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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00952
 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: UF00028304:00952
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text







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


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'AINESVILLE FL 32611-7007
Vol.89 No. 223


Russ House up tor sale to the county by chamber


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

The Russ House has
undergone a visual in-
spection by Southern
Home Consultants at the
request of Jackson Coun-
ty Commissioners. The
Jackson County Cham-
ber of Commerce has
offered the historic


home for sale to the
county. Commission-
ers have been asked
to the Tourist Develop-
ment Council to pur-
chase it with bed tax dol-
lars, and to make it TDC
headquarters.
The consultants stressed
in a letter to the commis-
sion that the' inspection
was a reflection of visual


conditions only, and wrote
that "hidden or concealed
defects cannot be in-
cluded in this report." The
consultant went on to say
that some of the items-
that were noted may re-
quire the attention of
professionals.
The consultant noted
some termite damage
at various points on the


structure, along with
moisture infiltration, a
loose shingle on a turret
roof of the historic home,
and more. Significant
rotting and damage
were noted 'on the front
lower deck, damage to
the porch roof was noted,
and a loose railing on the
upper deck was also
reported.


Exterior and interior
paint is deteriorating and
peeling in places and there
is structural damage to a
wooden beam under the
north central office of the
building.
Inadequate venting
was noted at the plumb-
ing waste line, electrical
and air conditioning/heat-
ing system issues were


also reported, along with
several other problems
listed and illustrated in a
64-page report and
summary.
Jackson CountyCommis-
sioners received the report
this week, but took no im-
mediate action to either go
forward toward a possible
purchase or to abandon
the idea.


A PIECE OF HISTORY






Local icon dies


SUMII ED PHOTOS
Lucien Watson is seen working in his pharmacy in a photo believed to date from the 1960s.


Watson
Pharmacy
reopened in
1953 after
the original
store was
destroyed in
'a fire. Lucien
Watson is
seen outside
the store at
left wearing a
white coat.


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

An icon of downtown Mar-
ianna died Monday night at
the age of 87.
Lucien Watson Jr. was still
working six days a week at his
business, Watson Pharmacy,
until he suffered a heart at-
tack Sunday two weeks ago.
He had put in his usual full
morning that Saturday.
Watson followed his father,
Lucien Sr., into the phar-
macy business. Watson's son,
Phillip, in turn followed his
father into the business and
will continue to run it with
no break in service.
-Diane Cox, Watson's lon-
gest-term current employee,
is still on the job after 30
years. She has seen the op-
eration grow and transform
over the years. It started
strictly as a pharmacy and
has expanded over time to
include a jewelry store, a
hearing aide center and a
medical equipment store.
Cox remembers the day
she filled out her application
for a job with Watson.
"I was about 23, and I'd
been out of high school a few
years," she recalled, "I got all
the questions right but one
- I couldn't remember what
a 'gross' was I put that it
was defined.as 122 items. He
looked at the application, sat
down with me, and smiled,
said, 'You don't know what a
gross is?' I was nervous, too,
and he could tell. He told me
it was 144, instead, but not.
to worry about not knowing
that. He took me on, anyway,
and he was a wonderful man
to work for. He was the type
who was always there for
you. He became a father fig-
ure to me. He gave me a heart
pendant when I had my first

See WATSON, Page 9A


KEEPING TRADITION ALIVE


ighteen-month-old Baylor Barber
kept a family tradition going
Tuesday by helping his granny,
Donna Jurgonski, pick kumquats off a tree
planted by his great-grandparents, Wiley
and Gloria Pittman, at their home
about 25 years ago.


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
The Agriculture Center on Penn Avenue was
packed during the 2011 Farm City Day celebration,
and organizers are expecting a big turnout this
Friday for the 2012 celebration as well. See more
on some of the families on pages 4&5B.


Jackson County


honors farm


community
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

The Jackson County Chamber of Com-
merce, Farm Credit of Northwest Florida
and the Jackson County Extension Service/
UF-IFAS will host the annual Farm City Day
Breakfast this Friday morning, from 7-9 a.m.
in the Jackson County Agriculture Complex
on Penn Avenue in Marianna.
The two main purposes of the day are to
recognize several growers for their accom-
plishments and to acknowledge the interde-
pendence of farm and city dwellers.
Jackson County Chamber President and
CEO Art Kimbrough explained.
"Agriculture has historically been the
baseline.industry in Jackson County and is
still one of the most important contributors
to our economy; I think the impact ranges
between $80-$100 million annually."
Kimbrough said the impact of agriculture
reaches far beyond the dollar, as well.
"It's beyond the economic piece,"
Kimbrough said. "It's just as important cul-
turally; it goes to our identity, to who we are
as a community. Our heritage and roots are
in agriculture. Even though we don't have as
many people today making their full-time
living off agriculture as we did 50 years ago,
it is still in integral part."
Kimbrough said the interdependence
of farm and city becomes clear when one
thinks of the equipment that farmers must
by from providers in the city, and when one
thinks about the fact that farmers put food
on the table of every kitchen in the city.
"Farming has become a sophisticated in-
dustry; it's high-tech big business, with new
technology emerging in the machinery our
growers use, but at the same time it's still
very much family-oriented here. This is a
chance to celebrate all that the farmers do
and what it means to Jackson County and
the world. It plays into the economy beyond
buying necessities to run the farm, and it
keeps the thread of heritage in our commu-
nity. When you drive outside the city limits
of Marianna, it takes about a nanosecond
to see that you're driving by farm land and
that you're in a rural community. This day is
really a way to celebrate who we are, and to
draw together the rural industry and the city
businesses that depend on each other."

See FARM, Page 9A


SCLASSIFIEDS...7-9B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




7 65161 80050 9


) ENTERTAINMENT...6B


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> LOCAL...3A


) OBITUARIES...9A


> OPINION..,4A


> SPORTS...1B


> TV LISTINGS...2B


EAMM RAI.HLAMILLER
Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan \

." ." ""-y-. '







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN i www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook
Cloudy & Cool. Rain Spots.
Todav-.Julin kiefer / \ IBBR


SHioh 66:
Lo%\ 48 *:


High 690
2,, Low 490

Thursday
Mostly Sunny & Mild.



'. High 670
2 Low -45'


Saturday
Mostly Sunny & Mild.


S'. High- 660
g Low -470


Friday
Partly Cloudy & Cool.


. High 680
,- Low 450


Sunday
Mostly Sunny & Mild.


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


Trace
.0.33"
1.52"


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


High: 63 /
' .,J3 LoH: 45 /
-.. Hih": 63
) l.ou: 47


Year to date 52.42'
Normal YTD 51.45"
Normal for year 59.26"


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


6:31 AM
9:42 PM
6:36 AM
7:47 AM
8:21 AM


High
High
High
High
, High


Reading
39.14 ft.
0.39 ft.
5.64 ft.
1.64 ft.


- 8:43 PM
- 5:50 PM
- 9:16 PM
-9:49 PM
- 10:22 PM


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


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

0 1 Q 3 4 5

THE SUN AND MOON 7
Sunrise 6:07 AM
Sunset 4:44 PM
Moonrise 6:53 AM Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec.
Moonset 5:36 PM 20 28 6 13


Ilith: 65
, Lowu: 48


FLORIDA'S REAL5

PANHANDLE COUNTRY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9"

LISTEN FOR'HO WEATHER UPDATES',


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JACKS ,. COUNTY.

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, 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 11 a.m. on'Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.


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

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

GETTING IT RIGHT
In a story which ran Sunday about
Travis Granberry's visit to talk about
Veterans Day with students at Gol-
son Elementary School, his paternal
grandfather's name was incorrectly
given as Ben Granberry. In fact, his
late grandfather is Wendell Gran-
berry. His father is Ben Granberry,
who lives in Graceville. Granberry
spoke with 1st graders at the school,
where his sister, Farrah Swearingen,
is a teacher.


TODAY
D Food Distribution 8 a.m. at 4297 Liddon St.
in Marianna. ElderCare Services will give out USDA
and Brown Bag food. Call482-3220.
) 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.
n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
n 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 10m. at the Russ House, 4318
Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-8061,
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at theMari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90
in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills. Call
526-0139.
n 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
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 -h1 Fir:i 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.
Jackson County School Board Workshop -
- 4 p.m. at 2903 Jefferson St. in Marianna. Call
482-1200.
) 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 willbe
available to answer questions.
) Breast Cancer Support Group Meeting 5
p.m. in the ground-floor education classroom of
Jackson Hospital, 4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna.
Emerald Coast Hospice Chaplain Gino Mayo will
discuss,"Grief During the Holidays.' Open'to anyone
who has or had breast cancer or breast health is-
sues. Call 718-2661.
) Executive Committee, General Meetings -
5 p.m. (executive) and 6 p.m. (general) at Chipola
Regional Workforce Development Board Inc.,
4636 U.S. 90 West, Suite K, Marianna. Call
718-0456.
) Jackson County NAACP Meeting 5:30 p.m.
in the St. 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. Atten-
dance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.

FRIDAY, NOV. 16
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.
n 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.
) Small Business Seminar: "Marketing Series,
Part 2: Marketing on the Internet and Using
Social Media" 9:30-11:30 a.m. at Chipola
College, Marianna. Learn social media strategy,
marketing techniques, online brand presence.
Other topics: search engine optimization, website
effectiveness and making a website mobile-friendly.
Cost: $30. Register online at northfloridabiz.com, or
contact Elissa Severson at 718-2441 or seversone@
chipola.edu.


) BCF Holiday Heritage Festival -11 a.m. to
5 p.m. in Heritage Village on the campus of The Bap-
tist College of Florida in Graceville. Music, carolers,
craft demonstrations, carriage rides, electric trains,
quilt i- it: jJnd more are planned. Crafts, baked
goods, chili, hot chocolate and hot cider will be sold
to raise money for scholarships.
n Sons of Confederate Veterans Meeting 6-8
p.m. Capt. Luke Lott's Calhoun Guards Camp 2212
meets at the North Main Street Station Restaurant,
North U.S: 71 in Blountstown. All who are interested
in Confederate heritage are welcome.
) Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Wor-
ship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna.
Adult, teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856,573-1131.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY, NOV. 17
) Malone Pecan Festival 5K starts at 7:30 a.m.
in Johnny Williais Park. Parade at 10 a.m. (lineup:
8:30 a.m. at Malone H.S.). A car show, vendor
booths, children's activities and more are planned,
plus live.entertainment from North Florida Band,
Joel Hathaway and others.
) Fall Farmers' Market Open at 8 a.m. in
Madison Street Park, downtown Marianna.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
- 4:30-5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Astronomy at Caverns Park 6:30 p.m. at
Florida Caverns State Park in Marianna. Tallahas-
see Astronomical Society will bring telescopes for
viewing. Those with binoculars are advised to bring
them, but they are not required. Sponsor: Friends of
Caverns Park. Call 272-5101.

SUNDAY, NOV. 18
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St..in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.

MONDAY, NOV. 19
a Chipola Chapter, NSDAR Meeting -11 a.m.
Dutch treat lunch at Beef'O' Brady's in Marianna.
Meeting follows at 11:30 a.m. Speaker James Moore
will assume the roll of Sidney Johnston Catts,
Florida 22nd governor. Catts, elected in 1916, was
the first governor to campaign using an automo-
bile. Visitors welcome. Reservations not needed.
Contact Regent Sharon Wilkerson at 209-2960 or
sharon7848@yahoo.com.


The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. O. Box 520. Mvarianna, FL 32447,
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. 12, the latest
available
report: One


drunk pedes-
trian, two ac-
cidents, two
suspicious
vehicles, two


CRIME
4-Z


suspicious
persons, one report of mental
illness, two verbal disturbances,
one firearm discharged, six
traffic stops, one larceny com-
plaint, one criminal mischief
complaint, one trespass com-


plaint, two follow-up investi-
gations, one fight in progress
reported, two assists of motor-
ists or pedestrians, and one
public service call.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for Nov. 12, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale police depart-
ments): One hospice death, one
stolen vehicle, one abandoned
vehicle, three suspicious inci-


dents, one suspicious person,
one highway obstruction,
four hitchhiker/pedestrian
complaints, 14 medical calls,
one traffic crash, four burglar
alarms, one report of shooting
in the area, nine traffic stops,
three larceny complaints, one
civil dispute, two trespass com-
plaints, one noise disturbance,
two animal complaints, one sex
offense, one assist of another.
agency, six public service calls,
two welfare checks, three trans-
ports and four threat/harass-
ment complaints.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY


The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Starshone Thompson, 23,
852 Pelham Ave., Graceville,
fleeing and eluding, possession
of marijuana under 20 grams,
violation of conditional release,
hold for Washington Co.
) Lionel Crawford, 40, P.O. Box
26, Sneads, hold for court-hold
for DOC.
) Kevin Hickman, 45, 1349 U.S.
179, Caryville, hold for court-
hold for DOC.

Jail Population: 201
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).


SAMrAHAL m MILLEaR
Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
] . 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL

(850) 482-3051


- -. ,5 ,.,-


High: 66
. Li~m: 48


High: 64
_, C LmI: 4S O; igh: 69
.. High: 67 Lou: 53
PRECIPITATION Low: 55


12A < WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2012


WAIE-UP CALL







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


Astronomy at Florida


Caverns State Park


Special to the Floridan
Florida Caverns State
Park and Friends of Flori-
da Caverns are pleased to
announce that Saturday
evening, Nov. 17, the Tal-
lahassee Astronomical
Society will be returning
to the park to provide op-
portunities for interested
persons to come and
learn more about stars,
planets, and other heav-
enly bodies.
The event will get
under way around 6:30
p.m. with a short orien-
tation. Large powerful
telescopes will be set up
to allow seeing many dif-
ferent celestial objects.
Those with binoculars
are advised to bring
them, but they are not
required; TAS experts


SUBMITTED PHO
are bringing plenty of
telescopes.
Sponsored by Friends
of CaVerns Park, this is a
great opportunity for folks
to enjoy a pleasant eve-
ning at the park and view
stars and planets close up.
If you have questions call


Astronomy at Caverns
Park is Saturday at 6:30
p.m.









TO
Mark Hebb at 272-5101.
In the event of projected
poor viewing conditions,
cancellation notice will
be provided by 3 p.m.
Saturday at www.flori-
dastateparks.org/florida-
caverns/ aboutthepark.
cfm.


Duffee retires from School Board


Special to the Floridan
Betty Duffee of Marianna
was recently honored with
a retirement reception at i
the Jackson County School
Board District Office. Many
friends and colleagues at-
tended to express their
appreciation to her for her
four terms of service as a
school board member. Be- Bet'
fore her election as a board at A
member, Duffee taught at Froi
Grand Ridge School and at Sar
Marianna High School; she Chr
retired from education in
1991.
Some of the guests for
Duffee's retirement re- Mo
ception included former
and current school board Mor
members. Tue.
Tu-

Malone FFA :w

receives Thu
Thur

honors at Fri
Sat.'
convention Sat
Special to the Floridan 't.un
un
Florida FFA's state
champion horse judg-
ing team (AKA Malone
FFA's horse judging team) Sal
traveled to Indianapo- W.
lis, Ind., to compete in
the National FFA Horse Sa
Judging Contest, where ,e
they represented their
school, county and state
very well.
After a weeklong journey
with a tour of Churchill.
Downs, the team came
home as 24th in the nation.
As a team they earned the
distinction of a silver
medal.
Team captain Niki Fergu-
son came home with 10th
place in the Halter divi-
sion, 7th place Overall In-
dividual in the nation, and
a gold medal.


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Niki Ferguson, Cailyn Haight,
Emily Stephens and Sara
Newsom pose for a photo
at the National FFA Horse
Judging Contest.


-._ ,, :" --


SUBMITTED PHOTO
ty Duffee (seated, center) holds a print of Samford Hall
bkUl urn |ni itv- na if frnm thp current oard mmhbers


1i fj) ""!


<1. ~


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Representatives from the "N UR Face" project recently discussed
their HIV/Substance Abuse Education program at a meeting
of the Chipola
College Black Student We buy more than go d.
Union. From left,


Deneika Roulhac, N
UR Face representa-
tive; Jessica McCal-
lister, BSU president;
and Justin Omorinola,
NUR Face representa-
tive. For information
about the program,
visit www.basicnwfl.
com.


