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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00950
 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: UF00028304:00950
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

72 Pkg'Sccq 003
I' r r I I


'' .] Informing more than L7,u00 readers daily in print and online





S'FLORIDAN
- ~ -:L', ,: 'y -


Vol. 89 No. 221


Marine vet speaks about Veterans Day


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Golson Elementary School stu-
dents got a visit from Marine vet-
eran Travis Granberry last week
as Veterans Day approached.
The brother of Golson teacher
Farrah Swearingen, Granberry
visited the classroom of his
sister's fellow teacher, Debbie
Cloud.
He elected not to wear his dress
uniform, saying that the Ma-
rine Corps typically prefers that


it be reserved for more formal,
ceremonial occasions.
But he did bring
his five medals to
... 'show the children.
.-W, ,.*~ He was awarded
the U.S. Marine
Corps Medal,
which recognizes
Granberry his perilous com-
bat action, the In-
ternational Security Force metal,
the National Defense Ribbon/
Medal, the Global War on Ter-
rorism medal, and one for the


Afghanistan campaign.
"I don't look at them that often,
but they will always be there, al-
ways be a part of me," Granberry
said. "I thought the kids might
like to see them."
He sat in a rocking chair and
shared with the children the rea-
sons he feels that Veterans Day is
an important red-letter day on
the American calendar.
Granberry served a four-year
stint in the military as a machine
gunner and squad leader of his
gunnery unit. Exiting service as


a Corporal at the end of his term,
he was twice deployed to Af-
ghanistan and saw heavy com-
bat action. He lost two very close
friends and three more men he
also knew. He played down his
own role, but said he felt it is im-
portant for the nation to remem-
ber their heroes of today and of
days gone by.
"I don't seek out recognition,
and I don't think many soldiers
do, but I do have to acknowledge
that it does mean a lot when
someone just comes up and says


a simple word of thanks," Gran-
berry said. "We're not looking for
or expecting a lot of fanfare, but
that one-on-one contact makes
a difference, because its heartfelt
and it lets us know that some-
one took the time to let us know
that what we're doing matters to
someone.
"Veterans Day is not about me,
but it is about all the guys that
have gone to war and.made the
sacrifices that help us enjoy the
See VETERAN, Page 11A


Community


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Conniejo Umphrey works on getting the historic
Umphrey-Brewton-Dekle House Christmas
decorations ready Thursday.



Historic



homes tour



on Dec. 1-2

From staff reports

The Chipola Historical Trust and the Mari-
annaWoman's Club are sponsoring a Histor-
ic Homes Tour on Dec. 1-2, a Saturday and
Sunday, from 1:30-5 p.m. both days.
Tickets are $10, covering all nine homes
and both tour dates, or single-home tours
can be purchased for $5 each. Children un-
der 10 years of age can tour the homes free of
charge. And at 4 p.m. on that Sunday, a bar-
bershop quartet will sing at St. Luke's Epis-
copal Church as a highlight to conclude the
self-directed tours. There is no admission
charge for the concert.
Entire-tour tickets can be.purchased in ad-
vance at Michael's Toggery at 2878 Jefferson
St., at the Jackson County Times building at
2866 Madison Street, and at The Bistro Palms
restaurant at 2865 McPherson St., as well as
from members of the Chipola Historical
Trust or the MariannaWoman's Club. Tickets

See HOMES, Page 11A


GRAND RIDGE VETERANS DAY


CEREMONY RECOGNIZES VETS



irst grader

Lilly Mar-
tin waves a
United States flag
as the Grand Ridge
School Show Choir
,'.performs "America
the Beautiful" dur-
ing a Veterans Day
Ceremony Friday.
-- -. While all veterans
in attendance were
recognized, some
were singled out
for their years of
S.'" service while others
i were recognized as
the youngest and
S oldest veteran.


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN


Project HOPE building homes in Nicaragua for those in need


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

For years, Bill and Gloria
Peacock have been com-
mitted to Project HOPE
(Hear Our Prayer Emman-
uel). They and several oth-
er members of First Baptist
Church are part of a mis-
sion team that travels to
Nicaragua to build homes
for people who exist in gar-
bage bag-and-stick shel-
ters. The one-room homes
are as basic as they come.
Built for about $8,000 each,
they're nothing fancy. But
to the recipients, they're
mansions compared to
what they had before.
Project HOPE also hires


a contractor to build com-
munity wells for the vil-
lages, which have no fresh
water source except what's
trucked in sporadically by
men in military gear.
Each time the team goes,
it adopts one particular
family to supply with some
of the most basic house-
hold necessities.
They also hold devotion-
al and craft sessions with
the women and children
of the villages they're as-
sistihg, teachiAg them to
make useful and decora-
tive objects.
To meet these needs,
the team members raise
the money it will take to
supply the materials for


building and to buy the
household supplies.
They accomplish this
task in different ways. The
tradition that took the
firmest hold with the lo-
cal Project HOPE team is a
holiday turkey and Boston
butt pork roast sale.
A couple of years ago, the
Peacock family's commit-
ment to the task rose to a
new level; they installed a
series of smokers on their
property, enough to cook
200 turkeys or roasts at
once.
They let. other organi-
zations borrow the facil-
ity from time to time; just

See HOPE, Page 11A


A Nicaraguan child sits under a tree SUBMITTED PHOTOS
in front of a typical garbage bag-and- Local Project HOPE volunteer Paul Trotter and two
stick shelter that people in his village Nicaraguan children stroll in front of one of the
call home. completed houses built by the mission group.


) CLASSIFIEDS...8-11B > ENTERTAINMENT...5B


) JC LIFE...3A


) OBITUARIES...11A


> OPINION...4A


) SPORTS...1B


> TV LISTINGS...4B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




7 65161 80100 1


Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan "


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, -'-','f' k .-'. .,., ." .'.--t


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LIBRARY OF F
! PO BOX 11700


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


12A SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012


Weather Outlook
Mostly Sunny & Warm.

TodayJustin Kiefer / WMBB


High: 74
' Low: 56


A l-

lip .h : 75 r E Ul h "
SHig h: 75
S L : 56 '. High: 77



Low 5:: 56


7VV' N


J ^ High 760
Low 53


Monday
Partly Cloudy,
Warm & Humid.


High 660
Low 450


Wednesday
Rain Ends. Cooler.


High 77
Low 560


;- ^ High- 67
"...- Low -430


Tuesday
Cloudy with Showers.



High- 660
7 Low- 47"


Thursday
Cool Sunshine.


igh: '4 i/4
y- Low: 63
/ K '


High: 76
SL(": 56

i-


" High: 77
Ul Im: 54


PRECIPITATION


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


0.00"
0.33"
1.15"


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Year to date
Normal YTD
Normal for year


3:25 AM H
7:38 PM H
3:30 AM H
4:41 AM H
5:15 AM H


Reading
39.24 ft.
0.39 ft.
5.73 ft.
1.63 ft.


[igh
[igh
[igh
[igh
[igh


High: 74
Low: 63


52.41
52.01"
59.26"


- 6:41 PM
- 2:43 PM
- 7:14 PM
- 7:47 PM
- 8:20 PM


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


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX

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

01 2 3 4 5 4-

THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:04 AM
Sunset 4:45 PM
Moonrise 3:26 AM Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec.
Moonset 3:02 PM 13 20 28 6


FLORIDA'S fREAL

PANHANDLE COUNTRY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9'"F

LI STR YERUDTSm


2UI110
... -J-.. @ a a d


JACKSON COL 'TY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager- Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 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 11a.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 personal characteristics 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 e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

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


TODAY
n Alcoholics.Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.
) Kittrell Reunion 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the
Alford Community Center. Call 832-6552.
) 7th Annual VFW Veteran's Day Parade 3
p.m. start at Madison Street and U.S. 90 in down-
town Marianna. Parade will travel along U.S. 90 to
Wynn Street. Line-up: 2 p.m. on Madison, by the
farmers' market pavilion. No entry fee. Call 209-
0065 for an application.

MONDAY, NOV.12
n Veteran's Day Program 8:15 a.m. in the
Riverside Elementary School multipurpose room.
Public, and all retired, active and reserve military
personnel, as well as law enforcement and fire and
rescue, are welcome for a patriotic program honor-
ing veterans. Call 482-9611.
) Veteran's Day Program 9:30 a.m. in the
Sneads High School auditorium. The Sneads
Elementary School and SHS choruses will perform.
Afterwards, all veterans are invited to the annual
Veteran's Day luncheon, hosted by the SHS Student
Council in the Home-Ec room.
) Marianna Lions Club Meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2005.
Jackson County Quilter's Guild Meeting
- 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 U.S. 90 West, Marianna. Business meetings
are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
) Chipola Beekeepers Meeting 6-8 p.m. at the
Jackson County Extension Office in Marianna. Bring
a dish for the potluck supper. Call 573-7063.
) Cottondale City Commission Meeting 6
p.m. at Cottondale City Hall. Call 352-4361.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, NOV. 13 ,
Registration Chipola College new and return-
ing student registration for spring terms A and B is
8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Call 718-2211 or visit www.chipola.
edu.
) Fall/Winter Sale 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at St. Anne Thrift Store, 4285 Second
Ave. in Marianna.
Republican Club of West Florida Meeting
Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna. Panelists
Rep. Marti Coley, Don Brown, Gina C. Stuart and
Daryn Iwicki of the RPOF will explain recent ballot
issues and answer questions from the audience.
Public welcome, regardless of party affiliation. For
information, call 352-4984.
)> Optimist Club of Jackson County Board
Meeting Noon at Chipola Community Bank in
Marianna.
) Free Class: Pinterest Noon to 2 p.m. at
Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St.,
Marianna. Learn how to pin from another website,
discover content y browsing interest categories,
explore pins and boards, re-pin and pin with your


camera. Basic computer knowledge and pre-regis-
tration required. Call 482-9631.
) Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive.in Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
) Free Class: Craigslist 2:30-4:30 p.m. at
Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St.,
Marianna. Basic computer knowledge and pre-reg-
istration required. Call 482-9631.
)) Malone Project Graduation Fundraiser 4-8
p.m. at Beef'O'Brady's in Marianna. Tell your server
you're eating to support Malone Project Graduation.
Call 482-9950, ext. 266.
> Tobacco Free Partnership of Jackson County
Meetings 4:30, 5:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
Health Department, 4979 Healthy Way, Marianna.
At the 4:30 p.m. quarterly meeting, tobacco-related
health issues will be discussed. At the 5:30 p.m.
policy subcommittees meeting that follows, specific
initiatives to increase awareness and change behav-
iors in Jaclson County will be discussed. Open to
the public. Call 526-2412, ext. 188.
) Free Lecture: Holiday Tech Gift Guide 5:30-
7 p.m. at Jackson County Public Library, 2929
Green St., Marianna. Technology instructor Deanna
Ramsey will share holiday tech gift ideas, reviews
and recommendations. Public welcome. Call 482-
9631.
) Thanksgiving Dinner 6 p.m. at American
Legion Post 100 in Marianna. Cost: $10 at the door.
No regular meeting. Call 482-5286.
) Autism Support Group Meeting 6 p.m. in
the First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall, Mari-
anna (Clinton Street entrance). Family members,
caregivers and service providers welcome. Call
526-2430.
) Chipola Ensembles Concert 7 p.m. Premiere
performance of Chipola College ensembles in the
new Center for the Arts, Marianna. The Chipola
Chamber Chorus with Community Chorus and
the Jazz Band will perform. Free admission. Call
718-2277.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY, NOV.14
Food Distribution 8 a.m. at 4297 Liddon St.
in Marianna, ElderCare Services will give out USDA
and Brown Bag food. Call 482-3220.
) Student Career Fair 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Chipola Regional Workforce Development Board's
Region 3 will host area students at Eastside Baptist
Church, U.S. 90 East in Marianna. Businesses
interested in participating can contact Terry Jumper
at 482-1338, ext. 21.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Free Training: Gangs 101 9:30-11:30 a.m.
at Chipola College, Public Service Building, 3094
Indian Circle, Marianna. No registration required.
Training is for residential, detention, probation,
prevention.and community stakeholders.
) Jackson County Tourist Development Coun-
cil Meeting 10 a.m. at the Russ House, 4318
Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-8061.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the


Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S.
90 in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills.
Call 526-0139.
> Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
- Noon to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

THURSDAY, NOV. 15
n Fall/Winter Sale 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at St. Anne Thrift Store, 4285 Second
Ave. in Marianna.
> Caregiver Support Group Meeting -11 a.m.
to noon in the First Presbyterian Church Social
Hall, 4437 Clinton St. in Marianna. Open to all
family caregivers providing care to loved ones or
friends. Confidential group, facilitated by a profes-
sional group counselor. Coffee, water, light snacks
provided.
) Orientation 12:30-3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90 in
Marianna. Register for free job placement and
computer training; learn about services. Call 526-
0139.
n Chipola College Financial Aid Application
Deadline The deadline to have financial aid pay
spring 2013 tuition and fees is today. Call 718-2211
or visit www.chipola.edu.
) FDOT Public Information Meeting 5-6 p.m.
in the City Commission room of Marianna City Hall,
2898 Green St., Marianna. Concerning proposed
improvements to SR 10 (U.S. 90), meeting partici-
pants can preview proposed design, ask questions
and/or submit comments about the upcoming proj-
ect. No formal presentations or testimony period.
Fla. Dept. of Transportation representatives will be
available to answer questions.
) Jackson County NAACP Meeting 5:30 p.m.
in the't. James A.M.E. Church basement, 2891
Orange St. in Marianna. Call 569-1294.
) Chipola Theatre Showcase 7 p.m. at the
Chipola College Center for the Arts, Marianna. Pre-
sented by Chipola theater majors. Contact Charles
Sirmon at 718-2227 or sirmonc@chipola.edu.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.-
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to
stop drinking.

FRIDAY, NOV. 16
n Farm City Breakfast 7-9 a.m. at the
Agricultural Conference Center on Pennsylvania
Avenue in Marianna. The Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce event will celebrate agriculture and
recognize leading producers. Farmers honored by
the Chamber: Farm Family; Corn, Peanut, Cotton,
Hay and Tree farmers of the year; Ag Innovator,
Cattlemen of the Year, Conservationist of the Year.
Guests attending will be asked to contribute to the
county extension office's Peanut Butter Food Drive,
which ends today.
) International Chat'n' Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at
the Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St.
in Marianna. Learning Center staff and their inter-
national English learners invite the public for the
exchange of language, culture and ideas in a relaxed
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge.
Call 482-9124.


The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. 0. Box 520, Marianna, FL32447,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Nov. 8, the latest


available re-
port: Two ac-
cidents, two
abandoned
vehicles, one
suspicious
vehicle,
one suspi-


,CR]ME
-k-


cious incident, one suspicious
person, one report of mental
illness, 10 traffic stops, one
assault, one animal complaint,
two assists of other agencies,
two public service calls and one


threat/harassment complaint.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for Nov. 8, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale police de-
partments): One hit and run
vehicle, three accidents, two
abandoned vehicles, one escort,
one highway obstruction, three
burglaries, one complaint on
burning, two commercial fire


calls, 21 medical calls, two traf-
fic crashes, two burglar alarms,
five fire alarms, 10 traffic
stops, five larceny complaints,
one trespass complaint, two
animal complaints, one fraud
complaint, two assists of other
agencies, four public service
calls and one threat/harass-
ment complaint.


JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail
during the latest reporting
periods:
) Eddie Corbett Jr., 33, 3679


Flat Road, Greenwood,
resisting arrest without
violence.
) Tammy Cornog, 41, 521 Opal
Road, Dothan, Ala., driving
under the influence.
> Duane Smith, 40, 3251 Se-
attle Trail, Cottondale, aggravat-
ed assault-two counts, felony
battery-two counts.
) John Childress, 21, 1856 Blue
Star Highway, Chattahoochee,
hold for Franklin Co.

Jail Population: 199

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).


WM.iE-UP CAL.


















I,.-


F*'i:
4.4'


,b.




Hend
BECA USE YOU HA VE,
BY YOUR FRIENDS

Glenda F. Henderson & Ri-
ley J. Henderson would like to
invite you to share in the cele-
bration of our new life togeth-
er when we declare our vows
and love for each other again.
The ceremony will be Satur-
day November 24, 2012 at
2:00 PM at Veterans Memorial


Rachael Ray donates
$500,000, food to
Sandy pets
LOS ANGELES Ra-
chael Ray is donating
$500,000 to the American
Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals to
help pets and families who
are struggling to rebound
from Superstorm Sandy.
The Emmy-winning
chef said Friday that her
pet food brand, Nutrish,
is also shipping 4 tons
of wet and dry dog food
for Sandy animals, and
herYum-o! organization
is donating $100,000 to
City Harvest and the Food
Bank for New York City.


Mon.
Mon.
Tue.
Tue.
Wed.
Wed.
Thurs.
Thurs.
Fri.
Fri.
Sat.
Sat.
Sun.
Sun.


person
SHARED IN OUR LIVES
'HIP AND LOVE WE,


Civic Center 10405 N.W.
Theo Jacob Way, Bristol, FL
32321.
R.S.V.P. to : Riley Hender-
son 850-557-0478 or Alicia
Clemmons 850-209-2862 NO
LATER THAN November 15,
2012.





"When you make your
living in food, you have
to give back in the same
way," the host of "Rachael
Ray," the syndicated CBS
Television show, said.
The ASPCA had rescued
more than 250 animals
and treated or provided
supplies to nearly 6,000 in
New York City and Long Is-
land. It will use the money
to lease a building that can
be used as a central shelter
for Sandy animals and to
continue searching for lost
pets, provide mobile vet-
erinary services and hand
out supplies.
The donation is the
largest single gift made by
Rachael's Rescue, whose
nearly $4 million in dona-
tions to date are funded
by the sale of Nutrish
products.
"I hope this becomes a
center of very happy end-
ings," Ray said.
From wire reports


GAS WATCH



,.i 1-, : r ii :, n i,I : i ,
'-. i t i.n I ,i I 1r r n,:,,:,r i
1. $3.21. KMEE II. 10th, Malone
2. $3.22. Murphy Oil. Highway
71 S.. Marianna
3. 53.22, Pilot. Highway 71.
Marianna
4. $3.24. Raceway 861. Highway
231, Cottondale
5. S3.25, LOVES Travel Center.
Highway 231, Cottondale
6. .3.27. BP-Steel City. Highway
231 S.. Alford
7. S3.29, BP. Highway 231 S..
Campbellton
8 $3.29. McCoys Food Mart.
Jefferson. Marianna


i' .' ,


11/5 1-3-1
1-5-8
11/6 2-1-1
2-4-0
11/7 9-0-3
1-1-3
11/8 2-5-4
5-3-3
11/9 5-3-3
1-9-2
11/10 2-6-7
1-2-8
11/4 9-1-6
9-8-3.


3-8-2-3
9-6-1-7
2-8-2-0
7-7-3-2
8-3-8-6
0-6-6-9
1-8-1-9
973-3-9
3-8-8-3
6-0-1-5
1-8-5-4
5-6-7-9
3-8-7-5-
0-9-9-7


5-16-19-21-28

12-23-26-34-35

1-19-25-28-29

2-12-19-31-35

8-10-12-21-31

Not available

11-12-13-19-31


E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
LPOWERBAL


Saturday


11/10 Not available


Wednesday 11/7 32-34-45-52-58


PB20


Saturday 11/10 Not available xtra X
Wednesday 11/7 7-11-15-18-24-43 xtra 5
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


What happens after a big election


after months of instead(
speeches, promises, chose,
linger-pointing,
fact finding and trying to
convince us that they are
the right candidate for us,
t main;jor election period
in our country has come
to a close. .
Many of our citizens are TIZho
either happy and encour- Vine
aged or upset and disap- M rir
pointed. For others the
continuous commercials election
and interviews from the the sar
candidates running for Once
the offices of the Presi- experie
dent of the United States candid
to the lower job levels left sadness
them puzzled and con- we mu
fused. Who's right or who's prepare
wrong? Who will be the agenda
best woman or man for A gre
the job, and who's lying or an elec
telling the truth? for wh
It's important to do the po:
some research and know differe
about whom we are vot- leader
ing for, or we could end any ca
up with an empty feeling election



On the Menu

Nov. 12-16

K-12 breakfast and lunch menus for
Jackson County schools.

Monday
a Breakfast: Pancake on a Stick,
Cinnamon & Sugar Oatmeal,
Assorted Cereal & Cinnamon
Toast; Choose up to 2 Sides:
Chilled Peaches, Chilled Pears.
)' Lunch: Chicken Patty on
Bun, Chicken Salad, Ham &
Cheese on Bun; Choose up to
4 Sides: Sweet Potato Wedges,
Steamed Green Beans, Fresh
Assorted Fruit, Chilled Mixed
Fruit.

Tuesday
n Breakfast: Open-Faced Egg
Muffin, Assorted Cereal &
Buttered Toast, Buttery Grits;
Choose up to 2 Sides: Pineapple
Tidbits, Fresh Assorted Fruit.


i of feeling we
wisely. Each of us
that voted
should feel
* good about
taking
S advantage
of our right
to vote. The
'nas question
'ent that comes
phy to my mind
after any big
n always remains
ne: "What now?"
Swe have voted and
enced the joy of our
late winning or the
;s of them losing,
st settle down and
e-our personal
a for the future.
at beginning after
:tion is to pray
over might be in
sition to make a
nce in our lives as
s in our country in
pacity. During the
n time of the year


when new programs are
suggested and fresh ideas
are being presented to us,
it could be a great time to
get a new, fresh start in
our own lives.
Why not? Whatever you
do, don't get caught up in
stagnation, waiting and
hoping for things to take
place based on promises
from people who were
running for office. They
may be able to help make
their predictions come
true, but they might not.
Initially, we as a country
believed in the statement
"In God We Trust," and
keeping that thought in
the forefront of our future
activities is extremely
important. Even though
we can't have total control
over some of the deci-
sions and actions that
take place in our world,
in many cases we're in the
position to improve our
individual situations.


) Lunch: Sweet & Sour Pork over
Rice, Chicken Nuggets & Roll,
Tuna Salad; Choose up to
4 Sides: Broccoli & Cheese,
Fresh Carrot Sticks, Fresh
Assorted Fruit, Pineapple
Tidbits.

Wednesday
n Breakfast: Breakfast Pizza
Bagel, Cheese Grits, Assorted
Cereal & Buttered Toast;
Choose up to 2 Sides: Chilled
Mixed Fruit, Fresh Assorted
Fruit.
) Lunch*: Sloppy Enchilada,
Popcorn Chicken Salad, Grilled
Cheese Sandwich; Choose up
to 4 Sides: Vegetable Medley,
Steamed Corn, Fresh Assorted
Fruit, Chilled Peaches.

Thursday
Breakfast: Mini Waffles, Cinna-
mon & Sugar Oatmeal, Assorted
Cereal & Cinnamon Toast;
Choose up to 2 Sides: Raisins,


SUBMITTED PHOTO


85th birthday
The children of Raynell "Nell" Morris extend an
invitation to all of her family and friends to join them
in honoring her on the occasion of her 85th birthday.
On Sunday, Nov. 18, there will be a party in her
honor at 3 p.m. in the hospitality room of American
Inn and Suites in Marianna.
Hosting the event will be her children, Marsha Leh-
rer of Warwick, N.Y., Sheila Cook of Dothan, Ala., and
Don and Ouida Morris of Marianna. Raynell Morris
is also the mother of the late Joyce Rand of Pensacola
and the late Sandra Morris of Marianna.
Nell was married to the late Fred Cone "Speedy"
Morris for 56 years.
Local invitations will not be sent.


1 BEDROOM'S FROM
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Ample off-street parking | Clubhouse
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Since things are tough
in our economy, finding
ways to make our money
go a little further seems
like a good idea. Leaving
some of those fattening
foods in the store will not
only save us money, but
will help decrease our
waistline.
Instead of hopping into
our vehicles and running
all over town, planning
our trips to the store and
other destinations will
save us money by cutting
back on our gas use.
Make a point of enjoy-
ing the holidays in a
pleasant, joyful manner
instead of allowing stress
and depression to rule.
The elections are
completed for now, and
whether your choice won
or lost, it's time for each
of us to move forward
in a strong, responsible,
positive way. God Bless
America.


Assorted Juices.
) Thanksgiving Meal*: Sliced
Turkey with Gravy, Stuffing,
Mashed Potatoes, Green Beans,
Cranberry Sauce, Apple/Peach
Crisp.
Friday
i) Breakfast: Mini Pancakes,
Assorted Cereal& Cinnamon
Toast, Cinnamon & Sugar
Oatmeal; Choose up to 2 Sides:
Baked Apple Slices, Fresh As-
sorted Fruit.
a Lunch*: Chicken & Dumplings
w/ Breadstick, Turkey & Cheese
Sandwich, Cheese Pizza; Choose
up to 4 Sides: Steamed Peas,
Collard Greens, Fresh Assorted
Fruit, Chilled Pears.

Fr .,' m j i :, an 5 i:.r hi:.t cold sand-
..ic r hi e: ,- 3 ti. Jt.le d,.iI a u ri:- ri. Each meal
includes a choice of fat-free white, 1% white,
fat-free chocolate or fat-free strawberry milk.

*At Golson Elementary on Wednesday, Nov. 14,
and at Cottondale Elementary on Friday, Nov.
16, lunch will be a Thanksgiving meal.


We buy more than go d.


-Platinum
-Silver
-Dental Gold
-Paid on Site


JEWELERS


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Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Florida Voices




Backlash in




Florida
F lorida voters proved Tuesday that they are more
moderate, compassionate and diverse than
their hard-right governor and Legislature would
suggest.
Voters their ranks expanded by the state's demo-
graphic changes and strong turnout by African Ameri-
cans and Hispanics revealed a changing Florida.
Lawmakers should make a better effort to get acquaint-
ed with-it.
Florida voters waded through a field of extraordinarily
lengthy and confusing constitutional amendments, put
on the ballot by the Republican-dominated Legislature.
In a remarkable rebuke to lawmakers' agendas, eight
of the 11 amendments proposed by the Legislature
were rejected.
More than 60 percent of voters approved only those
ballot measures that help the less fortunate among us.
Voters awarded tax relief to disabled combat veterans,
surviving spouses of first responders and military, and
impoverished senior citizens. Voters spurned measures
that would have shrunk tax revenues to run govern-
ment, diminished privacy rights and the independence
of the judiciary, and eroded the wall between church
and state.
Voters showed persistence
There's a chance that the loud "no!" to most of the
amendments was a backlash to excessive, baffling
ballot language and incessant proposals to change the
constitution. The results also show that a majority of
voters were not on board with the monolithic thinking
that hds come to dominate Tallahassee. .
In this election, Florida voters showed persistence, re-
fusing to be cowed by intimidatingly long lines at many
big-city polls. Those lines were a direct consequence of
the Legislature's mule-headed decisions to curtail the
early-voting period and crowd the ballot with constitu-
tional amendments that slowed the voting process to a
crawl.
Some voters stood in line for six hours, deep into Elec-
tion Night. That is a preventable outrage, duly noted
by President Barack Obama in his victory speech early
Wednesday.
It had been anticipated that Republican Mitt Romney
would win Florida. In fact, he was the victor in most of
the state's 67 counties. Yet the overall Florida vote count
gave the edge to Obama, thanks to Democratic strong-
holds in the most intensely populous areas of the pen-
insula and in newly Hispanic areas of the state's center.
Minority influence
There are myriad reasons for Obama's apparent win in
Florida, and the defeat of constitutional amendments
presumed to have appeal in a state increasingly defined
by "conservative" politicians. But one factor that cer-
tainly can't be dismissed is the moderating influence of
higher minority participation African Americans and"
Hispanics in the voting process.
These groups don't necessarily share all priorities,
and interests, but their views and votes add fresh
inflows to the river of Florida politics. They don't reverse
the stream's direction, but they do shift the current
more toward the center. That's a healthy development.
In the past, minority turnout often lagged, in part
because there were so few minority candidates who
stood a chance of winning. That dynamic is changing,
for the better. The growing presence of-minorities on
the ballot as well as growing proof that they can and
do get elected stimulates greater participation. That,
in turn, pushes candidates to pay attention to the needs
and concerns of all Floridians.
We hope Tuesday's results lead to governments, at the
state and federal levels, that better reflect their con-
stituents and respond to their needs. This not rigid
ideology is what it's all about.
This editorial was published in the Sarasota Herald-Tribune on Friday,
Nov. 9,2012.

Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor. P.O Bo.:, 520.
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
e-mail to editonall'lcifloridan com. The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verity the letter and will not be
printed. For more information call 850-526-3614.


Letter to the Editor




Hats off, America!


Veterans Day is only "heart-beats
away," and my hat is off to those
heroes who served, for their unself-
ish efforts toward helping preserve
the freedoms that you and I so
richly enjoy today. Will we ever be
able to repay them for literally sav-
ing the world?
Probably not. But as a start, we
can offer up our gratitude for their
personal contribution toward help-
ing to keep Old Glory up the pole.
Today, as we go about the little
things we must do, let us pause for
a moment of personal silence and
pay tribute to our heroes for
having given up a chunk of their
lives for something larger than
themselves.
Their service to "God and Coun-
try," shall stand for all time as an
important symbol of American
national unity, and a timeless
reminder of the moral strength and
awesome power that can flow when


free people are united together in a
common and just cause.
Of course they are not superhu-
man and tough as brick, as por-
trayed in storybooks. They're just
plain and ordinary folks like you
and me; they walk and talk, they
laugh ahd cry.
They're our sons, daughters,
mothers, fathers, grandparents,
neighbors and friends who served
to help carve into stone our right of
choice.
As for myself, I salute them all for
their raw-boned courage, fighting
spirit and tight-jawed commitment
toward helping to preserve the
honor, integrity and supremacy of
our country as a whole. May their
example continue to live on and
perpetuate within the hearts and
minds of those veterans serving
today, tomorrow and always.
. As we look across the hallowed
grounds of our brave men and


women whose passage is marked
by headstones and tiny flags, let
us remember them as well, forever
holding up the example of their
courage for all to see, while carrying
the message of their great sacrifice
to generations to come.
In closing, I would like to say
thank you for being there, my
friends. Be she right or wrong, she
is still our country. May we con-
tinue to push beyond the here and
now, always looking for ways to
improve on the good work we are
doing.
I ask that we continue to pray
for our Pow/MIA's and those loved
ones awaiting their return. I offer
my deepest condolences to the
families of our dead heroes whose
final earthly embrace was in the
folds of Old Glory.

W. ISAAC "BILL" BISHOP
Marianna


Poll workers are Election Day heroes


A s another election goes into
the history books, let's agree
n three things: No one
should have to stand in line for
hours to cast a ballot, voting ma-
chines should work and election
officials should be competent.
But if it's election-bashing you
want, you won't find it here. Today,
this space is devoted to praising
the heroes of American elections:
the poll workers. These volunteers
make up a grassroots army in ser-
vice to democracy. They work long
hours for minimal pay.
We owe poll workers gratitude,
not blame, even when the system
doesn't work the way it should.
Localities need to buy reliable vot-
ing machines and provide qual-
ity training to poll workers. State
legislators should consider the
real-world effects of complicated
voting laws and encourage early
and no-excuses absentee voting.
I've spent many an Election
Day outside polling places, ask-
ing people for whom they voted
and why, but this time I wanted to
see an election from the inside. I
applied to be an election officer, or
poll worker, in Alexandria, Va. Poll
workers are city or county employ-
ees for the day and are apolitical on
Election Day; they're different from
poll watchers who represent the
political parties and candidates.
After filling out a sheaf of applica-
tion papers, I got called for training.
I spent about three and a half hours
at in-person and online training.
At the unholy hour of 4:45 a.m. on
Election Day, I reported for duty,
coffee tlermos in hand, at Precinct
102 in City Hall.
Virginia poll workers stay at
the polling place for the duration
they may not leave the prem-
ises until the election is over and
all reports'have been completed
and signed. Over the next 15-plus
hours, my job included monitoring


MarshaMercer


the check-in line to keep it mov-
ing smoothly, greeting voters and
giving them information about the
ballot process, and checking voters'
IDs.
People worried that Virginia's new
voter ID law might cause problems,
and reportedly it did elsewhere. But
no voters showed up at our pre-
cinct without an ID.
Chief Election Officer Jeff Herre,
calm and collected, set the day's
tone. Only a few of the 18 workers
were first-timers. Herre adminis-
tered the oath of office, called us
a team and urged us to help each
other. My fellow election workers
were smart, courteous, efficient
and kind and they had fun.
Alexandria had returned to paper
ballots, but there were no hanging,
dimpled or pregnant chads. Voters
marked ballots with pens provided
in the voting stations and fed their
ballots into a scanner.
One of our Iwo scanners malfunc-
tioned, causing a slowdown until
an IT person made repairs. An ini-
tial rush when the polls opened at
6 a.m. resulted in a line that snaked
around the corner, and some voters
reported waiting half an hour in the
cold. After that, though, there were
no long lines.
But some voters' names weren't
in the computer poll book and they
had to see Herre or his assistant to
find their correct polling place or
fill out address or name-change
forms.


At times, half a dozen voters and
election officers stood in line, wait-
ing for Herre to solve their prob-
lems, but Herre, 66, a retired CIA
analyst, never lost his cool or raised
his voice.
I spent part of the day at the door
with Deborah Cureton, a retired
government auditor and veteran
poll worker. Cureton enjoys seeing
neighbors and meeting new ones,
and when the precinct's election
results finally print out, "you know
where you fit in the whole event of
worldwide importance," she said.
Of the roughly 118 million votes
cast in the 2012 presidential elec-
tion, 1,481 came from Precinct 102
Tuesday and 752 absentee ballots
were cast earlier.
Around the country, poll workers
in 176,000 precincts see elections
from the grassroots. The largest
group of poll workers is between
61 and 70 years old, according to
the U.S. Election Assistance Com-
mission. Efforts to recruit younger
workers and college students are
ongoing.
As a student, Chris Kurowski, 36,
helped his mother, an election of-
ficial in Newport News, Va.
"Elections are a social event;
they're like a reunion," he said,
recalling home-made casseroles
and desserts poll workers there
shared. Kurowski worked his first
Alexandria election mostly outside,
even dog-sitting while pets' owners
voted.
Nobody gets rich working the
polls. Localities set the rate of pay,
and in Alexandria election of-
ficers receive $100 and the chiefs,
who also must pick up and deliver
equipment, $200.
So, next time you go to vote, don't
forget to thank the poll workers
who make it happen.
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington. You
may contact her at marsha.mercer@
yahoo.com.


FORWARD?
i -


'


11/9
2012 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS
/ I -- -------------







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Marianna High School



announces honor rolls


Special to the Floridan

Marianna High School
announces its honor rolls
for the first nine-week
term.
Ninth grade
) A Honor Roll Evan
Barber, Madalyn Daniels,
Katie Everett, Binny Go-
cool, Sydney Holland, Lea
Marlowe, Garrrison Mel-
zer, Natalee Milton, Kait-
lyn Renegar, Steve Spence,
Kayleigh Temples, Zachary
Trotman.
) A/B Honor Roll Lo-
gan Baxley, Yasmine Bella-
my, Hannah Blount, Kiley
Bryan, Jenna Cartwright,
Jameeyah Cody, Madison
Daniels, Joanthan Franklin,
Edward Godwin, Malcom
Godwin, Brandic Griffin,
Jared Hendrix, Jaquainna
Hughes, Brianna Johnson,
Crystal Kolmetz, Abigail
Kowalczyk, Sadie Mayo,
Timothy McCoy, Chris-
tian McIntire, Briannn
McKeen, Karlee Milton,
Catherine Monteagudo,
Haley Montellands, Les-
ley Myrick, Alexis Parish,
Alexis Pueschel, Matthew
Rivers, Madison Schre-
niker, Megan Schrenker,
Matthew Shouse, Angela
Smith, A'Dajah Swiley, Mi-
kayla VanHoose, Jackson
VanHuss, Sara Wallace,
Isabelle Wester.
10th grade
) A Honor Roll Lexie
Basford, William Braxton,
Hannah Jackson, Sophia
Pereda, Natasha Smith,
Jared Standiford, Darbey
Sweeney, .Elizabeth Var-
num, Kayce Ward, Garrett
Williams.
)A/B Honor Roll-Bran-
don Allen, Carley Allen,
Forrest Allen, Emily An-
derson, Victoria Bestwick,
Cameron Braxton, Annal-
ise Brockner, Jeb Bruner,
Christchan Chaney, Floyd
Clark, Destiny Combs,


Jake Daffin, landra
Decree, Ariana Domen,
Jeremiah Emanuel, Nathan
Furches, Laurence Glover,
Noah Green, Austin Gul-
lett, Cianna Harris, Cailee
Heineemann, Alexandra
Hernandez, Allie Hinson,
Bryan Johnsori, Shelbie
Johnson, Hampton Jor-
dan, Alexis Kendall, Alyssa
Klotz, Kaulder Kressman,
Jacob Lafferty, Jacob Lep-
per, Teon Long, Daniel
Marks, Megan Marley,
Tyler McAllister, Carmen
McCrary, Colleen Mears,
Anastasia Mitchell, Des-
tiny Moss-Powell, Chelsey
Pettis, Shamari Pittman,
Maggie Powell, Augustus
Reddock, Hudson Rob-
erts, Lacey Roberts, Tani-
yah Robinson, Clifford
Scott, Morgan Seay, Skylar
Skipper, Jordan Smith, Tia
Smith, Dustin Sweeney,
John Touchton, Shawn
Wells, Maxwell Williams.
11th grade
S)A Honor Roll Joshua
Blackburn, Angie Carpen-
ter, Levi Cobb, Madelyn
Craven, Ashley Delameter,
Vallen Driggers, Jackson
Gilmore, Brianna God-
win, Brianna Granberry,
Hayden Hurst, Chelsea
Kuhajda, Jacob Leff, Kate
Mayo, Christina McKeen,
Randyn McMillian, Katrina
Milliser, Jasmine Mount,
Betty Ni, Trenton Nobles,
Marcus Pender, Dakota
Raines, Caroline Rogers,
Anne Sapp, Elynora Sapp,
Gabrielle Simpson, Riby
Stephens, Megan Tillman,
Landon Turnmire, Chey-
enne Welch, Rebecca Wil-
liams, MariyaYaroshenko.
A/B Honor Roll
- Christina Alderman,
Kathryn Barfield, Colin
Barrentine, Zakerie Blank,
Kody Bryan, Iman Cole-
man, Brein Curry, Sarea
Davis, Demontray Ed-
wards, Gina Eutsey, Nicho-
las Helms, Karissa Hollis,


Jordan Hussey, Trevon
Johnson, Michelle Kil-
patrick, Kendall Lowery,
Mallory Merrifield, Kait-
lyn Moss, Kaydee Nance,
Reagan Oliver, Timothy
Paramore, Tori Porter, Kel-
ly Scott, Andrew Shouse,
Clifford Smith, Shani-
ah Spellman, Matthew
Suggs, Hailey Tew, Shayli
Tharp, Brittney Williams,
Morgan Willis, Madison
Zimmerman.
12th grade
) A Honor Roll Tay-
lor Adkins, Blake Benton,
Mallory Dean, Destray
Declouet, Adam DeWitt,
Kayla Dunaway, Em-
ily Fuqua, William Glover,
Madisoni Harrell, Eliza-
beth Hester, Salina Lamb,
Bria Mathews, Drew Mayo,
Bradly Middleton, Shelley
Miller, Brianna Moss, Irene
Muniz, Cassandra Pereda,
Tamera Pope, Rachel Red-
fern, Christopher Roberts,
Marylu Sanchez, Michaela
Sanchez, Siera Sylves-
ter, Lori Tucker, Connor
Ward, David White, Jeremy
Wilson.
) A/B Honor Roll -
Christopher Allen, Edward
Arroyo, Chelsie Bailey, Ten-
sia Clark, Cameron Cul-
breath, William Daniels,
Shawna Donofro, Taylor
Downs, Delaney Geidner,
Demetruis Gilbert, Jef-
frey Gulapa, Ta'Tiana Hall,
Sha'Terrica Highsmith,
Megan Holloway, Nicholas
Hussey, Joseph Johnson,
Elizabeth Jones, Delmar
Jones-Decree, Kaitlyn
Kosciw, Rebekah Kowalc-
zyk, Faith Kpandee, Cassie
Lentzch, Katie Long, Jayde
Mills, Delfanie Oliver,
James Partin, Charles Reiff,
Brittany Sharlach, Kolen
Sims, Tammi Sims, Tif-
fany Smith, Taylor Strauss,
Megan Trotman, Abigail
White, Karionda Wilk-
erson, Ophiela Wooden,
O'ShayWynn.


Airline's fliers struggle



to book with Delta


The Associated Press

JACKSON, Miss. U.S.
Sen. Roger Wicker, R-
Miss., is asking Silver
Airways and Delta Air
Lines to speed up linking
their computer systems
to allow customers using
the Delta web site to book
travel to four Mississippi
airports.
Airport managers say
the inability to book
flights through the
site is driving away
passengers who otherwise
might fly in and out of Tu-
pelo, Greenville, Meridian
and Hattiesburg-Laurel.
"It's not aligned well,"
said Greenville Mid-Delta
Regional Airport Director
Draylan Grant.
Wicker, in a Wednes-
day letter to Delta CEO
Richard Anderson and
Silver CEO Darrell
Richardson, says the
hassle could further de-
press air travel to the four
cities.
"A seamless integration
of the online passenger
experience with Delta
Air Lines and Silver
Airways is necessary for
passengers to realize
the full potential of con-
tinued air service to these
underserved areas," he
wrote.
Delta spokesman Antho-
ny Black said the problem
will be fixed by year's end.
"We apologize for that in-
convenience to the mutual
customers," he said.
Black and Silver spokes-
man Steve Bennett said
it's a complicated process
to mesh the two airlines'
computerized booking
systems.
"It's technical," Bennett.
said. "On either side there
is a coming together that
has to happen. It's just


a matter of getting the
functionality up and
running."
For now, Black says
passengers can book by
calling Delta's reserva-
tion line. Passengers can
also find Silver Airways
flights on large online
booking sites, although
the company shows up as
Island Air.
Memphis-based regional
carrier Pinnacle Airlines
Corp. had served Green-
ville, Tupelo and Hatties-
burg-Laurel from Mem-
phis, but Delta dropped
service as part of cuts at
the shrinking Tennessee
hub. Another Delta affili-
ate flew between Meridian
and Atlanta.
Silver, based in Fort
Lauderdale, Fla., con-
tracted to fly between the
cities and Atlanta begin-
ning Oct. 1 in exchange
for a subsidy from the fed-
eral Essential Air Service
program.
As part of the deal,
the flights were supposed
to show up on Delta's
website and the larger
airline was supposed
to award frequent flier
miles.
Tom Heanue, execu-
tive director of the Hat-
tiesburg-Laurel Regional
Airport, said only 487 pas-
sengers boarded Silver
flights at his airport bound
for Atlanta in October. He
said the service needs to
have more like 1,200 pas-
sengers a month to be
sustainable.
"A lot of people are
just not sure how to do it
all right now," Heanue
said.
Gant said passenger
loads have increased in
Greenville in the second
month of the service.
Heanue said the


transition has been
plagued by a series of
problems. Silver doesn't
take American Express,
driving away business
customers. And it hasn't
completed certification
to become a preferred
military carrier, mean-
ing soldiers flying in
and out of Camp Shel-
by have trouble using
the flights. And Heanue
isn't sure whether Del-
ta is living up to its
agreement to award fre-
quent flier miles. Black
said any problems with
frequent flier miles will be
fixed and passengers will
get back awards.for past
travel.

From wire reports


Grand Ridge honor



rolls announced


Special to the Floridan

Grand Ridge School
announces its honor rolls
for the first nine-week
term:
First Grade
) A Honor Roll Mari-
ah Andre, Noreisha Cal-
houn, Ella Ann Childs,
China Keys, Jenna Kuster,
Kaci Laramore, Lilly Mar-
tin, Evan Mercer, Derick
Montesano-Consalvo,
Isaiah Murphy, Messiah
Murphy, Bobby Ortiz, An-
gelina Park, Craig Phillips,
Makenzie Roberts, To-
mas Valerio and Saniyah
Wright.
) A/B Honor Roll -
Kenneth Brooks, Landyn
Campbell, Lillian Daven-
port, Allen Donaldson,
Khaleiam Gadsen-Long,
Adrianna Miller, Ashton
Watson, Jada Webb, Ke-
nyen Williams and Jacob
Wilson.
Second Grade
) A Honor Roll Mitch-
ellAdkins, Jaliyah Godwin,
Megan Harrison, Harley
Ross, Brady Tye and Caid-
ence Zeringue.
) A/B Honor Roll -
Aiden Alexander, Cole
Best, Zackery Edenfield,
Jonathon Green, Dono-
van Hodges, Ma'Kayla
Jackson, Ma'Kiyah Jack-
son, Aaron Johnson,
Cheyenne McDaniel, Kah-
lan McKinney, Dakota
Plair, Nathaniel Valerio,
Jalen Vanburen and Jaylah
Wright.
Third Grade
) A Honor Roll Taylor
Brown, Tyler Brown, Wyatt
Burch, Jada Coleman, Lau-
ren Goff, Andrew Mercer,
Conner Mikell, Makayla
Sills and Mario Valerio.
) A/B Honor Roll -
Haley Clay, Austin Davis,
Andrew Davis, Bridgett
Derr, Joshua Dunaway,
Autumn Hoffman, Jar-
rot Jones, Alaysha Kelly,
Khryston Kelly, Rictavious


Man charged in
crime spree pleads
guilty in Ga.
MACON,Ga. -A man
says he's guilty of
robbing a south Georgia
bank with his brother
and sister during a.
crime spree that started
with a police chase in
Florida and ended
in a shootout in
Colorado.
Dylan Dougherty Stan-
ley pleaded guilty Friday
in U.S. District Court in
Macon to charges that he
helped his siblings rob
Certus Bank in Valdosta
last year and fired an as-
sault rifle into the bank's
ceiling.
The 27-year-old sus-
pect from Zephyrhills,
Fla., reached a plea deal
with prosecutors, as his
two siblings did last
month. Terms were


Thank You from

the Efurd Family


To our precious friends and family, Praise the Lord
for each and every one of you.
It has been 5 weeks since the Lord received our
Railey into his Kingdom. Words are not near
adequate enough to express our sincere appreciation
for the wonderful support -
you have shown us through
this difficult time, from the
prayers and more prayers, the --.
sweet cards with the special notes '
you added about Railey, thoughtful
phone calls, beautiful flowers, delicious
food, much needed paper products,
wonderful visits and prayers again. That is what
has kept us going through these tough times.
Praise God; Sammy is at home and walking
without pain in his leg and back after major
surgery 4 weeks ago. Again, thank you for your
prayers, visits, cards and calls while in Hughston
Clinic, rehab in Graceville Hospital swing bed
unit and since we have been home.You know
who you are and if-you ever need us or if there is
anything we can do to lighten your load please
give us a call.
We Love each of you more than you know.
With Sincere Thanks,
Sammy, Marthe and James Efurd


Reed, Trevon Sims, Ke-
brianna Smith, Marcus
Smith, Kamia Thomas,
Allie Watson and Zailey
Wright.
Fourth Grade
) A Honor Roll Faith
Emory, Brayden Harrell,
Aubrey Tye and Justin
Tye.
) A/B Honor Roll Dal-
ton Harrison, Amelia Man-
tecon, Jacques Murphy,
Leigh Ann Rowan, Stacey
Sims, KassidyWalden and
Aaliyah Wright.
Fifth Grade
) A Honor Roll Kath-
erine Durden.
) A/B Honor Roll -
Danielle Dudley, Sherrie
Griffin, Marissa Oliver and
JorrianWeshley.
Sixth Grade
) A Honor Roll Ma-
rissa Baxter, Jennifer
English, Madelyn Good-
son, Christian Harrell,
Addyson Lewis, Antho-
ny May, Madison O'Pry,
Abigail Perkins, Mikayla
Suber and Madeline
Wright.
) A/B Honor Roll -
Charlie Alexander, Jadah
Amisial, Kaitlynn Bowl-
ing, Courtney Burch, Ka-
meron Butler, Tyler Cain,
Jade Chambers, Alys-
sa Chumley, Amber
Clark, River Clark, Geor-
gia Cloud, Ryan Cloud,
Leisha Craven, Savan-
nah Dillard, Dylan
Driggers, Tyrus Dud-
ley, Mackenzie Durden,
Caleb Fears, Christian
Frascona, Courtavious
Garrett, Dalton Godwin,
Hailey Green, Hunter
Hagin, Shyann Harrison,
Jay Hayes, .Timothy Hen-
ley, Trenton Johnston,
Jakyria King, Destiny Lee,
Ryder McDaniel, Myra
Miles, Codi Nixon, Cam-
eron Parrish, William
Perkins, India Prince,
Katie Robbirds, Jose
Rodriguez, Kaitlin Sex-
ton, Mitchell Strickland,


Region Brief
not disclosed. All three
will be sentenced


Summer Thaxton,
Wynter Thompson, Jas-
mine Yard and Taylor
Young.
Seventh Grade
) A Honor Roll Lana
Barfield, Mackenzie Da-
vis, Kayla Edwards, Turner
Gainer, Anna Jackson,
Jalen Kenner, AllieAnn
McCord, Garrett McDan-
iel, Sierra McNeil, Brendon
Rabon, Caleb Reed, Brody
Roberts, Taylor Roberts,
Alyssa Stagner and Johnny
Stone.
) A/B Honor Roll -
Brandon Baer, Katimarie
Barnes, Dustin Bohannon,
Myia Brown, Jerica Bryan,
Savana Carter, Dylan
Catalfamo, Andrew Col-.
lier, Aalyiah Davis, Haley
Dime, Faith Douthit, Mi-
chael Eldridge, Landon
Gilley, Alexis Hall, Bryce
Hamilton, Ashlyn Harris,
Ricky Harrison, Mason.
Hathcock, Nicholas Hunt,
Ethan Johnson, Ireland
Johnson, Jason Johnson,
Morgan Johnson, De-
stanee Jones, Jasmine
Kolmetz, Hope McClel-
land, Abigail McIntosh,
Jade Mullinax, Frederick
O'Brian, Caleb Peel, Kate-
lin Richards, Kevin Shane
Scott, Walker Simpson,
MaKaelin Sneads, Jona-
than Velasquez, William.
Wajdroff and Michael
Weeks.
Eighth Grade
A Honor Roll Bree
Davis, Precia Driggers,
Ashlyn Goodson, Crystal
Hernandea, Sierra Kelley,
Bridgit Owens, Lyndsey
Poole, Samantha Rabon
and Hunter Rupnik.
) A/B Honor Roll- Seth
Baxter, Anna Branch, Bay-
lee Childs, Chloe Hen-
ry, Katie Mayes, Hailey
McDaniel, Hillary Oli-
ver, Riddhi Patel, Madi-
son Powell, Darius
Raines, Brandon Shef-
field, Madison Vogel,
Michaela Vogel and Sierra
Watkins.


in December.
From wire reports


EXPLORE HISTORICAL

DOWNTOWN MARIANNA
THINGS TO DO
Take a self- guided tour
of the many renovated and restored homes
and businesses daring back to the 8ioo's.
SHOPPING
Take a stroll around town
where you will find children's and adult
clothing, books, gifts, jewelry, furniture,
office supphes, art & much more.
DINING
Complete your downtown experience
with lunch or dinner at several of thelocally-owned
restaurants in the downtown area.

-Charlotte Brunner
h i r, .'r. I~,,a. ;. '-rr I .i r,o,,.-
(850)718-1022
1A1A"\ IAbrunnerc@cirofmarianna.com






e i l* I-i L
BTA0= |NTB


aBZ^Zu^^


with
Rev.
BOB FLINT


and the
singing group

ALIVE


Marianna Church of the Nazarene
4439 Kelson Ave.

Week Night Service Times:
Tuesday Saturday: 6:30PM
Sunday Morning Services:
Sunday School 10AM
Morning Worship 1 AM
Thanksgiving Dinner Following Morning Service


w


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012 5AF


LOCAL & REGION








6A SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012 JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
...................... .:...-..


.'-I.;
1.4~


Charles C. Clark Bradford Price
: Navy Seaman 1st Class Sergeant


John H.F. Turn
US Army CWS


o OUR HEROS:

we pause to reflect on t
and loyalty of our natic
Throughout history, t
Sacrifice have kept us s
freedom. We owe them e
i c can never be repaid, aw
their service. To a11
and women who have:,
country first,


ier, Jr. Michael B. Bloodgood Matt-Brown-EN-2 (Brown-Dog) A speoW teragk to t
retired Hospital Corpsman U.S.S. Diablo 479 for thr co00urage, as


And Class SUB-SEB/U.S.Navy


- 7


I.'; -..


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uavia e. nocne uamusa u.
Sergeant First Class Cpl. US Arm
Army National Guard




.sV


Bernard Vlieg
U.S. Navy Seaman 1st Class


James Herring, Jr.
Army SPS


A.C. Miles
Senior Master Sergeant


Richard Cotton
Combat Engineer U.S. Army


Harlan W. Lind
MSGT USAF


Billy W. Hardy Robert H. Jordy
E-6 US Army Sergeant US Army
P


\7 ...-, ;il
Arthur D. McMillan
Retired SSG DAT US Army


rilo MMlcian
Active MSGT US Air Force


IKa mcaicuan
Retired MSGT US Air Force


Zachary Farley Sgt. Zeke Farle
Active 82nd Airborne US Active 82nd Ai
Army Army


Beltona


li A:,;rn9 f;.'i'fc;


B P '
I,.:


* Free Hearing
Evaluation
SFinancing
Available


We Appreciate Your
Service to Our Country!

