PRIVATE ITEM Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00955
 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 / 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 )
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: UF00028304:00955
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

SInforming more than 1 readers daily in print and online

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AINESILLil FL 3261 1-00
Vol.89 No. 226

Unemployment rate hits lowest mark since 2008

The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Florida's un-
employed rate dipped to 8.5 per-
cent in October, its lowest mark
in nearly four years, the Depart-
ment of Economic Opportunity
reported Friday.

The figure the first since
President Barack Obama's re-
election last week was an
improvement from September's
8.7 percent unemployment in
Florida, but remained six-tenths
of a percentage point higher
than the national average of 7.9

percent. Although it's the lowest
unemployment rate in Florida
since December 2008, there are
still 790,000 eligible workers
without a job.
Unemployment and job cre-
ation were a major part of the'
debate between Obama and

his Republican challenger, Mitt
It's also the hallmark of Florida
Gov. Rick Scott, whose political
future could hang in the balance
on his 2010 campaign promise
to create 700,000 new jobs in
Florida in seven years.

There is still more work that
needs to be done, but I'm confi-
dent we're on the right path.
"My number one goal is to cre-
ate jobs for Florida families and
get this state back to work," Scott


Farm City Day

scholar on the

path to success


Malone School graduate Shelby Calloway,
18, decided to delay her start of college for
a year so she could serve as a regional vice
president of the Florida FFA Association.
That year has been a busy one so far as
she regularly travels to visit the 27 chartered
FFA Chapters that lie between Pensacola
and Tallahassee. She goes there to show
them support and teach them what she's
learned during her years as an FFA member
in high school. But she's doing something
else, too; she's trying to expand the reach
of FFA by getting at least three more school
systems in her region to authorize the
establishment of FFA chapters for their
Delaying the start of college for this pur-
pose has helped Calloway become even
more confident that her life's work should be
in the area of agriculture and education. By
the time she'd graduated high school she said
she wanted to be an -Imentary agriculture
teacher and, in that role, a FFA Chapter spon-
sor. That feeling has only grown stronger as
she puts in her year for the cause of other
Calloway said it has been "awesome" so far.
Pulling that duty will earn her a scholarship
that will pay some or all of her tuition at the
University of Florida, but Calloway said she's
really doing it more for the young people
who are still in elementary or high school
than she is for herself. She's taking this tour,

See SCHOLAR, Page 9A

Shelby Calloway received the $1,500 Ed Jowers
Farm City Day Scholarship Friday at the 2012
Farm City Day Celebration.


Growers honored


Friday's 2012 Farm City p t -
Day Breakfast in Jackson
County drew the largest ' ,
crowd on record since the .
Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce took over the '
event six years ago, with 306 *
people turning out to honor .
the 10 families and individu-
als recognized for excellence :
in agriculture. r
Brothers Mike, Steve and .
John Jordan took Outstand-
ing Farm Family honors.
Brothers Blane and Johnny
Laramore are Cattlemen of
the Year.
Clay Mixon is Conserva-
Guy Anglin is Tree Farmer 3J Farms won the Outstanding Farm Family Award. 3J is made up of three brothers: Mike, Steve
of the Year. and John Jordan. Pictured are Mike Jordan, Rene Jordan, Macy Lynn Jordan, Steve Jordan
Davis Farms made up Milo Jordan, Cole Jordan, Jason Jordan, John Jordan, Cindy Jordan, Trinity Jordan and Dawson
of Sonny, Randy, Mi ..,.., Jordan.
Keith, Roger, Josh and Alan
Davis and JavyWaller took ..
the Peanut Farmer of the .
Year award. .- Jimmy Alday
Harvey Harrell is Cotton r .. and Marie
Farmer of the Year. Alday pose
Larry Ford is the High Corn for a photo
Yield Farmer of the Year, with after he
an average of,259 bushels of accepted the
the crop per acre. Ford was Hay Farmer
also recognized at the break- of the Year
fast as being named the Ag Award Friday.
Innovator of the Year for this
region of Florida.
Jimmy Alday is Hay Farmer
of the Year.
Shelby Calloway;. an 18-
year-old graduate of Malone
School, was recognized as
the winner of the Ed Jowers
Farm City Day Scholarship.
The event was co-hosted
and sponsored by the Cham-
ber, Farm Credit of North-
west Florida and the Jackson U.
County Extension Service.
Jackson County Extension
Director Doug Mayo pre-
sented the producer awards.
Calloway's award was pre-
sented by Ed lowers, the
long-term and now'retired
extension director for whom _.
the award is named.
For his presentation to ..
producers, Mayo prepared
written highlights about the
accomplishments that led to Cotton Farmer of the Year Harvey Harrell was joined by
S GROWERS, P 9ABlane and Johnny Laramore shared Jan Harrell, Scott and Sonja Harrell and Paige and Tyle
See GROWERS, Page 9A the Cattleman of the Year honors. Harrell in accepting his award.