.', ,." .. .
T'-O'L `1


Iuuurn uII vII;Irsty, u ai" '"'"I '"'" 1, Deadgline extended forI i l .
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Florida Voices



The Petraeus



CIA tragedy

P politicians and commentators have been quick to

see a conspiracy in the departure of CIA direc-
tor Gen. David Petraeus, who abruptly resigned
Friday after admitting an affair with his biographer.
Rep. Peter King, the New York Republican who chairs
the. House Homeland Security Committee, on Sunday
suspected there was a White House cover-up and later
attacked the FBI, saying it was "derelict in its duty" when
it failed to contact the president immediately when it
learned of the affair.
Others are tying the Petraeus scandal to the attack
on Benghazi. Petraeus was scheduled to testify before
Congress this week on the attack on the U.S. consulate
that killed four Americans, including Ambassador Chris
Stevens.
The resignation requires rigorous review, and if any-
body was playing politics, heads should roll. Petraeus
still should testify on Libya.
Yet we suspect this sad turn of events has more to do
with human failings than political machinations.
We have the highest regard for the local FBI office,
which first handled the complaint that led to the unrav-
eling of the affair.
Consider the outrage that rightfully would have oc-
curred had the FBI rushed to judgment.
A Tampa woman several months ago alerted a local
FBI agent and acquaintance that she was receiving ha-
rassing emails.
The FBI investigated and eventually traced the emails
to Paula Broadwell, who had written a biography of Pe-
traeus. Agents later discovered explicit emails that were
eventually linked to Petraeus, though it was unclear at
the time if he was connected to the harassing emails (he
was not).
According to news reports, it was not until late sum-
mer that the FBI knew the delicacy of the matter. It pro-
ceeded cautiously.
Broadwell was not interviewed until the week of Oct.
21, when she acknowledged the affair and turned over
a personal computer that contained several classified
documents. The next week, according to The New York
Times, agents interviewed Petraeus, who admitted the
affair but said he had not turned over any classified
documents to her, which she confirmed. She was inter-
viewed again Nov. 2.
The agents cleared Petraeus of any wrongdoing and
notified James Clapper, director of national intelligence,
around 5 p.m. on Election Day about the investigation.
It should not surprise anyone that Petraeus would re-
sign. Affairs are hardly unusual in Washington, but as
the head of the nation's intelligence agency, the lapse
had the potential for compromising national security.
Petraeus held himself accountable, a refreshing con-
trast to the usual denials and excuse-making that ac-
companies high-profile indiscretions.
This failure does not change the fact that Petraeus is a
genuine American hero who led our troops bravely and
brilliantly in Iraq and Afghanistan. He also headed U.S.
Central Command at MacDill Air Force Base in Tampa
with distinction.
We hope he and his family deal successfully with'this
trauma and he is given another opportunity to serve.
There are plenty of unanswered questions, including
how Broadwell obtained the classified documents. Con-
gress should scrutinize how all this evolved just as it
should aggressively try to get to the bottom of what hap-
pened in Benghazi.
Perhaps evidence of a conspiracy or cover-up will
emerge.
But sometimes things are what they seem a very
good man made a very bad mistake.
This editorial was published in the The Tampa Tribune on Tuesday, Nov. 13.


Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor. P.O. Box 520.
Marianna FL. 32447 or fa>.ing to 850-482-4478 or send
email to editorial'ljclloridan corn The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter Be sure to
include your lull address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verify the letter and will not be
printed For more information call 850-526-3614


Nice work if you can get it


BY MARY JO MELONE
Florida Voices

lorida unemployment offices
are not cushy places. The
chairs are hard. The walls are
barren. Desperation hangs in the
air. So many people want to hunt
for jobs online some can't afford
computers at home that waiting
for one is not uncommon.
The message is clear: The state
doesn't want you to get all comfy in
the unemployment office, doesn't
want to make it all that easy to get
benefits. After all, you are almost
certainly undeserving and, if you
can swing it, would prefer to hang
around the house all day watching
YouTube videos and eating Fritos.
Why, here in Florida, we aren't
even supposed to call them "unem-
ployment benefits" now, because,
undeserving as you are, you might
begin to think you are getting paid
not to work. Gov. Rick Scott insists
on calling the weekly pittance, $275
max, "re-employment benefits," as
if a word will keep your lazy mind
focused on the task: getting a job.
And who better to understand


this than Hunting Deutsch?
Scott hired him this year to head
what the governor refuses to call
the Department of Labor. The gov-
ernor prefers the term Department
of Economic Opportunity, and it
certainly has been that for Deutsch.
Before getting the job, Deutsch
received an undisclosed amount
of unemployment benefits for
an undisclosed amount of time
between 2009 and 2011, according
to the Florida Current, a Tallahas-
see online publication focused
on nonpartisan coverage of state
policy and politics.
You're supposed to receive Florida
benefits for only 23 weeks now, and
you must prove that you're looking
for work while slurping from the
public trough. Yet Deutsch, a for-
mer bank executive whose job was
managing other people's millions,
spent his time unemployed cashing
in his bank stocks and taking his
family repeatedly to Europe.
I thought there had to be a rea-
sonable explanation for Deutsch's
reported payout from the state. And
surely Rick Scott would not be so
clueless as to hire a man who has


the word "undeserving" written all
over him.
But no, Deutsch told the Current.
"Quite frankly, [I] didn't have to
work."
So maybe Deutsch used his
unemployment benefits to tip the
doormen at the Ritz on the Place
Vendome in Paris.
Now I get it. Deserving your job-
less benefits depends on whether
you pass your time while unem-
ployed scarfing Fritos or sipping
ancient wines recommended by the
Ritz sommelier. There's low-class
laziness and high-class laziness, I
suppose.
Deutsch told the Current that
his years unemployed gave him
"an extraordinary perspective" on
what it's like to be out of a job,
applying for benefits and then find-
ing a new job, particularly
one that the public pays for. The
job has only one drawback, as best
as I can tell. You can't go to Paris so
often.

Mary Jo Melone, former columnist with the
Tampa Bay Times, is a writer in Tampa. She can
be reached at maryjomt@tampabay.rr.com.


Amend the state Constitution



to ensure more voter access


BY DAN GELBER
Florida Voices

weree the lines so ob-
scenely long?
Because the state legis-
lature wanted them long, and there
was little anyone could do to stop
them.
This was not an accident or poor
planning. Hoping to dissuade
Democratic-leaning voters from
being counted, the legislature
intentionally reduced early voting
periods and placed on the ballot
exceedingly long and multi-part
amendments. This witches brew of
less time to vote and a longer ballot
to review produced a voting system
that failed its primary function,
namely, to provide citizens with
a meaningful opportunity to cast
their vote.
Under current law there was little
Florida's citizens could do to pro-
tect themselves from this arrogant
Overreaching by their legislature.
That is why I believe our citizens
need to take the extraordinary step
of enshrining in our state constitu-
tion an amendment that guaran-
tees every citizen meaningful voter
access.
Yes, it's very sad that the citizens
of our state need their rights pro-
tected from their own government.
But if there is anything this last
election has taught us, it's that our
right to vote is clearly imperiled in
Florida.
I propose adding a new section
to Article VI of the state constitu-
tion, which would include language
guaranteeing to every Floridian the


right to meaningful voter access
and opportunity. A provision that
would ensure notwithstanding
the excesses of our own elected
officials that we have sufficient
personnel, equipment and loca-
tions and that elections are conve-
nient and orderly.
If citizens adopt it, this provision
would give Florida courts jurisdic-.
tion to make sure the legislature
and county election supervisors
provide an orderly voting process.
Citizens would have a remedy, and
judges would be empowered to
order counties or state officials to
provide adequate voting booths,
expand early voting periods and
make sure people don't have to
endure long lines to vote.
In Florida this change is nec-
essary. Gov. Rick Scott's recent
announcement that he intends to
look into what happened in the
last election is ironic because he
needs to look no further than the
mirror. Everything that happened
on election day shorter voting
periods, longer ballots, limited
early-voting sites and the horren-
dous lines was Gov. Scott's (and
the Republican Legislature's) doing.
One proponent of the election bill
proudly declared during debate,
"I don't have a problem making it
harder to vote."
How about this as a recommen-
dation. Governor: Don't suppress
the vote!
But we cannot trust that will
happen. For more than a decade,
Republican legislators and gover-
nors have repeatedly manipulated
voting procedures here to gain


advantages at the polls.
Courts declared some of their
misguided efforts like artificially
making it harder to register voters
- unconstitutional and contrary
to federal law. But much of what
they have done like purposely
creating long waiting periods in
early voting because democratic-
leaning voters tend to early vote
- remained outside the protection
of federal courts because only a few
of Florida's counties stand under
the umbrella of the federal Voting
Rights Act.
So while I applaud organiza-
tions and individuals who recom-
mend the state move forward with
election reforms, Florida will still
remain at the mercy of our legis-
lature. Citizens on line at polls last
week know to expect little mercy
from there.
So while there are already many
well intended groups putting to-
gether proposed reforms and blue-
ribbon recommendations, let's not
pretend this happened because the
legislature or Gov. Scott didn't have
enough proposals on how to run an
election.
A constitutional right to mean-
ingful voter access will change this
dynamic and shift the power to
citizens. I recognize there's already
too much in Florida's Constitution
lacking the weight of true consti-
tutional principles. But few rights
are as essential as voting and none
is as fundamental to a working
democracy.

Dan Gelber was a State Senator and former
House Democratic Leader from Miami.


Letter to the Editor


Thanking supporters for help during campaign


There are few words I can
say to express my sincere
thanks to the many volunteers,
contributors and supporters in
my journey to be elected as the
first Republican to hold a
Constitutional office in Jackson
County. My "cheerleaders" worked
tirelessly making calls, knocking
on doors and placing signs. I am
forever grateful for their commit-
ment, determination and


encouragement they provided to
me as I traveled this path. It was
an awesome ahd humbling
experience.
I want to publicly congratulate
Mrs. Sherry A. Brown in her suc-
cessful re-election as the Jackson
County Tax Collector and wish her
well in her endeavors as she begins
her third term.
My commitment to the Jackson
County residents will continue in


providing services to you through
the Community Safety Coalition
and other volunteer pursuits. I look
forward to standing with you as we
ensure Jackson County is the best
place to live, work and play.
Again, thank you to everyone.
May God continue to bestow His
blessings on us.

KAREN FADER
Compass Lake in the Hills


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








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.corn


Socialite at center of general's sex scandal


The Associated Press

TAMPA If you were
to diagram the increas-
ingly tangled sex scandal
surrounding former CIA
Director David Petraeus,
nearly all lines would lead
back to one person: Jill
Kelley, a 37-year-old Tam-
pa socialite who hosted
parties for the nation's top
military brass.
Kelley's complaint about
anonymous, threatening
email triggered the FBI
investigation that led to
Petraeus' downfall. And
now she is at the center
of an investigation of the
top U.S. commander in
Afghanistan over alleged
"inappropriate communi-
cations" between the two.
Kelley is a close friend of
the Petraeus family, and
photographs circulating in
the media show the dark-
haired woman posing for
pictures at parties with
Petraeus, his wife, and her
husband, Scott, a cancer
surgeon. She served as a
sort of unofficial social
ambassador for U.S. Cen-
tral Command in Tampa,
holding gatherings for the
general when he was com-
mander there from 2008 to
2010.
She also met Gen. John
Allen while he was at Cen-
tral Command, and now
investigators are looking
at 20,000-plus pages of
documents and emails
between Kelley and Allen,
some of which have been
described as "flirtatious."
The general has denied
any wrongdoing.
For her part, Kelley has
taken a low profile since
Petraeus' affair with his bi-
ographer, Paula Broadwell,
became public. The Kelleys
have hired Washington
lawyer Abbe Lowell, who
has represented corrupt
lobbyist Jack Abramoff and
former presidential candi-
date John Edwards. Lowell
did not immediately return
a call.
On Tuesday, Kelley could
be seen through the large


windows of her SouthTa m-
pa home, a stately two-sto-
ry brick house with a half-
dozen white columns and
a manicured lawn. In the
driveway was a silver Mer-
cedes with a license plate
marked "Honorary Coun-
sel." Kelley's identical twin
sister, Natalie Khawam,
a lawyer, also lives at the
home.
In the afternoon, Kelley,
wearing dark sunglasses,
left through the front door
and ignored reporters'
questions as she drove off
in the Mercedes.
South Tampa has a con-
servative Southern upper
class, with big houses, big
bank accounts, garden
clubs and wives who pride
themselves on volunteer
work. MacDill Air Force
Base, Fla., headquarters
to Central Command, is
a big deal in the commu-
nity, in part because a lot
of the brass lives or so-
cializes in South Tampa.
Helping members of the
military is a major vol-
unteer activity in the
community.
Former Mayor Pam Io-
rio said that she went to
several parties to benefit
the military at the Kelleys'
home, and they drew Mac-
Dill's top brass, including
Petraeus. But they were
by far not the only parties
held around the city for
MacDill's officers.
"Our community's rela-
tionship with MacDill is
just multi-faceted," said
Iorio, who later invited
the Petraeuses over to
her own home for dinner.
"It's something that is
generational. People sin-
cerely care about the
military."
Ken Walters, a neighbor
who is known for hosting
a Frank Sinatra-themed
party each year, called the
Kelleys good friends and
said he went to a party the
couple had to celebrate
their first son's baptism.
The Kelleys have two other
children.
"Natalie and her


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Jill Kelley leaves her home on Nov. 13 in Tampa, Fla. Kelley is identified as the woman who
.allegedly received harassing emails from Gen. David Petraeus' paramour, Paula Broadwell.
She serves as an unpaid social liaison to MacDill Air Force Base in Tampa, where the military's
Central Command and Special Operations Command are located.


sister, they're certainly not
shrinking violets," he said.
Walters recalled that when
the sisters first entered the
South Tampa social scene,
they "rubbed people the
wrong way. I think they
probably stepped on a
couple of toes."
Petraeus' affair with
Broadwell was discovered
after Kelley told an FBI
agent friend that she had
received email warning
her to stay away from Pe-
traeus. The email turned
out to be from Broadwell,
who apparently regarded
Kelley as a rival for Petrae-
us' affections. Kelley's fam-
ily and Petraeus aides have
said Petraeus and Kelley
were just friends.
In another strange foot-
note to the scandal, long
before the case involving
Petraeus got under way,
the FBI agent had sent Kel-
ley shirtless photos of him-
self, according to a federal
law enforcement official.
Kelley's brother, David
Khawam, told WPVI-TV in
Philadelphia on Monday
night that details df the al-
legations surged fast.
"It's a shock. We're
trying to figure out where


the pieces are falling right
now," he said in an inter-
view at his office in West-
mont, N.J.
He said that his family
left Lebanon for suburban
Philadelphia's Huntingdon
Valley in the 1970s to es-
cape the turmoil and fight-
ing in their homeland. His
parents opened a Middle
Eastern food restaurant


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in Vorhees, N.J., called
Sahara.
"My family is very patri-
otic; we came from Leba-
non at a young age," he
said.
Kelley later married and
moved to Florida with her
husband, who works at a
cancer clinic.
Kelley regularly kept in
touch with Petraeus when


he became commander of
the Afghanistan war, the
two exchanging near-daily
emails and instant mes-
sages, two of his former
staffers said. But those
messages were exchanged
in accounts that his aides
monitored as part of their
duties and were not ro-
mantic in tone, the staffers
said.
Jill and Scott Kelley have
been involved in at least
nine legal actions since
arriving in Tampa, accord-
ing to court records. Most
of them involve real estate
transactions, including
one foreclosure and an
$11,000 judgment against
the couple in a Pennsylva-
nia case.
In another twist in the
scandal, court records
indicate that Petraeus
and Allen intervened two
months ago in a messy
custody dispute on behalf
of Jill Kelley's sister. Both
four-star generals wrote
letters supporting Natalie
Khawam in her custody
battle.
The judge in the case
awarded Khawam's ex-
husband custody last year
of their son. He also called
Khawam dishonest and
lacking in integrity.


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State Briefs


New Florida House
speaker outlines his
2013 agenda
TALLAHASSEE In-
coming Florida House
Speaker Will Weatherford
says he wants lawmakers
to focus on "issues that
matter" and "challenges
that are real."
The Wesley Chapel
Republican outlined
his agenda for the 2013
legislative session Tues-
day. It includes pension
changes for state employ-
ees, overhauling campaign
finance and ethics laws
and allowing Florida's
top universities to charge
higher tuition rates.
Weatherford will assume
the speakership at a post-
election reorganization
session on Nov. 20.
He said he supports
eliminating guaranteed
pension benefits for newly
hired state employees as
a cost-cutting measure.
Instead, they'd go into the
state's defined contribu-
tion plan, where benefits
can vary depending how
successful an employee's


investment choices turn
out.

Stand Your Ground
Taskforce holds
Panhandle panel
PENSACOLA- A
Florida task force charged
with reviewing the state's
'stand your ground' law is
holding its final meeting
in Pensacola.
Task force members
said Tuesday they want
to make sure Floridians
have a right to defend
themselves under the law
regardless of immigration
status. The group gathered
in Pensacola following a
series of meetings around
the state.
They're charged with
making recommenda-
tions to Gov. Rick Scott
about possible changes
to the law. The group was
created after the fatal
shooting in February of .
unarmed 17-year-old
Trayvon Marin by neigh-
borhood watch volunteer
George Zimmerman.