Chipley, FL Marianna, FL
1 M in f- 1 .ii 4:1 i ..Pl4 h : ri.lj .I l m 'I.. j-i -Ti.. ?I ..-Trir i i 'i ft o o F l 1 hi.Wi w
(850) 387-4931 (850) 387-4931
Monday-Friday, : w.-a,:.di


lI


Joe Milton Foy
Betired-MSge-
Served in WWI & Korean
War


Roy D. Scheffer
Captain US Army, Alabama.
& Florida National Guard


Not pictured:


Christopher A. Bush
Warrant Officer, Helicopter
Pilot, US Army

Frank Truitt
Sergeant


Hershel Basford
US Army


Virgil Ankney
Retired Tec Sergeant


Jessie Edenfle)
US Army

Earl Holmes .-' :,
Army Medic sw


(850) 526-2891


Office: 4630 Hwy 90
Marianna, Florida 32446


t.


OUIDA MORRIS, CRS
Broker/Owner
(ell (850) 209-4705
Fox (850) 482-7378
C2Sunnyso@oolcom
wwwJ.snnyioulhproperftesIom


,e'I


S-IWE SALUTE OUR


a/J/:/7 (/-tr w7/


West Florida
Electric Cooperative






1937-2012

www.westflorida.coop


Three offices to serve you:
Graceville
5282 Peanut Rd.
Griacville, FL 32440
Snealt
8292 Hw'. 90
Sneads, F'L 24(6-
Bonifay
805 Sr. John's Road
lkonifaiy, FL 32425
(800) 342-7400


"Todd Robinson, M.D.
an I would be
privieged to provide aff
your eye care needs in
our Mariann office."
LEE MULLIS, M.D.


Lee Mullis, M.D.
BoNo CEATIFiE EYE PurYSC
AND CATAPACT SunrGEo


Conveniently located 2 blocks from Jackson Hospital Behind Paramores Pharmacy
'-*** ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ .. '-q i *. ^ ^ ; "77


Todd Robinson, M.D.


j


ypiC.-a fr e i ,


ea~s~ed~4~3~


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012 7A
-, ;;..'.. l lilli _


OUR VETEI


he courage, dedication
in's military veterans.
eir hard work and
afe and protected obur
. debt of gratitude that
id we salute them for
of the brave men
sacrificed to put their
re thank you.

these looal veterans
orifice and service.


** -fl r
4







Richard "Gus" Gustafson
Army 101st Airborne Battle
Group.187th Inf.


.v


Laymon Bruce Sorey
Sergeant 1st Class


Vernon A. Cook, Sr.
MSGT.USMORetired


Vernon A. Cook, Jr.
TSGT USAF Retired


SS0. Ponce McLeroy
Vietnam &e Desert Storm
Veteran


5-,
-a


donn Mcnuuion
Former ET1 US Navy


Sharon McMillion
Former Captain
US Air Force


ounei Petty omcer


r*fj:4I


S. Derril Dean Cannon
borne US Hospital Corpsman 3rd
Class US Navy


Kinnon LeFloor
Petty Officer 2nd Class US
Navy


Arson LeFloor
Petty Officer 3rd Class,
Enginemen US Navy


,-r-


C. Harold Marr
Flight Officer US Army Air
Corps


Johnny Larry, Jr.
1st Sergeant E-8 US Army


-*" r, "'
0. e .








Tom Perry-
8GT USMC


Anthony B. Holmes
Navy Seaman C(oman)


I':


Wilmout Arthur Sullivan
CPRL


8SG James Mullens
Combat Medic


Donald Delaney
Petty Officer 1st Class


John Daniel Faucett
Sgt. Marine Corps


PROUD OF OUR VETERANS AND TROOPS!

Sponsored by a Granddaughter, Daughter & Wife of a Veteran!
)' l .I I .


9-, tvEy ._,da. MI&,,ev. .Aj.var

4308 5" Ave. (ac ras from Paramore s Phaima3..

oM


r .
Short-Term Ca s one of'our salaries.

.lI Chipdla Nursing Pavilion
ES and
_6j Retirement Center
4294 Third Ave. Marianna, FL (850) 526-3191 1
www.gchc.dom


MARIANNA BRANCH
4i Q42 Highway 'i), Madnnna, FL 244*


CHATTAHOOCHEE BRANCH
,3t E Washungtn Sireti I Chattdhlthr. FL ',2).4
FOC S' S H
(:RhI' I.NIO\


.- :


QUINCY BRANCH
t'I Pat'rhomas Park,, 'Quinm, FL ':115
8511)1027-3i 5


ch O 0 '7f T& TFtT
l JHLJ0 ^^B


2 '. ." '. ."
....- '1- f <,.. .y

', ^ '4", K "* '"^ '


I(IuPo-Ownr isurwane
af- N lom Home Car Boavna


S J. Coyle Mayo
b| 44J An Independent Agent

(850) 526-3014
jcmayoagency@centurylink.net
2932 Jefferson St. Marianna, FL





--,, and America


MMMarianna Chapel
F Funeral Jome

Locally Owned & Operated
Charles E. Kent, Sr. Owner, LFD Julie M. Kent Owner
Charles E. Kent, Jr., LFD John Lowery Funeral Asst.
Tracey R. Price Office Mgr. Jared,"Tater" Whitehead Apprentice LFD
3960 Lafayette Street 526-5059
www.mariannachapelfh.com






I L n-lwwlrns d a ur f\it? l vtWr.!
All Physical Members Ceritiied hb the %merican Bourd
of Internal Medicine and Nephrol. C

K* Jne, D).ejs e -.iAcule & Chr.'i.: *, Hi 'h Bi...'J FPre. ur
SKidne Trianpljra Hemod'u ii ll.i'F'Pernli.nel DuijIl, .
.B * Home Dijl\ .ls Plajminpheres'.
ww4w PCleptirlonq, comr

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A.J. Green
TS


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Damian Spires
Spo. US Army


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


Fla. presidential race too close to call


The Associated Press

ST. PETERSBURG -
Amid much criticism and
ridicule, Florida's elec-
tion officials continued
to count ballots on Friday
and it's still unclear who
won the presidential race
in the state.
The margin between
President Barack Obama
and GOP challenger Mitt
Romney remained small;
as of Friday afternoon
Obama had 60,767 votes
more than Romney, or 0.72
of the total. Obama had
49.9 percent of the votes
and Romney had 49.2
percent.
Counties have a noon




Powerboat racers
for Staubo, Tomlinson
still lead
KEYWEST Despite
suffering a breakdown and
almost sinking, powerboat
racers Tor Staubo and
Johnny Tomlinson still
lead the Superboat
Unlmited class at
the Key West World
Championship.
Piloting Gasse, Staubo
of Oslo, Norway, and
throttleman Tomlinson of
North Miami were averag-
ing 104.8 mph Friday be-
fore one of their engine's
saltwater intake cooling
tubes broke near the end
of the sixth lap.
But two other boats in
the class, Spirit of Qatar
and Miss Geico, also suf-
fered mechanical failures,
and finished behind
Gasse.
There was one accident
when the turbine boat
Semper Fi/Miss Mary Mac
rolled over at turn #3 in
KeyWest Harbor. Racers
Nick Scafidi of Jupiter, Fla.,
and Richard Chaney Jr.
of Lothian, Md., suffered
minor contusions and re-
fused medical treatment,
officials said.

Would-be Florida
House speaker
expects to lose
TALLAHASSEE -
Would-be House Speaker
Chris Dorworth says he
expects to lose his close
race for re-election after a
recount.
The Lake Mary Republi-
can said "the voters have
spoken" in a letter emailed
to his GOP House col-
leagues Friday.
He trailed Democratic
Mike Clelland, a political
newcomer, in the central
Florida district by 123
votes.
Seminole County
Supervisor of Elections
Michael Ertel said that
370 provisional ballots
counted late Thursday
increased Clelland's lead
from 37 votes. A recount is
expected to be conducted
Sunday.
Dorworth had been in
line to become speaker in
two years, following Rep.
WillWeatherford, aWesley"
Chapel Republican.
Weatherford will assume
the speakership on Nov.
20 when lawmakers hold
their biennial reorganiza-
tion session.
Dorworth's depar-
ture would create a
scramble among Repub-
licans to replace him as
speaker-designate.

Former GOP exec
recalls prostitutes
at fundraiser
TALLAHASSEE A key
figure in the government's
prosecution of former
Republican Party of
Florida chairman Jim


Greer says he witnessed
prostitutes at a 2009 fund-
raiser in the Bahamas that
included Greer, leading
Republican contributors
and former Gov. Charlie
Crist.
Former state Republican
Party executive director
Delmar Johnson III also
said he refused a Greer
request to approach an


Saturday deadline to sub-
mit unofficial results to the
secretary of state but
the race is too close for The
Associated Press to call.
The winner will likely
emerge Saturday after
the secretary of state re-
ceives the unofficial re-
sults. Agency spokesman
Chris Cate said Saturday is
when a recount would be
ordered if the final margin
is less than one-half of one
percent.
State law mandates an
automatic machine re-
count of all ballots if the
final margin between the
top two candidates is less
than one-half of one per-
cent unless the trailing




airline stewardess on his
behalf.
A video of the accusa-
tions by Johnson were
included in a pre-trial
deposition taken by
state prosecutors on
June 15. It also indicated
Johnson approached
authorities about provid-
ing testimony against
Greer in exchange for
immunity. Johnson is also
repaying the party $65,000
as part of his deal with
prosecutors.

Murphy above
recount range; no
West concession
WEST PALM BEACH
- Republican U.S. Rep.
Allen West is refusing to
concede even as the
state says he lost his re-
election bid to Democrat
Patrick Murphy by 2,442
votes.
In a complete though
unofficial tally of votes re-
ported Saturday, Murphy
maintained a lead outside
the parameters of an
automatic recount. West's
campaign said he would
not concede until St.
Lucie County allows him
to examine poll records to
satisfy his concerns
about votes being
miscounted.
Murphy, a Democratic
newcomer, had 50.4
percent of the vote in
the returns reported
Saturday. West, a freshman
Republican, is a tea party .
favorite with a national
profile.
A judge denied the court
order West sought to
impound ballots and


candidate asked in writing
that it not be conducted.
Several members of Rom-
ney's campaign staff did
not return calls for com-
ment Friday. On Thursday,
Romney's campaign was
not conceding the state
and was waiting for the
count to be completed.
There is a Nov. 16 dead-
line for overseas and mili-
tary ballots, but Cate said
under Florida law, recounts
are based on the first unof-
ficial results.
Obama already has been
declared the overall win-
ner of the presidential
election, based on results
in the rest of the country.
Without Florida and its 29




voting booths.
The race was the most
expensive House contest
in the country and one
of both parties' top
targets.

Man found dead
outside drug
treatment center
ORLANDO -A man's
body has been found in
a pool of blood outside
an Orlando chiropractic
clinic.
Orlando Police said resi-
dents of a drug treatment
center found the man in
the parking lot Saturday
morning. Authorities said
the victim had a head
injury but didn't elabo-
rate. The Orlando Sentinel
reports the man had been
dead for several hours.
The victim was not
identified and authorities
did not say whether they
suspect foul play.

Cops: armed man
held family hostage
in Fla. home
LEHIGH ACRES -A
hostage situation between
an armed man and two
family members in south-
west Florida has ended
peacefully..
Lee County Sheriff's
deputies headed into a
duplex early Saturday
morning after reports of
gunshots where they say
an armed man was holed
up inside with two family
members.
Sheriff's spokesman Lt.
Larry King said hostage
negotiators talked with
the man inside while one


electoral votes, Obama has
won 303 electoral votes to
206 for Romney.
It's normal for election
supervisors in Florida and
elsewhere to spend days
after any election count-
ing absentee, provisional,
military and overseas bal-
lots. Usually, though, the
election has already been
called on election night or
soon after.
But on election night this
year, it was difficult for of-
ficials and the media -
to call the presidential race
here, in part because vot-
ing stretched into the eve-
ning and officials weren't
able to tally all of the votes
right away.


of the women escaped
through a back window.
But the man's mother, who
is in a wheelchair, was
still inside. Negotiators
eventually convinced him
to bring her outside. At
that time the unidentified
suspect was arrested.
Authorities said the
incident escalated from
an argument the night
before.
The Fort Myers News-
Press reports charges may
be pending.

2 Fantasy 5 players
share $112,792
top prize
TALLAHASSEE Two
winners of the "Fan-
tasy 5" game will col-
lect $112,792.10 each,
the Florida Lottery said
Saturday.
The winning tickets were
bought in Boca Raton and
Tampa, lottery officials
reported.
The 378 tickets match-
ing four numbers won
$96 each. Another 11,618
tickets matching three-
numbers won $8.50 each,
and 104,442 tickets won a
Quick Pick ticket for pick-
ing two numbers.
The numbers drawn
Friday night were
08-10-12-21-31.

Next Mega Money
jackpot an estimated
$2 million
TALLAHASSEE No
tickets matched the four
winning numbers plus
the Mega Ball number, so
the jackpot rolled over to
an estimated $2 million


In Miami-Dade, for in-
stance, so many people
were in line at 7 p.m. in
certain precincts that
some folks didn't vote until
after midnight.
The hours-long wait at
the polls in some areas,
a lengthy ballot and the
fact that Gov. Rick Scott
refused to extend early
voting hours has garnered
criticism for Florida's vot-
ing process. Some officials
have vowed to investigate
why there were prob-
lems at the polls and how
that led to a lengthy vote
count.
Former Tampa Mayor
Pam Iorio who also
previously served as




in the Mega Money game,
the Florida Lottery said
Saturday.
Five tickets won $3,914
each for picking 4-of-4;
51 tickets won $839 each
for picking 3-of-4 plus the
Mega Ball number; 1,210
tickets won $105.50 each
for picking 3-of-4; 1,515
tickets won $59 each for
picking 2-of-4 plus the
Mega Ball; 13,581 won
$6.50 each for matching
one number plus
the Mega Ball; 33,661
tickets won $4 each for
picking 2-of-4; and 33,445
won a free Quick Pick
ticket for matching the
Mega Ball.
The numbers drawn
Friday night were 13-20-
27-35 and the Mega Ball
was 18.

From wire reports


Hillsborough County's su-
pervisor of elections an-
nounced on Facebook on
Friday that she is orga-
nizing a statewide review
of voting. She had hoped
that the state had moved
past the recount of 2000
between George W. Bush
and Al Gore, which made
the Florida the nation's
laughingstock.
"After the 2000 elec-
tion debacle we set out to
improve technology and
the laws so that Flori-
da's 67 counties could
have standardized pro-
cesses," she wrote. "What
I saw in the past 4 weeks
has been a setback for our
state."

, 1 .' V ,
," "" '. 2, ,-.'.: 'i


IN STORE:
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4408 Lafayette St MON, TUEs, WED, FRI
Downtown (850) 482-4227 7:30AM -5:00M
Marianna SAT 7:30AM NOON


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'-8A SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012


STATE







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1.


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'Name
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN < www.jcfloridan.com


Colo., Wash. await federal response to pot measure


The Associated Press

DENVER Should
marijuana be treated like
alcohol? Or should it re-
main in the same legal
category as heroin and the
most dangerous drugs?
Votes this week by Colo-
rado and Washington to
allow adult marijuana
possession have prompted
what could be a turning
point in the nation's con-
flicted and confusing war
on drugs.
Colorado's governor and
attorney general spoke by
phone Friday with U.S. At-
torney General Eric Holder,
with no signal whether the
U.S. Justice Department
would sue to block the
marijuana measures. Both
states are holding off on
plans to regulate and tax
the drug while waiting to
see whether the Justice
Department would assert
federal authority over drug
law.
Meanwhile, prosecu-
tors in Washington's larg-
est counties dropped all


pending misdemeanor
cases of marijuana posses-
sion Friday in response to
that state's vote to legalize
the drug.
The Obama administra-
tion has largely turned
a blind eye to the 17
states that currently flout
federal drug law by allow-
ing people with certain
medical conditions to
use pot, something that
is banned under federal
law.
A spokesman for Colo-
rado Gov. John Hicken-
looper said during Friday's
talks, state officials asked
Holder for the federal gov-
ernment's response to the
marijuana vote but didn't
get one.
The Colorado officials
"emphasized the need for
the federal government to
articulate what its position
will be. ... Everyone shared
a sense of urgency and
agreed to continue talking
about the issue," spokes-
man Eric Brown wrote in
an email. No date for fur-
ther talks was announced,


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS/FILE
In this Nov. 7 photo, medical marijuana is packaged for sale
in 1-gram packages at the Northwest Patient Resource Center
medical marijuana dispensary in Seattle. Vote this week by
Colorado and Washington to allow adult marijuana possession
could be a turning point in the nation's war on drugs.


he said. .
Hickenlooper opposed
the ballot measure and has
downplayed the likelihood
of a commercial marijuana
market materializing in
Colorado. "If it's still illegal
-under federal law, I can't
imagine that 7-Eleven is
ever going to sell it," he
said earlier this week.
Denver prosecutors
are still reviewing pend-
ing marijuana possession


cases in Colorado's larg-
est city, and Denver City
Attorney Doug Friednash
said it was too soon to say
whether small possession
cases would be tossed.
But Friednash said the
marijuana vote "obviously
creates an issue with re-
spect with even obtaining
favorable verdicts in these
cases."
In Washingtgn state, a
spokesman for Gov. Chris


J.C. Penney reports hefty third-quarter loss


The Associated Press

NEW YORK J.C. Pen-
ney Co. is hoping it has hit
rock bottom.
The bad news keeps get-
ting worse for the strug-
gling department-store
chain that on Friday re-
ported a wider third-quar-
ter loss than Wall Street
expected on a nearly 27
percent drop in revenue.
That marks the third con-
secutive quarter of big
losses and sales declines
as customers continue to
show that they're unhappy
with Penney's decision this
year to ditch hundreds of
coupons and annual sales
in favor of everyday low
pricing.
The poor results un-
derscore the challenges
facing Penney's CEO Ron
Johnson, the former Apple
Inc. executive who was
brought iri a year'ago to
turnaround the struggling
retailer. Since then John-
son, who masterminded
Apple's popular retail
stores, has been working
to change everything at
Penney, from its stores to


its merchandise.
Penney is starting to see
some positive results from
the makeover it began this
fall of 700 of its 1,100 stores
with sectioned-off shops
inside each that feature
different brands such as
Levi's and Penney's new
JCP line of casual clothes.
The company said overall
sales from the shops-with-
in-stores are strong. But
the continuing negative
response to the company's
everyday low pricing strat-
egy has more than offset
the boost.
During the third quarter,
revenue at stores open at
least a year plummeted
26.1 percent. That's higher
than the 17.6 percent drop
analysts had been expect-
ing. Meanwhile, the num-
ber of customers coming
into the store dropped 12
percent from the year-ago
period.
"I expected horrific but
this: was worse than ex-
pected," said Brian Sozzi,
a chief equities analyst for
research firm NBG Produc-
tions that follows Penney.
During an investor


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS/FILE
In this June 19 photo, shopperswalk in a J.C. Penney story in
Piano, Texas. J.C. Penney Co. reported a bigger-than-expected
loss in the third quarter on plummeting sales as customers
continue to reject its move to get rid of blockbuster sales in
favor of low pricing.


Nation Briefs


Ohio teen sentenced
to life over
Craigslist plot
AKRON, Ohio An
Ohio teenager has been
sentenced to life in prison
in a deadly plot to lure
men desperate for work
with phony Craigslist job
offers.
The judge sentenced 17-
year-old Brogan Rafferty
on Friday in Akron on his
conviction for aggravated
murder and attempted
murder. Three men were
killed and a fourth victim
was shot but survived.
The sentencing was de-
layed from Monday amid
talks on a deal for leniency
in return for Rafferty's tes-
timony against the alleged
triggerman.
The jury rejected the
defense claim that Raf-
ferty feared for his life if
he didn't cooperate with
co-defendant Richard
Beasley.

Accuser of Syracuse's
Fine: I told the truth
SSYRACUSE, N.Y.


- A man imprisoned
in Maine says he was
telling the truth when
he said former Syracuse
University assistant
basketball coach Bernie
Fine molested him even
though federal authorities
have now dropped their
investigation.
Zachary Tomaselli ini-
tially told officials he was
molested, then recanted,
then reversed course
again. He insisted Friday
that Fine molested him in
a Pittsburgh hotel room in
2002.
In Syracuse, N.Y., a U.S.
attorney says there's not
enough evidence to sup-
port the claim by Toma-
selli, who was 23 when he
made it nearly a year ago.
Tomaselli says he's
gained nothing from tell-
ing the story. He thanks
law enforcement officials
for investigating.
Fine denies the allega-
tion but was fired Nov. 27.
Tomaselli was convicted
of sexually abusing a
boy at a camp and is
serving three years in
prison.


meeting in New York on Penney has reported big
Friday, Johnson and other losses, the company has
officials spent time assur- enough money to finance
ing investors that although its transformation.


General Revenue $18,361,710
Law Library 25,550
Local Law Enforcement Training 344,450
Fine & Forfeiture 7,596,984
Transportation Trust 6,752,585.
Drug Court 7,500
Library Grant 200,596
Contraband Forfeiture 7,110
Mosquito Control 38,000
Compass Lake MSTU 1,019,698
Crimes Prevention 106,800
Article V Technology 114,557
Five Cent Local Option Gas Tax 3,545,934
Supervisor of Elections 542,117
JC Agriculture Complex Revenue 268,000
JC Agriculture Complex Operations and Maintenance 76,208
E911 233,141
EMS Grant
PPLCS-State Grant
Liheap Grant
Weatherization Grant
Hazardous Materials Grant
Local Housing Assistance Trust
LSTA Grants
Emergency Management Grant 193,658
Jackson County Economic Recovery 82,884
Recycling & Education Grant/Small County Grant 70,588
Public Defender 229
Court Facility 1,595,500
Court Construction Improvement 54,655
Tourist Development 1,644,850
USDA RBEG Grant- Whitetail Drive Extension
Utility Fees 4,000,250
Sheriff-Aviation Fund
Jackson County Agriculture Center 175,661
Additional Court Costs/$65.00 372,000
JC Agriculture Complex Revenue Bond Sinking 100,500
New Emergency Management Building Debt Service
New Emergency Management Building Construction
Road Construction 4,296,068
Gas Tax Revenue 2010 Series 3,786,257
West Jackson County Development Authority
Recycling Program 377,500
Parks & Recreation 480,955
Jackson County Utilities 937,282


Gregoire said this week
that he would respect the
will of the people.
"We are entering un-
charted waters and many
questions lie ahead as we
work to implement this
law," said spokesman Cory
Curtis. "Because marijuana
is still illegal at the federal
level, we are unsure how
the federal government
will proceed."
Earlier this week, Jus-
tice Department spokes-
woman Nanda Chitre said


enforcement of the federal
Controlled Substances Act
remained unchanged.
"In enacting the Con-
trolled Substances Act,
Congress determined that
marijuana is a Schedule
I controlled substance,"
Chitre said. "We are review-
ing the ballot initiative and
have no additional com-
ment at this time."
Chitre declined to
comment after Holder
spoke with the Colorado
officials.


COMERFORD VAULT

MEMORIAL SERVICE


Let us help you
with a memorial
of BEAUTY and
DURABILIM }


t.


Pete Comerford Owner & Operator
593-6828 1-800-369-6828
comerfordvaultmemorial @ hotmail.com
Hwy. 90 W Sneads, FL


NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING

The Jackson County Board of Commissioners will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, November 13, 2012
at 9:15 A.M. or as soon thereafter as possible, in the County Commission Meeting Room, Jackson
County Administration Building, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Florida, for the purpose of adopting
supplemental budgets for Fiscal Year 2011-12; to include moneys received and cash balances carried
forward above or beyond the original estimates.

FUND FUND DESCRIPTION CURRENT ADJUSTMENT AMENDED
NO. BUDGET BUDGET


001


175,000
480,103
17,276


33,000
186,259
9,249

2,893,853
80,600
717

436,482
29,500
396,000
11,526
3,675
2,974
504,050
47,090
15,000






159,000
1,591,597
21,097



25
10,000
3,142,537
2,182,274
239,047

9,000


(1,257,408) (10,281,912)


(9,024,504)


Less Transfers


$48,385,273 $15,218,449 $63,603,722


TOTAL BUDGET


County Finance


Complete details of amended budgets are available for public inspection at the Jackson
Department, 2862 Madison Street, Marianna, Florida.


Persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decisions made at these meetings/hearings, they will
need a record of the proceedings and for such purpose, they may need to insure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based, per
Section 286.0105, Florida Statutes.

BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA




Chuck Lock 'y, Chairman

ATTEST:




Dale Guthrle, Clerk of Courts and the
Jackson County Board of Commissioners
----------


$3,798,926


$22,160,636
25,550
344,450
7,771,984
7,232,688
24,776
200,596
7,110
71,000
1,205,957
116,049
114,557
6,439,787
622,717
268,717
76,208
669,623
29,500
396,000
11,526
3,675
2,974
504,050
47,090
208,658
82,884
70,588
229
1,595,500
54,655
1,644,850
159,000
5,591,847
21,097
175,661
372,000
100,500
25
10,000
7,438,605
5,968,531
239,047
377,500
489,955
937,282


'5


All Work & Material Guaranteed

Burial Vaults, Mausoleums,
Benches, Markers
and All Cemetery Supplies


10A SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012


I*
~
'i. .,1.


NATION





,', .' ".. .' *


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


LOCAL, STATE & NATION


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012 UAF


Veteran
From Page 1A
freedoms we have today.
Veterans Day and Memo-
rial Day, they both bring
back the memories of
some of my brothers who
didn't make it home, and
of the things so many sol-
diers throughout history
have done to ensure our
way of life."
Granberry said he came
home from his tours of
duty in Afghanistan with
an enhanced appreciation
for that way of life after
living in hardship condi-
tions half a world away as a
troop in operation Endur-
ing Freedom.
For two months, around
the clock, Granberry quite
literally lived in a hole in
the ground. Called a "fight-
ing hole," this was a space
Granberry dug out of the
earth when he reported
to duty in Afghanistan. It
was about six feet around
and about five feet deep.
He and another Marine
shared that claustropho-
bic space. They took turns
manning a machine gun,
sleeping and eating their
MRIs (meals ready to eat).
They used bottles and
bags when they needed to,
relieve themselves. They
rarely, if ever, left that hole
for the two-month period.
Other two-man gunnery
teams carried out the same
demanding schedule in
their own fighting holes.
They were there protecting
other troops, doing all they
could to prevent enemy
soldiers from placing ex-
plosive devices on a nearby
key road.
It was there that Gran-
berry lost about 60 percent



Homes
From Page 1A
can also be bought on tour
days at the Russ House,
the Marianna Woman's
Club headquarters, or at
the Davis-West House.
Entire-tour tickets will not
be available at any of the
houses, except Davis-West,
but people may purchase
the $5 single-house tick-
ets at the door of the home
they wish to see.
The Davis-West House
is a 1940s home located at
the corner of Madison and
Putnam streets. It still has
many of the original fur-
nishings, and a collection
of memorabilia from Slade
West's world travels.
The Mary Gregory Home
is an early 1900s house lo-
cated at 4470 Putnam St.
The two-story structure
features many architec-
tural features, including
a large bay window and
a sleep porch. The home
has several collections, in-
cluding some glass pieces,
put together by Mary Greg-
ory over a long period of
time.