Multiple charges result from garbage can destruction

From staff reports

A Greenwood man was arrest-
ed on multiple charges Thurs-
day night after he allegedly de-
liberately ran over someone's
garbage cans, an incident that
led authorities to track him
down and discover a drug pipe

in the vehicle he was driving as
well as methamphetamine in
his possession, according to a
press release from the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office.
Jeffery Pittman Jr., 21, is
charged in the case with
criminal mischief, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia

and possession of a controlled
According to the release, a resi-
dent on Hartsfield Road called
911 around 7:45 that evening
to report that he was follow-
ing a truck whose driver had
deliberately run over his and a
neighbor's garbage cans.

The caller continued to keep
the dispatcher informed of the
location of the vehicle, and
deputies were able to intercept
the truck at Blondie's Gas Station
in Grand Ridge.
Authorities determined af-
ter further investigation that
Pittman had been behind the

wheel and he "had in fact de-
liberately run over the garbage
cans." According to the release,
several witnesses backed up
that allegation.
Pittman gave consent foi
the truck to be searched.

See GARBAGE. Page 9A




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Is Printed On
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Weather Outlook

High 70
Low 470

Mostly Sunny & Mild.

. High-720
" Low -460

Few Clouds.
Possible Shower.

S ^ High 710
4 Low 47

Mostly Sunny & Mild.

S.;.'/ High -72
Low 560

Partly Cloudy & Mild.

High: 67
' ': Low: 41l

H igh:70
L Low: 45
~; ^ W.rr rta a ^


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD
Panama City
Port St. Joe



IN itJr.9

High: 69
S Low: 43

'- 1 High: 68
4 'Low: 49
. -**

* '., High: 69
-- A' Low: 44

Year to date 52.43
Normal YTD 53.02"
Normal for year 59.26"

Low 10:40 AM High
Low 1:44 PM High
Low 10:45 AM High
Low 11:56AM High
Low 12:30 PM High

39.11 ft.
0.40 ft.
5.62 ft.
2.15 ft.

- 12:10 AM
- 5:14 AM
- 12:43 AM
- 12:28 AM
- 1:01 AM

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


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

0 1 2 3 5 ',

Sunrise 6:10 AM
Sunset 4:42 PM
Moonrise '10:40 AM Nov Nov. Dec. Dec.
Moonset 9:55 PM 20 28 6 13






Publisher Valeria Roberts

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

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.

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


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

The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

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.

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

n Carpenter and Hamilton Family Reunion
At Cypress Park. Lunch is at 1 p.m. All relatives
invited. Bring photos anda well-filled basket.
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

) 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
n AARP Chapter 3486 Meeting Noon in the
First Methodist Church Youth Center, Clinton Street,
Marianna. All members encouraged to attend this
important meeting. Bring a covered dish (meat
) Jackson County Development Council Inc.
Board of Directors Meeting 5 p.m. in the
upstairs conference room of the Nearing Court
Office Building, 2840 Jefferson St., Marianna. Public
welcome. Call 526-4005.
n Jackson County Quilter's Guild Meeting
5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
S3975 U.S. 90 West, Marianna. Business meetings
are fourth Mondays; other.Mondays are for projects,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
)) Hospital Board Joint Conference Committee
Meeting.- 5:30 p.m. in the classroom of Jackson
Hospital irt Marianna. Call 718-2629.
n Alford Community Organization Meeting -
6 p.m. in the Alford Community Center. New mem-
bers from Alford, surrounding communities invited
to join. Call 579-4482, 638-4900 or 579-5173.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting -
8-9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

n Fall/Winter Sale 9 a.m.-1'p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at St. Anne Thrift Store, 4285 Second
Ave. in Marianna.
Chipola Regional Arts Association Meeting
11:30 a.m. at Jim's Buffett & Grill in Marianna.
Dutch-treat luncheon, followed by a noon program
featuring artist Keith Martin Johns, winner of the
Kathy Wycoff Memorial Award. Call 718-2257.
Sewing Circle -1 p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna.
SCall 482-5028:
) Swearing-in Ceremonies -1:30 p.m. at the