From wire reports


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1 6A + WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2012







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


US stocks fall in uneven trading; Home Depot soars


The Associated Press

U.S. stocks closed lower
after uneven trading Tues-
day as fears about the "fis-
cal cliff" and Greece tipped
major indexes between
gains and losses. A surge in
Home Depot's stock pre-
vented a steeper drop for
the Dow Jones industrial
average.
The Dow closed down
closed down 58.90 points,
or 0.5 percent, at 12,756.18.
It would have been lower
without support from
Home Depot, whose stock
jumped 3.6 percent after
the big-box retailer beat
expectations for its fiscal
third-quarter earnings.
Home Depot is benefiting
from the gradual housing
recovery and rebuilding
efforts after Superstorm
Sandy. Home Depot rose
$2.22 to $63.38.
Stocks had opened lower
after European leaders
postponed the latest aid
package for Greece. The
Dow turned positive in
the first hour of trading
and rose solidly through
the morning, gaining as
much as 83 points. Starting
around 2 p.m., the average
slid steadily into the red.
Other indexes also
closed lower. The Standard
& Poor's 500 index lost
5.50 points, or 0.4 percent,
to 1,374.53. The Nasdaq
composite index fell 20.37


points, or 0.7 percent, to
2,883.89.
Investors are trading
against the backdrop of the
"fiscal cliff," a set of U.S.
government spending cuts
and tax increases that will
take effect automatically at
the beginning of next year
unless U.S. leaders reach a
compromise before then.
Worries about the fiscal
cliff pushed U.S. stocks to
one of their worst weekly
losses of the year last week
after voters re-elected Pres-
ident Barack Obama and a
deeply divided Congress.
Obama met Tuesday with
labor leaders and others
who advocate higher taxes
on the wealthy and want to
protect health benefits for
seniors and other govern-
ment programs. Obama
will meet with business
leaders Wednesday.
"The longer we sit and do
nothing" about the nation's
fiscal issues, "the more this
market is going to oscillate
between positive 40 and
negative 60, until we know
what's going to happen
next with all this uncer-
tainty," said Craig Johnson,
senior technical research
strategist with Piper Jaffray
& Co. in Minneapolis.
Johnson expects the S&P
500 will reach 1,550 in the
next six months as inves-
tors get over their lingering
wooziness from the Great
Recession and companies


I HE ASUURIA LEU 'KE /t ILL
In this Nov. 11, photo, supporters from the Independent Greeks
party hold Greek flags as Presidential guards perform the
changing of the guards ceremony outside the Greek parliament
during an'anti- austerity rally in central Athens. Stocks are
opening lower on Wall Street on Nov. 13 as a deal to rescue
the Greek economy. ,


understand better how
government policy on tax-
es, health care and spend-
ing will affect them.
European stocks had
been lower but rose after
trading opened in New
York. Benchmark indexes
in France, Britain and
Germany closed modestly
higher.
Traders in Europe are
concerned because fi-
nanceministerspostponed
$40 billion in desperately
needed aid for Greece.
The news surprised inves-
tors. A day earlier, there
was word that leaders had
prepared a "positive" re-
port on Greece, making it
appear likely that the aid
would be released.
"It's a little bit like


Groundhog Day," said
Nicholas Colas, chief mar-
ket strategist at ConvergEx
Group, referring to the
classic Bill Murray movie
whose protagonist must
relive the same day over
and over. Until there is
decisive news from Wash-
ington or Brussels, neither
of which appears immi-
nent, markets will remain
vulnerable to short-term
swings caused by head-
lines, Colas said.
The next major catalysts
for a market move, Co-
las said, will be gauges of
spending by consumers on
Black Friday, the tradition-
al shopping rush on the
day after Thanksgiving.
Greece's neighbors de-
cided to give the country


Thanksgiving travel should increase slightly


The Associated Press

NEW YORK Slightly
more Americans will hit
the road this Thanksgiv-
ing, according to AAA. That
includes people who are
choosing to drive instead
of fly as household bud-
gets remain tight.
In its annual Thanksgiv-
ing travel forecast released
Tuesday, AAA predicts 43.6
million Americans will
travel at least 50 miles from
home over the holiday, up
just 0.7 percent from last
year.
But while more people
are traveling, it appears
that the pent-up demand
seen following the reces-
sion has largely dissipated.
Demand grew a healthy 8
percent and 6 percent, re-
spectively, in the two previ-
ous Thanksgiving holiday
periods even though eco-
nomic growth was moder-
ate. Now, AAA says it will
take a stronger economy
to spur a significant jump
in travel demand going
forward.
"Despite mild improve-
ments in unemployment,
the housing market and
greater consumer opti-
mism, the economy is still
struggling to keep its head
above water," AAA said in
its forecast.
The number of travel-
ers forecast to drive, fly


Sunday, Nov. 25.
AAA's forecast, which is
produced from a combi-
nation of a traveler survey
and economic analysis,
was done before Super-
storm Sandy hit the East
Coast. AAA said it doesn't
yet know the full impact
the storm will have on
travel in the Mid-Atlantic
region, but it expects it will
be significant.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS/FILE
In this Nov. 22, 2011, photo, cars fill the highway two days
before Thanksgiving in, San Diego. The number of Americans
hitting the road for Thanksgiving in 2012 is expected to
increase slightly from a year ago, according to AAA's annual
Thanksgiving travel forecast released Tuesday, Nov. 13,2012.


or hop on a train or bus
this holiday is still 26 per-
cent below the peak in
2005 and 14 percent below
2007.
Air travel is expected
to decline, one sign that
many households con-
tinue to feel financially
pinched. AAA expects 3.14
million people to fly, down
from 3.2 million a year
earlier. Even with gas at a
current national average
of $3.44 per gallon, driving
the family from New Eng-
land to the Midwest to see
the relatives is still cheaper
than flying.
And filling up the tank
will take less money than
people expected when the
survey was conducted in


early October. That's be-
cause of a dramatic drop
in gas prices. The national
average has declined 35
cents per gallon in the
last month. AAA expects
further declines through
the holiday. Still, the price
of gas on Thanksgiving
Day should be around last
year's record of $3.32 per
gallon.
Airlines for America,
the main trade group
for U.S. airlines expects
a mild increase in flying
over Thanksgiving. The
group's prediction cov-
ers the 12 days start-
ing Nov. 16. AAA defines
the Thanksgiving holi-
day travel period as
Wednesday, Nov. 21 to


two more years to meet its
economic targets. They still
disagree with the Interna-
tional Monetary Fund, an-
other key lender, over how
to manage the country's-
debt over the long term.
Until lenders reach an ac-
cord, they can't release
the billions that Greece
needs to make upcoming
payments.
IMF managing direc-
tor Christine Lagarde said
Greece should reduce its
debt burden down to 120
percent of its economic
output by 2020, the origi-
nal target of 2020. But
Jean-Claude Juncker,
leader of the euro zone's fi-
nance ministers, said that
the deadline would likely
be changed to 2022. The
lenders will meet again on
Nov. 20.
The yield on the 10-year
Treasury note slid to 1.59
percent from 1.64 percent
late Friday as demand in-
creased for ultra-safe in-
vestments. The U.S. bond
market was closed on
Monday in observance of
the Veterans Day holiday.
Among stocks making
big moves:


Microsoft plunged 3
percent after it announced
the departure of Steven
Sinofsky, who ran its Win-
dows division. The un-
expected move comes
just weeks after Micro-
soft launched Windows
8, its first major overhaul
in years of the operating
system used on most of
the world's computers.
Microsoft fell 90 cents to
$27.09.
Weatherford Internation-
al dropped 15.9 percent
after the oilfield services
company reported rev-
enue that was lower than
analysts had been expect-
ing. The company did not
report full results because
of accounting problems
that have led it to revise its
results from numerous pe-
riods. The stock fell $1.73
to $9.15.
Apparel chain operator
TJX Cos., the parent of TJ
Maxx and Marshalls, rose
2.7 percent after raising its
full-year earnings forecast
and reporting third-quar-
ter revenue that exceeded
analysts' expectations.
The stock added $1.09 to
$42.06.


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Experts: Appliance
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Indiana blast
INDIANAPOLIS A
deadly Indianapolis explo-
sion that decimated a
neighborhood shows signs
that aren't characteristic
of natural gas explosions
caused by appliances.
But experts say they can't
rule out a faulty furnace if
conditions were right.
Investigators have
looked at natural gas as
a possible cause of the
weekend blast that killed
two people and left dozens
of homes uninhabitable.
The owner of the house
believed to be at the cen-
ter of the explosion has
said the furnace had been
having problems.

Boat needed in one
Minneapolis voting
precinct
MINNEAPOLIS Not
one voter cast a ballot in
one Minneapolis precinct
on Election Day. That's
because the only living


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A newly redistricted
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcflondan.com


Watson
From Page 1A

child, and that brought us
both some tears."
But it wasn't his tears that
she remembers most often
about Watson-it was his
laughter.
"What I remember the
most is that he would al-
ways come to work and
make you laugh," she said.
"Let's start off the day with
some jokes, that was his
philosophy about getting
the day off to a happy start.
He loved to get a new one
from his Rotary friends or
the sales reps he saw and
bring it in to us and to his
customers."
Cox also remembers Wat-
son's compassion.
"He was always there for
the customers," Cox said.
"When people couldn't pay
for their medications, he'd
say, 'Diane, would you just
go ahead and do a prom-
issory note and let them
go ahead and take their
medicine. He just couldn't
let them not have their
medication. I'm going to
miss him. The Watsons are
wonderful people."
She also remembers the
love that was so apparent
between her boss and his
wife, Lois.
"When she came iq the
door, you'd just see that
smile spread across his
face," she said. "They were
always so very loving."
When Cox first started,
the store had more gift
items, makeup, holiday
cards and such. She started
as a sales person in those
departinents but went on
to work in the jewelry de-
partment and now serves
as a bookkeeper.
She's not the only one
who remembers the earlier
days when the pharmacy
was in its younger days.
It once had a dance hall
and jukebox upstairs,-. a
soda fountain downstairs,
and once included a signif-
icantly-sized toy section.
Eventually, though, those
things faded into memory.
And when a propane gas
fire destroyed his father's
original building in the
early 1950s, Lucien Jr. re-
built with improvements
for the modern age. Phillip
wasn't even born ivhen the
fire happened, but could
imagine his father's deter-
mination to raise the busi-
ness from the ashes.
"His theme was never
give up," Phillip said.


Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone: (850)526-5059

John Sherman
Lewis

Services for Mr. John
Sherman Lewis will be to-
day at the First Presbyteri-
an Church of Marianna at
11:00AM.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions can be made to Emer-
ald Coast Hospice, Lafay-
ette Street at 4374 Lafayette
Street, Marianna, FL 32446.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.com.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is charge of ar-
rangements.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332

Neily Estes
Lockhart

Neily Estes Lockhart, 73,
of Marianna, died Sunday,
November 11, 2012, at
Chipola Nursing Pavilion.
Mr. Lockhart was a mem-
ber of Eastside Baptist
Church, and was a retired
Auditor with Ramada Inn
Hotels.
He is preceded in death
by his parents, Jimmie Mae
and James Lockhart.


04 -. ,


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Among Watson's accomplishments was serving two years as the mayor of Marianna.


"Adapt and go forward,
that was his policy."
Watson found a new way
to help people when he
expanded his operation
to include medical equip-
ment and hearing aides.
Son Phillip says his father
found great joy in his later
years as the primary hear-
ing aid fitter.
"He got a lot of pleasure
out of helping people be
able to hear again," Phil-
lip Watson said. "Our chief
pharmacist now is Larry
Alford, and my father had
started spending more
time on that as he slowed
down a little."
Phillip's father had essen-
tially taken over the drug
store in the mid-1950s for
his own father, Lucien Sr.,
who had opened it in Janu-
ary 1912. Phillip said he
finds it of great comfort to
realize that his father lived
to see the store's 100th an-
niversary and that both
his father and grandfather
each spent more than 50
years in the pharmacy
business.
He remembers his father
often delivering 'medi-
cines to people after hours,
many times at night. Once,
he said, his dad went out
at 2 a.n4. to deliver cold
medicine to a child. Al-
though Watson was most
focused on his business,
customers and family, he
also found some time to
serve on the Marianna City
Commission a few decades
back, once taking a term as
mayor. His own father was
a charter member of the
Marianna Rotary Club, and
he was an active member
throughout most of his
adult life.


He is survived by his
wife, Elouise Green Lock-
hart of Marianna; one son,
Darrell Lockhart and wife,
Jodi of Sneads; one broth-
er, Norman Lockhart of Au-
burn, WA.; one sister, Bev-
erly Wright of Wichita Falls,
TX; one uncle, Virgil Os-
wald of Malone; one grand-
daughter Sandi Rae Lock-
,hart and numerous other
nieces, nephews and cous-
ins.
Funeral services will be
10 a.m. Thursday, Novem-
ber 15, 2012, at James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel with the Rev.
Roland Rabon officaitng.
Burial will follow in Mt.
Olive Cemetery in Bascom
with James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
recting.
The family will recieve
friends one hour prior to
services.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at http
://www.jamesandsikesfune
ralhomes.com/
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone: (850)526-5059

James "Mitch"
Edward
Mitchell

Services for .Mr. James
"Mitch" Edward Mitchell
will be held at 2:00 P.M.
Wednesday, November 14,
2012 in the Marianna


Phillip said his father's
example is one he is proud
to follow as he carries on
the family tradition.
Just as Diane Cox remem-
ber Watson as a man who
loved a good joke, so does
Phillip and so do Watson's
friends.
Creshull Harrison Jr. has
known Watson since they
were boys growing up to-
gether in Marianna. Both
in business on Lafayette
Street as adults, they were
downtown business neigh-
bors for years.
"He would always have a
joke to tell," Harrison said.
"The last time I was at Ro-
tary, he had a joke. He was
always pleasant and made
you smile, made you feel
good."
Watson and his drug-
store competitors enjoyed
a friendly relationship all
through their years.
Willie Earl Paramore,
whose son, Scott, has since
took over his business
at Paramores Pharmacy
about 20 years ago, remem-
bers when he told Watson
he was going to retire.
"He was a year older than
me, so I used to joke that
he kept me from being the
oldest pharmacist in town,
Paramore recalled. "He's
been my friend since 1953,
back when I was his com-
petitor at Hightower Drug-
store. But we didn't have
any animosity toward each
other, in fact we all helped
each other. If one of us ran
out of this or that,he might
send a delivery boy to get
or.send things. We kept a
paper tab on it, and maybe
once a month we'd settle.
Lulcien has always been
a very ethical pharmacist,


Chapel Funeral Home with
the Rev.'s Dr. Don Chan-
cellor and Dr. Jeff Hagan
officiating. Interment will
follow in the Cottondale
Assembly of God Church
Cemetery.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.com.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is charge of ar-
rangements.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332

Annie Howard
Townsend

Funeral services will be
held 10 a.m. Wednesday,
November 14, 2012, at
Trinity Baptist Church.
Burial will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with James &sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
el directing.
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone: (850)526-5059

Lucien
Whitehead
Watson, Jr.

Mr. Lucien Whitehead
Watson, Jr. age 87 of Ma-
rianna passed away fol-
lowing a brief illness on


beyond reproach."


Paramore remembered
that Watson stepped, in to
help the widow of a local
pharmacist keep the busi-
ness going for about six
weeks after her husband
passed away.
Watson once served or
the American Pharmaceu-
tical Assocatioi's judicial
board, which performed
a quasi-disciplinary func-
tion. He also was a key fig-
ure in a regional chapter of
the Florida Pharmaceuti-
cal Association which once
met regularly in Marianna.
The fact that Watson
worked until his last days
didn't surprise Paramore.
"He tried to talk me out of
retiring, he thought I need-
ed to keep working," Para-
more said. "He thought I'd
be miserable, but in truth
I've had a great time. I've
been playing 20 years, and
he's been working. He was
sincere, and I appreciate
that he tried to keep me
for What he thought was
my own good, even though
I was a competitor. That
tells you something about
him, I think.
Like most of Watson's
friends and family, Para-
more and fellow druggist
Jim Watts remember Wat-
son as a fine man who was
friendly and loved a good
joke.
Phillip may have
summed up their feelings
best. For a man who sold
pills and remedies from
bottles and jars all his life,
it turned out that his'fa-
vorite and most often dis-
pensed prescription was
something else: "For him,
laughter was the best
medicine.".


Monday, November 12,
2012 in the Bay Memorial
Covenant Hospice Unit in
Panama City. Arrange-
ments are incomplete and
will be announced later by
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfli.com.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is charge of ar-
rangements.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332

Doyle A.
"Jack" Wester



Doyle A. "Jack" Wester,
78, went to be with his
Lord, beloved family mem-
bers and friends in Heaven
on Monday, November 12,
2012. He passed away in
Jackson IHospital, Marian-
na.
Jack/Jackie as he was
called .by family and
friends, was the only son
born to W.W. and Pencie
Wester. iHe was born, and
grew up in Inwood -- a
small community between
Grand Ridge and Sneads
that was settled and named
by his father.
Jack was a graduate of
Grand Ridge High School,
Chipola Jr. College and


Farm
From Page 1A

Those who attend the
breakfast will get a full-on
farm breakfast complete
with bacon, sausage,
scrambled eggs, biscuits,
grits, hashbrowns, juice


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MIAMI The medical
team for an 8-year-old
orangutan with cancer
in Miami says she no
longer needs to undergo
chemotherapy.
Peanut, one of the star
attractions at Jungle Is-
land, had been undergo-
ing chemotherapy
since August after
being diagnosed
with non-Hodgkin
lymphoma.
Her doctors said Tues-
day that they decided
to stop treatments after
three courses of combi-
nation chemo-immuno-
therapy. The team says
it's confident Peanut
received "an adequate
course of therapy"
because the disease was
detected early on.
Her doctors say imag-
ing is not available to
show how effective the
treatment was in an
orangutan. But staff
veterinarian Dr. Jason
Chatfield says that
without chemotherapy,
Peanut would not have
survived.
The team will be


Troy State University.
He served his country in
the U.S. Army during the
Korean War where he was
assigned to the European
Theater.
Jackie was known as an
excellent teacher of our
English language. His
teaching career involved
service at Grand Ridge and
Sneads High Schools,
Chipola Jr. College and
Florida Baptist College.
Many adult men will also
remember the days that
they called him "Coach" of
their ball team when "little
boys." The'latter years of
his career were involved in
real estate, insurance, and
mortgage brokering.
Before his lengthy illness,
Jackie was an active dea-
con in First Baptist Church,
Sneads, where he also
served as Sunday School
teacher of the senior adult
ladies class. Those Godly
ladies were very special to
him.
Jack was an ardent fan of
the New York Yankees and
Atlanta Braves. Watching
their games, particularly
during the many months
that he was homebound,
brought him much joy.
He was preceded in
death by his parents; one
sister, Rebekah W. Harrell;
three half-sisters, Nettye
W. Chancey, Elee Glinson
and'Annette Bevis; and one
half-brother, Emmett
Wester.
Jackie is survived by his
devoted wife of 54 years,
Nell; one daughter, Jacque-


and coffee. They'll also
have an opportunity to
win a door prize-about
40 miniature buckets
filled with live pansies
grown by a'local helping
organization will deco-
rate the tables, and will
be given away at the end
of the event.


closely monitoring
Peanut. She and her
twin, Pumpkin, will
celebrate their.birthday
on Dec. 2.