HOPE
From Page 1A

week, they allowed the
Sneads High School fam-
ily to use the smokers for
a wildly-successful pork
roast sale. The organiz-.
ers raised roughly $15,000
for their cause, money to
build a memorial in honor
of three SHS students who
died in a traffic crash a few
months ago.
But now the local Proj-
ect HOPE team is starting
to focus on its own annual
fundraiser as Thanksgiving
approaches. They're hop-
ing to see the same success
they helped SHS achieve.
Turkeys, at $30 each, and


the pork roasts, at $25, can
be ordered by calling Bill or
Gloria Peacock at 482-4513
or 573-0233.
Buyers can pick up their
turkeys or roasts between
3-6 p.m. on Nov. 20 or Nov.
21, a Tuesday and Wednes-
day, in the parking lot of
the First Baptist Church in
Marianna. It is located at


of his hearing, the result
of a rocket-propelled gre-
nade exploding near him.
-fe was also close to other
explosions during his time
in Afghanistan.
Later in the battle, when
Taliban forces shifted from
the desert to a small patch
of dense woods on the
banks of a nearby river, the
American troops shifted,
too, and engaged in the
guerilla-style battle that
ensued.
Granberry had joined
the military for two simple
reasons the events of 9-
11 and wanting to make his
family proud. As far as he
knows, he's the first in his
family to serve.
"When I joined the Ma-
rine Corps, I wanted to do
something good for my
family name," Granberry
said. "It was never going
to be a career for me, but I
wanted to do my part and
serve my country on the
battlefield. 9-11 happened
my senior year in high
school. That's the defining
moment of our generation.
I remember watching it
on television in chemistry
class when it happened. I
almost joined the military
right out of high school
because of that, but I had,
a baseball scholarship so I
went on to school. Once I
was done with that, I didn't
have direction in life, didn't
really know what I wanted
to do. But I woke up in
my apartment one morn-
ing and here was a Marine
Corp ad playing on televi-
sion. I said, 'I'm going to
join.' I had always thought
about it, and something
just hit me that morning
that said 'this is the time.'"
In addition to living in
difficult and dangerous


The Coulliette-Turner
Home is located at 2929
Madison St. The current
owners transformed the
1905 home into a mod-
ern structure with 12-ft.
ceilings, crown molding
and wainscoting. It has
four original fireplaces
with wood mantles, and
brick, ceramic and marble
hearths.
The Umphrey-Brewton-
Deckle Home is located at
2933 Green St. The Victori-
an house was built in 1905
byM.L. Dekle, as a wedding
present for his daughter. It
was restored in 2005, saved
by the late Floy Brewton
from a severe state of de-
terioration. A stained glass
window, three fireplaces;
hardwood floors are some
of the home's special
features.
The Marianna Woman's
Club is an 1864 home at
the corner of Clinton and
Caledonia streets. It once
served as the county's only
public library. During the
tours, several Christmas
tablescapes will be on
display, and club mem-
bers will serve Christmas


conditions while in Af-
ghanistan, and having lost
the majority of his hear
ing, Cranberry sacrificed
something else for the
cause of freedom time
with his child.
His daughter, Brooklynn
was born on Sept. 11, three
years ago. He was between
deployments when she
was born, but shipped out
three days later. He said
he's been doing his best to
make up the time they lost.
That's the main reason he
left the military when his
first enlistment period ex-
pired; he doesn't want to
miss out on the rest of her
childhood.
He thought about his
little girl as he looked at
the faces of the children
assembled in that second-
grade classroom this week.
He thought of her future,
anfl of theirs. He summed
up the inspiration for his
military service as he spoke
to the children.
"I told them the whole
reason I did it was for kids
like them, so that they can
grow up in a better world
than what we're living in
now," he said. "I talked to
them about being thank-
ful for our everyday lives.
I tried to share with them
why Veterans Day is im-
portant and what it repre-
sents our gratitude as a
nation."
In addition to his sis-
ter Farrah, Granberry has
other family members who
live in Jackson County.
His grandmother, Virginia
Granberry, lives in Gracev-
ille. His grandfather, Ben
Granberry, also of Gracev-
ille, died while he was de-
ployed. Other relatives live
in Graceville and Marianna
as well.


their guests.
The law office of attor-
ney Shannon Saunders is
located at 4293 Lafayette
St. Known by most as the
MacKinnon House, it was
built in 1850 and survived
the Civil War's Battle of
Marianna, much of which
took place nearby. It was
freshly restored this year.
The Hinson House Bed
and Breakfast, located at
4338 Lafayette St., was
built in the 1920s. The
home's furnishings reflect
that era.
The Ely-Criglar Mansion
is located at 4332 Lafayette
St. One of the oldest homes
in Marianna, it was built in
1840, constructed of bricks
and manufactured on site.
It is on the National Regis-
ter of Historic Places.
The Russ House is at
4318 Lafayette St. Built in
1895 and restored in 2000,
it is owned and occupied
by the Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce.
It serves as the county's
Visitor's Center, as it is
also headquarters for the
Jackson County Tour-
ist Development Council


cookies and spiced cider to operations.


2897 Green Street.
The Project Hope team
is asking that, if possible,
all orders be in by the Sun-
day just before the pick-up
week. Ordering as soon
as possible is a good idea,
though.
The team members pay
their own airfare and other
expenses on to the mis-
sion, and stay in a very ba-
sic lodge near the villages
they help each year. Gloria
Peacock says it's far from a
vacation, but that the trips
provide the mission mem-
.bers something they could
never find on a luxury
cruise or a five-star hotel.
"They are so grateful for
the help they receive. It's
hard to explain the feeling
that you get from know-
ing that you've been able
to make this kind of differ-
ence in a life, for a family of
people who have so little.
It made me realize how
blessed we are and has
given me a passion to go
and do for those that have
less than we do and, in
doing that, to be able to


show them the love of the
Lord."
Peacock said she was
shocked at the 'poverty
when she made her first
trip to a village. :
"I thought I had a con-
cept of the need from
hearing people talk about
it, but until you go and see
yourself, you can't com-
prehend the situation,"
Peacock said. "They have,
you might say, nothing.
They cook their meals in
one pot over an open fire,
and that's usually beans
and rice. They don't have
running water unless they
have a well, and we have a
central well built for each
community we do get to
help. They're living under
pasteboard and plastic.
And some people live in a
dump outside the village,
too. They just make them-
selves a lean-to up in the
side of a pile of trash in the
garbage heap."
Peacock said she hopes
the team can make enough
money to build at lease a
half-dozen houses.


Harassing



emails led to



FBI probe


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON The
scandal that brought
down CIA Director Da-
vid Petraeus started with
harassing emails sent by
his biographer and par-
amour, Paula Broadwell,
to another woman, and
eventually led the FBI
to discover the affair,
U.S. officials told The
Associated Press on
Saturday.
Petraeus quit Friday af-
ter acknowledging an ex-
tramarital relationship.
The official said the
FBI investigation be-
gan several months ago
with a complaint against
Broadwell, a 40-year-
old graduate of the U.S.
Military Academy and
an Army Reserve officer.
That probe led agents
to her email account,
which uncovered the re-
lationship with the 60-
year-old retired four-star
general, who earned ac-
claim for his leadership
of the wars in Iraq and
Afghanistan.
The identity of the oth-
er woman and her con-
nection with Broadwell
were not immediately.
known.
Petraeus has been mar-
ried for 38 years to Holly
Petraeus, the daughter of
the West Point superin-
tendent when he was a
student at the New York
school.
Concerned that the
emails he exchanged
with Broadwell raised the
possibility of a security
breach, the FBI brought
the matter up with
Petraeus directly, ac-
cording to the official,
who spoke on condition
of anonymity because
he was not authorized to
publicly discuss the in-
vestigation. The FBI ap-
proached the CIA direc-
tor because his emails in
the matter were.in most
instances sent from a
personal account, not
his CIA one.
Petraeus decided to
quit, abruptly ending a
high-profile career that
might have culminated
with a run for the presi-
dency, a notion he was
believed considering.
"Such behavior is unac-
ceptable, both as a hus-
band and as the leader
of an organization such
as ours," Petraeus wrote
'his staff.
Petraeus handed his
resignation letter to


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Local resident Carylee Sapp drives
nails into a wooden beam as she helps
build a house in Nicaragua.


President Barack Obama
on Thursday, stun-
ning many in the White
House, the CIA and Con-
gress. The news broke
in the media before the
House and Senate intel-
ligence committees were
briefed, officials say.
By Friday evening, mul-
tiple officials identified
Broadwell, who spent
the better part of a year
reporting on Petraeus'
time in Afghanistan.
Her best-selling biog-
raphy, "All In: The Educa-
tion of General David Pe-
traeus," was written with
Vernon Loeb, a Washing-
ton Post editor, and pub-
lished in January. Since
Petraeus's resignation on
Friday, the book jumped
from a ranking on Ama-
zon of 76,792 on Friday
to 111 by mid-Saturday.
The CIA was not com-
menting on the identity
of the woman with whom
Petraeus was involved.
Broadwell, who is mar-
ried with two young
sons, has not respond-
ed to multiple emails
and phone messages.
Broadwell planned to
celebrate her 40th birth-
day party in Washington
this weekend, with many
reporters invited. But her
husband emailed guests
to cancel the event late
Friday.
CIA officers long had
expressed concern about
Broadwell's unprec-
edented access to the
director. She frequently
visited the spy agency's
headquarters in Langley,
Va., to meet Petraeus in
his office, accompanied
him on his punishing
morning runs around
the CIA grounds and
often attended public
functions as his guest,
according to two former
intelligence officials.
As a military intelli-
gence officer in the Army
Reserve, Broadwell had a
high security clearance,
which she mentioned at
public events as one of
the reasons she was well
suited to write Petraeus's
story.
But her access was un-
settling to members of
the secretive and com-
partmentalized intel-
ligence agency, where
husbands and wives
often work in differ-
ent divisions, but share
nothing with each other
when they come home
because they don't "need
to know."


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

Betty Jane
McArthur

Betty Jane McArthur
passed away Monday, No-
vember 5, 2012 at the
Chipola Nursing Pavilion.
Mrs. McArthur was born
in Clarence, NY on Sep-
tember 2, 1925. A beloved
wife and mother, Mrs.
McArthur sold Stanley
Home Products for years.
Known for her generous
and tenderheart, she loved
sharing through her good
cooking and baking. Life-
long member of the Lu-
theran faith, Mrs.
McArthur attended Ascen-
sion Lutheran Church in
Marianna.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Douglas H. McArthur, sis-
ters Adeline Bergemann,
Mable Bergemann, Marie
Bergemann, Verna
Bergemann, Dorothy
Veres.
Survived by two daugh-
ters Carol Ann Titel (Jerry
H.), Apharetta, GA, Linda
Joyce McArthur,
Cottondale.
Memorialization is by cre-
mation with a memorial
service planned at a
later date.
In lieu of flowers memori-
al contributions may be
made to the Ascension Lu-
theran Church 3975 W.
Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL
32448
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at http
: //www.jamesandsikesfune
ralhomes.com/




Elevated risk of
rip currents, wildfires
TALLAHASSEE Flori-
da officials are warning of
elevated risks of danger-
ous rip currents and wild-
fires across the state.
The Florida Division of
Emergency Management
said Saturday that 15 to
20 mph winds and large
waves could create strong
rip currents along Florida
beaches fromVolusia
County through Miami-
Dade County.

Search on for suspect
in fatal Fla. shooting
FORT MYERS Au-
thorities are investigating
a fatal shooting in Fort
Myers.
Lee County Sheriff's
deputies responded to
a call about a shooting
Friday night and found
a critically injured man.
He was transported to the
hospital and later died.
Deputies with K-9 dogs
and a helicopter searched
the area for a possible sus-
pect, but authorities didn't
find anyone.

From wire reports


A Nicaraguan
woman puts the
final touches on
a beaded bag
she created in a
Project HOPE craft
session.












SNicaraguan
children take a
drink from one of
Sthe community
wells that Project
HOPE had installed
i ,i [in their village.



t


Jackson County Vault & Momnuets
Quality Service at Affordable Prices
Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (3/10 mile west from our previous location)
S850482.5041 "


Pinecrest


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


_1








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.lcfloridan.com


After three bumpy years, Europe turns corner on crisis


The Associated Press

FRANKFURT, Germany
The worst of Europe's
financial crisis appears to
be over.
European leaders have
taken steps to ease the
panic that has plagued the
region for three turbulent
years. Financial markets
are no longer in a state of
emergency over Europe's
high government debts
and weak banks. And this
gives politicians from the
17 countries that use the
euro breathing room to fix
their remaining problems.
Threats remain in Greece
and Spain, and Europe's
economy is forecast to get
worse before it gets better.
But an imminent breakup
of the euro now seems un-
likely, analysts say.
"We are probably well
beyond the worst," says
Holger Schmieding, chief
economist at Berenberg
Bank in London. He says
occasional flare-ups ,in
financial markets are like-
ly, but "coming waves of
turmoil will be less
severe."
Evidence that Europe
has turned a corner can
be found in countries'
falling borrowing costs,
rising stock markets
and a slow but steady


The Associated Press

MADRID A woman in
Spain jumped to her death
as bailiffs approached to
evict her Friday from her
fourth-floor apartment for
failing to pay the mortgage,
officials said.
It was the second ap-
parent suicide linked to
evictions, and it further
illustrates the dire con-
ditions many Spaniards
find themselves in as the
country's economy sinks.
The government recently
created a task force to
study how to reduce evic-
tions because of the dev-
astating personal impact
of repossessions due to
tough Spanish mortgage
rules and growing unease
among the public on the
subject.
The unnamed 53-year-
old woman threw her-
self from her balcony in
a suburb of the northern
Spanish city of Bilbao, the
regional Interior Ministry
said. She worked at a lo-
cal bus depot, was married
to a former town coun-
cilor and had a 21-year-old
daughter.
Local judge Juan Carlos
Mediavilla told reporters
at the scene that it was
"necessary to amend cur-
rent mortgage legislation"
to prevent a recurrence of
such events. Employment
and Social Security Minis-
ter Fatima Banez said late
Friday that the govern-
ment deeply regretted the
woman's death.
Home owners in Spain
face greater risks than
mortgage-holders in many
countries. If a home owner
in Spain is unable to make
the agreed mortgage pay-
ments through unem-
ployment or low income
he or she can get evicted
but also remain liable to
repay whatever value is left
on the mortgage after the
repossession.
Since the 2008 property
crash, more than 350,000
people have been caught
in this trap. There are an-
other 500 evictions a day,
according to government
figures.
On Oct. 25, Jose Miguel
Domingo, 53, was found
dead in the courtyard of
his building in Granada
moments after bailiffs ap-
peared to evict him. A day
later, another 53-year-old
man who had been un-
employed for four years
jumped out of his apart-
ment window in the east-
ern town of Burjassot as
eviction loomed. He sur-
vived but with injuries.
The dramatic impact
that repossessions
can have on individu-
als spurred Prime Min-
lister Mariano Rajoy's


stabilization of the region's
banking system:
The interest rates in-
vestors are demanding to
lend to struggling coun-
tries such as Spain and It-
aly have plunged a sign
that investors are less fear-
ful about defaults. Spain's
two-year bonds carry an
interest rate, or yield, of
just under 3 percent -
down from a July 24 peak
of 6.6 percent. Italy's bond
yields have dropped just as
sharply.
The Stoxx 50 index of
leading European shares
has surged 26 percent since
June 1, while the euro has
risen from $1.26 to $1.29
over the same period.
After months of with-
drawals, deposits are trick-
ling back into Greek and
Spanish banks, signaling
that fears of their immi-
nent financial collapse are
abating. And U.S. money
market mutual funds
loaned 16 percent more
to eurozone banks in Sep-
tember. That was the third
straight monthly increase
in short-term funding to
European banks, and fol-
lows a 70 percent reduc-
tion since May 2011.
More proof the crisis is
easing: Gatherings of Eu-
ropean financial ministers
no longer cause global
I


*!-W' .W '-"I
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS/FILE
In this June 16, 2011 photo, Germany's Chancellor Angela
Merkel (right) welcomes the governor of the Banca d'ltalia
Mario Draghi at the chancellery in Berlin. The worst of Europe's
financial crisis appears to be over. European leaders have taken
steps to ease the panic that has plagued the region.


stock and bond markets.
to gyrate with every sign of
progress or a setback.
As financial-market
panic recedes, euro lead-
ers have more time to try
to fix the flaws in their
currency union. Among
the challenges are reduc-
ing regulations and other
costs for businesses in or-
der to stimulate economic
growth, and imposing
more centralized author-
ity over budgets to prevent
countries from ever again
spending beyond their
means. That's important
because a major cause
of the crisis was Greece's
overspending during the


calm years after the euro's
introduction in 1999, and
Italy's failure to cut the
high levels of debt it joirted
with. Other governments
- such as Spain and Ire-
land were saddled with
debt piled up by banks and
real estate developers dur-
ing boom years.
Much of the credit for
easing Europe's financial
crisis goes to the European
Central Bank, which has
become more aggressive
over the past year under
the leadership of Mario
Draghi.
The ECB said Sept. 6
that it was willing to buy
unlimited amounts of


down a non-binding legal
opinion that criticized
Spanish legal rules re-
garding evictions, saying
they were incompatible
with European norms, ac-
cording to Spanish media
reports.

The only
rllfr fr *

1<1P
10,kv
is Oi


IhL ASUUAI LU PRIKtl
A couple at risk of being evicted wear 'Stop Evictions' vests
as they walk with their daughter during a protest in Madrid.
A woman in Spain jumped to her death from her balcony in a
suburb of Bilbao as bailiffs approached to evict her from her
fourth-floor apartment for failing to pay the mortgage.


government to create
the task force on evic-
tions, and the latest death
will likely add pressure
on the group to find
solutions.
"We must find the most
effective means to al-
leviate the situation


experienced bypeople who
are losing their homes,"
Deputy Prime Minister
Soraya Saenz de Santama-
ria said earlier this month.
On Thursday, the Eu-
ropean Court of Justice's
advocate general, Ju-
liane Kokott, handed


government bonds issued
by countries struggling to
pay their debts. The ECB's
pledge instantly lowered
borrowing costs for Spain
and Italy, which earlier
in the year had faced the
same kinds of financial
pressures that forced Ire-
land, Greece and Spain to
seek bailouts.
"Financial market con-
fidence has visibly im-
proved," Draghi said
Thursday during a press
conference.
The ECB's actions are
reminiscent of the aggres-
sive action by the Fed-
eral Reserve in the United
States in late 2008 and ear-
ly 2009 after the financial
crisis hit. The Fed offered
banks cheap loans and
started buying bonds to
ease long-term borrowing
rates and boost the confi-
dence of consumers and
businesses.
The Fed didn't solve the
problem of high unem-
ployment. But its actions


defused panic in the finan-
cial markets and helped
restore the health of U.S.
banks. The Fed bought
time for the economy to
begin to heal.
German Chancellor
Angela Merkel has also
helped ease financial ten-
sions across Europe by
speaking more forcefully
about the need to hold the
euro together.
Merkel's support is criti-
cal because Germany, the
eurozone's largest econo-
my, has the most at stake
financially in any bail-
outs. Merkel has backed
the ECB's bond-buying
plan and has made concil-
iatory statements toward
Greece.
That has paved the way
for the so-called troika
of international lenders
- the ECB, the European
Union and the Interna-
tional Monetary Fund -
to allow Greece more time
to meet deficit-reduction
targets.


I;


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Spanish woman jumps to her death as eviction looms


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.J


Sports Briefs
High School
football
Graceville and Cot-
tondale will open up
play in the 1A state
playoffs Friday, with
Graceville hosting
Freeport and Cotton-
dale traveling to Bratt to
take on Northview. Both
games kick off at 7:30
p.m. Central Standard
Time.

High School girls
basketball
Monday Bay at
Malone, 5 p.m.; Cotton-
dale at Poplar Springs, 6
and 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday Blount-
stown at Cottondale,
7 p.m.; Bethlehem at
Malone, 5 p.m.; Gracev-
ille at Bethlehem, 6:
p.m.; Marianna at Mos-
ley, 7 p.m.
Thursday Provi-
dence at Malone, 5
p.m.; Cottondale at
Chipley, 5 and 6:30 p.m.
Friday Pensacola
Catholic at Marianna,
7 p.m.

Chipola women's
basketball
The Chipola Lady
Indians will play a pair
of road games this
week, facing Hillsbor-
ough on Friday and St.
Petersburg on Saturday
at 1 p.m.

Chipola men's
Basketball
The Chipola men will
make their home debut
Tuesday night against
Waycross at 6:30 p.m.

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

Sports Items
Send all sports items to.edito-
rial@jcfloridan.com, or fax them
to850.482-lS 7.1- The rrnaiirn
address ior the paper I, Ja: r :.or
County Floridan PO 8c 520
Mariarlna. FL 32447


Bulldogs ease by Blue Devils


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcflondan.com

The Marianna Bulldogs capped
off their regular season with a 35-0
road victory over Holmes County,
spoiling the Blue Devils' Home-
coming night.
With the win, the Bulldogs fin-
ished their season with an 8-2 re-
cord, while the Blue Devils fell to
7-2.
Marianna had its way with the
home team early and often, jump-
ing out to a 28-0 lead at halftime


and adding another score early in
the third quarter before coasting to
victory.
Senior Quayshon Johnson led
the Bulldogs on the ground by go-
ing over 100 yards and scoring a
touchdown, while freshman Qua-
tre Couch also scored a rushing
touchdown.
Freshman quarterback Her-
man Williams accounted for three
scores of his own, rushing for a TD
and tossing two more to Roderick

See BULLDOGS, Page 2B


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Marianna's Quayshon Johnson breaks a Blue Devil tackle and heads for
the in zone Friday night in Bonifay.


Dramatic comeback


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Patrick Dohrenwend blocks for Rasheed Campbell as they advance the ball for Graceville during Friday night's game against Chipley.


Graceville wins

42-41 thriller

over Chipley

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
GRACEVILLE The Gracev-
ille Tigers' dream season con-
tinued Friday night, as just one
week after clinching their first
district championship since


2006, they beat their rivals the
Chipley Tigers for the first time
since 2008.
Graceville overcame a 12-
point halftime deficit and a
monster rushing performance
by Chipley's Kobe McCrary to
pull off a 42-41 comeback vic-
tory, its sixth straight to finish
the regular season at 8-2.
Chipley's season ended at 4-6.
The teams wasted little time
getting into the action Friday
night, with Dallas Oliver putting
Chipley on the board in just two


plays with a 74-yard touchdown
run to make it 7-0.
Graceville answered right
back with an eight-play, 75-yard
scoring drive, with Cameron
Graham scoring the first of his
three rushing touchdowns to
help GHS tie the game with 8:17
left in the first quarter.
But Oliver answered with
another quick strike with a 96-
yard touchdown return on the
ensuing kickoff to put the visit-
ing Tigers back on top 13-7.
However, Graceville respond-


ed with another drive, this one
10 plays for 74 yards, with Jarrett
Brogdon punching it in from a
yard out, and Toquille Franklin
adding the extra point to make
it 14-13.
A 36-yard touchdown run by
Jared Padgett lifted Graceville to
a 21-13 lead early in the second
quarter, but Chipley answered
with 20 straight points in the fi-
nal nine minutes of the half to
take a 33-21 edge.

See COMEBACK, Page 2B


PIRATES FALL TO PORT SLT. J)F


Sneads'
Joe Boyd
runs
the ball dur-
ing a recent
game against
Cottondale.
Sneads lost to
Port St. Joe,
20-6 on Friday
night.


MARK K NNFR/FI FRIDAN


BOB KORNEGAY
Outdoors columnist
reflects on leaky
situations. See more
on page B6.


Cottondale Football


Bucks truck



Hornets, 48-22


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Cottondale Hornets.
wrapped up their regular sea-
son with a 48-22 loss to the
Bozeman Bucks on Friday
night in Panama City.
With the win, the Bucks
improved to 7-3 on the sea-
son, while the Hornets fell to
4-5.
Both teams were coming off
of big district games the week
prior, with Bozeman beating
South Walton to clinch a play-
off berth, and the Hornets
falling to Graceville in the
District 2 title game.


S. ,-, + 'TCK NTER:.
P f': 9.h-,-, -.Z :-% ,-: '- -

-- ERICWALDON JOHN BRYAN JOH
""- FINANCE MANAGER SALES TEAM SAI


Friday's game was essential-
ly meaningless for both teams,
but the Bucks appeared more
than ready to play, as they
dominated from the opening
kick.
After taking an early 7-0
lead, the Bucks got a 40-yard
punt return touchdown by
quarterback Jacob Martinez
to make it 14-0 and open the
floodgates.
Bozeman went on to take
a 48-6 lead at halftime, with
Cottondale's only score
coming on a 60-yard touch-
down pass from CJ Smith to

See HORNETS, Page 2B


N ALLEN CRAIG BARD
ES TEAM SALES TAM L


. ' t"


111~


S. '. }
,, :..**...,
r AI
:r ', 2 a








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


Pirates host annual preseason classic


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcflondan.com

Sneads High School will play host
to a preseason basketball classic
Tuesday and Thursday, featuring
the Sneads Pirates, the Graceville Ti-
gers, the Blountstown Tigers and the
North Florida Christian Eagles.
In Tuesday's action, Graceville
takes on Blountstown at 5 p.m.,
with North Florida Christian playing
Sneads at 6:30 p.m.
On Thursday, it's Graceville vs. NFC
at 5 p.m., and Sneads faces Blount-
stown at 6:30 p.m.
It's the fourth year in a row that
SHS has hosted the event, and


Pirates coach Kelvin Johnson said it's
a useful tool for teams to sharpen up
before the real season begins.
"It gives us a chance to look at
what we've got and go ahead and get
started and throw them in a game-
like atmosphere," he said. "The only
downside is a lot of schools are still
in football mode, so sometimes what
you see in preseason is not what
you're going to get in the regular
season."
Graceville, Blountstown and NFC
all have football teams in the play-
offs, though the Eagles will likely
be hurt by the football-basketball
overlap than GHS and BHS.
The Pirates' football season ended


Friday, but for the Sneads football
players who will also play basketball,
it's a short transition time.
"We get Monday's practice with
them, and then we're right into it,"
Johnson said of his returning foot-
ball players. "But most everybody
else is in the same boat, so it's an
even playing field. But this gives us
two games to see what some of the
kids can do, to put them in a game-
like atmosphere that doesn't count
on your schedule. An actual game
is a little bit better than a practice.
Sometimes you can't necessarily see
in practice what a kid can do under
the pressure of a real game but these
games let you see some of that."