Russ House, newly elected Superintendent of
Schools Steve R. Benton Sr. will be sworn in; and
at 3 p.m. in the JCSB District Office, newly elected
school board member, Stacey Goodson, and re-
elected member, Kenny Griffin, will be sworn in.
Jackson County School Board Meetings
- Reorganization of the board, 3:30 p.m.; regular
board meeting, 4 p.m. at 2903 Jefferson St. in
Marianna. Call 482-1200.
Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting -
8-9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90
in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills. Call
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
- Noon to 1p.m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

n Fall/Winter Sale 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at St. Anne Thrift Store, 4285 Second
Ave. in Marianna.
) King's Table Free Thanksgiving Dinner -11
a.m. to 1 p.m. in the parking lot of Grocery Outlet,
4230 Lafayette St., Marianna. First 300 people
welcome for turkey, dressing or potatoes and gravy,
greens beans, roll, cranberry sauce, pumpkin or
apple pie, and tea.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

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
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

n Fall Farmers' Market Open at 8 a.m. in
Madison Street Park, downtown Marianna.
) Alford Community Health Clinic Hours -
10 a.m. until last patient is seen, at 1770 Carolina St.
in Alford. The free clinic for income-eligible patients
without medical insurance treats short-term
illnesses and chronic conditions. Appointments

available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins
welcome. Sign in before noon.
) St. Paul High School Reunion at the Camp-
bellton Community Center. Hosted by the Class of
1968. Lunch is at noon.
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.
Rahal-Miller Appreciation Gospel.Sing
- 6:30 p.m. in the Marianna High School
Auditorium, 3546 Caverns Road, Marianna.
Featuring Southern gospel duo Jeff & Sheri Easter,
plus Big River Bluegrass. Free admission. Call

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.

n Marianna Lions Club Meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2005.
n Jackson County Quilter's Guild Meeting
-5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 U.S. 90 West, Marianna. Business meetings
are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for
projects, lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting -
8-9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

a Fall/Winter Sale 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursdays at St. Anne Thrift Store, 4285 Sec-
ond Ave. in Marianna.
) Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
) Entry Deadline Today is the deadline to enter
the Sneads Christmas Parade (Dec. 1). Call Danielle
Dickens at Sneads City Hall, 593-6636, for a form.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90
in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills. Call
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
- Noon to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

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

Police 011:J:

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Nov. 15, the latest
available report: One accident,
one abandoned vehicle, one
suspicious vehicle, one suspi-
cious incident, one suspicious.
person, one escort, one bur-
glary, two verbal disturbances,
one-burglar alarm, 20 traffic
stops, one assault, one noise
disturbance, two animal com-
plaints, one fraud complaint,
one assist of another agency,
two public service calls and one
patrol request.

The Jackson County Sheriff's
.Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for Nov. 15, the latest available

report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale police de-
partments): Four abandoned
vehicle reports, one reckless
driver, one suspicious incident,


three suspi-
cious persons,
two escorts,
one burglary,
one burglary
of a vehicle,
one physical

two verbal disturbances,
14 medical calls, two traffic
crashes, two burglar alarms,
one report of shooting in the
area, eight traffic stops, three
larceny complaints, three
criminal mischief complaints,
one trespass complaint, one
obscene/threatening phone
call, one juvenile complaint,
one suicide attempt, three
animal complaints, one sex

offense, one assist of another
agency, one public service call,
one criminal registration, one
welfare check, two transports
and one Baker Act transport.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) William Ulmer, 37, 38 Pine
St., Chattahoochee, burglary of
a structure, grand theft, dealing
in stolen property, awaiting
transport to DOC.
) Huey Long, 46, 436 McKinny
Lane, Alford, violation of county
) Robert Merritt, 29, 2933
Milton Ave. (Apt. 7B), Marianna,
non-child support.
) Steven Peal, 26, 1731 Ari-
zona St., Alford, possession of
listed chemicals, possession of
methamphetamine, attempt

to manufacture methamphet-
amine, possession of drug
))Angela Boykins, 23, 9213
U.S. Highway 31, Fort Deposit,
Ala., worthless checks, hold for
Walton Co.
) Jeffery Pittman Jr., 21,
4223 Bryan St., Greenwood,
possession of methamphet-
amine, possession of drug
paraphernalia, criminal
) Derrick Keys, 40, 5328 13th
St., Malone, battery (domestic
) Brian Shack, 28, 3207
Tykeria Drive, Marianna,
driving without a valid driver's