West seeks court
order for early
voting recount
FORT PIERCE U.S.
Rep Allen West says he's
asking a Florida judge to
order a recount for one
county in his congres-
sional race.
West's campaign says
he filed a complaint
Tuesday along with
eight early voters in St.
Lucie County. He wants
all early ballots to be re-
counted in that county.
The filing could not
immediately be con-
firmed with the court
clerk and West's cam-
paign did not provide a
copy.
St. Lucie conducted
a recount of three days
of early voting Sunday
that gave West a slight
bump, but not enough
to overcome Democrat
Patrick Murphy, who is
the unofficial winner in
the District 18 race.

From wire reports


lyn McArthur and hus-
band, David; one son, Will
Wester and wife, Patty; two
sisters, Billie W. Dickson
and Jeanne Pelt; six grand-
children, Noah McArthur,
Madison Smith and hus-
band Griffin, Amelia,
Grace, Olivia and Willa
Wester; and by one great-
grandson. Wes Smith. A
host of nieces and nephews
and great nieces and neph-
ews also mourn the death
of their "Uncle lack".
Funeral services for Jack
will be held at First Baptist
Church in Sneads on
Thursday, November 15,
2012, at 2 p.m. with the
Rev.'s Robert Johns and
Matt Basford officiating.
Interment will be at Car-
penter Cemetery with
James and Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
recting. MIilitary honors
will be provided by Sneads
American Legion Post 241.
Visitation with the family
will be on Wednesday eve-
ning, November 14, from
5-7 p.m., at James & Sikes
Maddox Chapel, in Ma-
rianna.
Flowers will be accepted
or memorial contributions
to the Pencie W. Wester
Scholarship Fund, at Flori-
da Baptist College (in her
son Jackie's memory) will
be appreciated.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at http
:/ /www.jamesandsikesfune
ralhones.com/


Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality S'ru'K at Aff'frdaii Pr '"
Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (3/10 mile west from our previous location)
S850-482-5041


List of this year's honorees

a 2012 Outstanding Farm Family 3J Farms:
Mike Jordan, Steve Jordan, & John Jordan (3
plaques)
2012 Cattlemen of the Year Blane Laramore
& Johnny Laramore (2 plaques) ,
) 2012 Conservationists of the Year Clay
Mixon
n 2012 Tree Farmer of the Year '.u, 4-:ilin
2012 Peanut Farmers of the Year Davis
Farms: Sonny Davis, Roger Davis,,Keith Davis,
Michael Davis, Josh Davis, Allen Davis, and Javy
Waller (7 plaques)
a 2012 Cotton Farmer of the Year Harvey
Harrell
? 2012 Corn Farmer of the Year Larry Fr:ird
2012 Hay Farmer of the Year Jimmy Alday
a 2012 Agricultural Innovator of the Year
- Larry Ford
n 2012 "Future of Agriculture" Scholarship


Pinecrest


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


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2012 o 9A -


LOCAL & STATE







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


'Guru' swindler of French aristocrats gets eight years


The Associated Press

PARIS He started with
the woman who hired him
at the secretarial school,
befriending her and win-
ning her confidence. She
introduced him to her el-
derly mother, her children.
Her grandchildren, near-
ing adulthood, were next.
Soon, Thierry Tilly was
almost a member of the
family of aristocrats.
Then he dropped the
bombshell: Someone
wanted them dead.
Bit by bit, family mem-
bers saw sinister motives
in even ordinary encoun-
ters. They retreated to their
chateau, where Tilly took
away their clocks, their cal-
endars, their sense of time.
One by one, they relocated
with him to Oxford, Eng-
land, then returned to their
Bordeaux home where, the
family lawyer said, they
were cut off from friends
and relatives.
"There was no day and
no night," said the lawyer,
Daniel Picotin.
Protection didn't come


cheap: They sold their an-
cestral home, apartments,
jewels, wine collection,
luxury watches more
than 4.5 million euros in
all handing over the
proceeds to Tilly, a man
they saw as their protector,
even their "guru."
The family was in hiding
for nearly a decade before
two of the adult children
realized Tilly wasn't what
he appeared.
"We were a normal
family that stumbled
into an abnormal story,"
Christine de Vedrines, who
first sounded the alarm
when her employer de-
clared she and her family
were being brainwashed,
said in a radio interview.
"Thierry Tilly is not a guru;
he's a predator."
Tilly, whose manipula-
tion of the de Vedrines
family has led to com-
parisons to the Russian
mystic Rasputin's legend-
ary influence over the tsar,
was sentenced to eight
years in prison on Tues-
day, convicted of arbitrary
detention, using violence


against vulnerable people
and abusing people weak-
ened by "psychological
subjection."
Tilly held the family
in his sway from 2000, a
year after he was hired by
Ghislaine de Vedrines to
work at her secretarial
school, until 2009. During
that time, he led 11 people
- ages 16 to 89 to be-
lieve there was a secret plot
against their lives, accord-
ing to court testimony.
Skeptics like Ghislaine's
husband were shunned,
according to Picotin.
The presiding judge,
Marie-Elisabeth Bancal,
described it as a "Machia-
vellian plot."
Picotin said the family's
money was poured into
a fake charity that Tilly,
now 48, claimed was set
up to pay the Vedrines'
"protectors."
S"He persuaded them
they were surrounded by
enemies," Picotin said.
With the trial over,
Christine de Vedrines
told the Sipa news agen-
cy the family would


somehow rebuild.
"Eight years is a small
price to pay for what he
did to our family and chil-
dren," said Christine de
Vedrines, who Picotin said
was locked up by the fam-
ily for nearly two weeks
and deprived of sleep and
food before managing to
get away.
Picotin said he hopes to
help the family reacquire
their ancestral home. As
for the rest, he said, "it's all
gone."
A Tilly accomplice,
Jacques Gonzalez, was
sentenced Tuesday to four
years in prison.
Tilly's lawyer had ar-
gued that the family from
the 13th-century village
of Monflanquin in south-
western France had acted
willingly.
"These 11 family mem-
bers aren't ill, have their
feet on the ground, a level
of self-awareness. Eleven
people manipulated by
mysterious forces by a
single man? The legal basis
for the case is weak," law-
yer Alexandre Novion told


The Associated Press.
Novion denounced tes-
timony about the family's
mental state, saying a
man's freedom should not
depend on "an old Freud
tome found in a psycho-
analyst's attic." He also
said Gonzalez and not
Tilly was the ringleader
and absconded with all the
money.
According to court state-
ments, in the years after
Ghislaine de Vedrines met
Tilly in 1999 and intro-
duced him to the rest of
the family, he played rela-
tives against each other,
creating group paranoia
and preying on the family's
weaknesses.
"He is a liar, a fantasist,"
Ghislaine de Vedrines said
at the outset of the trial,
according to Europe 1. "He
kidnapped us, saying any-
thing and everything, and
set us against each other."
, Tilly was arrested in Swit-
zerland in 2009.
Although Tilly was
deemed mentally stable
during his trial, French me-
dia have reported that he


has a history of lies and ex-
aggerations. Tilly claimed
before the Bordeaux
court that he was a mem-
ber of the Habsburg dy-
nasty and that he once
almost played soccer for
Marseille.
Tilly remained defiant
Tuesday despite the con-
viction,, saying he is a Brit-
ish citizen and will take his
case to the European Court
of Justice:
"(The trial) has only just
begun," Tilly declared.
His lawyer, meanwhile,
said he was not aware that
his client was a, British
citizen.
Picotin said he had
hoped Tilly would get a
longer sentence. "I'm sure
that if he gets out he'll be-
gin again," the lawyer said.
The case raised echoes
of another controversial
trial involving France's
richest woman, 90-year-
old L'Oreal heiress Liliane
Bettencourt, who was
swindled by a French tax
lawyer into handing over
to him.a private Seychelles
island.


UN once againvotes to condemn Cuba embargo
r~,,~ j~,,,,,,~,,,,bAK S.


LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT

WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


The Associated Press


UNITED NATIONS -
The U.N. General Assem-
bly on Tuesday voted over-
whelmingly to condemn
the U.S. commercial, eco-
nomic and financial em-
bargo against Cuba for the
21st year in a row.
The final tally Tuesday
was 188-3, with Israel and
Palau joining the Unit-
ed States. The Marshall
Islands and Microne-
sia both abstained. Last
year's tally for the sym-
bolic measure was almost
identical, 186-2, with three
abstentions.
The embargo was en-
acted in 1960 following
Cuba's nationalization of
properties belonging to
U.S. citizens and corpora-
tions. Sanctions against
the Caribbean nation were
strengthened to a near-to-
tal embargo in 1962.
Speaking before the
General Assembly, Cu-
ban Foreign Minister
Bruno Rodriguez railed
against the embargo
calling the U.S. policy
"inhumane, failed and
anachronistic:"
"Keeping this policy .in
force is not in the nation-
al interest of the United
States. Quite on the con-
trary, it harms the inter-
ests of its citizens and
companies especially
in times of economic crisis
and high unemployment
- which, according to
every poll, are demand-
ing a change of policy,"
Rodriguez said. "What's
the point of encroaching
on the constitutional and
civil rights and the freedom
of travel of Americans by
preventing them from vis-
iting the Island when they
can visit any other place in
the planet, including those
where their country is wag-
ing wars?"


-~X~ IX
Il


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Daniela de la Caridad poses for a photo with her homework about the embargo against Cuba
at the Angela Landa elementary school in Old Havana, Cuba, on Nov. 13. The U.N. General
Assembly on Tuesday voted overwhelmingly to condemn the U.S. commercial, economic and
financial embargo against Cuba for the 21st year in a row. The embargo was first enacted in 1960
following Cuba's nationalization of properties belonging to U.S. citizens and corporations.


'Rodriguez added that
although U.S. President
Barack Obama had offered
a new beginning with
Cuba, after the 2008 elec-
tion, "the reality of the last
four years has been char-
acterized by a persistent
tightening of the econom-
ic, commercial and finan-
cial blockade."
The United States has
made clear that although
some restrictions on travel
and remittances have been
eased under the Obama
administration it is not
prepared to lift the sanc-
tions entirely until the
communist-run nation
enacts more far-reaching
political and economic
reforms.
Ronald D. Godard, a se-
nior U.S. adviser for west-
ern hemisphere affairs,
defended the embargo
as a "one of the tools in
our overall efforts to en-
courage respect for the
human rights and ba-
sic freedoms to which


toome oin
for c ': u rl pastries &


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Make it a Milk & Honey Morning!
Now Open at 7:00am


ktt~ ,P ;
'N-


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<


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(U/ i ./850-482-1130


the United Nations itself
is committed."
"Cuba's resolution seeks
to .identify an external
scapegoat for the island's
economic problems when


they are principally caused
by the economic poli-
cies that Cuban govern-
ment has pursued for the
past half century," Godard
said.


Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT)
PUBLIC INFORMATION MEETING

State Road (S.R.) 10 (U.S. 90) from west of the CSX Railroad to the Chipola River Bridge
Financial Project Identification Number: 424621-1-52-01



The Florida Department of
Transportation (FDOT) will host a
public information meeting PRO
concerning proposed improvements 5TC-N |ii --EE
to S.R. 10 (U.S. 90). The meeting is GREENST. J
Thursday, November 15 from 5 p.m. S.R. 1 (u.s
until 6 p.m. in the City Commission
Room located in Marianna City Hall, ( CEETN ICAn
2898 Green Street, Marianna. This
meeting will provide participants an
opportunity to preview the proposed design, ask questions and/or submit comments concerning
the upcoming project: Maps, drawings and other information will be on display. There will be
no formal presentations or testimony period. Representatives from the department will be
available to answer questions and explain the project.

Currently, the FDOT plans to resurface S.R. 10 (U.S. 90) from west of the CSX Railroad to the
Chipola River Bridge. Additional proposed improvements include minor drainage modifications,
minor Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) improvements, and replacing traffic signal loops
affected by milling at several signalized intersections. ADA improvements will include repairing
deficient sidewalk, replacing noncompliant curb ramps, and adding pedestrian signals and
controls where needed. The department currently has a traffic signal improvement project on
S.R. 10 (U.S. 90) between Penn Avenue / Bumpnose Road and Noland Street in Marianna. The
department anticipates receiving bids'for construction Spring 2015.

Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, national origin, age, sex, religion,
disability or family status. Persons who require special accommodations under the Americans
with Disabilities Act or persons who require translation services (free of charge) should contact
John.Glenn, P.E., FDOT Project Manager, toll-free at (888) 638-0250, extension 459 at least
seven days prior to the meeting.

If you have any questions about this project, please call John Glenn at
..--- the number listed above, or e-mail him at j0ln.lt'brii a l.l, 1..1i. fl.i.,
You may also contact Tim Smith, P.E., District Consultant Project
Management Engineer, toll-free at (888) 638-0250, extension 513, or via
email at ti'im rith 'lt ot t:itc f'.iji
Your comments are welcomed and appreciated.


I U'%'%


-110A WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 14. 2012


NATION & WORLD


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Lady Tigers cruise in opener


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Malone Lady Tigers opened
up their season Monday night with
a home victory over the visiting Bay
High Lady Tornadoes.
Curteeona Brelove led Malone with
17 points and six blocks, with Angel-
ica Livingston adding 12 points, and
Brianna Dallas seven.
After a somewhat sluggish start
to the game, the Lady Tigers quick-
ly seized control of the game and


dominated the first half, taking a 33-
8 lead into the break.
Malone extended the lead to 30 in
the third quarter before resting its
starters in the fourth.
"It took us a little while to start
scoring," Malone coach Byron Wil-
liams said after the game. "But then
we started pressing and they started
turning the ball over and we were
able to get some layups."
Malone split its two preseason
games, losing by 28 points to Ponce


De Leon and winning by 30 over
Bethlehem.
Williams said the performance
against PDL was disappointing, but
he started seeing more positives in
the win over Bethlehem.
"I started to see some constant
pressure and us just playing really
hard on defense," he said. "We're
making defense a top priority this
year. I think we're taking steps in that

See MALONE, Page 2B


MARK SKINNER / FLORIDIAN
Malone's Curteonna Brelove heads to the hoop against the
Tornados Monday night.


CHS Preview


If tJ


MARK SKINNER / FLORIDIAN
Cottondale Head Coach Chris Obert calls a
play at a practice Monday.


Hornets trying


to get back in


playoff chase

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
After a dominant district season that
ended with a disappointing district title
loss and an early exit from the playoffs,
the Cottondale Hornets will look to rees-
tablish themselves as the premier team
in District 2 this year with a mix of battle-
tested vets and talented newcomers.
The Hornets won 19 games last season
and went 12-0 in the regular season in
league play, but they were knocked off by
Graceville in the championship game and
then defeated byWest Gadsden in the first
round of the playoffs.
Much of the core of that team returns this
season highly motivated to make a return
to the playoffs and beyond, led by starting
senior point guard Sheldon Vann and ath-
letic senior forward Sheldon Vann.
But Cottondale coach Chris Obert said
that making that happen will be difficult
given the level of competition in the dis-
trict and in Class 1A.
"Itwillbe tough. Graceville has got a good
team coming back. Sneads andVernon are
always pretty good, and Altha and Wewa
are always capable of beating you and al-
ways have solid teams as well," he said. "I
don't think we're the type of team to just
go out on a bad night and whip somebody,
but if we play our game and play hard and
play tough, I think we'll have a shot to play
with anybody. We've probably just got less
room for error this year."

See HORNETS, Page 2B


GHS FOOTBALL






Another shot


THE ASSOCIATEDPRESS
Jarrett Brogdon carries the ball for Graceville during last week's game against Chipley.


Tigers take

another stab

atFreeport

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The last month has been
about as good. for the
Graceville Tigers as any
month in recent memory.
Not only did the Tigers
take two lopsided district
victories to clinch their first
league title since 2006, they
finished the year with victo-
ries over their two biggest
rivals in Cottondale and
Chipley.
Up next is a first-round
matchup with the Freeport
Bulldogs on Friday in the
first home playoff game in
Graceville since 2006.
Suffice it to say, the feel-
ing on the GHS campus this
week is one that has been
foreign to the program for
the last half decade.
"From the whole commu-
nity, it's been real positive,"
Tigers coach Mark Beach
said Tuesday. "I haven't been
around here before this year
so I don't get this the way the
people here do, but beating
Cottondale and Chipley in
the same year is a pretty big
deal. I guess they'll hire me
back for one more year."
Last week's dramatic 42-
41 comeback win over Chi-
pley capped off the regular
season with a six-game win-
ning streak.


See TIGERS, Page 2B


GHS Preview


7 -Graceville facing


i large expectations


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

Graceville coach Matt
Anderson's first season
with the Tigers couldn't
have gone much better, as
they rallied late in the year
to knock off top seeded
Cottondale in the district
championship game and
win a playoff game before
eventually falling in the 1A
Regional Finals.
Going into his second
season, Anderson's Tigers
no longer get to play the
role of underdog, as they
come in as the prohibitive
favorites in District 2.


"It's a little bit different,"
the coach said. "You're go-
ing to get everybody's best
shot this year, just like Cot-
tondale did last year. We're
going to have to be ready
to play every night. I hope
we're to that point. The
good thing is that with our
depth, our practices are
going to be very intense, so
hopefully that keeps us at a
certain level week to week
so that when we're taking
those best shots from ev-
erybody, we're able to han-
dle it and sustain that level
of intensity we need."

See GRACEVILLE, Page 2B


CHS Girls Basketball


-AM
A.'ARr S Rlfi R / FIORIDIAr;
Cottondale's Khadejah Ward takes a shot Monday in Poplar
Springs. The Lady Hornets lost to fall to 0-1 on the season.


JCFLORIDAN COM


Coming in tomorrow's edition of the... i.