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


Cottondale's CJ Smith throws a pass during last week's game against Graceville.

H Hornets' running back Sheldon
ornIs Vann added two rushing touchdowns
in the second half and went over 100
From Page 1B yards on the ground, but the Bucks
Emmanual Lockhart on a fourth were never seriously challenged.
down play. Bozeman will next travel to


Bulldogs
From Page 1B
Copeland and Shamari Pittman.
"It was a really great way to end
the season with a shutout," Mari-
anna coach Tim Cokely said after the
game.
Holmes County will open up in the
1A playoffs Friday with a home game


against the Blountstown Tigers.
For Marianna, the season comes to
an end despite finishing with its best
regular season record since 2008.
That's a result of a 26-25 home loss
to Taylor County on Nov. 2 in the.
team's district finale.
It was a bitter pill to swallow, but
Cokely said he believes his Bulldogs
will grow stronger from it next year.
S"Yeah, one point from the play-


Bristol on Friday to take on Liberty
County in the first round of the 1A
playoffs.
Cottondale will also be on the road
to open up, traveling to Bratt to face
the Northview Chiefs.


offs is tough," the coach said. "But
it's kind of a rite of passage to get to
where you want to go. We're kind of
going through it. But it's a great year.
All the seniors played (Friday) and I
think they had a fun time and a fun
senior season. They left a positive
impression not just on our team but
also on the community. Those se-
niors can hold their head high and be
proud of what they accomplished."


Comeback
From Page 1B
SAfter a slow start, Mc-
Crary got rolling in the
second quarter, scoring
on a 10-yard run with
6:32 in the half and then
adding a 42-yard TD run
to.put Chipley up 26-19
just two minutes later.
Graceville fumbled on
its next possession, and
McCrary ripped off runs
of 9, 16, 8, and 13 yards
to set up Wyatt Brock's 1-
yard TD run with 1:10 to
halftime.
GHS started its rally
early in the third quarter
with a blocked punt that
set up a 4-yard TD run by
Graham to make it 33-
28, with Graham scoring
again on another 4-yard
run in the waning sec-
onds of the period to put
the Tigers ahead 35-33.
McCrary answered the
bell once again, however,
racing down the right
sideline two plays later
for a 72-yard touchdown,
with the 2-point conver-
sion putting Chipley up
41-35 early in the fourth.
After stalling out on its
next two possessions,
Graceville got one last
chance with the ball at
the Chipley 46-yard line
with 2:41 to play.
Quarterback Preston
Nichols picked up the
initial first down with
a 9-yard scramble on
second-and-8, and four
plays later, Rasheed


Campbell converted on
a fourth-and-8 with a 28-
yard burst down the left
sideline to set Graceville
up with a first-and-goal
at the Chipley 5-yard line
with just over a minute to
play.
A 4-yard run by Brogdon
got the ball inside the 1,
and Brogdon punched it
in on the very next play,
with Franklin's extra
point putting Graceville
ahead for good with 39.5
seconds on the clock.
Chipley had one last
chance with the ball at the
Graceville 34-yard line for
a final play, but quarter-
back Jordan Finch's final
pass fell incomplete as
time expired.
Campbell led a domi-
nant Graceville rushing
attack with 116 yards on
11 carries, with Padgett
adding 76 yards on nine
attempts, Graham 68
yards and three scores on
eight rushes, and CJ Mill-
er picking up 73 yards on
12 tries.
Brogdon finished with
44 yards and two TDs on
the ground, while Gracev-
ille garnered 423 yards on
the ground as a team and
451 yards total.
Chipley was, led by
McCrary's 246 yards and
three TDs on 24 rushes,
while Oliver finished
with 113 yards and a TD
on seven carries.
Graceville will open up
play in the 1A playoffs
Friday at home against
the Freeport Bulldogs.


Virginia gets past Miami


The Associated Press

CHARLOTTESVILLE,
Va. Michael Rocco
threw a 10-yard touch-
down pass to Jake McGee
with 6 seconds remain-
ing Saturday and Virginia
rallied from a 10-point
deficit to stun Miami
41-40.
Rocco threw four
touchdown passes and
Virginia (4-6, 2-4 Atlantic
Coast Conference) won
its second in a row after
a six-game losing streak.
It was the Cavaliers third
straight win against the
Hurricanes.
The victory kept the
Cavaliers' slim bowl


hopes alive. Virginia
still has to beat North
Carolina and Virginia
Tech to become bowl
eligible.
Miami (5-5, 4-3) lost
despite three touchdown
passes from Stephen
Morris and a brilliant per-
formance by Duke John-
son. The freshman ran
for 150 yards, returned a
kickoff for a touchdown
and threw a TD pass.
The victory also cost the
Hurricanes control of
their Coast Division title
race.
But in the end, it
was Miami's defense
that let the Hurricanes
down.


ivmember Specials
Mufflers & Exhaust Used Tires

NO_


BARiNE TIRE I SElVICE


No. 7 Florida scores twice late to beat ULL


The Associated Press

GAINESVILLE No; 7 Florida
staved off one huge upset and now
will be pulling for another.
Jelani Jenkins returned a blocked
punt 36 yards for a touchdown with
2 seconds remaining, capping the
comeback and giving the Gators
a 27-20 victory against Louisiana-
Lafayette on Saturday.
Now, Florida can sit back and root
for Auburn to beat Georgia. If the
Tigers win, the Gators would clinch
the Southeastern Conference's


Eastern Division and a spot in the
league title game.
No one, though, was thinking
about that game late in this one.
Florida (9-1) did little on offense
most of the day and looked to be in
serious trouble when quarterback
Jeff Driskel left the game with an
ankle injury.
The Rajin' Cajuns (5-4) led 20-13
after Alonzo Harris' 2-yard run and
a blocked punt for a touchdown. But
Florida backup Jacoby Brissett ral-
lied the Gators. He found tight end
Jordan Reed down the middle for a


39-yard gain and then hit Quinton
Dunbar for 3-yard score with 1:42
remaining.
ULL was content to play for
overtime.
Loucheiz Purifoy had other
thoughts. One of Florida's fastest
players, Purifoy sprinted off the edge
and got his right hand on Brett Baer's
punt. Jenkins picked up the deflec-
tion and went untouched the other
way.
Florida players and coaches erupt-
ed on the sideline, knowing the
significance of the situation.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida quarterback Jeff Driskel (6) scampers to get away from Louisiana-Lafayette linebacker
Justin Anderson (34) and cornerback Jemarlous Moten (2) during the game in Gainesville on
_Saturday.


12B + SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012


SPORTS







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN wwwjcfloridan.com


Lady Indians stay hot in Classic


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent 'dclon idin.com

The Chipola Lady Indi-
ans kept their perfect early
season record intact Thurs-
day and Friday, taking wins
over Monroe and Santa
Fe in the Girl's Basketball
Report Classic at the Mil-
ton H. Johnson Health
Center.
Chipola came into the
event at 2-0 coming off of
wins over Central Florida
and Georgia Perimeter in
the Gulf Coast State Clas-
sic the previous week and
continued its winning
ways with wins of 69-40
over Monroe on Thursday
and 62-58 over Santa Fe on
Friday.
In Thursday's win, the
Lady Indians used 31-7 run
to close the game to blow
it wide open after Monroe
had cut an 18-point half-
time deficit to five at 38-33
with 13:03 to play.
Chipola answered with
a jumper from Lashonda
Littleton and a 3-pointer
by Rayven Brooks to push
it back to 10 at 43-33, with
another three by Brooks
and another jumper by Lit-
tleton making it 50-35 with
7:35 to play.
Jade Givens finished a
driving lay-up and found
Littleton under the basket


for another two to make it
a 19-point lead moments
later, with two more mid-
range jumpers by Littleton
and a 3-pointer by Rahni
Bell making it 62-37 with
3:45 remaining.
Breakout layups by Jas-
mine Crawford and Bell
made it 66-37 lead.
Brooks finished with 22
points on 9-of-17 shooting
and 11 rebounds to lead
the Lady Indians, while
Littleton had 18 points on
7-of-15 shooting.
Crawford had 11 points
and made all five shots she
attempted, while Kristine
Brance had nine on 3-of-
4 from three, and Bell had
seven points.
Donisha Watson was
the only Monroe player
in double figures with
10.
Chipola shot 41 percent
as a team and held Monroe
to just 25 percent for the
game.
The Lady Indians won
despite being outrebound-
ed 49-38, making up for
it with eight three-point
makes and only nine turn-
overs compared to two
threes and 16 giveaways by
Monroe.
Chipolawas scheduled to
finish up play in the Clas-
sic Saturday night against
Roxbury.


.T
Ld:. ". ,,

":i4' .:4 .....


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Rahni Bell dribbles the ball past defenders for Chipola during a game against Monroe Community College on Thursday night.


Lady Tigers looking to replace key seniors


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Malone Lady Tigers put to-
gethel one of their most success-
ful campaigns in recent seasons
under first-year coach Byron
Williams in 2011-12, winning 24
games and making it to the 1A
Regional Finals before eventu-
ally losing to Holmes County.
To replicate that success in
Williams' second season, the
Lady Tigers will have to find a
way to replace the core group of
seniors that was so instrumental
in those achievements.
The now departed senior class
ofVenishaHearns, Shakira Smith,
Olivia Daniels, and Vilanequea
Sims provided toughness and
leadership for the Lady Tigers
last season, and Williams said
that the void left behind will be
tough to fill.
"It's a big challenge to try to
replace them. They helped steer
the ship," the coach said. "Their
presence made a big difference."


Malone will have just two se-
niors this season in transfers
Tierra Brooks and Tessa Shack,
with Brianna Dallas, Briana
Franklin, Angelica Livingston,
and leading scorer Curteeona
Brelove making up a talented
junior class.
Brelove and Livingston are the
only returning starters, and Wil-
liams said that incorporating
new players into the system as
well as getting returning players
comfortable in expanded roles
has been a challenge thus far.
"It's a little rocky right now.
They're just learning to play
with each other," the coach said.
"We've got three new starters, so
we've got to get a better chem-
istry on the floor. The biggest
concern right now is playing
together and making the right
moves on offense. I think our
defense is OK, but we've got to
figure out how to score the ball.
We're struggling with that right
now. We just need to get a little
better chemistry."


Good point guard play is al-
ways key in running an efficient
offense, and stepping into that
role this year is Dallas, who Wil-
liams said has made a lot of im-
provement and is expected to
have a major influence on the
team's success this year.
"She advanced a lot over the
summer," he said. "She's taking
great care of the ball and she
plays smart. I think she'll make a
great impact on our season."
Livingston will again start
on the wing and provide of-
fense and versatility for Malone,
Shack starting in the backcourt
with Dallas, and Brooks step-
ping into the power forward
position to join Brelove in the
frontcourt.
Franklin will play the sixth
man role for the Lady Tigers and
try to provide instant offense off
the bench, while freshman Alicia
Jackson will also be counted on
to produce off the bench.
But just like last season, the
Lady Tigers will lean on the


6-foot-2 center Brelove to be the
catalyst at both ends.
The junior is coming off of a
dominant season in which she
averaged 20 points and 10 re-
bounds per game, and Williams
said he anticipates her being
even better this season due to
changes she made on and off the
court.
"Curteeona worked real hard
over the summer and lost some
weight and got leaner and stron-
ger," he said. "I think she will
definitely have a great impact
on our season. She knows and.
understands her role as a leader
and does a great job on and off
the court. She has grown up a
lot over the court of the summer
mentally and emotionally."
While Brelove is a known
quantity and Livingston proved
her worth as a player last season,
there are still a lot of question
marks going into this season for
Malone, with Williams saying
it's hard at this point to project
just where his team will be at by


season's end.
"It's really hard to say that
now. The only people that really
got minutes last year was Bre-
love and Livingston. I don't re-
ally know what I'm going to get
out of the other girls," he said.
"I hope I'll be able to tell in a
couple of weeks. But throughout
the locker room in practice, that
presence of the seniors from last
year is really missed.
"I've demanded more from
these girls than last year in terms
of conditioning and being a bet-
ter student of the game, and I
think we'll have a chance if they
figure it out. But going from hav-
ing girls that played together for
three years to new ones, it's hon-
estly a big difference."
Malone will open up its regular
season Monday by hosting Bay
High at 5 p.m.
It's the first of three home
games for the Lady Tigers in
their opening week, with Beth-
lehem coming to town Tuesday
and Providence on Thursday.


Sponsored by


MCCOY'S '^ FLORIDAN



Big Buck Contest

INCLUDES ARCHERY. GENERAL GUN AND MUZZLE LOADING SEASONS! I


Hoyt Compound Bow and

Trophy Mount from

L.J.'s Taxidermy


0


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

S :Prike 64rawing f rom, all entrietI T6d *-i Gf C s SOds -orU 00. each.

Contest Rules
* Entry must be a Florida Whitetail Deer. Deadline for entries is February 25. 2013.
* The whole deer must be brought to McCoy's to qualify for the contest. All FBR score sheets must be submitted to McCoy's by March 10, 2013.
* The highest grossed scored deer will determine the winner. No entry fee required.
* Each entry is required to provide an official signed FBR score sheet.
Winners will be announced on March 17, 2013 and be published in the Jackson County Floridan on March 24, 2013.
Weekly entries will run in the Jackson County Floridan or go to www.jcfloridan.com to see all entries
Each photo will be placed on our braggin' board located at McCoy's.
Enter at McCoy's 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am 7:30pm

iWEEKLY CENTREIE


TOMMY
JONES
- 8 POINT -


IL ,


MARISSA
BALLARD
- 10 P.:. T -
--..,:C


SPORTS


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012 3BF


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E6PN2 18 18 144 209 30 for 30 04 NHRA Drag Racing NHRA Drag Racing Automobile Club of Southem California Finals. (CC) |NASCAR Now (N) (CC) SportCtr 2012 World Series of Poker Final Table. i, NASCAR Racing
FAM 28 28 180 311 It Charlie St. Cloud ** The Last Song * (2010, Drama) Miley Cyrus.'PG' VI The Notebook ** (2004, Romance) Ryan Gosling. Premiere.'NR' Bunheads (CC) J. Osteen Shook Z. Levitt Pad Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg.
HALL 46 46 185 312 S Lucky Christmas (2011) (CC) tt A Princess for Christmas *** (2011)(CC) The Christmas Secret (2000) Richard Thomas. St Debbie Macomber's Call Me Mrs. Miracle S. The Ultimate Gift ** (2006) Drew Fuller.'PG' IS Night Before
HBO 301 301300 501 It Cheaper-Dozen S LittleFockers* (2010)'PG-13' VS Tower Heist** (2011) Ben Stiller. 'PG-13' Boardwalk Empire (N) Treme(N) (CC) Boardwalk Empire Treme (CC) Z WeBoughtaZoo** (2011) Matt Damon.'PG'
HGTV 49 49 112 229 Buying Buying and Selling Hunters Hunt Intl Million Dollar Rooms Extreme Homes (CC) Property Brothers (CC) House Hunters Reno House Hunters Reno Property Brothers (CC) House Hunters Reno House Hunters Reno
HIST 81 120 269 Vietnam In Vietnam In HD (CC) Pawn Stars IPawn Stars Pawn Stars aPawn Stars Pawn Stars OPawn Stars OPawn Stars Pawn Stars Pan rs Pawn tars Outback Hunters (CC)
LIFE 29 29 108 252 IM Under V. Undercover Christmas (2003) Jami Gertz. (CC) St The Christmas Consultant (2012) (CC) S Dear Santa (2011) Amy Acker. 'NR' (CC) S The Christmas Consultant (2012) (CC) It Dear Santa (2011) Amy Acker.'NR' (CC)
MAX 320 320 310 515 t Run t. The Pool Boys ** (2009)'R'(CC) S The Day After Tomorrow (2004) 'PG-13' Chronicle*** (2012) 'PG-13' E In7Time** (2011)JustinTimberlake.'PG-13' I Busty Coeds Skin-Max 3000 Milesto Graceland ** 'R'
NICK 14 14 170 299 iCarly Carly Bg Time ctorious Carly SpongeBobSpongeBob See Dad L Legally Blonde2:Red, White& Blonde** TheNanny Friends Friends Friends Friends George George George George
SHOW 340 340 318 545 Z Spy Z Ransom*** (1996) Mel Gibson. 'R' (CC) Dexter (CC) Homeland (CC) Dexter "Chemistry (N) Homeland (N) (CC) Dexter "Chemistry" Homeland (CC) Old Porn I Hugh Hefner:Playboy
SPEED 99 62 150 607 M Australian V8Supercars Abu Dhabi.lCircuit SP Center NASCAR Victory Lane Hendrick Wind Tunnel w/Despain SPEED Center (N) (Live) #> Auto Racing Classic Car Car Crazy Hendrick Wind Tunnel w/Despain
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 Brothers Band of Brothers "Replacements" Band of Brothers "Crossroads" Band of Brothers "Bastogne" (CC) lBand of Brothers (CC) Band of Brothers "The Last Patrol" Band of Brothers "Why We Fight" Band of Brothers (CC)
SYFY 32 32 122 244 If The Mist ** (2007) Thomas Jane. 'R' (CC) It Outlander ** (2008, Action) James Caviezel.'R'(CC) S G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra (2009) Channing Tatum. (CC) 1t% In the Name of the King: A Dungeon Siege Tale (2007) ft The Arrival**
TBS 16 16 139 247 t Shall We Dance? * (2004) (CC) fI The House Bunny ** (2008) Anna Faris. (CC) SI Valentine's.Day ** (2010) Jessica Alba 'PG-13' (CC) (DVS) IS Valentine's Day ** (2010) Jessica Alba.'PG-13' (CC) (DVS) Wedding Band "Pilot" E Shall Wf Dance?* *
TLC 98 98 183 280 Breaking Breaking Amish (CC) Breaking Amish (CC) Breaking Amish (CC) Breaking Amish (CC) Breaking Amish (N) Breaking Amish: The Breaking Amish (CC) Breaking Amish: The Breaking Amish (CC) Breaking Amish (CC)
TNT 23 23 138 245 t Pirates-Dead Clash of the Titans ** (2010) Sam Worthington.'PG-13' 300 *** (2007, Action) Gerard Butler.'R'(CC) (DVS) f1 Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest ** (2006) Johnny Depp. ft Spider-Man*** (2002)'PG-13'
TOON 31 31 176 296 Adventure Adventure Adventure J& Robots*** (2005) Voices of Ewan McGregor. Looney Dragons Cleveland' King of Hill jKing of Hill Family Gyy Family Guy Dynamite Chicken |Aqua Metal Family Guy Family Guy Dynamite
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Griffith M*A'S*H M'A*'SH MASH IMA'S'H M'A'S'H M*A*S*H M'*AS'H M'A'S'H Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King The King of Queens King King '70sShow '70sShow
TWC 25 25 214 362 PM Edition Iron Men Iron Men Iron Men Iron Men Weather Center Live (N) Coast Guard Alaska Coast Guard Florida Weather Center Live Coast Guard Alaska eCoast Guard Florida Weather Center Live (N) Coast Guard Alaska
USA 26 126 105 242 NCIS (CC) NCIS Twisted Sister' NCIS "Grace Penod" NCIS "Cover Story" NCIS "Caged" (CC) NCIS"The Inside Man" NCIS "Endgame" (CC) S The Ugly Truth (2009) Kathenne HeigL 'R' Manof the Year ** (2006) Robin Williams.

MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV .NOVEMBER 12, 2012

G CBS 2 2 G d- Morning Show (N) ICBS This Morning(N) (CC) Grlffith Millionaire Let's MakeaDeal (N) The Price Is Right (N) News |Young & Restless Bold The Talk (CC) The Ricki Lake Show Dr Oz
OCBS 3 3 -| 4 WTVY News 4 This Morning (N) (CC) CBS This Morning (N) (CC) Livel Kelly and Michael The Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Live at Bold The Talk (CC) Let's Make a Deal (N) f. Ray
0NBC 5 5 7 7 NewsChannel7 Today (N) (CC) Today Profiling American citizen candidates. (N) (CC) Days of our Lives (N) Newschannel 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (CC) Steve Harvey (CC) Doctors
0 ABC 8 8 13 13 News 13 This Morning (N) Good Morning America (N) (CC) Livel Kelly and Michael The View (CC) WMBB Midday News The Chew (CC) General Hospital (N) Katie (CC) Dr. Phil
E FOX 10 10 28 28 Paid Prog. Outdoor Auto Tech Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Animal Atl. America Judge B. Judge Mathis (N) (CC) The People's Court (N) Anderson Live(N) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The Jeff Probst Show The Ricki Lake Show Peo. Court
1 PBS 11 11 Clifford WWildKratts Arthur Martha Curious Cat In the Super Whyl Dinosaur Sesame Street Tiger FSid WordWorld Barney Calliou Tiger SuperWhylDInosaur Catin the Curious Arthur
A&E 30 30 118 265 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Dog Dog Dog Dog Criminal Minds (CC) Criminal Minds (CC) CSI: Miami (CC) CSI: Miami (CC) Criminal Minds (CC)' Criminal Minds (CC) The First 48 (CC) First 48
AMC 33 33 130 254 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Nopalea Paid Prog. Paid Prog. A Bridge Too Far *** (1977, War) Dirk Bogarde, James Caan, Michael Caine. PG' (CC) Patton *** (1970) George C. Scott Gen. George S. Patton fights World War II. 'PG'
BET 35 35 124 329BET Inspiration Chris Chris Chris IChris IMy Wife My Wife JamieFoxxJamie Foxx Parkers Parkers My Wife MyWife Jamie Foxx JamleFoxx Parkers Barbershop 2: Back
CNN 45 45 200 Q202 EarlyStart Starting Point (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN NewsrNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom situationn
CNN2 43 43 202 204 Morning Express With Robin Meade News Now Making It
CSS 20 20 PaidProg. Paid Prog. Mayhem in the A.M. (N) (Live) Whitetail To Be Announced Paid Prog. Paid ProPaiPad Sports Radio # College Football Texas A&M at Alabama. Nick Saban
CW 6 6 8 8 Jillian Nopalea The Daily Buzz (CC) Payne Payne The Steve Wilkos Show The Jeremy Kyle Show Wendy Williams Show Paid Prog. Dr.Ho My Pillow PaidProg. The Steve Wilkos Siow Bill C.
DISC 24 24 182 278 Paid Prog. Creflto Doll Paid Prog. J. Robison J. Meyer Paid Prog. LA Ink (CC) LA Ink (CC) LA Ink (CC) LA Ink (CC) -LA nk (CC) LA Ink (CC) LA Ink (CC)Almost
DISN 21 21 172 290 Gaspard & Octonauts Little Chugging Mickey Never Land Mickey Mickey Phlneas and Ferb (CC) Phineas Phineas PhIneas ANT Farm Austin Austin Jessie Jessie Dog Dog Dog
ESPN 19 19 140 206 SportsCenter (CC) ISportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) NFL PrimeTime (N) NFL Live
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Mike and Mike in the Morning (N) (Live) (CC) First Take (N) (Live) (CC) First Take (CC) NASCAR LeBatard ATP Tennis
FAM 28 28 180 311 J. Meyer Love/Child Boy/World |Boy/World Boy/World Boy/World Boy/World 700Club The700 Club (CC) Gilmore Girls (CC) What Like IWhat IlLke8,Rules 8, Rules '70s how '70s Show '70s Show 70sShow Reba(CC)
HALL 46 46 185 312 % An Old-Fashioned Christmas (2010) (CC) I A Princess for Christmas*** (2011) (CC) Home & Family (N) (CC) Marie "Vicki Lawrence" Home & Family (CC). A Season for Miracles** (1999)
HBO 301 301 300 501 Michigan vs. Ohio State IXThe Ant Bully ** (2006)'PG' (CC) I The Tree of Life *** (2011) Brad Pitt. 'PG-13' (CC) Section 60: Arlington Z Crazy, Stupid, Love. ** (2011) Steve Carell. S Little Fockers (2010)'PG-13' Tower S Johnsor
HGTV 49 49 112 229 Paid Prog. Design Inc. Design Inc. Bang, Buck Candice Sarah 101 Genevieve tDina Party Donna Dec Interiors Designed Designed Hunters Huntlnt ropety Property Property Propety Property Property property
HIST 81 120 269 A Distant Shore The Real West (CC) American Pickers (CC) Ameriean Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) Pickers
LIFE 29 29 108 252 aid Prog. aid Prog. The Balancing Act WIl/Grace Will/Grace Fraser Frasler Frasier Frasier is Chris Chris Chris Grey's Anatomy (CC) Grey's Anatomy (CC) Grey's Anatomy (CC) Deck
MAX 320 320 310 515 S ZootSuit** (1981) 'R'(CC) IS The Indian in the Cupboard ** The Dilemma ** (2011) Vince Vaughn.'PG-13' S Paul ** (2011) Simon Pegg.'R' The JewelolftheNile** (1985) 'PG'(CC) I| Bull Durham** (1988) Kevin Costner R'
NICK 14 14 170 299 Full House Full House Dora the Explorer (CC) SpongeBob SpongeBob iCarly (CC). Turtles geBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBoTurtles urtles ICarly (CC) SpongeB geBobSpongeob
SHOW 340 340 318 545 Spy S Bottle Shock** (2008) Alan Rickman. 'PG-13' Rugrafs Go Wild ** (2003)'PG' Joe the King** (1999) 'R' (CC) S The Decoy Bride (2011)'PG' Lost in Translation *** (2003) Bill Murray.'R' CasinoJack ** (2010)'R'(CC)
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Monster Jam SPEED Center NASCAR Victory Lane WindTunnel wDespain Paid Prog. PaidProg. Setup NASCAR Racing Camping World Truck Series: Lucas Oil 150. Monster Jam n Edge
SPKE 47 47 168 241 Pad Prog. aid P rog. PaProg. Pad Prog. Pad Prog. Pad Prog. Band of Brothers "Currahee" (CC) Band of Brothers "Day ofDays" Band of Brothers "Carenan" (CC) Bandof Brothers "Replacements Band of Brothers "Crossroads
SYFY 32 32 122 244 Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Viral Video Total Total I Merlin and the War of the Dragons ** (2008) Dragonquest (2009) Marc Singer. 'PG-13' In the Name of the King: A Dungeon Siege Tale (2007) Outlan
TBS 16 16 139 247 Married Married Earl Home Imp. Home mp. Jim Jim There Yet? Browns Payne Prince Prince Prince Amer.Dad Amer.Dad Raymond aymond Raymnd Raymond Frends
TLC 98 98 183 280 Surprise Homecoming Surprise Homecoming Surprise Homecoming Surprise Homecoming Surprise Homecoming Surprise Homecoming Long Island Medum Medium Medium Medium Medium Medium Medium medium
TNT 23 23 138 245 Smallvllle"Prodigal" Charmed"WitchTrial" Charmed (CC) Supernatural "Heart" Supernatural (CC) Leverage (CC) The Menaentalst (CC) he Mentalist (C) The Mentalist (CC) The Mentalst (CC) Mentalist
TOON 31 3i 176 296 Looney Almost Ben10 Beyblade Pokemon NinJaGo NlnJaGo NinfaGo Dragons Dragons Dragons JohnnyT JohnnyT JohnnyT T Gumball Gumbal Gu lba l Reg ulaIRegua Regular
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Pad Prog. PadProg, PaldProg. PaidProg. f Stripes** (1981,Comedy) Bill Murray.'R'(CC) VanDyke LoveLucy LoveLucy Griffith Griffth I Gunsmoke "Coreyville" Gunsmoke "Danny Bonanza(CC)_ Bonanza
TWC 25 25 214 362 Wake Up With Al (N) Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes (CC) Wake UpWithAlI(CC) Day Planner (CC) Storm Storm Lifeguard! Lieguard! HawaiiAir
USA 26 26 105 242 CovertAffairs Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: ( __ Law Order: CI NCS SRecoi" (CC) NCIS (CC)

MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV NOVEMBER 12, 2012

I CBMS 2 2 0'DrO z News News News CBSNews Wheel Jeopardyl How I Met Partners N BrokedGrl |Mke Hawa) Flive-0 (N) (CC) NewsDaLate Show Letterman Late Late Show/Cralg Extra (N) Up to the Minute (N)
SCBS 3 3 4 Ray Ellen DeGeneres Show News CBS News News Wheel HowrpMet Partners Broke Gle Mo k Hawarr Five-0'(N) (CC) News Late Show Letterman Late Late ShowlCraig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N)s
NBC 7 Doctors Millionaire Jeopardy News NBC News News Whee The Voice The top 12 artists perlform.(N) (CC) Revolution (N) (CC) News Tonight Show wlLeno Jimmy Fallon Daly Today (CC)
BABC 8 8 13 13 Dr.Phil The Dr. Oz Show (CC) News ABC News News Ent Dancing With the Stars: AII-Stars (N) (CC) Castle "Swan Song" (N) News Nighlne J Kimmel Live Jim The Dr.Oz Show (CC)
FOX 10 10 28 28 Peo. Court Jdgudy Jdgudy ThsMnute ThsMnute Big Bang Big Bang Bones (N) (CC) The Mob Doctor (N) News ViewAmerica Two Men wo Men 30 Rock Friends Friends King ofHi How I Me bs
PBS 11 11 WordGirl Wild Kratts Electric Martha PBS NewsHour (N) Steves Antiques Roadshow (N) Market Warrlors (N) I independent Lens (N) Charle Rose (N) (CC) T. Smiley Smiley MarketWarrors iCC) Antiques Roadshow (N)
A&E 30 30 118 265 First 48 The First 48 (CC) Intervention "Kimbely Intervention (CC) Intervention "Christina" Intervention "Nichole" Intervention "Kaylene" Intervention "Nichole" Intervention "Christina Intervention "Nichole" Interventlon 'Kaylene'
AMC 33 33 130 254 VPatton~ f Midway ** (1976, War) Charlton Heston, Henry Fonda. PG' (CC) ft Apocalypse Now Redux *** (2001. War) Marion Brando, Robert Duvall, Martin Sheen. R (CC) The Enemy Below * (* 1957,War)NR'(CJt Goodd
BET 35 35 124 329 f Barbershop 2: BackIn Business 106 & Park: BET's Top 10Llve(CC) New York Undercover NewYork Undercover [New York Undercover Soul Man Soul Man Wendy Williams Show f Barbershop : Back in Business ** (2004)
CNN 45 200 202 The Situation Room (N) Erin Burnet OutFront Anderson Cooper360 piersMorganTonight AndersonCooper360 ErinBurnettOutFront Piers Morgan Tonight AndersonCooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront
CNN2 43 43 202 204 Making It Evening Express Jane Velez-Mitchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew on Call (N) |Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight .Drew on Call NancyGrace Showbiz Tonight
S 20 20 |LSUF'ball Dan Mullen Ram Talkin' Football SEC [ College Basketball North Flonda at Memphis.College Football Miaml at virginia (Taped) ISEC PaId Prog. PaId Pro Pald Pro.IdProg. PaidPro g aid Prog.

ISC 24 24 182 278 Almost Almost, Away Almost, Away American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper (N) Jesse James American Chopper Jesse James ,American Chopper American Chopper
DISN 21 172 290 GoodLuck GoodLuck GoodLuck Jessie Austin ANT Farm Shakel It ABug's Life *** (1998)'G: (CC) Phineas Jessie ANT Farm Wizard Wizards SuIte kSulte/Deck Good Luck Good Luck
ESPN 19 19 140 NFL Live Around Interruption SportCtr Monday Night Countdown Host Chns Bermann & NFL Football Kansas City Chiefs at Pittsburgh Steelers. (Live) SportCtr College Basketball West Virginia at Gonzaga (N) '- College Basketball
2pS"18 18 144 209 ATPTennis NFL32 (N) (Live) (CC) Nation SportCtr E:60 12012 World Series of Poker Final Table CoBegeasketball Live (N)(Live) SportsCenter (N) (CC) INFL PrimeTIme (N) [SportsCenter (N)(CC)


AM 28 28 180 311 eba(CC) Reba (CC) Reba(CC) elssa Melssa Harry Potterandthe Chamber of Secrets .* (2002. Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Gnnt. PG The700 Club (CC) rince Prince I Paid Prog. Butterball Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
HALL 46 46 185312 SeasonM Christmas Song (2012) Natasha Henstridge. Orchestra tThomas Kinkade's Christmas Cottage (2008) f The Christmas Card (2006) Ed Asner. 'NR' An Old-Fashoned Christmas (2010) (CC) f Season-Miracle
HBO 301 301 300 501 Johnson Fam. X2:X-MenUnited** (2003)PaickStewat.PG13 (CC)ReaTime/Bil Maher Witness (N) (CC) Little Fockers (2010) G-3. Boxing 2 Days Endure(2010i) R
HGTV 49 49 112 229 Property Property p Love It or List It (CC) Love It or List It (CC) Love It or LLst It) Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It (CC) Love t or List i (CC) Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List it (CC)
HST 81 120 269 Pickers (CC) Amer ickers (CC) Pickers (CC) PawnStars Stars American Pickers (N) PawnStars PawnStars 1880's 880's Pawn StarsPawn Stars pAmerican Pickers (CC) iPawn Stars awn Stars
LIFE 29 108 52 S Deck the Halls *** (2005) 'NR All She Wants for Christmas (2006) (CC) A Nanny for Christmas ** (2010)'NR' (CC) A Dad for Christmas (2006) Knslopher Tumer tA Nanny for Christmas * (2010) 'NR (CC) A Dad for Christmas
MAX 20 310515 Cape Fear ***(1991) Robert De Niro. *R' Contagion ** (2011) PG-13 1 Riseofthe PlanetoftheApes ** (2011) What's YourNomber? ** (2011)Anna Fans Sex Tapes (2002) Hunted Kismet" (CC) ingere pravity
NICK 14 14 170 299 SpongeBob SpngeBob SpongeBob Kung Fu Panda rake/Josh gure It Full Ho See Dd FuHouse Full House The Nanny he Nanny Friends Friends Friends Friends George George Lopez (CC) George
SHOW 340340 318 545 Cas Five Fingers (2006) R. Serious Moonlight (2009)'R' Untold History-United HHomeland (CC) Dexter Chemstry" Homeland (CC) DexterChemistry Smiley Face *** (2007) 'R (CC As
SPEED 99 62 o50 607 arCrazyChop Cut Gear NASCAR Race Hub (N) PassTime Pass Tme earz -Hot RodV Hot Rod TV Truck U N) U Gearz Gearz Hot Rod TV Hot Rod TV Truck U Truck U Unlque Whips
SPiKE 47 47 168 1241 GoodFellas **** (1990, Crme Drama) Robert De Niro, Ray Liona, Joe Pesci. 'R' GoodFellas**ww (1990. Cnme Drama) Robert De Niro, Ray Llola,. Joe Pesc. R Repo C.OD. Repo Repo Repo nourage entourage
SYFY 32 32 122244 Outlander ** (2008) James CaviezelR (CC) G. Joe: The Rise of Cobra (2009) Channing Tatum (CC) Jeepers Creepers 2 (2003) Ray WiseR' Daybreakers ** (2009) Ethan Hawke 'R' (CC) IV Jeepers Creepers 2 * (2003) Ray Wise 'R'
16 16 247 friends Friends King Sefed Senfed Family Guy (amy mily Gu ilyGuy Family Guy Family Guy Conan (CC) TheOffice heOffice Conan(CC) Earl Eari
TLC 98 9 183 280 Medum Med Medium Long IsandMedum: Medium Medium Long s Long Long Island Medium: Long Is Long Is ongs Long Is Longsland Medium: Long Is Long Is Medium Medium
TNT 23 23 8 245 Mentalist TheMentallst (CC) TheMentalist (CC) TheMentalist (CC) TheMentalist (CC) TheeMentalist (CC) The.Mentalist (CC) CSI: NY (CC) CSI:NY "Sweel 16- Cold Case (CC) Falling Skies (CC)
Adventur Adventre r Da amilyHillydFaer.lDaGuy Faicken Aqua Teen Franken. rad .Dad
TOON 31 31 176 296 Regular Adventure Adenture Adventure A Adventu Aventure Regular oyingof Hill AmerDad AmeDad Famy Guy Chicken Aua Teen Franken. Amer. Dad Amer. DadFamily Guy
TVLN 22 22 106 304 Bonanza Bonanza (CC) MA'SH SH A'S'H Cosby Cosby Cosby RaymoKingaymond Raymond Raymond Kg ing of Queens K'70sShow Roseanne Roseanne
TWC 25 25 214 362 Hawaii Air Weather Center Live (N) (C) l Ice Piots Plane Xtr. ane Xt Weather Center Live (N) Ice Pilots ce Pilots Plane Xtr. Plane Xtr. Weather Center Live (N) Weather Proof
|USA 26 26 105 242 NdlS (CC) NCIS"Judgment Day" NCIS "Agen Alloalt" NCIS: Los Angeles WWE Monday Night RAW(N) (Live) (CC) CS: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene -CSI: Crime Scene The Shepherd ** *R


-4B SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 11, 2012


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV


TELEVISION


NOVEMBER 11, 2012


1


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTER ON


I







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Dear Annie: I am a teenager. In our soci- ding in
ety, the central message is that you need starts a
to look perfect and have tons of money. Friday
It's drilled into our heads every day, and I by aski
feel the pressure, work o
Clothing companies tell me I need to time. V
wear their labels to be popular, cosmetic
companies convince me with airbrushed
models that their makeup will make Dear
me look flawless, and weight programs not pu
promise to give me the perfect body. Peo- they d
ple undergo surgery to make their faces start th
and bodies more appealing because they sible to
have been brainwashed into believing the begin v
body they were given isn't good enough. actual
While all this goes on, there are simul- late or
taneous advertisements for suicide ho- to enjoy
dines, medication for depression, and without
help with bulimia and anorexia. I am sick you.
of it. I don't want to feel like I must look
like every Photoshopped model in the Dear,
magazines to be accepted. I am begin- Clean,
ning to question the society I live in. Is ested i
there anything to do? eties at
-TEEN LACKING SELF-ESTEEM concern
cleanli
Dear Teen: You sound like a pretty smart I had
cookie to us. You already understand that discover
the reason behind such advertisements is This is
to sell product, and that the pressure to commc
be "flawless" is manufactured by com- give up
panies that benefit from your purchases. apies n
This pressure is internalized and can not yet
breed insecurity in those who don't feel ERP (
they measure up. Workin
We know it's difficult, but remember in ERP1
that those who are interested primarily eficial.
in superficial appearances aren't particu- ternati(
larly appealing in the long run. Please tion.orn
don't feel obligated to attract such people. therapi
There are plenty who still value integrity,
intelligence, confidence and a good per-
sonality. If you cultivate those traits, your Dear
self-esteem will-develop right alongside "Too CI
them. have o
tional C
Dear Annie: We recently received a wed- hope st


Bridge

Stepher Sondheim said, "I played the or-
gan when I went to military school, when I
was 10. I loved all the buttons and the gad-
gets. I've always been a gadget man."
Many bridge partnerships are gadgeteers,
loving to use conventions. However, some-
times these give free information to the de-
fense. And, strangely, not having a gadget
available occasionally helps the defenders Wes
- as in this deal. 4
Against three no-trump, West led a fourth-
highest club four and East won with his king. 9 9
What happened next?
With three 10s, North might have jumped 4 8
to three no-trump. When he only invited A
game, though, South continued with three
hearts. Since North-South were not using
New Minor Forcing, North could have had
five hearts, and a 5-3 heart fit could have
been best.
Many Easts would have led back the club
eight in less time than it takes to read this
sentence. Then, though, South would have
had nine top tricks: one spade, two hearts,
four diamonds and two clubs. This East
paused to work out South's hand shape.
West's lead marked him with five clubs and
South with four. So South had to have start- So
ed with 2-3-4-4 distribution. Since East had
hearts held, there was no rush to play West 1
for five clubs to theA-Q-10. In case South had 1
ace-low-doubleton of spades, East shifted to
the spade two. West won with his queen and 3
returned the three (lowest from a remaining
odd number). When East played low, South
had to win with his ace. Now there was no
way to make the contract.


vitation for a Friday wedding that
at 5:30. I think that is too early for a
night wedding. It borders on rude
ing people to take time off from
ir rush like crazy to get there on
/hat do you think?
- KEEP YOUR GUESTS IN MIND

Keep: While bridal couples should
t undue burdens on their guests,
do get to decide what time to
ieir wedding. (It would be impos-
please everyone.) Many weddings
with some socialization before the
ceremony, so you may not be as
as rushed as you think. Please try
y yourself and wish the couple well
t resenting the inconvenience to


Annie: I read the letter from "Too
Too Fearful," who was not inter-
n counseling to address her anxi-
)out travel. Her relatives were also
ned that she is obsessed with the
ness of her home.
similar difficulties and eventually
*red that I have a mild form of OCD.
a much misunderstood but fairly
on problem. Some OCD sufferers
on counseling because some ther-
nay not be effective, but they have
tried a cognitive approach called
exposure response prevention).
g with a counselor who is trained
therapy could be enormously ben-
Please suggest she contact the In-
onal OCD Foundation (ocfounda-
g), which offers information about
sts and treatment.
--S.

S.: Thank you for suggesting that
lean" may have a form of OCD. We
often recommended the Interna-
OCD Foundation in this space and
he will contact them.





North 11-10-12
SJ 10 8 .
V K1072
SA Q 10 5
*J2
;t East
1643 4K952
4 QJ65
3 *742
7643 K8
South
A A7
YA83

KJ96

Q10 9 5

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both

uth West North East
Pass 1 Pass
NT Pass 2 NT Pass
V Pass 3 NT All pass


Opening lead:-. 4


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.
"NL JNL JYW NJWZT NHW BB

SLP LWHCR HCT HZZ JYW SLP LWHCR

- H TLVP NL IHC CLSLW OYZZG

W LA H G." T J I F H R P B C D R



Previous Solution: "Sometimes it is the simplest, seemingly most inane, most
practical stuff that matters the most to someone." Patty Duke

TODAY'S CLUE: 0 slenba a
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-10



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.
"MW' NW VYDZ J NWXB DHWKOJV RJF

... MW'NW VYDZ J UXWJZ JRWXOKJF

ZXWJDAXW."


- ZYFB YXVJFTY, YF JFTB


MOVVOJRD


Annie's Mailbox


Horoscopes

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Several endeavors
to which you've given
considerable time yet
have never received the
type of returns that you
hoped for could finally
begin to pay off.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) -You might begin
undergoing some major
transformations regard-
ing your fondest hopes
and expectations.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19)- Chances are you'll be
far more effective over the
next few weeks if you can
operate independently.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) If you've wanted to
make a trip of some dis-
tance and duration, this is
a good day to start getting
your act together.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Plans to. which you
have already given con-
siderable thought should
not be changed at the last
minute.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) In a partnership
arrangement, greater
control and influence
might be given to your
counterpart.
TAURUS (April 20-May
S20) If you make it your
greatest priority, the pos-
sibility of achieving an
important objective is
excellent.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
There are strong indica-
tions that you are likely


ACROSS
1 Moose kin
4 Church
seat
7 Trade
11 Bask on
the beach
12Jason's
ship
13 Savoir-
faire
14 t gives
directions
16 Betting
factor
17Guesses
18 Homer
opus
19 Start of a
bray
20Work unit
21 Shrewd
24Trashy
27Santa -
winds
28 Certain
NCOs
30 Improve
the road
32 Ms. Moreno
34 Fact fudger
36 Prefix for
classic
37 Paying
guest
39 Ocean
depths


to meet someone new
who will end up having a
strong and wonderful in- 11
fluence on your social life. 1-
If not today, then soon.
CANCER (June21-July22)
- Make those necessary
alterations to a financial
development that hasn't
lived up to expectations. 27
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
A new cycle you recently
entered could turn out to
be not only exciting but
also extremely fortunate
in terms of new friends
and social contacts. Be 48
sure to get out and mingle 52
a lot.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.22) 5
- The general trends that
affect your material well- 11-10
being over the coming
months are likely to turn AC
out to be extremely favor- 1 G
able. It's time to dedicate w
your time to profitable 4 B
endeavors. lo
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 11 J
23) If you rely more 13"[
upon yourself and less Q
upon others, your suc- 4b
14So
cess will be substantially 15F(
enhanced. pr


World


Today is the 316th day of
2012 and the 51st day of
autumn.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
2004, Palestinian leader
Yasser Arafat died in Paris.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
Abigail Adams (1744-
1818), first lady of the
United States; Fyodor
Dostoyevsky (1821-1881),
author; Kurt Vonnegut
Jr. (1922-2007), novel-
ist; Stanley Tucci (1960- ),
actor; Demi Moore
(1962- ), actress; Calista
Flockhart (1964- ), ac-
tress; Leonardo DiCaprio
(1974-), actor.
TODAY'S FACT: Abigail
Adams was one of only
two women (Barbara
Bush was the other) to
be wife of one president
and mother of another,
though she never knew it.
She died seven years be-
fore John Quincy Adams
was elected.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "Wats
may be fought with weap-
ons, but they are won by
men. It is the spirit of the
men who follow and of
the man who leads that
gains the victory."
- George Patton


16FI
vi
18 S
m
20 La
ro
21 Be
ar
22 T
24Ri
RI
27 He
w;
30 Q
si
31 Fa
32"-
34W
35Ju
36 V
37 Al
re


CROSS
glamorous
rap
ubble up
ural
dging
ane
usten title
Dancing
ueen"
and
any rival
ormic acid
oducers
owering
ne
entra
aker
awless
le
adges
id such
iro dish
iver in
ussia
and
armer
uite
milar
paint trace
- is me!"
Iool cap
istice's
arb
erne
iptain
Ipine
efrains


41 Air show
formation
42 Stretchy
bandage
43 Gossip
tidbit
45 Quit raining
(2 wds.)
48 AII
mammals
have it
49 Headed
south
52 Matures
53 Woe is me!
54 FBI
acronym
55 Vacuum
part
56 Barely get
by
57 Finish a
dress

DOWN
1 Handy abbr.
2 Neighbor
of Thailand
3 Pinewood
feature
4 Ordinary
language
5 The "I"
6 Chinese
vessel
7 Makeshift
8 Dry
watercourse


@2


39 Sea nymph
40 Say further
41 Well-chosen
42 Herring kin
45According
to Hoyle
49 Made a pit
stop
(2 wds.)
53 Groundless
54 Numerical
prefix
55 Shrub
56 Ms. Fey
57 RR terminal
58 fide
59Jerk
DOWN
1 Fava or lima
2 All, in
combos
3 Lb. and oz.
4 Deer babies
5 Kimono
sash
6 Tummy
muscles
7 Picture
border
8 Concerning
(2 wds.)
9 Fritz's
refusal
10 Rose Bowl
org.
12Give
homework


L .'-

Horror film on
opening bill of
Rome Film Festival
ROME A horror
film by cult director
Takashi Miike about a
school teacher-turned-
serial killer of students
is one of the opening
night features at the
Rome Film Festival.
"Lesson of the Evil"
by the master director


TAM AID D ISIM
AL I SWAN ROPE
LPN PITA E WER
CONVENED DANE
END EVENT
BENT LURAIY
LEA PEN NEEDS
TO GASS ISSAHOC
A K ITA JTA
THUD GOOSEEGG
HERE EMUS TAI
RNT ALE
9 Aussie 29 Merriment
rock group 31 Goddess
10 Qt divisions of dawn
12 Monk 33 Unfavorable
habitats 35 Indy cars
15 Actress 38 Sparkler
Madeline 40 -carotene
18 Prior to 42 Pond scum
20Adamson's 43Othello's
lioness foe
21 Commuter 44 Secures
vehicle 46 Colorado
22 Dye- neighbor
yielding 47Lapdog
plant 48 Disdainful
23 Pact letters snort
24 Mix 49 Ginnie or
together Fannie -
25 Wacky 50 Sort
26Cousteau's 51 Reservoir
middle boundary
name


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

Answer to Previous Puzzle

L K PE W S IWAP
AIN AR GO TACT
C19 Oklahoma honeDDS
STABS EP I IC

22N Needle 41 Omega Z Y






dropper opposite
door 38June
l9Oklahoma honorees
town 39 Hot springs
22 Needle 41 Omega
dropper opposite
23 Baseball's 42 Barracks
Mel offs.
24 Wine cask 43 Playwright
25 Not super Moss -
26 Luxury car 44 Great Wall
27 Playing locale
marbles 46S&L
28 Big pitcher protector
29 Alaska 47 Arm bone
town 48 Conduct
31 Stay on the 50 Flow back
line 51 Laurel and
33 Untold Hardy
centuries 52Admiral's
35 Blushing org.


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
i* O iTHE T7 HAT TRANSPORT SPOT IS BROKEN, .,.(R
S, E', E BEST I CA, AND ANYONE GETTING NEAR IT FALLS SE NC
I '' B,.1 DO YOU (INTO A HOLE THAT GOES DIRECTLY MI AN` I
S'. EEL P uA A PLAN? 1T THE MAYAN CIVILIZATION... ''
-.^^ -


Previous Solution: "We owe our World War II veterans and all our veterans
- a debt we can never fully repay." Doc Hastings

TODAY'S CLUE: d slenba H
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-12


is among the films in
competition at the fes-
tival on Friday and runs
through Nov. 17.
Others in competition
are Roman Coppola's
"A Glimpse into the
Mind of Charles Swan
III," starring Charlie
Sheen and Bill Murray
and "Back to 1942," a
movie by director Feng
Xiaogang.
From wire reports

Answer to Previous Puzzle


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


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


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


_~


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012 e 5BF


ENTEKTIMNIMIENT







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


LEAKY SITUATIONS


I am a big fan of the
old "Andy Griffith
Show." The other day,
while watching some
recorded episodes for
the umpteenth time, I
saw a couple that got me
thinking and remember-
ing. Both had to do with a
leaky boat.
Maybe some of you
remember them. In the
first, Andy and Opie have
to curtail a fishing trip
when their boat, Ger-
trude, springs a leak. In
the other, Andy, Barney,
and Henry Bennett (the
town jinx) fall victims to a
boat leak (still Gertrude,
I assume) as Andy fights
and loses a monster trout
hooked in the depths
of Myers Lake. Barney
blames the leak on Henry
while Andy lays it off on
the fact that "Earl Gilley
was too cheap to spend
money on caulkin'."
It's good to know Sheriff
Andy and I have at least
one thing in common.
You see, I'm no stranger
to leaks myself. I can't
remember a single piece
of purportedly watertight
outdoor equipment that
didn't spring a leak on me
at least once during its
usage.
Take boats for instance.
Years ago, I owned a little
8-foot plastic Scamper
that somehow got its little
mini-pontoons filled with
water during a rainstorm.
At the time, the boat was
leaned upright against the
side of a storage shed. Ob-
viously, the seam between
deck and pontoons was
not sealed tightly enough.
I explained the situa-
tion to my buddy Cletus
Monroe, He chided me
for not immediately fixing
the problem and took it
upon himself to rectify the
situation. I gratefully (and
foolishly) allowed him to
take the Scamper to his
house for repairs. A few


Boblornegay
Outdoors Columnist
days later, Clete showed
up with the Scamper "all
fixed up" and demanded
that I repay him for his
efforts by taking him
fishing. We went that very
afternoon.
On the way to the pond.
Clete explained how he'd
painstakingly re-sealed
the seam and how I no
longer had anything to


worry about. Noah's own
flood would not, he said,
cause water to enter the
Scamper's insides. Soon
after launching, however,
the little boat started feel-
ing "heavier" than normal.
There was a distinct set-
tling of the small craft as it
sank lower and lower into
the water. I hastily guided
us back to shore.
Turning the boat over,
I noticed two small holes
drilled into the bottom
of each pontoon. I took a
perplexed look at my old
friend.
"What the heck is this?" I
queried.
"What?" he said. "Don't
blame me. I had to do that


to let the water out."
Fortunately, I was
unarmed.
Another time, Clete and
I impaled a cheap one-ply
fiberglass boat on a snag
in the middle of a lake,
which knifed through the
boat's bottom like a tooth-
pick through tissue paper.
This time the resulting
leak was not so subtle. Wa-
ter spouted up like the Old
Faithful geyser. As we sank
steadily up to our necks,
Clete asked if somehow I
thought this leak was his
fault too.
"Yes," I replied. "Re-
member who it was who
said he had a line on a
great little boat we could


get for the mere pittance
price of $75? I'll sell you
my half right now, no
questions asked. I'll give
you one thing, though. At
least there were no holes
in it when we got here."
Angry as I was, I didn't
have the heart to men-
tion the boat we were in
the day the water snake
dropped in unannounced.
Before I could explain the
intruder's nonvenomous
nature, Clete emptied a
.357 magnum revolver
into the decking. The rep-
tile swam away unscathed
as we slowly descended
toward the bottom of the
creek.
It doesn't stop with boats


either. Through the years
I've suffered ceaselessly
from leaking waders, ice
chests, float tubes, truck
tires, and anything else
designed to hold in or re-
pel some fluid or another.
And isn't it strange that,
with few exceptions, most
of my leaks have occurred
while in the company of
Mr. Monroe?
Sort of makes a fellow
wonder if the boy might
be some kin to old Henry
Bennett or Earl Gilley.
Maybe there's even a hap-
less Barney Fife on some
branch of his family tree.
Lord help Cletus if I ever
find out those characters
were based on real people.


I''

q.~ '
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.