Jail Population: 194

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

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Community I' '
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12A + SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 2012



1 -~ I

Lanier, Peters
Jimmy Lanier and Lisa Pe- Marianna.
ters would like to announce The wedding will
thier upcoming wedding, at the Marianna Mo

Lisa is the daughter of the
late William and Mary' Peters
of Bristol.
Jimmy is the son of the late
Davol and Velma Lanier of

take place
lose Lodge

#1026 on November 24. 2012
at 6pm. All friends and family
are invited to attend.

So many beliefs, so much confusion

There are so many
different religions
and beliefs in our
world today that many
people are confused on
what to really believe.
If you're a Christian
there is one certain thing
that should be unani-
mous; the belief in Christ.
What I don't understand
is why so many Christians
can take direct quotes
from Christ and his disci-
ples or representatives in
the Bible, from "The Ten
Commandments" and in
other areas, and have so
many different interpreta-
tions of their meanings.
Some of the most
heated arguments you
will find are about the
words and thoughts
found in the Bible. There
are some things that are
so straight and direct they
can't be misunderstood.
Now more than ever it's
time for people who are

living under the umbrella
of Christianity to stand up
and be counted; and for
the pretend-
ers to get
South of the
For many
of our
citizens, the
Thomas time of year
Vincent that is upon
MU1 Ih us the
ing and Christmas holiday
seasons can be the
most happy and joyful
time of the year or the
most sad and depressing.
No matter what transla-
tion of the Bible we may
read, it's easy to under-
stand that loving our
neighbors, helping the
unfortunate, giving to the
poor and having compas-
sion for others is a major
part of being a Christian.
Sometimes we may
forget what we Christians

should exemplify. It's
my duty as a columnist,
whom God has allowed to
be in the position to reach
many people, to remind
others of some topics that
need to be discussed; and
according to "The Word,"
it's all of our duties to help
our fellow man.
We need to stop being
concerned about whether
or not those with plenty
of money are helping oth-
ers, and concentrate on
ourselves. Whatever they
do with their money is
between them and God.
We as individuals who,
have been blessed to be
able to enjoy some of the
good things in life, be-
cause we have a job that
allows us to stay afloat,
shouldn't forget about
our brothers and sisters
in the world who are less
We as true Christians
should not get caught

up in negative attitudes
that keep us from helping
another human being in
a small or big way. People
with honest, positive
convictions won't let
the diversions of hate,
prejudice, and jealousies
prevent them from giving
some kind of assistance
to those in need. This is
a great time of the year
to show our compassion
toward others.
It's amazing how small
favors can go a long way;
sometimes just letting
someone know we care
about them is special.
Don't forget those incar-
cerated; and remember,
in many cases, if it wasn't
for the grace of God, they
could be us. We're all
in this world together,
and giving others a
helping hand will be
great for them and
spiritually, uplifting for

Jacarri Kingston
Highsmith was born at
11:17 p.m. on Oct. 29,
2012, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. He weighed
6 pounds, 5.6 ounces and
was 20 inches long at
His parents are
Alexis Libby and Henry
Grandparents are Karol
Highsmith of Chatta-
hoochee; Nina Rountree of
Chattahoochee; and Bruce
Libby of Panama City.
Great-grandparents are
Kent Rountree of Foun-
tain; and Martha Sanders
of Blue Island, Ill.


Ahbri Semaj Jones was
born at 10:47 p.m. on '
Nov. 6, 2012, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 5 pounds,
15 ounces and was 18V2
inches long at birth.
Her mother is lesha
Jones. Grandmother is
Leisa Jones of Chipley.


Follow us on


Emilie Elauria Whigham
was born at 2:41 p.m. on
Nov. 8, 2012 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. Lit-
tle Miss Whigham weighed
7 pounds, 1 ounce and
was 18/2 inches long at
Her parents are Me-
lina Brito and Joshua
Grandparents are Vikki
Waddell of Marianna;
Angela from Dothan, Ala.;
and Julia from Pensacola.

