00 A.M.
CENTRAL STANDARD TIME on November 29,
2012, the following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to-wit:
STARTING AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF
LOT 24, CENTRAL HEIGHTS SUBDIVISION, MA-
RIANNA, FLORIDA; THENCE RUN EASTERLY 100
FEET ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF KELSON AVE-
NUE TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE
RUN SOUTHWESTERLY 145.1 FEET PARALLEL
WITH RUSS STREET; THENCE EASTERLY 50
FEET PARALLEL WITH KELSON AVENUE;
THENCE NORTHEASTERLY 145.1 FEET PARAL-
LEL WITH RUSS STREET; THENCE WEST 50 FEET
ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF KELSON AVENUE
TO THE POINT OF OFFICE BEGINNING, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF
THE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT OF JACK-
SON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
AND
BEGIN AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE
SAID WEST 100 FEET OF LOT 24, CENTRAL
HEIGHTS, SUBDIVISION; THENCE NORTH,
89109'26 WEST, ALONG THE NORTH BOUNDARY
OF SAID LOT 24, A DISTANCE OF 11.84 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 02 59'03" EAST, 49.86 FEET TO
THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF SAID LOT 24;
THENCE SOUTH 89 009'26" EAST, ALONG THE
SAID SOUTH BOUNDARY, 3.48 FEET TO THE
EAST BOUNDARY OF THE SAID WEST 100 FEET,
THENCE NORTH 06 *36'52" EAST, ALONG THE
SAID EAST BOUNDARY, 50.00 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE
OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at
P.O. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 at (850)
747-5338, at least seven (7) days before your
scheduled court appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notification if the time be-
fore the scheduled appearance is less than sev-
en (7) days. If you are hearing impaired, call
711.
DALE RABON GUTHRIE
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Jackson County, Florida
Tammy Bailey
DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT
LF15847
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
John Bryan's Automotive, Inc. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell this vehi-
cle on at 7am on 11/24/2012, at 2900 Borden St.
Marianna, FL 32448, pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida Statutes. John Bryan's Au-
tomotive, Inc. reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
1998 CHEVY CAMARO
VIN#2G1FP22K6W2141476
LF15952
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Mallory Towing and Recovery, Inc. gives Notice
of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on at 2pm on 11/20/2012, at 4141 La-
fayette St. Marianna, FL 32446, pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. Mal-
lory Towning & Recovery Inc. reserves the right
to accept or reject any and/or all bids.
1994 NISSAN
VIN#1N4BU31DORC193820


Q,,' .


iYour guSIe to grea local
SBUSINESS& businesses & services

gERVI[ DI:IE


Guaranteed

Highest prices paid
for old Farming
Equipment, Tractors,
Semi Junk Cars
Nothing to big,
nothing to small
So call a Cash Cow Now!




4 850-849-6398
For your Convience FREE Pick up!


G&aK
IANDiHAN
CARPENTRY DWELLING SERVICE
ELECTRICAL & PLUMBING
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING
2419 Hollster Rd M;liianna, FL 32446
Phone: 850.592.3436
Cell: 850.209.9373



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



Clay O'Neal's r
Land Clearing, Inc. DEMlU0TN,P l DNiM
ANDROADBU/L/ N
ALTHA, FL tD
850-762-9402 2 swhoER
Cell 850-832-5055





SGrader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal e Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil* Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing









, ,,

9.*"Os


1I Tra.,_cT r Pepair
MF, Ford, IMT, New Holland
37 years experience
Call Jimmy at (850) 209-1336

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











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



"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
111flii A onIr.(85)59-90


SGot Stumps?
F CALL
HILLS TREE SERVICE





S50 0526e SUD
7AM-WM -rooming by (
j -.p .r.intment Only
I roomers/Styliste
gu- ^ ./ Lisa Shores & Tammy Martabano
.....--....... ...... ,,





This Montlhs Special

$i :1$239500
S33 Years in Business
.. WL Mu.L P.ltALt BULo.I i |


YI0


BESTWAYS
PORTABLE BUILDINGS
L i. .i MANo I i:i ,iio Pn i Af.i BUILDINGS IN N n I FiOI[,1
WE 80
HAVE l
OVER
DIFFERENT SIZES!
YOU CAN CHOOSE
S__ .--.. COLOR & STYLE'
-BUILT.ON SITE ----
361A Hwy. 90 Marianna FL 850-4828682


Call 526-3614 to place your ad.