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4


.,.*.s, ,*1


!II~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ ~I I'1)'1 1 I ))111 ;11 I :1 1:


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4I. --'* '


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1 (11 :! I)111111,.,,,11) (11~1'1 l~~l~ 1


* I .1


SWe carry over 40 high quality fresh frozen vegetables and fruits.
___ '"_ ,,-?1-aFxi^. oC. \ ^ _


We are NOW accepting orders for Nov. 17th
sale...the last opportunity until May 2013!!!
Visit our website & take a look at our Produce Gallery
www.southwesternproduce.com i


Our next delivery to Marianna will be SaturdayNaQv. 17th
from 7am 11am at Hopkins Motors ~ 4909 Hwy 90 in Marianna
Corner of Hwy 90 & Blountstown Hwy
(Look for the refrigerated truck in the parking lot.)


Receive email & postcard notifications when it's time to place an
order. Our 1st delivery in 2013 will be Saturday, May 18th!

Just go online to m.www..southwesterriproduce.com and click on the
'Sign up for our mailing list' button and check the Marianna location.
You can also give iusa call @ 1-850-209-4111


All items are in 8 Ib bags unless otherwise noted and have been shelled, blanched and'frozen.


Fordhooks
Baby Butter Beans


$27 Cream White Corn 4# $10

$16 Creai Yellow Corn 4#,.$10


Broccoli


Cauliflower


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"FRESH FROM THE FARM TO YOUR FREEZER"



Fill up your freezers for the winter months. We have
the freshest and most delicious fruits and vegetables
in town! Tell your friends and family about
us...everyone is welcome!



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Available in Halves or Pieces
1 Ib $10; 2.5 Ibs. $25; 5 Ibs. $49; 10 Ibs. $97
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Our pick up location for Marianna is at


Hopkins Motors
4909 Hwy 90 in Marianna


Directions:
At the corner of Hwy 90 & Blountstown Hwy
(Look for the.refrigerated truck in the parking lot.)


$16 White Corn
$16 Yellow Corn


Speckled Butter Beans '$16
Blackeye Peas $16
Butter Peas $16
Cream 40 Peas (Conk) $27
Crowder Peas $16
Green Peas $16
Pinkeye Peas $16
Sugar Snap Peas $20
White Acre Peas $16


Collard Greens
Mustard Greens
Turnip Greens
Spinach
Cut Okra
Breaded Okra
Whole Okra
Sliced Yellow Squash
Sliced Zucchini


$16 Brussel Sprouts
$16 Mixed Vegetables
$16 Soup Blend
$16 paby Carrots
$16 Blueberries 5#
$16 Blackberries 5#
$16 Mango Chunks 5#
$16 Peaches


$16
$16
$20
$20

$20
$20


$16 Whole Strawberries 5# $20


Cranberries 5#


$16 Dark Swt Cherries 5# $22


INFORMATION
Once you have signed up to be on our mailing
list, you will receive a notification by email and
postcard each time we are accepting orders. We
accept orders for the 2 week period just prior to
the delivery date. Our next delivery will be
Saturday, Nov. 17, 2012 from 7am-11 am
Orders MUST be placed by 4pm on 11/15.


S- ,-- - -"'


Green Peanuts


Orders MUST be placed by 4pm on 11/15.
DON'T KEEP SECRETS...tell your friends & family about us!
We also have locations in Cairo, Dothan, Panama City & Chipley.


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Green Beans
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II


-16B SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012


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111( 111111(111' I1I Iljl


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SPORTS







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Manuel's TD keeps Semii noles' title hopes alive

Manuel's TD keeps Seminoles' title hopes alive


The Associated Press

BLACKSBURG, Va. E.J.
Manuel was on the run
all game trying to elude
Virginia Tech's blitzing
defense.
But when No. 8 Florida
State needed to make
plays that would keep its
best season in over a de-
cade moving forward, the
quarterback made them.
Manuel's game-winning
touchdown pass with 40
seconds left moved them
one victory away from an


ACC title game berth.
The stirring 28-22 victory
on Thursday night at Lane
Stadium gave Florida State
(9-1, 6-1 Atlantic Coast
Conference) its best re-
cord after 10 games since
2000, when the Seminoles
played for the national
championship.
It also marked the first
time in Manuel's career
that he threw a touchdown
pass on the final drive to
win a game.
The Seminoles, who fin-
ished with minus 15 yards


rushing, turned to Wilder
on fourth-and-1 from their
41 on the winning drive.
He gained seven yards,
carrying defenders on his
back.
Then it was time for
Manuel's heroics.
On second-and-10 from
the Hokies' 39, Manuel
then hit Rashad Greene on
a short slant and Greene
took it all the way, diving
for the pylon in the right
corner of the end zone
to give the Seminoles the
lead.


Florida State
quarterback
EJ Manuel (3)
tries to get
away from
Virginia Tech
defensive end
Corey Marshall
(96) during
the game in
Blacksburg,
Va.on
Thursday.
Florida State
won 28-22.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


MONDAY NIGHT ROLLERS
Nov. 5
TEAM STANDINGS
W-L
1) Don't Know 6-2
2) 2 Men & A Lady 5-3
3) Adam's Funeral Home 5-3
4) Mary's Day Care 3-5
5) Marianna Office Supply 3-5
6) Monday Nite Special 2-6
a High Team Game: Adam's Funeral Home: 706
D High Team Series: Adam's Funeral Home: 209
a High Game Female: Linda Mathis: 182
a High Game Male: Don Still: 224
a High Series Female: Linda Mathis: 472
, High Series Male: Don Still: 610
TUESDAY MORNING COFFEE LEAGUE
Nov. 6
TEAM STANDINGS
W-L
1) Kindel Awards 33-15
2) Family Dentistry 28-20
3) Down Home Dental Center 25-24
4) Champion Tile 25.5-22.5
5) Jim's Buffet & Grill 24-24
6) James & Sikes 20.5-27.5
7) Pacers 18-30
8) Marianna Animal Hospital 18-30
a High Team Game: Kindel Awards: 969
a High Team Series: Kindel Awards: 2660
SHigh Game Female: Luann K: 202
High Game Male: Ray Pumphrey: 225
a High Series Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 5550
a High Series Man: Ray Pumphrey: 602
TUESDAY NIGHT MIXED LEAGUE
Nov. 6
TEAM STANDINGS


1) Kindel ProShop
2) All Day
3) X-Men
4) Lu's Crew
5) Backwoods Bowlers
6) We're Back Again
7) James Gang
8) Oak Creek Honey B's


LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass fishing is good.
With the fish becoming
acclimated to the con-
sistently cooler weather,
they are becoming more
active. On shallow grass
flats, Rat-L-Traps and
other lip-less crankbaits
are producing. Grass lines
in the main lake are good
spots to target for some
pretty consistent flipping
action. Slow presentations
and stout equipment are
key here.
Crappie fishing may
be fair at times along the
moderately deep channel
ledges. Look for the fish
in stump fields at 10 to 15
feet and use live minnows.
Bream are very slow.
Catfish are hit-and-miss,
but a few may be caught
with earthworms off the
river channels.


LAKE EUFAULA
Bass fishing is fair. The
southern end of the lake
is the best bet at present.
The cool-weather fish are
primarily holding along
deeper points near and
in the creeks. Slow-rolled
spinnerbaits can produce
in these areas. Texas-


W-L
32.5-15.5
29.5-18.5
28.5-19.5
26.5-21.5
25.5-22.5
24.5-23.5
24-24
22.5-25.5


9) D & D 22-26
10) Marianna Metal 21.5-26.5
11) Microtel 19-29
12) El-Rio 7-41
) High Game Handicap: Kindel Pro Shop: 1007
a High Series Handicap: Kindel Pro Shop: 2804
High Game Men: Jason K & Tim R.: 279
a High Game Women: Dale Roberts: 223
n High Series Men: Jason K: 773
a High Series Women: Dale Roberts: 537
WEDNESDAY NIGHT MIXED
Nov. 7
TEAM STANDINGS
W-L
1) Adventure Drive 26-18
2) Try Hards 25-19
3) Fireballs 25-19
4) Perfections Detailing 24-20
5) Hollis Body Shop 24-20
6) Big Lots 24-20
7) Smith's Supermarket 23-21
8) Marianna Metal 22-22
9) 2 Pair of Nuts 20-24
10) El Sound Machine 19-25
11) Verizon by Dollar Tree 18-26
12) Mr. Bingo 14-30
a High Team Handicap Game: Try Hards: 983
a High Team Handicap Series: Marianna Metal: 2780
a High Game Female: Nichole Townsell: 223
a High Game Male: Zac Davis: 279
a High Series Female: Nichole Townsell: 550
a High Series Male: Zac D. & Jack T.: 734
CHIPOLA MEN'S LEAGUE
Nov. 8
TEAM STANDINGS
W-L
1) Ricoh 32-12
2) Remedials 31-13
3) Man On 28-16
4) Ouzts Again 27-17
5) Kindel Lanes 2 23-21
6) Perfections Detailing 22-22
7) 3 Aces & A Deuce 16-28
8) The Wolf Pack 15-29
9) X-Men 14-30
10) Pack 12-32
High Team Game: Ricoh: 1010
High Team Series: Ricoh: 2928
High Man Game: Al Pumphrey: 299
High Man Series: Al Pumphrey: 789 -


Fishing Report
rigged lizards have also
produced fair action in the
afternoons on points and
around dock structure.
Crappies may bite fairly
well in deeper sections of
the creeks, especially later
in the day. Bridge struc-
ture may also hold some
fish. Minnows are best
now.
Bream are slow and cat-
fish may bite worms n the
flats in the afternoon.


LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER
Catfish have been pretty
good, but may slow down
as temperatures, water
level and clarity fluctu-
ate. If conditions Warrant,
use live earthworms to
catch them along bluff
walls where currents are
not too strong. Late in the
day, catfish may also bite
on sandbars and points.
Tailwater cats will be slow
to bite, but the fish caught
in the tailwaters will be
larger as a rule than those
in other locations.
Bream will slow down
considerably, but if clear
water can be found up the
creeks a few may be taken


on worms fished on the
bottom. Bream fishing in
this fashion in the creeks
may also produce some
pretty good catfish from
time to time.
Bass are slow. If water
conditions are right,
some may be caught in
the creeks on worms ahd
crank baits. The bass fish-
ing will be hit-or-miss at
best.
Crappies are very slow
right now.
Generation schedules, pool levels,
and other such information for
area waterways may be obtained
by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.


NFL:


Slumping Jaguars sticking with
QB Blaine Gabbert
JACKSONVILLE Despite a six-
game losing streak and more offensive
ineptitude, the Jacksonville Jaguars are

Blaine Gabbert.
Coach Mike Mularkey
says he has no plans to
Switch to backup Chad
S Henne following Thurs-
day night's 27-10 debacle
against the Indianapolis
Gabbert Colts.
Gabbert completed
18 of 31 passes for 209 yards, with an


interception and three sacks, before
leaving the game with a shoulder
injury.
Gabbert aggravated an injury to his
non-throwing shoulder, but Mularkey
says he should be fine for next week-
end's game at Houston.
And Mularkey adds that the league's
worst offense isn't all Gabbert's
fault.
He says, "I don't think it's one guy.
You always go to that guy. Not in here.
Everybody is held accountable for why
the offense is not functioning at a high
level consistently."

From wire reports


DON'T MIS THe
.i A I ^ ,,. 1
"I. Olal ]N







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Ot,:iE t, V L "U t Y

4767 HW 90 Marianna FL 32447
'// / /850-482-1130


YOU ARE INVITED

Join us on November 15 from 11:00AM 6:00pM for food, fun and
entertainment! A spectacular nation-wide event to introduce
the all-new 2013 Ford Fusion.


* We are making a donation to Toys for Tots for your
participation.
Enter for a chance to win a 2013 Fusion courtesy of
Ford Credit!
Test your judging skills with American Idol and you could
win a VIP experience with the show!


Register online at . ,.. .... .c,.n :,Inalact and you
will be entered for a chance to win a trip to see a live taping
of American Idol.


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SPORTS


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11,2012 7B r








8 B Sunday, November 11, 2012 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


IREGRASS CLASSIFIED


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day, This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.


For -dead W ine .call 3 FollfreeArviISiwwcfoidancom


/,


ANNOUNCEMENTS


'I
Live in Care Giver/Sitter.
References upon request, 20+ yrs experience.
Mary Helen 334-648-1388
01 Non-Medical Caregiving;
f, The care you want with the
assistance you need.
Lisa Revells
': 850-272-2117/592-2750
References available


...............................
AUCTION SALE
" DATE: Nov 17th, 2012 8:00AM
LOCATION: 5529 HWY 231 N.
SCAMPBELLTON FL 32426
(3) Local Farm Dispersals, (2) Estates,
SBank Repos, City and County Suplus,
: Jackson County School Board, Scott
* MASON AUCTION & SALES LLC # AB2766
= 850-263-0473 OFFICE
S850-258-7652 CHAD MASON
: 850-849-0792 GERALD MASON
- www.masonauction.com Website



SJoin the Wiregrass
., Homeschoolers Concert Band!
Trumpets, Trombones, Clarinets,
Flutes, Saxophones, Drums
Beginner and Advanced Students
Open to all Wiregrass Homeschoolers
Private Guitar Lessons Also Available
Contact James Bell Phone 334-648-5690
Email jhbell97 @yahoo.com


"I1 ,1
GEEAo SPEIA NTIE

THEJACSON

,CUT FLORIDA
WILAE LOE

THURSDAY'


NO OPENON NDAY M.


I MONDAY -SATURDAY 9AM- 6 PM.
bam'mf* -


LOCATED AT 2315. & RCC, DOTHAN NEXT
TO 50UTH5lDE KM ART.. 334-714-9658


MERCHANDISE


Up to 40% Off! A-9Booths
OLD SOUTH ANTIQUE MALL
1861 Reeves Street Dothan 334-794-7568
BUILDNGMAERAL


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


V.


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







I '' .. bHwy 73and Laramore Rd.
SL Follow signs: Bar L Ranch
Early tree ripe satsumas
,ue or order for holidays at
discount price. Wholesale
and retail. Great for
fundraisers or christmas gift. (850)209-5506

PETS & ANIMALS


AKC Boxer Puppies, German Champion
Bloodlines, Brindle & White and Fawn & White,
S/W, 3M, 8 weeks old, parents on site,
$350 OBO Call 334-347-8053
AKC German Shephard Puppies Females, 3
Sabel, 1 Gray, 1 Black, Very Loyal & Loving,
Great Temperment & Disposition. Will be Large
Dogs. $275 ea. 334-344-9784 or 334-379-3878
Dachund Puppies, 1@Males $200, 3@ Females
$225, first shots, ready now 850-557-2409
English Bulldog Puppies AKC. Championship
bloodlines. Mother and father both on site.
$1,700. First shots and vet health checked.
Call Tony 334-684-6140 or text 334-313-7217
FREE: F- Lab & boxer mixed & F- Shepherd
mixed both spayed & shots 334-791-0143.



Free Rescued Dogs to GOOD homes ONLY.
Many breeds, S/W, Call 334-791-7312!
Full blood Coon Hound, Free, M, bl/br,1 yr,fixed,
S/W, Wants to be loved & on the run! 791-7312
1*0, TAKE ME
S HO E
Jack Russell: CKC registered pups,
black/white/ tricolored. S/W; $300.
334-886-2524 or 334-790-8910
LOST: M Bassett mix, last seen near Leland Rd
in Cottondale.Family pet missed 850-557-5512
SMaltese AKC Pups!
Will be small. 5/W.
M & F. Ready Now!
Will Deliver!
Call 334-703-2500


AC's & Heat Pumps NEW $400. & up 701-2596.
Air Purifier, Oreck Excell $20 850-569-2194
Area Rug: Safari look $15. 850-557-0731
Baby Walker, Graco $10 850-526-3426
Boots, new water proof sz 11E $25 8504824132
Camcorder, Sony, digital $300 850-482-7665
Camera: Olympus $159 FIRM. Call 850-482-7665


Leapfrog Video System, $25 850-209-3665
Magazine: Easy Rider. $2. 850-352-2040
Parts for 1991 Jimmy $500 for all 850-569-2194
Pedestal sink: $100. obo 850-352-20400


lotsiP 9mm star Model $ 4


Porcelain Dolls 7 dressed $15/ea 850-482-7665


Pressurized Tank, 11 gal. $25 850-569-2194


Carosels(6)for slide projector $3 850-482-7665 Refrigerator/Freezer 22 cft $250 8502090702


Cast Nets, 9" $40 850-579-4082/272-2875


Revolver, small 7 shot 22 $230 850-569-2194


Chest of Drawers w/mirror $75 850-762-3370 I Sewing machine case: Singer $10. 850-482-5434


Chipper/Shredder $250. 850-352-2040
Christmas tree, 7.5 ft fir, $20 850-209-3665


Shoes, ladies sz 7 & 7V2 $2 + 850-557-7076
Table: Glass dining room $15. 850-557-0731


Clogging Shoes, sz 7V $20 obo 850-209-6977 Tables:2 end,matching coffee $20. 850-557-0731
Clothes Sets Designer Child $20 850-557-7076 Table Saw, 10" Craftsman $100 850-579-4082


Cot, fold up w/foam mattres $25 850-762-3370


Cot Frame $25 850-557-7076
Cot Frame w/mattress $60 850-557-7076
Crib, white, It wood, portable $45 850-526-3426
Desk: 4 drawers, brown $10. 850-557-0731
Dining Room Table, $300 850-569-2194
Dishes Tiara/Pink $4/ea850-209-0702
DVDs: Flip real estate $50. 850-693-9641
Generator for RV by ONAN $500 850-569-2194
Heater: Propane 28000 BTU, $60. 850-482-5157
Heat Pump: (USED) 3 5 top Lennov condenser
$:75 cash. Call hevin .50i-557-6905
Home Theatre System $5 0 I50"557-:9704
Jeff Gordon Collection: 12 pc.$l10i. 550. 557C i'71
Karaoke Machine. never us-,:. $25 .:,-5557 .704.


Table w/2 side eaves, sm $25 850-762-3370
Toolbox: hard plastic,lock/key $25 850-693-3499
Toy Beauty Salon Little Tykes, $50 850-526-3426
Trailer Hitch, adjustable $29 850-482-7665


Tupperware, assorted $1 + 850-557-7076


TV 25" great cond. $50. obo 850-209-6977


TV, JVC 48" Big Screen $200 OBO 850-638-1530
Vacuum: Bag less Dirt Devil, $15. 850-557-0731
VCRTapes 2 boxes $20 850-569-2194
VHS tapes: Billy Blanks Taebo $30. 850-693-9641


Wall Surround Kit: Ne., $1i). 850I352 204)


Washer Dryer, FrigidarieL ,3i:0) -50' :.3S 1530


Wheels(4) 16 stel, Toy:.ta t 25 5 )- 52-2.581
Xbox Kinnect: 3 gaon-me. iL$0i0 850-I, 525'6


Sudoku


Level: 3~2

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 last Sunday's puzzle
126935784
985467132

4 3 7 118 2 9 5 6
513629478



349256817
3 4 9 2 5 6 8 1-7
652871349
8 7 1 3 9 4 672 5
8A AA 7,391.i 5


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


11/11/12


Fast, easy, no pressure

Place an A d J24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive'price quotes
and make secure online payments.

www.jcfloridan.com


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
LABOR DAY DEADLINES

CLASSIFIED
Thursday 11/22 Deadline is Wednesday 11/21 @12:30 PM
Friday 11/23 Deadline is Wednesday 11/21 @ 2:30 PM

RETAIL DISPLAY
Wednesday 11/21 Deadline is Friday 11/16 @ NOON
Thursday 11/22 Deadline is Friday 11/16 @ 5:00 PM
Friday 11/23 Deadline is Monday 11/19 @ 5:00 PM
Sunday 11/25 Deadline is Tuesday 11/20 @ NOON
Tuesday 11/27 Deadline is Wednesday 11/21 @ 12:00 PM







A s S o b tf d i d


7 5 1

5 1

3 69

23 9 6

7 9

3 92 58

13 4

1 4


64 7


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vwwwu ICFI ORinAN.com


CLASSIFIED


on Conty Floridan Snday, Novmber 1, F B
,Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 11, 2012- B


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PETS & ANIMALS


Yorkie-Poos on Sale $225.,
Ready Now Yorkies!
Taking deposit on Chorkies.
334-718-4886 4
(6i FARMER'S MARKET


SAplin Farms
i You Pick
T. # Tomatoes Sweet Corn *
Peas Peppers*
Turnip Mustard greens
& Pumpkins
Open Mon-Sat. 8-6
334-726-5104 4

FRESH
GREEN
PEANUTS
850-209-3322 or
850-573-6594 850-352-2199
S4128 Hwy 231

Hewett Farms


FALL PEAS READY NOW
Several varieties. Shelled or
Unshelled or U-Pick.
Off hwy 90 between Cypress &
Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd.
Bobby Hewett
850-592-4156/899-8709

MILLS
PRODUCE
Slocomb Tomatoes
Cane Juice Greens
Sweet Potatoes
Hot Boiled Peanuts
Citrus Hwy 52 W
Malvern
334-712-0700
Now Open Jackson Farms Grand Ridge, FL
U-Pick Tomatoes
Bring your own bucket! 7 days a week.
,* 850-592-5579 4
Satsumas! Cherokee Satsumas
Available at Cherokee Ranch;1525 Fairview
Rd. Marianna 850-579-4641 or 850-573-0885,






", .

I I I I ,a






And Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!

334-793-6690 *
U PICK PEAS:
231 to Alford, turn west onto 276 to
Washington County line, follow sighs.
850-260-1368


Large rolls of Hay for Sale
Bahia & Coastal
^. ^ Daytime 334-585-3039,
-J ""' 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.
NotraCto small / CustomThinning
CallI Pea River Timber


I4 334-389-2003


; I! EMPLOYMENT
S

The Baptist College of Florida
Computer Support Specialist
Requirements: 2 yrs experience preferred-
education/certs considered. Microsoft
server/desktop environment.
Responsibilities include
hardware/user/software
support. Must have good people skills.
Must be able to learn & adapt to new
software/hardware used on the job.
Full job description at:
www.baptistcollege.edu/jobs
Submit resumes to: IT Department,
The Baptist College of Florida,
5400 College Drive, Graceville FL 32440
or by email to it@baptistcollege.edu.
ISAION & MAINTLENANCI


JANITORIAL
MAINTENANCE SPECIALIST
*Re-advertisement previous candidates do
not need to reapply*
This is an entry level janitorial and facility
maintenance position.
VISIT FLORIDA, the official tourism
marketing corporation for the State of
Florida, has an opening for an energetic
and career-minded 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






JUSJI BROWSE


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



ATTENTION
Local company now has several positions
available in our customer service
department, no exp. necessary, company
training provided. Must have 2 yrs. residency,
high school graduate or GED and able to start
immediately. All positions are permanent
with rapid advancement. Position starts at
$500. per week plus bonuses. For interview
call 334-794-4937 After 10 am on Monday.
Hair Stylist needed for Super Cuts
850-482-4098 or Apply in person


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
u or send a resume to: Human Resources, Dothan Eagle,
227 North Oates St. Dothan, AL 36303.
____i __ "* Please, no phone calls


I Your uide to great locaR
businesses & services



VICE DIRECTORY


Call 526-3614 to place your ad.


GaK
NANDHMANH "'
CARPENTRY DWELLG SERVICE
ELECTRICAL &PLUMBING
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING
2419 Hollister Rd Marianna, 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 w sS
Land Clearing, Inc. mDEmOU"O
AAVROAO BIULDW
ALTHA, FL ASBVOESWTHDrB
850-76-9402 2
Cell 850-832-5055 C


I & I

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

CLDELCK OWE
209-3259 Sice 96 e 82-98


Disabled? Denied
Social Security? A wufi4
Then let the experts help. Retired Social N I .
Security Administration Hearing Office ,
Director Jerry Glover knows the law and -
wants to help you.
Call today for your FREE Consultation
(850) 762-2266 or (850) 557-6251



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

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


HAPPY
HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME
W:I.111m) :yb :f: i faiBTu. Ti


"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
n H.LongJr (850)569-29I0


Got Stumps?,
CALL
HILL'S TREE SERVICE
59 3.- a'4s



50,o 526 S UDP
,AM- Grooming by ,
; _-<' J' Appointment Only
G -roomers/5tylint,
i _, Lisa Shores & Tammy M.irtabano


SEL STRAG
Mi USES (850) 526-37971L


BESTWAY
PORTABLE BUILDINGS
LARGEST MANUFACTURER bF PORTABLE BUILDINGS IN NORTH FLORIDA
WE ^80
OHAVER
DIFFERENT SIZES!
YOU CAN CHOOSE
S- COLOR & STYLE!
- ------BUILT O9 SITE F iS-
3614 Hwv. 90 Marianna, FL 850-4828682


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


FLORIDAN-
jcfloridan.com


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


RETIREMENT IS JUST
AROUND THE CORNER.
A4re '.u a ':rrn,.d '.'ut \'.:ur r0- irnMi' [ Cnr3, irQa r .r f, iO:,u
,,, e : .ji a ,n t .6n d t,' r tir r- ,:j rl i utI. ull tu- C, ,'ul Fn't
,3i uro 'ut N.' ,% -. a r ci i -,er r.ure jre ,r,.,-, ::ure ,-.
Supplemel nt In ,n ,ini JuS.t ia mjima in I e rrnuerir r,.r- m.r-in 'rnui I r
na L. ti 'L in r itniir t iri i 'ur erit,-mni-ri


dil


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


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10 B Sunday, November 11, 2012 Jackson County Floridan


EDUCATION
I & INSTRUCTION



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


Get a Quality
Education for a New
F R TIS Career! Programs
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
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


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 4w

The New Marianna

Gardens Apartments
Immediate occupancy on
2 & 3 BR apartments with
subsidy available.
3070 Carters Mill Rd
Marianna, FL32446
850-482-5358, TDD/TTY 711
Equal Housing Opportunity




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
-m 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
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
3BR/1BA, 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
3BR 2BA House in Dogwood Hts, W/D, pets wel-
come, fenced yard, storage shed. $800 + dep
850-557-2198 ask for Marcus
3BR 2BA Kynesville, CH/A, big yard, $600 +
dep. References needed. 850-638-1703
$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 *
Quality Homes & Apartments
m 850- 526-3355 4m
"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.
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
4 850-573-0308 4
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
Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/
garb/lawn included. Available:
3/2 DW $625 & 3/2 $475
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639
-f f RESIDENTIAL
l f REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


r 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
.>850-526-4635 4.


RECREATION


FA'ORYDI


Xtreme

Boats


Packages From
$4,995
All Welded
All Aluminum Boats


00" I AInuInuIa u vLn


(B', 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.


t- -' Chevrolet 2008 Malibu LT
2 `.,-Wr..... ITray interior,
:.,at.l r,: r-1i, sunroof,
'P -utl, "_-k 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)
. ;.?F Chrysler 2007 Town &
*.E'r-S .\ Country Touring.
L.,', i, 3rd seat, front and
do r-jr j;r, 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.
aeBi"Wi~i hiii Dodge, 2010 Challenger ;
Ifl -- FULLY LOADED with 22in
ml ~rims, new tires, heated
l e ,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
I-- i Dodge 2012 Charger,RARE
One Of A Kind! Candy Ap-
pie Triple Coat Red, LOAD-
SED, 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
I. I' k


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


Mercedes 2006 SL500,
Fa For Sale By Owner NADA:
$29,599, Sell: $25,999.
Call 334-714-2700.