Maddelyn Janice
Lakiesha Adams was born
at 11:10 p.m. on Nov. 7,
2012 at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. She weighed
6 pounds, 1 ounce and
was 19 inches long at
Her parents are De-
shanet Bradie and Daniel
Grandmother is Janice
Lucille Bardie of Las

Hormonee Lashay Boston
was born at 2:49 p.m. on
Nov. 7, 2012 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 4 pounds, 7
ounces and was 18 inches
long at birth.
Her parents are Cearea
Johnson and Daniel
Grandparents are
Sharon Curry of
Chipley; and Vanna and
Norman Boston, also of

Dalton Lee Tindall was
born at 4:56 p.m. on Nov.
8, 2012 at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. He weighed 7
pounds, 9 ounces and was
20 inches long at birth.
His parents are Ashely
Griffin and Dustin
Grandparents are Jenni-
fer Rogeis of Sneads; Roger
Chason of Cairo, Ga.; and
Mike and Debbie Weeks,
also of Sneads.

i '" ..d-8 'i--

101st birthday
Lillie Harvey Harris celebrated her 101st birthday on
Saturday, Nov. 17, 2012, at her home in Greenwood.
She enjoyed cake and ice cream with family and
Known as "Big Auntie" to her nieces and
nephews, Mrs. Lillie remains in good health and
attributes her longevity to hard work and blessings
from God.

-!.: -A: : A.,.
..L H

.;,j w j. _, ...... ,-

4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT

Pets on Parade

. .
f-.' ;.'


Lotus is a seven-week-old Chihuahua mix. Lotus was born at the shelter and her mom and
siblings have already been adopted. If you are interested in adopting Lotus, the shelter is
at 4011 Maintenance Drive in Marianna. Shelter hours are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday-Friday
and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. The shelter's phone number is 482-4570; the website is www.

Those interested in
adopting a pet cat or
dog can visit Partners
for Pets on 4011 Main-'
tenance Drive in Mari-
anna Monday through
Friday from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. or Saturday from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter
can be reached by call-
ing 482-4570 or visiting
Those interested in
adopting a horse can vis-
it Hidden Springs Horse
Rescue at 4883 Bevan
Lane Monday through
Friday by calling 526-
2231 and making an
Visit the res-
cue's website at

fle Exhat USed Tires
ers & Exhaust Used Tires


Tracy Williams- Wi nia
Jan 6 1971- Nov I'. 21i9. .' '
- r fgh; ,k -^"
. A year ago our world was
.changed forever asjour Lord
called you to your eteOrnal'"- _
home with Him. Whi'e
were not ready for you to
leave us, we can celebrate
knowing you are with the
Lord .and that we all will be
together again one day. The
Spain of missing you is always
present, but God's grace,
,r.mercy,.and strength sustains
us through each day. We will
always love you with all our .


Mike, Brooke, Ashlyn, Becky, Je
Josiah, G.G., Me-Maw, Mom and
' ", ,' ,

Dad .
J ;


I, 1..

~p~'~lL j-

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com

Graceville native on Fla.

Board of Bar Examiners

Special to the Floridan

Barbara J. Pittman, a sole
practitioner, of Tampa, has
been appointed to mem-
bership on the Florida
Board of Bar Examiners
by the Supreme Court of
Florida to succeed retiring
member Alan H. Aronson
of Miami. Her term of of-
fice will extend through
Oct. 31, 2017.
Pittman was born in
Graceville and attended
Florida State University,
where she received her
B.S. degree, and Florida
State University, where she
received her Juris
She was admitted to The
Florida Bar in 1986, and

is a member of the fol- Court Relating to Admis-
lowing national/state/lo- sions to The Bar. This in-
cal bar associations: ABA, volves the supervision
NBA, Florida Association of character background
of Women Lawyers, Virgil investigations as well as
Hawkins Florida Chapter the administration and
NBA, Hillsborough County grading of the Florida Bar
Bar Association, George Examination. The Board's
Edgecomb Bar Associa- website, located at wwvw.
tion, Hillsborough Asso- floridabarexam.org, has
ciation of Women Lawyers, the Board's computer-
,and the Carrollwood Com- ized bar application forms
munity Bar Association. available to applicants
Pittman resides in Lutz, free of charge. The website
with her husband Freddie also features the full text of
L. Moore. the Rules of the Supreme
The Florida Board of Court Relating to Admis-
Bar Examiners is an ad- sions to the Bar, Frequently
ministrative agency of the Asked Questions and links
Supreme Court of Florida to other agencies, includ-
charged with the respon- ing The Florida Bar and
sibility of enforcing the the Supreme Court of
Rules of the Supreme Florida.