SFLORIDAN


-- AMERICA'S PREMIER SPORTS PUBLISHER-- --

ATHLON SPORTS
Exclusive one-on-one interviews with today's top sports superstars? Check.
Feature stories that cut to the heart of why we love sports? They're here, too.
Previews of the top events on the sports calendar? Of course.
The same great analyss you've e come to expect from Amerca's premier sports public er Is l1ow avaiiabl moitlly 1 oitrm


Follow us on
Twitter


MARK SKINNER / FLORIDIAN
Head Coach Matt Anderson talks to some Tigers during a
practice last week.


mum~"r'17~~~s~gi~;iTF


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12B WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2012


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Tigers
From Page 1B

To stretch that streak to
seven, the Tigers will have
to knock off a team that
they've tried and failed
to beat twice this year al-
ready, losing to Freeport
in the spring and again in
the regular season.
The 27-7 Bulldogs win
in Freeport on Sept. 28
was the last time Gracev-
ille was beaten, and the
Bulldogs will try to make
a bookend of that victory
Friday and make it to the
second round of the play-
offs for the second straight
year..
"They've had our num-
ber," Beach said of the
Bulldogs. "(The last loss)
was about everything. It
was our immaturity, my
immaturity .... just the
whole team. We didn't do
anything that well. We
obviously made some
mistakes that we can see
on film. We're trying to fix
those things, but wanting
to do it and actually doing
it are different things. It's a
tough task because they're
very good. We didn't do a
very good job last time."
Freeport led the game
14-7 at halftime before
shutting out Graceville
13-0 in the second half.
The Bulldogs outgained
the Tigers 325 to 190, with
junior quarterback Gabe



Graceville
From Page 1B
The Tigers are consid-
ered good bets to repeat in
district primarily because
of the return of leading
scorers Rasheed Campbell
and Marquis White.
A versatile forward,
White'averaged 18 points
and eight rebounds last
season, while the speedy
point guard Campell put
in 14 points and six assists
per night.
Wherever the Tigers go,
the two senior stars will
likely be the driving force
that gets them there.
"Rasheed is a natural
leader, especially playing
the point guard position,"
Anderson said. "He comes
into practice every day and
works hard and does ev-
erything you ask. As far as
Marquis goes, he's picked
it up from that standpoint
and become a bigger lead-
er and gotten better on the
defensive end. Those guys
lead by example."
But Graceville returns
other key players from
last season like guards
Devonte Merritt and Malik
Franklin, Rashard McKin-
nie, and wing shooter Tay-
lor Rousseau.
The Tigers will also get
help inside from football
player CJ Miller, who didn't
play last year, and Chipley
transfers Ryan Dawson
and Daniel Davis.
Dawson is a. 6-foot-4
junior who saw times on
Chipley's state title team
last year, while Davis is a
6-foot-3 sophomore who
played junior varsity last
season.
The additional size could
give Graceville the kind of
inside-out balance it often
lacked last season.
"Between (the two trans-
fers) and CJ Miller, that
adds a facet to our game
--T-.-... .- ------

Malone
From Page 1B

directionn"
It showed in the win over
Bay High, but the coach
said there is still much


room for his team to grow.
"I think we played pretty
good, but we're still strug-
gling boxing out and mak-
ing the extra pass and with
help side defense," Wil-
liams said. "But overall I
think it was pretty good.
Some of the younger girls
who don't have a lot of
experience came off the
bench and 'helped us get
over the hump in that first
-half."
Malone will next play
Thursday at home against
SProvidence at 5 pm.


Moore passing for 159
yards and a touchdown
and rushing for 50 more,
and senior running back
Owen Cole scoring three
times on the ground.
While the game was
a disappointment for
Graceville after its break-
through district win over
Sneads the previous week,
Beach said the loss was
a turning point for the
Tigers.
"We were trying to find
an identity and it kind of
clicked after that loss,"
he said. "We said we're
going to run the ball and
be committed to it. That's
what we're going to do this
year. I just made my deci-
sion that this was going
to be our identity. Some-
times as a coach you can
outthink yourself trying to
throw the ball and using
different formations and
all that. In this situation,
less was more.
"We were trying to do
too much. When I went
back and reevaluated that,
it was one of those things
that helped propel us in
our season to get better."
The Tigers have been a
dominant run team ever
since and have compiled
3,091 yards and 35 touch-
downs on the ground on
the year.
Freeport has been a
much more balanced at-
tack, rushing for 184 yards
per game and passing for
149 yards per game.


that hasn't been there,"
Anderson said. "With
those kids and (varsity
newcomer Jared Padgett),
that gives us four kids that
are 6-3 or taller and we
didn't have anybody that
tall last year.
"And they're all athletic,
can run and jump, and
have different parts of
their game that add things
we didn't have. Some
like Jared and Daniel can
play outside, and some
like Ryan and CJ can add


Cole leads the team with
643 yards and five rushing
TDs, with Moore passing
for 1,069 yards and 14 TDs
to just three interceptions
while also gaining 403
yards on the ground with
four more TDs.
It's Moore, who also
threw two late touch-
downs to lift the Bulldogs
by the Tigers in the spring,
who Beach said concerns
him the most.
"It's enough said about
him. Everyone knows how
great he is," the coach said.
"It's definitely a challenge
(to try to stop him). He
does it all. The only thing
I saw that he couldn't do
on film I think is kick field
goals. But he can run the
ball, throw the ball, pass
out the water, he plays de-
fense. We've just got to try
to corral him. When he's
in space, he's dangerous.
He's hard to contain."
Freeport last played in
Graceville just last year
and took a 34-6 victory,
with Cole rushing for 129
yards and a touchdown
and Moore rushing and
throwing for a TD.
At this point, Beach said
the Tigers players are pret-
ty anxious to get another
shot at' finally getting a
game off of the Bulldogs.
"They are, but now they
kind of feel like mentally
they know what winning
is now," he said. "Those
lights are on. It's just like
last week. That game was


some strength inside and
rebounding. They shore
up some weaknesses for
sure."
The Tigers were count-
ing on sophomore shooter
Marquavious Johnson to
be an even bigger con-
tributor this season after a
terrific freshman year, but
a broken ankle may cause
him to miss the entire sea-
son much to Anderson's
dismay.
-"It's a huge loss," the
coach said. "He was our


one of those where if you
haven't won a couple of
times and don't have any
confidence, you lose that
game.
"We've worked hard
enough and stressed that
you can still hang around
and be in a game. Those
guys just know what their
job is now and they're
ready. They do want to go
out there and play well."
Beach said he knows his
team will have a major
battle on its hands, if for
no other reason the Bull-
dogs' veteran coach Jim
Anderson.
"I really look up to him.
He's a great coach and just
does a super job with his
guys," he said. "He's been
to state championship
games and has more expe-
rience than I could dream
of. They've got a great
coach and a ton of experi-
ence with that team, so it's
got to be in their favor.
"Honestly, our guys have
no pressure on them. I
think the pressure is on
Freeport. My biggest thing
is just being able to have a
home playoff game for the
guys and the community.
(The players) know what
they've got to do. We know
what our weaknesses and
strengths are. Now we just
have to go play a good
football game."
The game kicks at 7:30-
p.m.


best three-point shooter,
our third-leading scorer,
and probably one of the
best two defensive play-
ers we had even as a fresh-
man. He brought so much
to the table. We probably
won't know how much-it
means losing him. until
later in the year."
But Graceville willtstill
have a good deal of talent
and depth, enough so to
play more at the kind of
pace and style that Ander-
son said he prefers.


Hornets
From Page 1B

That's largely due to the
loss of leading scorer Jer-
rod Blount and his team-
leading 19 points per
game.
Roulhac will have to
take on more of the scor-
ing load in his absence,
as will Vann, but Obert
said it would take a team-
wide effort to replace all
of the things that Blount
brought to the table.
"Rod was a good player
and a good kid. It was ajoy
having him and he was a
big part of our team," the
coach said. "He was a nat-
ural born scorer. We won't
be able to rely on him this
year, but I think every-
body will need to pick up
the slack a little bit, and
we'll probably have to do
it a little more together
and make it a more team
effort where everybody is
picking up the slack."
The Hornets also lost
key players in guard Pren-
tice Webb and three-point
specialist Brandon Frank-
lin, with newcomers


Darius Roulhac, Tristan
Braxton, Kadeem Webb,
and Dakota Haddock
looking to come in and
find playing time.
Junior guard and de-
fensive specialist Norris
Calhoun will also return
along with physical senior
post player Eli Jackson
and 6-foot-3 senior post
Jacquez Walker.
Cottondale also got a
pair of transfers in 6-foot-
5 post Kyshon Ali and
guard Mike Gallon.
The Hornets may not
play at the rapid-fire pace
they played at last year,
but Obert said they also
won't revert completely
to the slow-down, grind-
ing half-court style that
served them well with a
more limited roster two
years ago.
"We'll probably be
somewhere in between,"
the coach said. "We'll still
grind a little bit, but we'll
still play fast and try to let
pressure help us get some
easy baskets. I think we've
got a chance to be pretty
good defensively. We were
able to pressure a little bit
in the summer."


Nemyember Specials
Mufflers & Exhaust Used Tires

BARNES___ I I-- & SRVI
Bfnl Es TiLe a SERa ICE


850-526?381 a


Store Hours. Mon-Fr 7am-5:30pm Sat 7am1pm

Barnes TiHes


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV NOVEMBER 14, 2012

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








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NFL


Roethlisberger has



sprained shoulder


The Associated Press

PITTSBURGH Ben Roethlisberger
left Heinz Field on Monday night with
his sprained right shoulder in a sling.
When he walks back in ready to play is
anybody's guess.
Tomlin called Pittsburgh's franchise
quarterback "questionable" but other-
wise offered little detail Tuesday, less
than 24 hours after Roethlisberger was
pounded into the ground by Kansas City
Chiefs linebackers Tamba Hali and Jus-
tin Houston in the third quarter of Pitts-
burgh's 16-13 overtime victory.
"He is being evaluated," Tomlin said.
"Obviously this injury puts his partici-
pation in the questionable category for
this week."
Roethlisberger left the game and went
to the hospital to for an MRI-exam. He
underwent more tests on Tuesday to de-
termine the severity of the sprain to the
sternoclavicular (SC) joint in his throw-
ing shoulder.
The SC joint connects the collarbongto
the sternum. Treatment can range from
a few days of rest and ice to as much as
4-6 weeks according to Dr. Victor Kha-
bie, chief of sports medicine at Northern
Westchester Hospital in Mount Kisco,
N.Y.
"You could tape it, you could do that
stuff but the reality is those ligaments
just have to heal," Khabie said. "If you
go throwing, you slow down the healing
process."
Roethlisberger was scrambling in the
pocket to buy time on Pittsburgh's first
possession of the second half when
Houston wrapped up Roethlisberger's
legs and Hali slammed into him, driv-
ing the quarterback's right side into the
damp Heinz Field turf. Roethlisberger
didn't appear to be hurt walking off the
field but quickly made his way to the
locker room before leaving the stadium
with the game still in progress.
"It didn't seem like a tough hit ... but
he came to the sideline and next thing
you know he was gone," Pittsburgh'left
tackle Max Starks said. "I'm hoping it
was nothing serious. Honestly it didn't
seem like it."
If Roethlisberger can't play, the Steel-
ers (6-3) will turn veteran backup Byron


Leftwich, who completed 7 of 14 passes
for 73 yards in relief as Pittsburgh won
its fourth straight game thanks to Shaun
Suisham's 23-yard field goal 51 seconds
into the extra period.
The 32-year-old Leftwich hasn't start-
ed a game since 2009, when he went 0-3
for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. His last
victory came on Oct. 8, 2006 when the
Jacksonville Jaguars beat the New York
Jets 41-0.
The former first round pick has spent
most of the last six years as a backup
while dealing with a series of significant
injuries. He missed all of last season af-
ter breaking his arm in a preseason game
and threw seven regular season passes
in 2010 after hurting his knee at the end
of training camp.
Though there was a bit pf rust after
getting pressed into service, Leftwich
did guide the Steelers to a go-ahead field
goal in the fourth quarter.
"I try to prepare as if I am the starter
every week," Leftwich said. "Nothing
will change. I wish Ben the best. I hope
he is healthy. Other than that I will be
ready to go."
Leftwich insists he has mastered of-
fensive coordinator Todd Haley's play-
book and Leftwich's teammates are
hardly concerned if he's under center on
Sunday.
"We don't have a true rookie back there
that's never taken a snap before," Starks
said. "We feel good about who we have
back there if it is Byron. We'll move for-
ward and wait Ben's return if that's the
case."
Roethlisberger isn't the only big name
that could be out on Sunday. Safety Troy
Polamalu continues to be plagued by a
right calf injury and Tomlin described
him "doubtful" to play against the
Ravens.
Safety Ryan Clark sustained a concus-
sion for the second time in.three games
when he took a knee to the head from
Kansas City wide receiver Dwayne Bowe,
though Tomlin said it appears Clark is
fine.
Maybe, but it's not exactly the way the
Steelers wanted to be heading into a
crucial three-game stretch that includes
two games against the hated Ravens in
three weeks.


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Pittsburgh Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger (7) is sacked by Kansas City Chiefs outside
linebacker Tamba Hali (91) during their game on Monday nightin Pittsburgh.


THANKYOU "

JACKSON

COUNTY!ER

AS \0 ot Sheriff of Jackson
Coumt\. mi staff and I wouldd
like to thank e\er one for
ailo\ n11 uLIS to serve \ ou. the '
citizens of Jackson Count\ u
for the last four \ears. ll

I am honored and humbled
b\ \ our o\er\\ helming support
during m\ recent re-election.

N1\ staff and I \\ill stri\e to continue to make Jack-on Count\ a
safe place to li\e. work, and raise our families.

Sincerel.,.-. .-)
,

Lou Roberts. Sheriff
Jackson Count\
P.'-.'iIal adJ .erJ.i emTncOI p ,iJ Ir and aippried jh, L.:,u R.,:,ber. Sherit l 1....'r, i (_.uriLi


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SPORTS


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2012 3BF







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


." '


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Brothers Johnny Laramore (left) and plane Laramore both received the Cattleman of the
Year Award during the Jackson County Cattlemen's Association Banquet. They will be honored
again fhis Friday during the Farm City Day Breakfast.




Laramore brothers



receive Cattlemen



of the Year award


Staff Report

Brothers Blane and
Johnny Laramore are this
year's Cattlemen of the
Year.
They run the 2,500-acre
Bar-L Ranch with about
1,000 head of beef cattle,
including angus, brangus
and charolais.
They're the sons of a for-
mer Cattleman of the year,


Gordon Laramore, and
the farm has been in
the family for many
years.
They're bringing up
their youngsters to know
all about the operation in
hopes that the children
continue the tradition
someday and involve the
entire family in the opera-
tion. The family gets the
work done with just two


outside employees.
The brothers split their
duties most of the time.
Johnny handles equip-
ment, workers, and man-
ages the majority of the
hay operation, while Blane
focuses on the animals.
But they often help each
other with their tasks, too,
depending on the time of
year and what needs to be
done.


Ford gets double honor


a F
1
3ac
s
~
pa~o~j~i~

~"~,~;s~ks~a~~


Staff Report

Larry Ford is not only
this year's Corn Farmer
of the Year in Jackson
County, he's also this
region's Northwest Florida
Agricultural Innovator of
the Year, selected for that
honor by the University
of Florida IFAS Extension
program and Farm Credit
of Northwest Florida
Jackson County Exten-
sion Director Doug Mayo
presented that award
earlier this year at a lun-
cheon honoring Ford and
farmers from 10 others
who had been selected as
Innovators of the Year for
their home counties.
"County agents in the
Panhandle nominated
one of their brightest
farmers and invited them
to an awards luncheon,"
Mayo wrote in a press
release about the award.
"We hope that bringing
these top-notch farmers
all together in one place
will help stimulate future
innovation. Highlighting
these creative and suc-
cessful farmers will also
help increase awareness


of the diversity and inno-
vation of today's modern
agriculture located right
here in our area."
Ford said he was hon-
ored to be recognized.
His willingness to try
new things in an effort
to increase yields and
profits helped him bring
the regional title home to
Jackson County.
He said he's always
been able to accept and
embrace change that
can be used to his farm's
advantage.
In fact, Ford not only
accepts change, he helps
advance it, according to
Mayo
In a press release about
Ford's award, Mayo
pointed out some of the
practices that led to Ford's
selection for the honor.
"Ford is well-known
as an excellent cotton,
peanut, corn and cattle
farmer. He was a pioneer
in Florida, providing the
first on-farm testing of
conservation strip tillage,
and is still working with
researchers to refine this
farming technique," Mayo
wrote. "Ford is also a


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Larry Ford poses with his Northwest Florida Agricultural Innovator of the Year trophy in one
of his peanut fields near Greenwood. He is being recognized as Corn Farmer of the Year and
Agricultural Innovator of the Year at the Farm City Day Breakfast this Friday.


Fun facts to share about peanut farming


The National Peanut
Board provides
these fun peanut
and peanut butter facts on
its website, http://www.
nationalpeanutboard.org.
) It takes about 540 pea-
nuts to make a 12-ounce
jar of peanut butter.
) There are enough pea-
nuts in one acre to make
30,000 peanut butter
sandwiches.
) By law, any product
labeled "peanut butter"
in the United States must
be at least 90 percent
peanuts.
) Peanut butter was first
introduced to the USA
in 1904 at the Universal
Exposition in St. Louis by
C.H. Sumner, who sold
$705.11 .of the "new treat"
at his concession stand.
) In 1884, Marcellus
Gilmore Edson of Mon-
treal, Quebec was the first
person to patent peanut
butter.
a Dr. JohnHarvey Kel-
logg, a physician wanting
to help patients eat more
plant-based protein,
patented his procedure for
making peanut butter in
1895.
) Two peanut farmers
have been elected presi-
dent of the USA Thomas
Jefferson and Jimmy
Carter.
) Grand Saline, TX holds
the title for the world's
largest peanut butter and
jelly sandwich weighing
in at 1,342 pounds. Grand
Saline outweighed Okla-
homa City's 900 pounds
peanut butter and jelly
sandwich in November
2010. Oklahoma City, OK
had been the reigning
champ since Sept. 7,
2002.
a Astronaut Allen B.
Sheppard brought a pea-
nut with him to the moon.
) Tom Miller pushed a
peanut to the top of Pike's
Peak (14,100 feet) us-
ing his nose in 4 days, 23
hours, 47 minutes and 3
J seconds.