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
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
4r- U A_ 1 C-- = a= r-IF =


.S I Io*il


.; ' _2006 Suzuki Boulivard
C50T: Like new.3950 orig
,.-,:: Oil water changed
': i i irly. Serviced yearly
S''t .:,uki. Fuel-injected 50
'b 1:', : 'Ive liquid cooled, 45
i' J *.ie:r.i V-twin. GSX-R elec-
'" '.- "r,.:.i.: 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


.-..- . -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
Chrysler 2006 Pacifica,
NADA: $6599, Price:
',l $5299. Call 334-714-2700.

]f G CMC 2008 Acadia SLT:
,W hit., l.a1 dei ..' h leTl' er
it rfnr, Vb, 1:' l : e .: d. ,
.. ^ ~,v .arr rnt, up t, : 135. mile...
. '.. .' $20,250. Call 334-797-0987
Lexus 2003 LX470 -One owner, garage kept,
light beige, 120K miles, $22,500 334-687-5283
SVolvo 2003 XC90 T6,
AWD, 3rd row seating,
$5999. 334-714-2700.




Chevorlet 2012 Silverado
LT 1500: -i..: jab. ara-,
5.) Enrqinr,. Brarnd N.,-v,
31:III mile $26.,900.
Call 334-714-7251
Ford 1999 Pick up F-350,
S... ... ,. jRefrigerated body,
7 ;vI06, Carrier Sunbird
unit, 5-speed standard
transmission, trailer hitch
equipped. Excellent Condition. $8,500
Call 334-791-9099
iel O Ford 2006 Ranger XL, reg-
ular cab, automatic,4
f cyl., new tires, cold air,
like new, $7995. Call 334-
790-7959.
FORD 2008 F-150 XLT:
r-SupercrzEv 4x4,
371 mile. 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 2011 6430 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


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


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!
r--- --------------------- ------
a We buy Wrecked Vehicles
Running or not
334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714


WE PAY Ca$H

Call 334-818-1274


m


LEGALS


LF15947
INVITATION TO BID
ST. ANDREWS 2013 TIMBER SALE
NORTHWEST FLORIDA WATER MANAGEMENT
DISTRICT
(BID NUMBER 13B-002)
The Northwest Florida Water Management Dis-
trict, 81 Water Management Drive, Havana,
Florida 32333-4712, will receive sealed bids up
to the 2:00 P.M. EST opening time on December
12, 2012, to conduct clearcut and thinning tim-
ber harvests on a per ton basis for the sale of
four timber stands located in Jackson County,
Florida. Total acreage for the timber sale is es-
timated at 361 acres.
All bids must conform to the instructions in the
Invitation to Bid (ITB). Interested parties may
obtain a copy of the complete ITB package at
the above address, or by calling (850) 539-5999
or visit the District's website at www.nwfwmd.
state.fl.us or on the state Vendor Bid system
through the BUSINESS link at MyFlorida.com.
The bid opening is open to the public. Provi-
sions will be made to accommodate the handi-
capped (if requested) provided the District is
given at least 72 hours advance notice.
All bids must comply with applicable Florida
Statutes.


CLASSIFIED


I


L.LMF


oa











www .. CF'LORIDAN.conn CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


F
Sunday, November 11, 2012-11 B


Indian Springs



Tim & Patsy Sapp REAL ESTATE
Broker Owner/Realtor, 5035 Hwy 90

Call Us For All Your M
Real Estate Needs




,; Cresh Harrison 850-4821700
Stacy Borges 850-573-1990
NEW ON MARKET $40,000
SI CALLING ALL
II A N D Y NI A N
Waterfront Property on f1 B0 Nt HO CO NTACTORS
Chlpola River! Beautiful I l o youri t cniio
3.5 acres with a cedar -*, I located in the ity
home, 3 bedrooms, 2 ms oU ravle.
III II ih 1 .I. i I File, L t. Fhis hom e will
baths, with an open kitchen, bar, fireplace, large master bedroom, ,be a perfect Inllial pI)IopCly Ipicd lor a QUICK sale! For Ilorne
rec. room, in ground pool with newer liner, and pump, and newer inotrn lUto call today! CALL S'ACY OII G(;S (8501 573-1990
roof. Beautiful frontage on Chipola River. Home does not require INDIAN SPRINGS BEAUTY ASKING $339,933
flood insurance. MLS #247704. $159,000


i. ill ... .. .. ...d1 ,
iI i hll..j I .i1 i1 i ,11" I iHli -i1 1- .II S-S I
,l'lf I" ,..... h .....1 ENTER 1' I)I DREAM HOMIE... E..ecil. I IomC sitting on 4 ac..
.S1tl a o l\l t' ber, n lll e t fo i, with over 31(X)% ft.
t-li. i-m iihllll il,,nr, l i SP Lciouis kltliCn sI Ult bcakflsl bl ar I1 ,I I touch screen cool top.
The graded road is soon to be a paved road. Plenty of wildlife Close 'llh I lll I t i l;', t i ii, ra'. II thais i2 t l ghl ru t hbcllh 3it I ok
c1,c,',( I MI, holding lI I I c I g i iis ir, e4 b dlootl 3 tli tit
proximity to Marlanna and to Hwy. 231 for easy access to Panama City Ilho e h i, ti.a spit Ib roionli plan. vith 2 irmati bedrooms. TIe Maticr Suite
Beaches and mall, or lust north to Dollha, AL Within 5 minutes to ,,
-10! MLS# LV247735A. $25.000, .
S i rrTt I i I .. .I I l '1 I .. .. I f ...
ASKING $64, 910 I NCOMHIIE PIROD)lIN;








to lrcc ted l IE in CiGRA T ly Limis
ay tared otic t rbollti n i







subdivision vff Bn(>utst.. C of y

I carpet in tI e I I m I e rc Ids t some T! LC,

cables. the kitchen would be a chef's delight, large laundry loom workshop *nc o d 1 ;i I rfnulr room. Inside uihty roomn r r1 ki Crlatq e .to tit
Sno value, bti will convey tih te s Cta i ll lor your personal Isho in



Sul. bdl ISItooayi MI S (246312. Call r i l t risi or i lotSt ste l lorgeI.
'Ille thr ou gIppo, I.YX3 sq It!
r on i le L ed on clIir lot!
'' ,carpet il tile b IlomeLneeds uoni TI.,
bedrooms, large den, Illvg/dining conitbo all Ilew countertops, beautiful bill c dll be perFilul house 2





cabinets, the kitchen wold be ac t ll he deo ts, largtie laundry roo n a works op, l d O n rt I ln Garagein s ila
new er padditioe barn large fenced i140 backyard TsPr Iperty a MUST SEE! Excellent ia ,! I (:it carlolp "'oi T fback l o e Beingt a oldt "AS-IS". Singlrlr




os Call and make you appointmle nt to day! MLS # 247 339 $ 59500 0 iob let oLe a n ioi l l m With a separa t d ise ont o ils ri oho ni iahiv
nI value, noty ir pceony thale shoi Cang Mfr y2435r 9 pCIs CESHing





k,l e l .. layI iS #24312.C allr 2,, NEW ON MARKET $42800rges
I, hl".I HOSEDNLOW PRICE OF $150,000

h Nr hl visible on HWYr
11I000+ sqt tmetal I.WATERFRONT hoNle
ocateCd Oil M erritt Milln
I n ll Ip Ipl- home with 180




.Ir.I ...... ... i,,l h hei,, p l, .... ac,, fence bac3 yoverlo Caling an ke LLage
a p r de a r d t deck
_njL Cm 'oIF g






warehouse space in the back with roll up do ors partially fenced, all on 7 areas chn in I
with additional property of up to 140+ acres. Property has num erous potential had ie updateo~ Ll Inr roand Mlaster bedroom o verlook tie water!





uses. Call and C plke ant appoi tnment today! MI a City, FL iS # 247339 $ 595,000 to SELL ind ril o la l on!0 It iR geth osIui SA iitS




fCall toerda MLS LR2406. $312,200 INDIAN SPRINGS OFFICE AICSI










o s GREAT
i ICK HOF IN
V J NMARIANNA T1hi1
a 1. i.ht house Isius st ai ing for




th ar" ir .... t . .. .... H r .RI IN ".11BR/I AAro 850-100(


o lndom apedyard, space t bedroom design, large t oyer w h n ie staircase, 20 faot ii oc at on$ 3i8f




d L ar t de od concrete drtveIay
ce i lll h 0 g -ves you the eelng of a grand home. great ronom bg kitchen with corian rell b E
countertops, ,lth dining area and den. 2 additional bedrooms upstairs with office space
and separate bathrooms plenty of storage space 2 car garage ith extra space new pole d QUICLOOKING OR HE PERFECT
barn, fenced and cross fenced, bring the horses THIS IS A SHOWCASE PROPERTn L You price.CUONCTrSII1ERIS( OR N'I oRGnS
wont be disappointed REDUCED PriceL $299.000 MLS# 247176











,r ,i ,. I h1,) be
t[I ~TZ TI~I; I I / r 1 "L REDUiCED TO $139. 9 00 -1 -R: IOW h



















,...- -,, ........ ........ t0....
Sprin urea, n erornd ft l r m cKET lN la 8 48 '- tr
,,ii 'I""' II I' I hll r3 CTI-~~7 riiil jI. tllllrtuit D- 'ag ll.,lGREAT
room, fa iy11- ii- il IIIII o home Ilv Nor Oel Supltilcll Nica 3 attraco L 2 lh with all ll fl',it A 1 O





d the yard, 3000 onin e Id ha. M w Ird .ho 17(Xa uldn a n concr.! to ivEa of. m sr d, in theo bod3 groono
Seller .l Irro ll0 'lloIa-I l h blyers clls llost ill III pugCrl\a. Home Iercsa it Car LA R GE I.RGET






nice home ste, horse farm, cattle, etc, Hw 90 frontage and c convenient uilr t lory r C & t d rc nin et






















K Sun hin b1 bnet p MB has laree tai k hrI ci oeto gardenL
to Cottondale, Chipley, 1-10, Dothan, AL and Panama City, FL Bring all 2 sep ic tanks Addit al septic & o is s h o r L p o SE ca. pe.















MLS#2454425, AI I.Sr\CY HOHGeneEO R oCRS-H HL\ RIISON[
offers! MLS# LR247106A. $312,200NEW ON MARKET $5,000 3ICBA DWMH
GREAT
_' tb THll .... ,"' ... i . .- . ,B OFFICE
S1' "' '' I l\K lS<, i- ir rl l'o llS P A C E










I,, ,,I Heighitt 6s sq and hhome
with a newer roof, .'4.1. L I( RLH Ht.\rR I(-14111I .l850-482-1700
countertops, living




roomfaiay room, spacious laundry, ney patebat d, clean and attractive with a big I S E l O KI
leck for enter training It ia s a ig, yard w ih outside building and concrete driveway,. N W O M























4 orge fiutereon, etc.pr n i or t14 acres ht h is a MOST see homer Seiter e n iii allow Ti B- ,,,c opdtates. Tbe
Seller i allow $24000 toward buyers closing costs, or upgrades. Home coa es with an 'AS CO2MPi ETELY

























.why rent whrn yt oar oIi? STACi BORG S l.0-c74-1990i
do e oe nd up! Cooy 3BRd o2BA
aBR1e B n Ih h lI l i c.t r oI e inI Ir dian Se rilgs. AI

P j .. SSIh I Siiii 1,.... 11*J1 e, ].



Li M .la-; ... yr ooer ....0 .i .s
with private mter suite ad are r bath Landscaped and irrigated yard, enclosed QUICK SALE $59e,0 L1OOKIG FOR THE PE RECT
screened and insulated r oof covers the back porch, ust right for enteraining Located n 5CO NTRYHO oE? Well. look no
Sbeauti Spring Chase. Convenient to shopping, hospitals. restaurants and schools, Th r furher! Lo ted in Alfor d coty s Th bue











kii... en h.... s been completely
S replaced .M lei wl tr c lte ist, rce

dBl plan w Cf a t ar gell rising
~ "'- "PI" ~ I3I I I .. 73-1990
-.1 u. GRAB TI iS A hlh,900AI, FOR RENT.. MANUFACTURED
,1 .. I.... II IIOME ON 5 ACRES
,7,ent.t.aI I INg, CAMPBELLTON!




Springs area, in ground fiberglas salt proo l wih sre en enclosure, sprinkler system i Large I B"i ke BA o'frice
in the yard, 30X40 pole barn with workshop, all on 3 73 acres, corner rlot. MOTIoATD off mas. er bedroom!
g te toKiche has lott of cabinet s pace s large walk thn closet garden




riot, tr,,,in no O t al ot,, ,, t tu, .11 1 ,1 i ... a # e 4r.e, ,I t o i
-7 n. 2 sopw ic anks. ddilional septic & well is sufficient l f rp o 4 campers.
II I I .. ........a I I'I MLS#245445, (Call ScTACYo IBORG(;ES O Olt('RUH HARRISON






I RE.... NEW ON MARKET $25,500 RI RC n tWH



















c Ne pacet Great old w| J 2 0 ere i
rrm, 1680 sq and has









maintained e3 bedrooui s, .5 baths, ar dw ood, tile, and carpet floors, firreplac acres located jus
,.H Hasty Pond Road.









living room, den, newr viny siding, big fenced back yard, large storage building, d f r it hore irhatn had
4 large fig trees, etc. Ali on 1 14 acres. This is a MUST see homS Seller will allow .y re updates. The-i
up to $4m000 towards closing cost! Make an appointment today MLS# RD246788A.
ay 12,900 mni attired crortm and both bedrooms have had niew sheet rock and









flooring. Tlhe rest of thi re home will ne ed your h ndyi nn wIor... l is

Swi need to rber CASH sale. but itise PRICED to SELLo (N'A
SWhy rent when you can own? SIACNDF ORGSALE *.,5(-573-1990











Se paved c an opy ree orner 1 B5RICK 9IOle 5 .0 I PRIC50 REDUCED On
I0l Sphl bedroom design wllh











L ".t 3BR/oI5BA, large Ilvllg room, hom e llinnn dia Spring A
-s TI -B Tewer apnlpanc.s Walk-in I I I "true 4BR/2BA ho*lnt with
close- s New paint. 5 year old I l lll8a over 2000 sl+. There is a 2

























stuccoal rsidin tahed star building, e Newpavedcrcle an d gated ack yard Cen ral Hea parkng ry *heat .9n 0 e w on I acre nced
Si, ,* , , ,kihenl haB b een colm pl etel y











... ............ ... remodeled with center island
II I I, ,, I )and cu1 1 onl ma~de pantly. Split











it. ..0.... Illfn enm ntclaOining, ,0 0 ood burning
mca Iuis home B1in0 all offers Maeoe 5n appo01 meno ltdaye MLS # RD247620A o29, 000
















CR247297A $249,000 1 ].40 las $65 000 S YIP 6101 lo 2 Ok 9 0a 9


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Each Office Is Indndpenently Owned and Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER

ED McCOY
Realtor
850.573.6198
'; www.emccoyrealty.com
emccoy02@yahoo.com

". JusIt started to look afor your
i rst home? lsu c1an rne 2BR/IBA
l hoe, loteted h bak yord, plenly
liaarlm erult trees, located oil a
otner lot Iloot i (losIe o slcools.
Oall Ed today for viewing this
home that has been reduced.
MLS#238581 $46,000
Wowll its hard to desohe all
the feoltues of t Itr lovely bick,
2BR/2BA home irih open Hloar
| plon, lrige l ing room, dining
room, kitchen with lights above
"row., lots of solid wood cabinets plus o
leAk ir ost o Additionol feature is
I tlhe bonus room on tilhe back will
lots of windows, ideol fol o edroom, office or a den. Coll Ed and come see ol the features.
MLS#247657 $115,500
Very well bull brick home


S .8 washer/drye, screened back porlh,

... 2 o m1 (orport for mowers or even a
bool & most of bakyord his choln link fencing. MLS#247591 $109,900
Lovely remodeled home whIth
3BRs, all new kitchen counter lops,
J` oppllncrs & floor, newly palnlted
walls, nice finished him dwood looking
Sr & complete nw cenol HVAC lAustI
u minslalled. Ifire yotd on a come ol.
2f -Convenienl io schools & shopping.
MLS#247201 $51,900

Realtor'
I Cell 850-209-5211
Clarice Boyettlle
~ Realtor"
l ~ Cell 85(0-573-1572
E*nj country iving in this well
maint ained doublewde home on
2.5 acles, fenced & cross fenced.
Features open floor plan wit living/
dining rooms den with replace,
kitchen, laundry room, 3BR, sun



SL i , : wood & tile floors, wo nice size
Bedrooms, open kitthen/dilnm
LfIaLd k'. orea, pantry/laundry combo. J
ohls octed on o nice level corner lot
With some beauhful.Oak hrees. Call
fo further detois MLS#247411
S$74,900
Thee ore s roman features m
thot ore assoioted with this
4BR/3BA manufctmred home
located on 12 acres. Just to menhon
S' :"~a' c" ioup~le, large livingroom withslone
,irela nce, kihhen & carpeted
bedrooms. xleor hots orgo meot
i workshop with attached corport on
bock, chicken house, goot house, raised wooden with sprinkler system S a fruit tree form in bock
withli igotion Awesome property! ML#247521 $100,000
.. .' ; ; ,, ln ,,h I ... .... 1i ,
',,, ,,., ht,,hh,,,,,,,, I ,, '
Slh,, hgh, ,I,,, ,,,, I . ,in .

l o i. I 0iii MLS247156-
P .-S. 535.000



f Debbie Roney

Smith, Realtor

850-209-8039

debbieroneysmith@embarqmail.com
BETHEFIRSI.r. ,.: -,t..,

.. i iI i ii .. .. . i h I i I
I'd lf llll iI 1 .... "1 l
MLS#243774 $5165.900

Very unique custom built home
for Iage fomily in Counhtry Club Hills
50R/4 full BA t 1 half Bt on 7 acres.
Over 40005F of long space includes
formal Ilving room & dining room,
large family room, lbroy/olffe,
downstalos re room w/pool to le. Coll
for more delots. MLS#247497 *
$415,000
Loe ma;ienance brick sanch.
11; Il i I I .ll II llld on
1 I 12 rI I ...... I M any
INII h I d.. .....I ..... oom
I, ItI ,i ll rees,
111, riORE.
MLS#247619 S144,900

Brickl home in town. Clean &
recently pointed ready to be lived in.
Nice covered poho for BBO's Need
a 4r bedroom? or office Ilene's
plenty of room, Close to shopping.
ML9S246566 $89,000

Pat Furr
Realtor
850.209.8071
furrl9@msn.com

Great location for this beautiful
3BR/2BA energy efficient, al brick
home in lovely Greenfheld Subdivision
with undergroum utilities This home
feoures hoayed/(offered voulled
r.I,.h., ,iwn molding, ivo central
O'ttII o te hot woter heoters,
. ... olnless sleep pponces, hardwood
& ile floonng. The bathrooms have cultured marble countertops & the master both hos a
locuzzi & separate showed. Easy o show, make your appointment today! MLS#247865
* $230,000
PRICE REDUCTION i pefemt


Ssen of 20 wooded ocres This
hIrome offers an open design wth
ca e of movemoment ltB, oughout w/
imony it ce ontenllieoto Ot toiotes
with a seporte 680S cookhouse equipped w/everythlng for enltelrtning, super 2832 wood
working shop w/Swoodworking tools, 48x24 storage shop w/shelvinlg fo many uses, icely
addi ton folr otSde oMlmols 8, R poe horn MLS#247102 $23,000900
SWonderful seduded 3el/ing
for alties l elR/3B home
on 5.08 wooded tres. ymd in


mo sre bedoome wto waos lkit0
loselO, tratter bhoi has sepopete
heaower, gordon rub t Jaek lt ll a eny, foeaol tninss r oom, 8 the u r thelt elo t oatea, hn ge
powith spacious reat ro om velectal pole three access, mal edooms sie il es call t oday or a
oddwing boMLS#24731224 $ 2498,0 900
-PRICE REDUCED! IYhol o
hotte sinotod Ilt Sneoads on foue
loiS, with inttuder neptroie goroge,

irine'olu lto tirtlrol rhigled roof,
2 m ren heSor pump sysiem & gonet
heoatero tllee of Ole ilco lome tle poved others mood 8 rile fourth hot s looked behind the hlune
with cly aolen e sewo0e, elcrtiaol pole separoloto ners, mory poolbS it or toll edoay for o
showing MLS#247224 S128,000


Ora MnI k A RI l .. .


Or5 Mnko wwRI i ol.


Evr body's talking about hat's in the classifieds.


.L-IC .Ul't .:'* CI-rLerlr~ -*ceIl







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


1I


FRiYWW~


'` Pr ~ R
c. ~t~il i~rs~r
.. 'Ei

:i
I:


-2


We'll see you O:

CHIPOLA


FORD.
on NovemberI l 1"'2


4: \- N. E*U^
,i' f :.K... 3HT.. 'B.

^, NIGHT
rF, 1~ ~i -T ah.-I ,


. .,... .......- .. ,.


1U~


* 2-


YOU ARE INVITED


Join us on November 15 from 11:00AM 6:00PM for food, fun and entertainment!
A spectacular nation-wide event to introduce the all-new 2013 Ford Fusion.

* We are making a donation to Toys for Tots for your participation.
* Enter for a chance to win a 2013 Fusion courtesy of Ford Credit!
* Test your judging skills with American Idol & you could win a VIP experience with the show!

Register online at randomactsoffusion.com/finalact and you will be entered for a chance to win a
trip to see a live taping of American Idol.


Vi.


'I~


., . ' " :
~ '. :... o ; .,..1%


*r '",'' {:
6, ...-*.


"03


FORD EDGE
SEL
20. ECOBOOST
ENGINE, CHROME
WHEELS


MSRP. ............ ...........................................$34,890
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT......................$1,395
SAVE ? ~RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH..................,..,$2,500
&c~ C ~FMCC BONUS CASH...................................$1,000

#13158 29,995



SF-1 50 SUPERCREW
LARIAT 4X4
S ECOBOOST ENGINE.,
CHROME PKG., NAV.,
MAX TRAILER
TOW, LOADED
MSR .............................. ................. $51,860
CHIPOLA FORDDISCOUNT.......................$3,865
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH......................$2,000
FMCC BONUS CASH.................................$1,000
*a_m TRADE IN ASSISTANCE CASH ................$1,500

#1227543.495


TAURUS
SE
V6,
POWER PKG.,
ALLOY WHEELS

MSRP.................................$26,425
CHIPOLAFORDDISCOUN.................. 1,930


#12126 m0=24,495


EXPEDITION
LIMITED 4X4
LEATHER, 20" CHROME
WHEELS, POWER
I RUNNING BOARDS


CtT ICn


CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT....................$1,855
AV RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH.................$5,000
NOW 45,
#n2372 $45s495 fJ'v


A,-
^tipi^3f~l


FOCUS
SE
SE SPORT PKG.,
: SPOILER,
17" ALLOYS


MSRP........ .........................................$21,360
-$AVE f CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT,.........................S865
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH...................$2,000

22654 NO$1 8.495
#12264


SUPERDUTY
.250 CREW CAB
I 4X4 LARIAT, DIESEL,
k INTERIOR PACKAGE


MSRP........................................... ......$57,635
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.................-,..$4,640
"SAVE RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH......................$3,000
S4 FMCC BONUS CASH..................................$1,500

#12204O 48 495
#122034 'W I W 9


99 FORD F150
SUPERCAB XLT
V8, PWR. PKG.,
ONLY 61K MI. #13129A
WAS $9,995
smw $7,995


06 FORD EXPLORER
EDDIE BAUER
LEATHER, ONE OWNER,
65K MILES#12348A
WAS $14,995
NOW $12,995


10 LINCOLN M
CROSSOVER
LEATHER, LOADE
32K Ml.
#12157A
WAS $28,995
um $23,99


IAL!!! 06 FORD
KX F 150 XL
.D, AUTO TRANS., V8,
ONLY 32K MILES, #12349B
WAS $15,995
5 Now $13,995


08 TOYOTA
HIGHLANDER
V6, POWER PACKAGE,
NICE! 66K MILES #P3365A
WAS $19,995
uow $17,995


07 FORD EXPLORER 10 FORD RANGER 11 GMC 10 FORD F150 08 FORD F150
UNITED SUPERCAB XLT SIERRA SLE SUPER CREW XLT SUPERCREW FX2
LEATHER, V8, SUPER CLEAN, POWER PKG., AUTO., V8, STD. CAB, 9K MILES, 5.4 V8, PWR PKG., LEATHER, 5.4 V8, NICE!
64K MILES, 13148A ONLY 9K MI. #P3388 #12205A ALLOY WHLS., 48K MI. 45K MI. #P3365A
WAS $20,995 WAS $21,995 WAS $21,995 #P3357 WAS $26,995 WAS $23,995
imw $18,495 Now $18,995 Now $19,995 now $21,495 Now$21,995


11 FORD F150
SUPER CREW XLT
V6, POWER-PKG-,
CRUISE, BEDLINER,
23K MI., #P3374
WAS $28,995
nOw $26,995


09 CHEVROLET
TAHOE LT
LEATHER, MOONROOF,
DVD, 67K MILES
#12225B
WAS $29,995
mow $26,995


08 FORD F1 50
SUPERCREW LARIAT
LEATHER,
20" WHEELS, 48K MI.
#P3385
WAS $28,995
Now $26,995


12 FORD F150
XLT SUPERCREW
ECOBOOST ENGINE, CHROME
PKG.,CONVENIENCE PKG.
#12350A
WAS $34,995
now $31,995


11 FORD F150
SUPER CREW LARIAT
4X4, 5.0, V8, LEATHER,
ONE OWNER, 35K
#12162A
WAS $37,995
Now $35,995


ear Sales Team Plenty More i
Is Hemre To HIep You! -
*AII prices plus $299.50 P&H,
tax, tag & title.
All incentives applied.
Incentives good thru 11/14/2012
Pictures for illustration purposes only.
Prices good thru 11/14/2012 W.A.C. tm weRar Jba AIlAemn J
HWY. 90 MARIANNA, FL (
www.ChipolaFord.com


Great Deals On the Lot To Choose from!


' -' L
trh BSyan Craig Bard Roamie Coley Ryan McLaolin
850) 48'2-4043 1 (866) 587-3673
RI CK BARNES, s.LCS MANAG.


..:~~~"L~L~UW~."U~"Cli~Y~i~li~EYj~CI


MSponr ........................... .....................,...I i ,


7 12B SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2012


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