I


c\VrTHEI71

DECLASSIFIED


_


7


7


_~SB-~S






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


CoieKellye rs worrbabo



Kelly will let others worry about BCS debate


The Associated Press

SOUTH BEND Notre
Dame coach Brian Kelly
has a degree in politi-
cal science and even has
worked on a presidential
campaign, but has no in-
terest in trying to lobby
for a spot for the fourth-
ranked Fighting Irish in
the national title game.
Kelly said Tuesday that's
because he doesn't think it
would help the Irish, who
are 9-0 for the first time-
since 1993.
"If it helped, you know
me, I could talk all day. If
it really helped I would be
on the stump for it. But it
doesn't do anything," he
said.
Getting victory No. 10
doesn't appear to be that
difficult, considering the
opponent Saturday is Bos-
ton College (2-7), who has
just one win against FBS
opponents. But the Eagles
also have a history of beat-
ing unbeaten Notre Dame
teams. They did it in 1993,
when the Irish were 10-0
and again in 2002, when
the Irish were 8-0 and won
14-7.
The Irish needed triple
overtime to beat Pitts-
burgh (4-5) on Saturday,
a team it was favored to
beat by more than two
touchdowns.
Kelly believes the Irish
learned their lesson, say-
ing they showed in coming
back from a two-touch-
down deficit they have the
heart of a champion. Now
it's time to show they have
the head of a champion,
he said.
To play for a champion-
ship, the Irish are going to
need some help. The Irish
sit fourth in the BCS stand-
ings, behind Alabama,
Kansas State and Oregon
and likely won't finish in
the top two without some
upsets.


Kelly has had a team left
out of the BCS champion-
ship game before. In 2009,
when he was at Cincin-
nati, the Bearcats finished
the regular season 12-0
but missed out on the title
game by .555 in the BCS
standings. It was actu-
ally closer than that. The
Bearcats appeared headed
to the title game until of-
ficials put an extra second
on the clock at the Big 12
championship game and
Hunter Lawrence kicked
a 46-yard field goal to put
Texas in the title game,
leaving Kelly and his
Cincinnati team out.
"I never went out in the
media and tried to defend
what we did. All I said was
that the schedule was set,
here is who we play, and all
we can do and all we can
control is winning these
football games," he said.
The difference, though,
is Cincinnati doesn't have
Notre Dame's history. No
perfect Notre Dame team
has ever failed to win a
national championship.
But one previous Irish
team has been further
behind in the polls at
this point. The 1973 team
coached by Ara Parseghian
was never ranked higher
than No. 5 until beating
Miami 44-0 in the season
finale. That Notre Dame
squad went into the Sugar
Bowl ranked No. 3 and won
the national championship
when it beat top-ranked
Alabama 24-23.
The Irish have been 9-0
two other times and not
ranked No. 1, in 1948 and
1970; but had been ranked
No. 1 earlier in the seasons.
The 1948 team finished the
season 9-0-1 and the 1970
team was 10-1. Both fin-
ished the seasons ranked
No. 2
Notre Dame support-
ers this,season will argue
the Irish should be in the


title game because it won
four games against ranked
teams, beating then-No.
10 Michigan State, then
No. 18 Michigan, then No.
17 Stanford and then-No.
8 Oklahoma and that the
Irish have the nation's


10th best total defense and
second-ranked scoring
defense.
Critics, though, would
point out only No. 14 Okla-
homa and No. 16 Stanford
remain ranked, that the
Irish have struggled at


home, winning five games
by a combined 23 points
and needing overtime to
win two of them and that
the offense is 61st in the
nation in total offense.
But don't look for Kelly to
join the argument. When


asked whether when he
took the Notre Dame job
three years ago he thought
an undefeated Notre
Dame might be left out of
the title game, Kelly said
he wouldn't have ruled the
possibility out.

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