) Adrian Finch of Aus-
tralia holds the Guinness
World Record for peanut
throwing, launching the
lovable legume 111 feet
and 10 inches in 1999 to
claim the record.
) As early as 1500 B.C.,
the Incans of Peru used
peanuts as sacrificial
offerings and entombed
them with their mummies
to aid in the spirit life.
) Americans were first
introduced to the Reese's
Peanut Butter Cup in 1928.
) Peanut butter was the
secret behind "Mr. Ed,"
TV's talking horse.
) Arachibutyrophobia is
the fear of getting peanut
butter stuck to the roof of
your mouth.
) The oldest operating
manufacturer and seller
of peanut butter has been
selling peanut butter since
1908.
) The world's largest
peanut butter factory
churns out 250,000 jars of
the tasty treat every day.
) Ever wonder where
the term "Peanut Gallery"
comes from? The term be-
came popular in the late
19th century and referred
to the rear or uppermost
seats in a theater, which
were also the cheapest
seats. People seated in
such a gallery were able to
throw peanuts, a common
food at theaters, at those
seated below them. It also
applied to the first row of
seats in a movie theater,
for the occupants of those
seats could throw pea-
nuts at the stage, stating
their displeasure with the
performance.
Consumption Facts
) The average American
consumes more than six
pounds of peanuts and
peanut butter products
each year.
) The average child will
eat 1,500 peanut but-
ter and jelly sandwiches
before h'e/she graduates
high school.


n Americans consume
on average more than 1.5
billion pounds of peanut
butter and peanut prod-
ucts each year.
) Peanut butter is con-
sumed in 90 percent of
USA households.
) Americans eat enough
peanut butter in a year to
make more than 10 billion
peanut butter and jelly
sandwiches.
) The amount of peanut
butter eaten in a year
could wrap the earth in
a ribbon of 18-ounce
peanut butter jars one and
one-third times.
) Women and children
prefer creamy, while most
men opt for chunky.
n People living on the
East Coast prefer creamy
peanut butter, while those
on the West Coast prefer
the crunchy style.
) Sixty percent of con-
sumers prefer creamy pea-
nut butter over crunchy.
) Four of the top 10
candy bars manufactured
in the USA contain pea-
nuts or peanut butter.
) Peanuts account for
two-thirds of all snack
nuts consumed in the
USA.
) Peanut butter is the
leading use of peanuts in
the USA.
Peanuts contribute
more than $4 billion to the
USA economy each year.
) Americans spend
almost $800 million a year
on peanut butter.
Farming Facts
) The peanut growth
cycle from planting to har-
vest is 120 to 160 days or
about five months.
))The peanut plant origi-
nated in South America.
) The peanut plant
produces a small yellow
flower.
) Peanuts flower above
ground and then migrate
underground to reach
maturity.
) A mature peanut
plant produces about 40


pods that then grow into
peanuts.
) Most USA peanut
farms are family-owned
and -operated.
George Washington
Carver Facts
) Dr. George Washington
Carver researched and
developed more than 300
uses for peanuts in the
early 1900s.
) In 1916, he published
the research bulletin,
"How to Grow the Pea-
nut and 105 Ways of


Preparing it For Human
Consumption."
) Dr. Carver is consid-


FOCUS*
CREDIT 1NION


ered "The Father of the
Peanut Industry" because
of his extensive research.


MARIANNA BRANCH
4942 Highway 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-9710
CHATTAHOOCHEE BRANCH
303 E.Washington Street Chattahoochee, FL
32324
(850) 663-2404
QUINCY BRANCH
639 Pat Thomas Parkway Quincy, FL 32351
(850) 627-3595

Checking Savings Online Banking,i
Loans Bill Pay
rrvm 1


Streetlights make our roadways and sidewalks safer for vehicles and pedestrians.

An outdoor light on your property can provide a sense of security and
keep you from fumbling for your keys in the dark.

However, these benefits can't be realized if a light is inoperative.

If you're aware of a malfunctioning light on our lines, let us know.
Simply inform us of the location, and we'll make sure it's repaired.

Safe, reliable service. That's our promise.


To Report a Malfunctioning
or Inoperative Outdoor Light:



West Florida Electric
A Touchstone Energy" Cooperative ?H
The power of human connections


West Florida Electric Cooperative
P. 0. Box 127 Graceville, FL 32440
1-800-342-7400 www.westflorida.coop

b 4 v


- -- -- -------------


-14B WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2012


collaborator with the Uni-
versity of Florida's 10-year
sod-based crop rotation
research project, which
(uses) Bahia grass in
rotation with peanuts and
cotton to reduce nema-
todes, diseases and other
pests, and increase crop
yields. He has worked
extensively to help the
faculty of the UF/IFAS
North Florida Research
and Education Center
and...extension agents
to develop innovative,
but practical, solutions to
farming challenges."
Ford was also one of
the first to embrace the
use of GPS and related
technology, tools that
help him more efficiently
'thread the needle' when
applying treatments to
his crops. His innovative
practices began back in
the mid 1970s, when he
started gradually transi-
tioning to an irrigation-
based operation. Now,
about 80 percent of his
crops are irrigated.
Ford said he and other
farmers readily share
information as they learn
new things.


A
* 1 1 *


FARM CITY DAY








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Outstanding Farm Family award presented to Jordan family
From staff reports and 2011).


Brothers Mike, Steve,
and John Jordan, their
children and their spouses
make up this year's Out-
standing Farm Family.
The fourth-generation
family is build on the
foundation of grandpar-
ents Onie &Verna Jordan
and Joe and Neta John-
son, and the brothers'
parents, Pat and Veneeda
Jordan.
Although all three left
the farm as young men
to explore other pursuits,
they eventually made
their way back to working
the land and now farm
together as 3J Farms.
Theu specialize in cot-
ton, peanuts and grow
cucumbers for Vlasic Pick-
les. They work about 3,300
acres. About 30 percent
of that is family-owned
and the rest is leased from
others.
In the past, they've taken
honors as Cotton Produc-
ers of the year (2007) and
were twice named Peanut
Farmers of the Year (2008


They use more than
40 center-pivot irrigation
sets in their fields, calling
irrigation one of the key
investments. Currently,
they're converting their
irrigation pumps from die-
sel to three-phase electric
power.
Mike and Steve do
most of the planting and
John handling the spray-
ing and pest management.
All three take care of the
irrigation and harvest,
employing four part-
timers to help at harvest
time. They have three
full-time workers as
well.
The men say their wives
are instrumental in their
success.


Jordan Family honored as
2012 Outstanding Farm
Family by Jackson County
Farm Bureau. From left:
Jason, Milo, Cole, Steve, John,
Dawson, Cindy, Mike, Macy
Lynn, and Rene Jordan.


I .., A


Harrell recognized as Cotton Farmer of the Year Fun facts
bl hnt rn"ttA


Staff Report

Harvey Harrell is Jackson
County's Cotton Farmer of
the Year.
He has 385 acres of
cotton in the ground this
year, planting it in batches
over time this growing
season. A dry-land cotton
farmer, he said he "de-
pends on the good Lord
to send the rain," but does
all he can to manage the
things he can control.
Staggering his plantings,
for instance, helped him
miminize yield losses
associated with the
early-season drought


that farmers faced this
year. By waiting to plant
some of his acreage,
the late-planted batches
did well with the advan-
tage of rain that came
later in the year.
He said he doesn't
know why he was selected
for honors this year, but
was appreciative of it.
"I will not say that I'm
an excellent yield in
cotton, but I try to make
good on the manage-
ment," he said. "You do
what you can with the
herbicides, the fertilizer
and the timing, and if you
do your part, you can


succeed. I don't pin flow-
ers on myself and I don't
think I'm an expert by
any means. I don't have
auto steer on my tractor,
and boy you can tell it.
My rows are crooked; but
maybe the water stays
on my field a little better
that the straight-plowed.
Now that's a joke, but I do
feel fortunate that I can
have some success. I'm a
one-man operation, pretty
much, but I do hire some
part-time help sometimes.
This is the first time I've
won this award, and I
appreciate the recogni-
tion, I really do."


Harrell owns about 40
acres of land, but rents
most of what he plants.
He has planted on Howell
Farms in something of
a partnership with the
owner, for instance, for
the past 38 years.
Harrell grew up in
Jackson County and
moved away soon after
graduating high school.
He moved back at the age
of 27, and farms full-time.
He also plants peanuts,
with 180 acres of nuts
in the ground this year,
working land located
mainly in the Campbell-
ton area.


lUULi bULLvUII

One bale of :otton can

215 Jeans
249 Bed Sheets
40'9 Mnc Sport Shirts
690 Terr v Bath Towel.:
765 Menr' Dress Shirts
1 2i7 Men s T-Shirts
1.256 Pillc'w:aces
2,104 Eo.er Short,.
2,419 Men's eBriefs .
3,085 Diapers.
4,321 Mid-Calf Socks
6.436 Women is Knit Briefs
21 960 WorVmenr' Hndker
.:hief-
313 600 $100 Bills'


The INtiornial k: oli.n Council
provides nrmore fun facts
on its website,
http ., ,w,'o.. ,olttori,.org

".,.: :':.rdlir Ig t thE Bureaui oi
Engr.ainrg rndr Printing IJ
paper : urrency iI rr: ade up ou
'75"... cotton jnd 2,l.' linen Thjt
SIhp re .3re thr-e t urth i,.t .
p,:iunJd Cl ittoin in e 3j:h p,:.unJd ii
doll lr bill; Trips .YrE ),jr>,Jr Ial-o
inriorms us Itat trer' I ar 45
bill' in 3 pOurfnId :l1 currtn,:'
Lurin, 1::O I ar i- ,i,. r o i,
ti!,:,r 15iill: ,:,1 sl dj roi rijliuri-,
,-r. printEd in the united
s 2,tat.: c:,ri,.in,,r, 21 Ft
b le: : .t ,:.:irn Th ie :lal
Sr.ll-r .alue Cl thtc- bill. .ja
. t.j hundred jnd rii.nte-ri bllinrl
dollars or : .129l 0 55 per pound
O, .,:..ntt ,n


UF and other land grant universities celebrate 150 years


BY DOUG MAYO
Jackson County Extension Director

Editor's note: Mayo first
wrote this piece in July of this
year to mark the 150th anniver-
sary of the land grant university
program. Through it, UF-IFAS
assists local growers and those
across the state with research
and other help in an attempt
to improve outcomes-for the
people who grow the food that
feeds the nation. It is re-printed
here as a reminder of the value
it brings to the agricultural
community.

In the midst of the Civil
War, a key piece of legisla-
tion that shaped our great
nation was signed into law.
On July 2, 1862, Abraham
Lincoln signed the Mor-
rill "Land Grant" Act that
created the land Grant
University System. The Act
granted' funds from the
sale Federal land, located
mainly in the western ter-
ritories, to each state. Each
state was given 30,000
acres for each representa-
tive in congress, based on
the 1860 census. Proceeds
from the sale of these lands
were invested in a perpet-
ual endowment fund that
was used to create and
maintain public universi-
ties to provide education
in agricultural science,
military tactics, and engi-
neering. At a time when
this nation was torn apart
by war with only minimal
funding available, a great
effort was started to edu-
cate the common man in
practical sciences.
Prior to the Civil War, ed-
ucation in this country fol-
lowed the European mod-
el, where only rich men
were educated to become
doctors, lawyers, minis-
ters, or businessmen at
private colleges. Everyone
else was either a farmer or
tradesman. The birth of the
Land Grant or Public Uni-
versity System provided an
opportunity for the com-
mon man be educated. In
1860, the average farm fed
five people. According to
American Farm Bureau,
one farm today feeds 155
people and is becoming
more efficient every year,
due in large part to the
research, teaching and ex-


tension service provided
by public "Land Grant"
Universities in all 50 states.
Florida has two land-grant
institutions, the University
of Florida and Florida A&M
University, Together, they
have taken countless steps
to establish and maintain
agriculture and natural
resources as the state's sec-
ond-largest industry.
Agricultural and food-
related industries are big
business here in Jackson
County as well. In 2011,
Jackson was once again the
top ranked county in Flor-
ida for cotton production
(44,797 acres), and peanut
production (31,551 acres),
the second ranked county
for corn (3,165), and the
7th ranked county with
28,000 beef cattle. Accord-
ing to a 2009 University of
Florida Study, agriculture
and food related industries
generated $289 million in
revenues in Jackson Coun-
ty. Almost a quarter of the
jobs (22.5%) in the county
are related to agriculture
and food distribution. Of
these 4,165 jobs, 1,153 are
directly related to farm
production, processing,
marketing, and farming
support services.
Here in Jackson County,
we see the benefits of what
began 150 years ago with
the Land Grant Act. Cur-
rently, there are 353 alumni
of the University of Florida
living in Jackson County,
with 94 who were educated
in agriculture and natural
resources. Jackson County
currently has 41 students
enrolled at the University
of Florida, with 10 enrolled
in the College of Agricul-
ture and Life Sciences. The
North Florida Research and
Education Center, located
just south of Greenwood is
engaged in the research of
peanut, cattle, and forage
production. Through this
Research Station, new va-
rieties of peanuts, grasses,
small grains and numer-
ous production advances
have been developed. The
Florida Bull Test annually
allows cattlemen to pur-
chase proven bulls that
have greatly enhanced the
productivity of their herds.
The Jackson County Ex-


tension Service provides
"County Agents" who work
every day with farmers,
ranchers, gardeners, fami-
lies, and kids enrolled in 4-
H, the official youth orga-
nization of the University
of Florida. In 2011, Jackson
County Extension Service
provided numerous edu-
cational training that had
an attendance of 12,611
people. Not only do agents
provide formal training
seminars, in 2011 they also
provided one-on-one con-
sultations with 826 indi-
viduals through office and


field visits, and 5,546 indi-
viduals by phone or email.
In addition to the County
Agents, there were also 226
Master Gardner and 4-H
volunteers that donated
6,911 hours of their time to
work with citizens.
Through research, teach-
ing and the extension ser-
vice, the University of Flor-
ida, and Florida A & M are
still engaged in the Morrill
"Land Grant" mission of
providing education to the
"common man" to provide
solutions for life in Jackson
County.


Peanut Butter Food Drive at Farm City Day
GLe 1. .1-7 itteri.J the F:rrin CiiD,3, -. rt tri Fri..1jy /:jr] rliplp 10 .6
- n : l ::r '"..un ni t. r; ri a l.in jn, u ::. .:d ir 'j f
:n ir ti.utter jr rin- e .:e brt ind L i.rn ri ..i l:-: t r .i i t r. t
E 3jiTibi, '_ a tjritiep are. tak.iC g part ii the per ut tul b tlr Or .

* s I S e

ALTHA FARM E RS
0-0 COOPERATIVE, INC
Altha Blountstown Marianna
Come see Manager, Jon Chaney and Staff for
Fertilizer Feed Seed Chemicals
ON SALE NOW...
10% SWEET EED $799
2891 Penn. Avenue o ima.i'-rni.n =BL
850-482-2416


I-- ~ ~ ~ ~ C LF~au*.R.ATF~-p-- THL ~ ---l~J


( i_ r} {,6b7 H E

2013 FORD FUSION LAUNCH













- 1 - Qg '-; b .c as . r di ,
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'YOU ARE INVITED

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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
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IP-L"A F '0K, 1C ,


1__1_1___1___~__1__1~


-----~


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2012 5B F


FARRlW CITY DAY


I








-6B o WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2012


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
The dog knew if he could get "The house
to the top of the stairs before should be
the rest of the family,he could mine anyway,"
hold them off forever. he thought.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


ENTERTAINMENT


"The old man wanted
me to have it.I was
always his favorite."


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
SCOOTEP-ACO'5 ISHRE.N NO,.. BUT
TH-E I\OST POPULAR AT ALLE7 I E'5 REALLY
-KIaIN GOOD A

SI /


REALL'(Y
ARE OH, YEAH.
'yOU VERY
FAMOUOs\FAM1OUS



.-4et


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


FRANK & ERNEST BY BC

CONtATING
SCIMNC
AND
GgAMMAR


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
I amm-- m


"Oh,well,"
he thought,
"Where did I
put my ball?"


( $
w---


fn. t |WHY I'M
G SUBSTITUTE
THAT'S
TH GRAbHE-
A +
SMACTfl
TEACHER.

I -

us* ^ ^ 2: '" '^ I- "


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
Iou AREN'T FRIOU %'- r.NY, FC Z .~.l~'A ..*.i I
TAKING DINNY .I"SR o R 0 ,L C
---_AIIF' YOU


COW & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
WHY DOES TALKING SHARING WITH SOMEONE
ABOUT OUR PROBLEMS HELPS YOU SHARE YOUR
ALWAYS MAKE US BURDEN. IT'S LIKE YOU'RE
FEEL BETTER? NO LONGER SUFFERING
ALONE AND IN SILENCE.






KIT'N'CARLYLE BY LARRYWRIGHT
KIT'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


GUESS THAT'S WHY THAT'S
A GOOD FRIEND IS LIKE FUNN..
A GOOD THERAPIST. I SAID
YUP, FIVE B
THATLL FIVEBIG
BE $SO0 0 r ONES!-.
PLEASE. -




ERMAN BYJIM HUNGER
HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


11 4 LaughngStoc' Interraional inc ,Ois by U wversat1JC ick Icri UFS

"Have any of you slaves seen
my sandwiches?"


ACROSS 37 Bloodhound
1 Artichoke clue
morsel 39Travel far
6 He jilted and wide
Medea 40 Even one
11 Huge 41 Marshal
flowers Wyatt -
12 Former 45 Pleads
DolphinsQB 47Comics
13 Next to bat orphan
(2 wds.) 48 Unit of
14Clear, as a current
drain 51 To no avail
15Spacious 52 Diadems
16 Brood 53 Landlord
17 Emu cousin 54The thick
18 Cartoon of things
shriek 55 Bowler's
19Part of hangout
Caesar's
boast DOWN
(2 wds.) 1 Vietnam
23 Ocean capital
fishes 2 Grant
25 Happen money for
26 Doze off 3 Lacking zip
r 3 Lacking zip
29 Sellers or 4 Risque
Lorre 5 For shame!
31 Great Lakes 6 Tarzan's
cargo mate
32 Inventor
Whitney 7 rgid
region
33 Battery 8 RSVP word
post 9 She loved
34 Unnaturally 9 She loved
pale 10Fruitcake
35 Cut at an
angle go-with


Answer to Previous Puzzle
ITD ERA GIBE
FOR NOIR ALONG
FRACTURE PLUG
YO G UIRT El ISTY Y
ZEE LPN
SPACE SEEGER



MOL I NE DREDGE
ALEE TOGA NUT
LAIRD NED ESA
11 Fishing 30 Dust devil
float 36Barbecue
12Gloom coals
16 Decks the 38Tuxedo,
halls often
18 Blissful 40A long time
spot 42Biscotto
20 Trash flavoring
hauler 43James
21 Mystique Whitcomb -
22 Brown bird 44Duke, e.g.
24 October's 46QED part
stone 47 Novelist
25 Hydrox 48 n -
rival 48 PIN
ria prompter
26 Wyo. 49 Twice DI
neighbor 50Waterlily
27 Ersatz leaf
butter 51 Sunshine
28 Prima st.
donna


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


11-14 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"YZ T SGMWWCPCJ JCHO YH WKC HYXI
RZ T SGMWWCPCJ EYIJ, UKTW YH WKC
HYXIYZYSTISC RZ T SGCTI JCHO?"
GTMPCISC A. BCWCP


Previous Solution: "When a role for a young guy is being offered to me, I think
of River Phoenix. It feels like a loss." Leonardo DiCaprio
TODAY'S CLUE: 7slenba
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-14


SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Financial trends con-
tinue to run in your favor.
There's a strong possibility
that you could derive ma-
terial benefits from out of
left field.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Some new social
contacts could have great-
er significance than usual,
even though a few of them
will be extremely brief in
duration.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Chances are there
will be two unrelated rain-
bows in your life, with each
having a pot of gold at its
base.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) -A close friend of yours
may also be a good chum
of someone who could be
of real assistance to you at
the present time.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Lucky you, because
situations that have pro-
nounced elements of
chance could work out to
your advantage.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
It's one of.those days
when, for whatever reason,
you are unusually charis-
matic. Members of the op-
posite gender will find you
more appealing.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
Lady Luck is likely to be
smiling at you, especially
in involvements with your
friends. Pals will do nice
things for you on impulse.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Don't leave important
decisions up to others, es-
pecially if they will affect
your friends.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
Something exceptionally
unusual is likely to develop
that will be instrumental in
helping you fulfill an ambi-
tious objective.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Dan Cupid is likely to take
a new interest in.your love
life, especially ifyou haven't
been enjoying much in the
romance department.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Those changes you've
been contemplating that
you believe will enhance
your material security
could be right on target.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
Trust in your judgment,
even if you have to make
some snap decisions un-
der pressure.


nnie's IMailbox


Dear Annie: Recently, my husband men-
tioned that he wanted to get together
with some friends for a project. I encour-
aged him to invite the guys to our home
to work on it. I thought it would be a few
hours, but it ended up taking well over
12. They arrived early in the morning and
stayed until late that night, taking over
our living room.
I suggested in private to my husband
that he should have wrapped things
up by late afternoon. The project is for
fun. It's not like they had a deadline for
work. It is also designed to continue on a
weekly basis for the next six months, so
committing to only a portion of the day
would not have made much difference.
My husband, however, is a people
pleaser and didn't feel he could ask his
friends to leave before they wanted to.
Would it be wise to discuss a lax but
scheduled time of arrival and departure


Bridge

Orison Swett Marden was an author in the New
Thought Movement and a successful hotel owner
who also had a degree in medicine. He said, "Suc-
cess is not measured by what you accomplish,
but by the opposition you have encountered, and
the courage with which you have maintained the
struggle against overwhelming odds."
Not so at the bridge table! Success is measured by
your score, and the worse the opposition, the better
your score rates to be. However, sometimes you
must decide what to do, and often then your play
will be governed by the odds.
In this example, South is in four spades. West leads
the heart king and East drops the jack. What should
South do?
North had a minimum hand for raising spades.
South's jump to four spades was a slight overbid, but
we all yearn to try for the vulnerable game bonus.
Assuming a 3-2 spade break, South can see four
losers in his hand: one spade, two hearts and one
diamond. He does not have the dummy entries to
establish clubs, so must ruff a heart on the board.
How many hearts did East begin with?
If one, South must take the first trick. But if East
started with a doubleton, South must duck at trick
one. Which is preferable?,
Let's look at the a priori odds. West will have six
hearts 8.57 percent of the time and seven hearts
only 1.43 percent qf the time.
So, South should duck the first trick, take the sec-
ond, cash his two top trumps, then ruff his last heart
on the board.


with them in the future, or am I being
unfair to suggest that the party should
move elsewhere after 10 hours? I want
my husband and his friends to feel
comfortable in our home, but I also don't
want my house invaded for such a long
period of time.
EAST COAST

Dear East Coast: It is always wise to
discuss time constraints in advance, par-
ticularly when overstaying'annoys you so
much. Some wives would have no objec-
tion to a 12-hour marathon. They would
occupy themselves elsewhere, and this
is one option for you. But please discuss
reasonable limits with your husband,
allowing yourself to be the "bad guy" in
order for him to ask his friends to leave
when you've had enough. There is no
point creating ill will with one's spouse if
it could easily be avoided.


North 11-14-12
4 854
V 103
K96
*K7532
West East
4Q93 J4 10
IKQ9764 YJ2
* A5 87432
4Q8 J1094
South
4AK762
VA85
QJ10
nA6

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
14 2 2 Pass
4 O Pass Pass Pass


Opening lead: V K


------~-----------~-~----`~--;=====
------~----







www.JCFLORIDAN.con


CI ASSIFIEDS


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 14, 2012- B-
,Jackson County Floridani Wednesday, November 14, 2012- 7 B


IREGRASS CLASSIFIED


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day, This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

[o e adlinII escIIIIIIIIoI reeorvs tw[.II daII.I II


(I^ ANNOUNCEMENTS

Live in Care Giver/Sitter.
References upon request, 20+ yrs experience.
Mary, telen 334-648-1388
*' "' Non-Medical Caregiving;
r Theecare you want with the
assistance you need.
Lisa Revells
'o 850-272-2117/592-2750
References available


NOW OPEN ON SUNDAY M.


I MONDAY SATURDAY 9 AM 6 PM.


LOCATED AT 231 5. & RCC, DOTHAN NEXT
TO SOUTHSIDE KMART.. 334-714-9658


(w) MERCHANDISE

Open House Sat Nov 17th 10am 5pm
1861 Reeves Street Dothan 334-794-7568
BULIGMAEIL


24ft x 32ft All new Interior. Needs Be Move.
$10,000. Call 850-526-0114

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

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

S i' Hwy 73 and Laramore Rd.
S'i, .B 1 Follow signs: Bar L Ranch
i .- Early tree ripe satsumas
i *. or order for holidays at
-- ''' discount price. Wholesale
-.n.g. s -JS and retail. Great for
fundraisers or christmas gift. (850)209-5506
(%) PETS & ANIMALS

FREE: Male Himalayan Cat 850-209-3156
[.
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
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


'j\\\?
_. /


DOGS


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
O& TAKE ME
aII HOME
Jack Russell: CKC registered pups,
black/white/ tricolored. S/W; $300.
334-886-2524 or 334-790-8910
Maltese AKC Pups!
Will be small. S/W,
M & F. Ready Nowl
S Will Deliver!
Call 334-703-2500


Yorkie-Poos on Sale $225.,
Ready Now Yorkies!
Taking deposit on Chorkies.
4 334-718-4886 4

SW FARMER'S MARKET


Aplin Farms
^ You Pick
T- Tomatoes Sweet Corn *
'^yl Peas Peppers *
Turnip Mustard greens
& Pumpkins
Open Mon-Sat. 8-6
4 334-726-5104 4=


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


RETIREMENT IS JUST
AROUND THE CORNER.
4re ou L:arried about our retirement sat wings? Or ptrhapzs I ou
hfate jh~ Z) s wanted? to retire ejrl). bu st lurt iuldn't
fure ,7ut ,ic f n N ei a:paper routes are a great ?,ure ,:f
supplemental incormne Just a nsmall int estmenrt eajch morning can
nmake a big min stment in i our retirement

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


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
Thanksgiving Advertising Deadlines


Thursday
Friday


Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Sunday
Tuesday


11/22
11/23


11/21
11/22
11/23
11/25
11/27


CLASSIFIED
Deadline is Wednesday
Deadline is Wednesday


11/21
11/21


@12:30 PM
@ 2:30 PM


RETAIL DISPLAY
Deadline is Friday 11/16 @ NOON
Deadline is Friday 11/16 @ 5:00 PM
Deadline is Monday 11/19 @ 5:00 PM
Deadline is Tuesday 11/20 @ NOON
Deadline is Wednesday 11/21 @ 12:00 PM


AC's & Heat Pumps NEW $400. & up 701-2596.
Amplifier, Bose $30. 850-443-6806
Baby Walker, Graco $10 850-526-3426
Boots, new water proof sz 11E $25 8504824132
Chest of Drawers w/mirror $75 850-762-3370
Chipper/Shredder $250. 850-352-2040
Clogging Shoes, sz 7Vz $20 obo 850-209-6977
Cot, fold up w/foam mattres $25 850-762-3370
Crib, white, It wood, portable $45 850-526-3426
Dining set Antique w/6ch. $170. 850-867-6868
DVDs: Flip real estate $50. 850-693-9641
Guitar: Great acoustic $225. 850-557-6477
Heater: Propane 28000 BTU, $60. 850-482-5157
Heaters, 6 Gas or Elec. $300 for all 850-867-6868
Heat Pump: (USED) 3.5 ton Lennox condenser
$375 cash. Call Kevin 850-557-6905
Hunting house ,12'high,metal,$500 334-618-4363


Magazine: Easy Rider. $2. 850-352-2040
Pedestal sink: $100. obo 850-352-20400
Sewing machine case: Singer $10. 850-482-5434
Table: Glass, dining room $15. 850-557-0731
Tables, (2)enamel top, $40 & $85 850-209-4500
Tables:2 end,matching coffee $20. 850-557-0731
Table w/2 side eaves, sm $25 850-762-3370
Tires & Rims (4) Toyota 17" $350 850-272-2572
Toolbox: hard plastic,lock/key $25 850-693-3499
Toolbox long wheelbase,alum $125 8502722572
Toy Beauty Salon Little Tykes, $50 850-526-3426
TV 25" great cond. $50. obo 850-209-6977
VHS tapes: Billy Blanks Taebo $30. 850-693-9641
Wall Surround Kit: New $100. 850-352-2040


Sudoku


Level: 0 2 3
Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.
Solution to Tuesday's puzzle
3 1 2 7 6 8 419 5
4 767 5_39 12 8
5 9 8 1|2 4 3 6,7
8 6 1 9|4 2 7T 5 3
2 4 5 6 7 3 9 8 1
9 3 7 8 5 1 2 416
6 2J9 3 8 7 5 1 4
7 5 4 2 1 6 8 319
1 8 3 4 9 5 6 712


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


11/14/12


P | c an A Fast, easy, no pressure
,Ilace an d 24 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


47 32

93 51
--- - --


26

8 7

65 3

59 67

63 81

871
_6__5 _ _ _3-

_a A._ JL1 _
__U L,_ JL_

_~ /_ _


0mtgRW


- --- ---- -----


A e C F F v w o o s d


__


I


I








0 t5 -(lllL-0dU\. No iemuer 1- l. r Jacr son I lotunt rlitanri uiall '3U.. - I 1'JK .. -. _-


) J FARMER'S MARKET
____________ U PICK PEAS:
F E HP O U E231 to Alford, turn west onto 276 to
MLLS Washington County line, follow signs.
s I i MILLS 850-260-1368
PRODUCED _&GRI
Slocomb Tomatoes
Cane Juice Greens Large rolls of Hay for Sale
Sweet Potatoes Bahia & Coastal
SHot Boiled Peanuts 1 Daytime 334-585-3039,
Citrus Hwy 52 W after 5pm & weekends 585-5418
MalvermnOSS&CTL
334-712-0700
HORSE FOR SALE Black & White spotted
Satsumas! CherokeeSatsumas mare, gaited, 19 years old, excellent pleasure
atsurmas! Cherokee Satsumas horse, 15.1 hands, $1,250. Call 334-685-1627.
Available at Cherokee Ranch;1525 Fairview T A M A
,Rd. Marianna 850-579-4641 or 850-573-0885 ing Pine/
Buying Pine / Hardwood in
your area.
SNotractto small / CustomlThinning
Iall Do D;iver Timhkr


And Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!

334-793-6690 0

A p S SwiftStraw
Applftempdrary Pimei
Holmes, Jackson,
County GA from 12/1
to gather pine straw from forest using bo
such as rakes, pitchforks, brush cutters,
load and unload for shipping. Work is in adv
Extensive walking over rough terrain. Must
experience required. Workers must arrive
own room and board. Non-local employee'
incurred for transportation to the fir
Transportation provided to daily worksite
FL 32448 at no cost. All worksites are within
may be offered, and if worked, will be paid a
Employer provides all tools and safety
standard of 100 bales raked, tied and I
training. Employer may pay a piece rate o
not less than $9.90 per hour. Ho
8 hrs M-F (08:00 AM to 05:00 PM); 40 hrs
Severe weather may affect the number o
Fax, e-mail, or maI res~sto(70)
2255 Cumbedrand Parkway Bh


GaK
HAN DY ORER
HANDHMAN -&P
CARPENTRVY DWEWG SERVICE o
BJECTRICAL & PLUMBH3G
INTERIOR & EXTBUOR 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 Leaw,
Land Clearing, Inc. amadClmme
ALTHA, FL WMUDM
850-762-9402 0swEw" O
Cell 850-832-5055 2YEM




Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing
LE EPEIECEDOTH 9WR
CLD*LCE- WE
209329 Siic 160 42-98


||v I u r nv ci IIIIUml I
334-389-2003 *Re

($) EMPLOYMENT Th

m
RTD Construction is seeking Full Time Equip. FIc
Operators/Pipe Crew for project in Bonifay.
RTD is an EOE, Drug Free Work Place.
E-Verify is mandatory req., as is Drug SF
Testing. Please call Steve 8 813-714-9397 w
Th
faci
BUT. WN C
ce
S UtL O -R'
/


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.
INSTLLAION&MAINTENANCE


JANITORIAL
MAINTENANCE SPECIALIST
-advertisement previous candidates do
not need to reapply*
is is an entry level janitorial and facility
maintenance position.
VISIT FLORIDA, the official tourism
marketing corporation for the State of
orida, has an opening for an energetic
and career-minded MAINTENANCE
PECIALIST at the US231 Official Florida
Welcome Center in Campbellton, FL.
is janitorial position is responsible for
lity upkeep to include hands on facility
:leaning, proper use and care of the
nter's equipment, handling incoming
deliveries including stacking and
unloading of incoming boxes, minor
pairs. taking part in brochure inventory


AT THE JACKSON COUIT f FLORIOAN, WE ARE LOOKING
FOR MATURE, DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS-MINDED,
NEWSPAPER CARRIERS

GREENWOOD

BASCOM
Earn an average of

$450
per month

BE YOUR OWN BOSS -3 A.M. to 6 A.M.
Must have dependable transportation,
minimum liability insurance & valid
driver's license.

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


25 Drivers

Trainees

NEEDED NOW!
Learn to driv\for
Werner Enterprises
Earn $800 per week !
No experience needed !
Local CDL Training


Process and other related functions. job ready in 15 days!
, LLC tanta, GA, is now hiring 20 Team-player ability required. We offer a 1 888-368-2198
Itraw Gatn erers to work in Washington, competitive salary and benefits package. 18j
Calhoun, and Gulf County FL and Decatur Deadlne for appElcation is
15/2012 to 6/30/2013. Perform manual labor November 16,2012. L EDUCATION
x balers and a roller and/or hand tools Qualified candidates will need to apply for & INSTN
and shovels. Bale pine straw, tie bales, the position through VISIT FLORIDA's web S'HO L l iINTI
verse weather. Requires physical stamina, page www.VISITFLORIDA.org/jobs. classes Forming Now
Slift and carry 50 pounds. No education or EOE M/F/D/V for Medical Assisting,
at job site at own expense. Workers pay FOR TIS Electrical Trades and
es are reimbursed the reasonable costs S e l Y o u r COLLEGE call Fortis College
st worksite in the first work week. Today! 888-202-4813 or
es from 2226 Florida Hwy 71, Marianna, visit www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu
a 50 mile radius of Marianna, FL. Overtime informationvisitwww.fortis.edu
it time and one half the regular hourly rate. RESIDENTIAL,.
gear at no cost. Minimum production REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
oaded per 8 hr day after one week of
f $0.90 baled, raked, tied and loaded but
hourly wage of $9.90 per hour. 2/1 UnFurn. or Furn.Apt. Convenient
/wk. Weekend work may be required. location, Clean, hw floors, No pets, W/D
f during work week. supplied 850-718-5089/482-4172/624-7407
f available hours during a work week. I
234-3805, damin@swiftstraw.com, In The Classifiedsai
ding 1700, Atlanta, GA 30339. In The C lassi Apts. in Greenwood 2 BR $450 1BR $400
850-326-4289 .
Deering St 4320; Cute lbd 1st fl. quiet $340.
mo. NO PETS also Clinton St. 4381 furnished
Your guide to great local rms, pvt bath, pvt. entrance, all util. incl. $375/
businesses svi o. AVAIL NOW 727-433-RENT. 24 hrs.
JSINESS & businesses& sces The New Marianna

IImmediate occupancy on
2 & 3 BR apartments with
Call 526-3614 to place your ad. subsidy available.
3070 Carters Mill Rd
C S EE Marianna, FL32446
Disabled? Denied 850-482-5358, TDD/TTY 711
Social Security? G t Stum ps? Equal Housing Opportunity
Then let the experts help. Retired Social, : I CALL i
Security Administration Hearing Office il 1
Director Jerry Glover knows the law and s EE ER CE
wants to help you z i-p-- -
Call today for your FREE Consultation 5H 9I T3o4 4RES RCl -O D .S TOW H U
(850) 762-2266 or (850) 557-6251
2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
MTSChipola River Townhouses
I II li '850-482-1050/557-8560 w
-^fBH5 I -526 SUI2S DS-. 6
All Tractor Repair Grooming by 73) 1BR Duplex for rent, Blue Springs area.
MF, Ford, IMT, New Holland Appointment Only Like us on Facebook at BlueSpringsApartments
SGroomerl/Stylists or www.bluespringsapt s.com or contact
37 years experience_ La Shores & Tammy Martabano Joanne at 850- 693-0570.
Call Jimmy at (850) 209-1336 Jnne a .
1 & 2BR Houses & Apts ALSO
M&M Day Laborers SE.LE 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Need general labor for the day-week? Lot rent included. For details
Call: 850-272-2339 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4-
SMost all type work done) -- This Monlh's Special 2BR 2BA and 2BR 1BA houses 2BR 2BA, 2BR
Small jobs Big jobs Satisfaction is our goal nished, starting at $275/mo +dep. 850-630-8221
God Bless America $239500 o nished, starting at 275/mo +dep. 850-630-8221
God B$9ess America 2 5 3BR/1BA, Newly renovated, Church St. C'dale
S 33 Years in Business CH&A,2blks to school, covered/detached car-
HO EIMPRO NT S wt MI P|E1u1M BuuI:I B .. 1| port, fenced yard $650+dep No Pets, (850)352-
4222/557-4513
HAPPY E 3BR 2BA House in Dogwood Hts, W/D, pets wel-
S come, fenced yard, storage shed. $800 + dep
HOME REPAIR 850-557-2198 ask for Marcus
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!! 3BR 2BA Kynesville, CH/A, big yard, $600 +
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME PORTABLE BUILDINGS dep. References needed. 850-638-1703
[-. t-- 9L-i. M[NFIU ii ,i P.,-iL L BUIlINGS IN NORTH FLORIDA $850 monthly rent. 4 bedrooms 2 baths + bonus
'room. County water connected. Large front &
HAVE backyard. Upgraded A/C. Sun room & laundry
OVER L J room, washer/dryer hookup, wood floors in
DIFFERENT SIZES! (most of house). Storm windows installed.
"Beautification of Your Home" YOU CAN CHOOSE Covered 2 car/truck carport: Terms: 1 year
Carpentry/Painting Installations COLOR & STYLE! Lease. Call 813-506-0912.
Furniture Repair & Refinishing Austin Tyler & Associates *
General Repairs Insured -- -BU IT ONSITE gg,_- Quality Homes & Apartments
if n [ng.I( 6 3614 Hwy 90 Marianna, FL 850-482-8682 ." 850- 526-3355
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


JAC KS O N C O U NTY "

FLORIDAN-
jcfloridan.com


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


II


- -I -- I 11 I -r -I __-1~ .--


__ I


!I _


~~~


DECLASSIFIED


9,...... ......._._~,


4


uses ices olunw.com









www..ICFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 14, 2012- 9 B


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 between Grand Ridge &
Sneads water/sewer/garb. incl. $350/month
850-573-0308 4-
2BR 1BA MH in Dellwood Water/sewer incl. on
own lot, $375 + $375 dep.850-592-4625
Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/
garb/lawn included. Available:
3/2 DW $625 & 3/2 $475
4 Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639

|" I COMMERCIAL
HME REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


Car Repair Shop, Marianna, Milton Avenue;
3 Lifts, 3,000+ SF, Fenced Storage yard,
$1250/Mo. 850-209-3291

'-,' RESIDENTIAL
1|!r REAL ESTATE FOR SALE.


MANUFACTURED HOME
LIKE NEW... 4BR 2BA,
SEPARATE DINING ROOM WITH A STUDY
OFF MASTER BEDROOM. ON 1 ACRE OF
LAND. CONVENIENTLY LOCATED, $59,900
OWNER FINANCED, IF QUALIFIED
o*850-526:4635.

B RECREATION



FA:5TRE EC
^^^^^^^^^^- ---9' I'^^^^


Xtremr

Boal


Packages From
$4,995
All Welded
All Aluminum Boats


www.xtremelnnusrles.com


*, e o* [ ; .


T 2011 Winnebago Access
f. -~ :, 26Q with only 1,500 miles.
10 gas engine. Slideout.
ig -- Sleeps 6, Master bedroom,
"-* microwave/convection
oven, fridge, freezer and
range w/oven, 2 LCD TVs, radio and rear cam-
era. Asking $70,000. Call Rodney 334-333-2044.


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.


Chevrolet 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)
S ',, Chevrolet 2008 Malibu LT
S ..roon w/ gray interior,
: -,tellite radio, sunroof,
gci 9 r .l1P3 outlet, 28k miles,
$15,250. Call 334-797-0987
.' Chrysler 2007 Town &
"-" Country Touring.
Loaded, 3rd seat, front and
rear air, 100,000 miles.
Excellent condition, clean,
wholesale, $7,400. Call 334-790-7959.
DIAMOND J TRAILERS, U Park & U Sell. Great
Low Prices, Financing Available. Info and drop
box on lot. 231 S. Across from Wal-Mart. 334-
301-3772.
:.. :':- Dodge, 2010 Challenger;
FULLY LOADED with 22in
rims, new tires, heated
~- a seats, power everything,
cd player and much more. Has every option
available. Has 23,000 miles and 7 year bumper
to bumper. $34,000 Call Scott at 334-596-9444.
Have kids; Please, No Calls After 9 PM
-. .: .., Dodge 2012 Charger,RARE
One Of A Kind! Candy Ap-
'"- .. pie Triple Coat Red, LOAD-
ED, Red/Black Leather In-
terior, Sound System, Front/Back seats heated
& A/C, Heated & A/C cup holders! Touchscreen
DVD/CD Player, $37,000 Call Scott 334-596-
9444. Have kids; Please, No Calls After 9 PM


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

t :. ---N4 Hyundai 2001 Accent GL,
.. automatic, 4 cylinder, 4
door, 65,000 miles, clean,
.]i $3895. Call 334-790-7959.

Mercedes 2006 SL500,
For Sale By Owner NADA:
S $29,599, Sell: $25,999.
SCall 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
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


Clen Your Closet Collect Some Cash


2006 Suzuki Boulivard
C50T: Like new.3950 orig
mile- Oil water changed
,- d.i ~irly. Serviced yearly
'. I : zuki. Fuel-injected 50
,- lve liquid cooled, 45
oe. ,e V-twin. GSX-R elec-
S ir.n,,-,.- 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


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:
"il#mm O ,'" $5299. Call 334-714-2700.

- ..tG CMC 2008 Acadia SLT:
I, Ir-, W-)tel-I e r -d hI,::1 t:.,:r,.
rar. V .. 1, 04I. r -. tr n d
-rr- 1 I r.. 135 niii.: .
S20.250. Call 334-797-0987
Lexus 2003 LX470 -One owner, garage kept,
light beige, 120K milbs, $22,500 334-687-5283


i- iI Chevorlet 2012 Silverado
S. LT 1500 Z71: ext cab,
..' ray, 5.3 Engine, Brand
I New, 3000 miles. $26,900.
SC all 334-714-7251.

Ford 1999 Pick up F-350,
' Refrigerated body,
fs x ,. 7X10X6, Carrier Sunbird
unit, 5-speed standard
transmission, trailer hitch
equipped. Excellent Condition. $8,500
Call 334-791-9099
iFORD 2008 F-150 XLT:
aSup-er: rew 4x4,
1;2 7 n, iles, 5.4 liter V8,
r,., rng package, one own-
-- r. ;ar ge 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.



S -. CALL FOR TOP PRICE

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

.yr Got a Clunker

We buy wrecked cars
S "- and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
$325 & t Complete Cars
CALL 3347024323 OR334-7-628
...... I N N .N..N.. NJ


Guaranteed

Highest prices paid

for old Farming

Equipment, Tractors,

Semi Junk Cars
Nothing to big,
nothing to small
So call a Cash Cow Now!





S850-849-6398
For your Convience FREE Pick up!

4* We buy Wrecked Vehicles
Running or not !
S334-94-9576 or 344-791-4714


WE PAY Ca$H

[ FOR JUNK CARS!!!!!!
Call 334-818-1274

BUY IT!


SELL IT!


Iln


FIND IT!


LEGALS


LF15934
Notice of Meeting
The Value Adjustment Board will hold a contin-
uation of the October 18, 2012 meeting in the
County Commission Meeting Room at 2864
Madison Street on November 19, 2012 at 9 AM
to hear one scheduled petition
Florida Statute 286.0105 states that: Notices of
meetings and hearings must advise that a re-
cord is required to appeal. Each board, com-
mission, or agency of this state or of any politi-
cal subdivision thereof shall include in the no-
tice of any meeting or hearing, if notice of the
meeting or hearing is required, of such board,
commission, or agency, conspicuously on such
notice, the advise that, if a person decides to
appeal any decision made by the board, agen-
cy, or commission with respect to any matter
considered at such meeting or hearing, he or
she will need a record of the proceedings, and
that, for such purpose, he or she may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made, which record includes the testi-
mony and evidence upon which the appeal is to
be based. The requirements of this section do
not apply to the notice provided in s.
200.065(3).
In accordance with the Americans with Disabil-
ities.Act, persons needing a special accommo-
dation to participate in this meeting should
contact the Administrator's assistant no later
than 5 days prior to the meeting. The Adminis-
trator's assistant may be contacted at 2864
Madison Street, Marianna, FL, 32448, (850) 482-
9633, or (800) 955-8771 (TDD).


S-- ,


-t


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,. .. ** ,- i. ..
*I i -- '' !
^.*^


STAY INFORMED


with the latest news!


~Y________~_~ ~__~~~_ _II I


t I I I I I I I I I I . . . . . .. . . . . -


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1- ME'IG V


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


10B O WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14. 2012


Clouds part, solar eclipse darkens north Australia


The Associated Press

SYDNEY- From boats
bobbing on the Great
Barrier Reef, to hot air
balloons hovering over the
rainforest, and the hilltops
and beaches in between,
tens of thousands of sci-
entists, tourists and ama-
teur astronomers watched.
as the sun, moon and
Earth aligned and plunged
northern Australia into
darkness during a total
solar eclipse Wednesday.
Stubborn clouds that
many feared would
ruin the view parted
- somewhat in north
Queensland, defying
forecasts of a total eclipse-
viewing bust and reliev-
ing spectators who had
fanned out to glimpse the
celestial phenomenon.
"Immediately before,
I was thinking, Are we
gonna see this?' And we
just had a fantastic display
-*it was just beautiful,"


said Terry Cuttle of the As-
tronomical Association of
Queensland, who has seen
a dozen total solar eclipses
over the years. "And right
after it finished, the clouds
came back again. It really
adds to the drama of it."
Spectators whooped and
clapped with delight as
the moon passed between
the sun and Earth, leaving
a slice of the continent's
northeast in sudden
darkness.
Starting just after dawn,
the eclipse cast its 95-
mile shadow in Australia's
Northern Territory,
crossed the northeast tip
of the country and was
swooping east across the
South Pacific, where no
islands are in its.direct
path. A partial eclipse
will be visible from east
Indonesia, the eastern half
of Australia, New Zealand,
Papua New Guinea and
southern parts of Chile
and Argentina. Totality


- the darkness that hap-
pens at the peak of the
eclipse lasted just over
two minutes in the parts
of Australia where it was
visible.
Gloomy weather had left
many eclipse-chasers who
had traveled to Australia
from around the globe
anxious that they wouldn't
be able to see a thing.
But the clouds moved in
time for many to watch
as the moon blotted out
the sun's rays and cast a
shadow over the tropical
landscape.
Hank Harper, 61, and
his two children flew from
Los Angeles just to see the
eclipse, and feared the
clouds would ruin their
adventure. The three of
them boarded a hot air
balloon filled with other
eager tourists, crossed
their fingers and were
rewarded with a perfect
view.
"We gambled everything


- drove through the rain
and didn't even know if
the balloon was going to
go up," he said by phone
from the hot air balloon
as he and Harrison, 10,
and Reilly, 12, watched the
sun's rays re-emerge from
behind the moon while
kangaroos hopped on
the ground below. "It was
everything I could have
hoped for."
On a dive-boat drifting
along the blue waters of
the Great Barrier Reef, a
cheer of relief erupted as
the clouds moved away
at the moment of total
eclipse, followed by a hush
as darkness fell across
the water. One scuba
diver floated on his back
in the sea, watching the


phenomenon unfold as
he bobbed in the waves.
Birds on a nearby island,
startled by the sudden lack
of light, began to stir.
"It was absolutely
amazing. We were com-
ing out this morning
and there was a wee bit
of cloud around and we
were apprehensive," Adam
O'Malley of the Passions
of Paradise dive company
said by phone from his
boat. "We got a full view -
absolutely breathtaking."
Some Queensland
hotels have been booked
up for more than three
years and more than
50,000 people have
flooded into the region to
watch the solar spectacle,
said Jeff Gillies, regional


director of Queensland
Tourism.
Skygazers crowded along
palm-fringed beaches,
fields and clifftops to
watch the event. Fitness
fanatics gathered for the
Solar Eclipse Marathon,
where the first rays of the
sun re-emerging from
behind the moon was the
starting gun. Some began
partying days ago at a
weeklong eclipse festival.
Scientists were studying
how animals respond to
the eclipse, with underwa-
ter cameras capturing the
effects of sudden darkness
on the creatures of the
Great Barrier Reef.
The next total solar
eclipse won't happen until
March 2015.


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Come and Enjoy a Special $12 ?99
Vrr A TYVF# m T T 1T AMI Til rrr


THANKISVING DAY BDUFFEY Kids
SUA 49 Under
11:00am 9:00pm plustax 12

r 1 MENU
*Turkey & Dressing Carved Ham
*Fried Chicken Sweet Potatoes & Plenty of
S "Home Cooked" Vegetables with All the Trimmings
*Includes Salad Bar & Dessert Bar

iI. TA31-10 & SR 71
Marianna6-3
7A P 526-3303
f? j 1-"" -" ^ --1-'--"^^ - ..,2 Z 1 ^ _1 _


!i.: ,, -o ,,





FLOrIDaN

PLAN YOUR SHOPPING
to make the most of this

YEAR'S BARGAINS!


WITH HOLIDAY SALES!

S" Call to
T7TFLORIDAN T 1TSubscribe Today!
J'LOJJllEANLl 850.526.3614


SSouthwestern Produce Company
We carry over 40 high quality fresh foan veetables and fruits.
~c .... _= = l ' l lll .... .;m~i k


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

Our next delivery to Marianna will be Saturday, Nov. 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 e-mail & postcard notifications when it's time to place an
order. Our 1st delivery in 2013 will be Saturday. May 18th!

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

All items are in 8 lb bags unie .:i r.-,a e noted and have been shelled, blanched and frozen.


Fordhooks
Baby Butter Beans


$27 Cream White Corn 4# $10
$16 Cream Yellow Corn 4# $10


Green Beans $16 White Corn
Pole Beans $16 Yellow Corn
Speckled Butter Beans $16 Collard Greens
Blackeye Peas $16 Mustard Greens
Butter Peas $16 Turnip Greens
- Cream 40 Peas (Conk) $27 Spinach
Crowder Peas $16 Cut Okra
Green Peas $16 Breaded Okra
Pinkeye Peas $16 Whole Okra


Sugar Snap Peas
White Acre Peas


$20 Sliced Yellow Squash


$16 Sliced Zucchini


Broccoli


Cauliflower


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


$16 Whole Strawberries 5# $20


$16 Cranberries 5#


$16 Dark Swt Cherries 5# $22


FARM FRESH PRODUCE
"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!



Our Fresh GA Pecans are a Fall Favorite!
Available in Halves or Pieces
1 Ib $10; 2.5 Ibs. $25; 5 Ibs. $49; 10 Ibs. $97
Pi i-" .s ma ke a eet ;icI. ;y -Pf...let-.: ship tkhemt for yoif D


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.)




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-llam
Orders MUST be placed by 4pm on 11/15.

p m m m m m m m m m m m mm


Green Peanuts


Orders MUST be placed by 4pm on 11/15.
DOWt KIEP SECRETSt...i your frUitd s & fatm ly AbowAt us
VW also hake nations In Caio DokIB P Otta CtyC & Ah


$20 I Visit our wbsite to place your order .just I

I dick on the 'Marianna Order Form' I

I www.southwesternproduce.com I


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DON'T MISS THe


Zipper Peas


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