Chipola Brain Bowl wins 5th

straight Delta Burke tourney

Special to the Fl

The Chipola
Brain Bowl Tear
the fall season w
Delta Burke in O
the fifth year in a
Paul Kelson, pl
as Chipola Blue
the tourname
Along the way,
team points per
cord, the points
record, and the
scoring record fo
nament. Kelson
153.64 points p
besting his olde
Dallin Kelson's
153.46 points I
set two years ag
ing to Chipola B
coach Stan Youn

.. .

Mn (E)
Mon. (M)
Tue. IEl
Tue. (M)
Wed (E),
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E)
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E)
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E)
Sun. I M

oridan 20 questions in one round.
": ~ The opposing coach asked
College for a picture with Kelson,
n finished which he granted."
inning the Chipola White also had
rlando for a strong tournament, fin-
Srow. fishing tied for second with
aying solo Valencia Red and Valencia
, finished -- Black. The team of Katelyn
nt 12-0. Miller, William Singleton,
he set the and Wesley Chevillot fin-
game re- -) i ished 9-2, losing only to
per bonus SUBMITTED PHOTO Paul Kelson and Valencia
individual Paul Kelson, playing solo as Black.
r the tour- Chipola Blue, finished the Chipola's third team,
averaged tournament 12-0. Along the Gold, finished the tour-
?er game, way, he set the team 'points nament 5-6, but won
r brother per game record,the points both games in the play-
record of per bonus record, and theoffs. Chipola Gold team
individual scoring record for offs. Chipola Gold team
per game the tournament, members are: Jamie Mc-
o. Accord- Coy, Bobby Gause, and
rain Bowl achieved a rare feat in the Faith Tice.
g, "Kelson tournament, answering all Three Chipola players
finished in the top 15 in
.;-:1. L. I.t y individual scoring. Paul
Kelson led all players as
CASH V1 I3PLAYT4iFANTAS5 tournament MVY Kate-
11/12 9-9-7 8 378 42 1-118 -:5 lyn Miller finished fourth
2-6-8 3-1-9-9 overall, and Bobby Gause
finished 12th. '
11/13 5-9-0 7-2-7-1 17 2i-ll24.36 Chipola is off for the hol-
6-1-0 9-2-8-2 idays, but will return home
11/14 6-7-1 7.-42.2 6.E7-21.236 to host the Florida Section-
7-0:-2 5-9-4-3 als on Jan. 25, 2013.
Chipola math professor
11/15 2-1-5 1-3-9-0 9-16-27-31-36 Chioa mah poesso
Stan Young is head coach
9-5-6 5-0-9-8 of the Brain Bowl team
11/16 8-8-3 5-9-9-3 2-9-10-19-21 with volunteer assistant
6-8-7 9-9-9-3 Dr. Robert Dunkle.
11/17 6-0-0 1-7-4-8 Iot aae Tournament stats are
6-6-4 0 8-8-7-6 available at http://www.
11/11 4-9-4 40.7.7 5.19.L2293 hsquizbowl.org/db/
6-5-4 8 -'7.7 tournaments/1176/stats/

E E',nin i. djr.ing M = Mlidly Orj inrlg

Bridge Club
Special to the Floridan

The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club announces
winners of the game played
Nov. 12:
) First place Dorothy
Baxter and Jane Sangaree.
) Second place Do-
ris Ottinger and Sharon
) Third place Rose-
lyn Wheeler and Martha
) Fourth place Kurt
Opfermann and Douglas
Fifth/Sixth place
- Nancy Watts and Bet-
ty Joyce Hand tied with
Linda Hodges and Bobbie
The Marianna Bridge
Club is sanctioned
by the American Con-
tract Bridge League.
The weekly game is
played Mondays, 12:30
p.m. at St. Luke's Epis-
copal Church, 4362
Lafayette St. in Marian-
na. Anyone is welcome
to come and play or
For more information
and partners, call Libby
Hutto at 526-3162.



11 17 o1t .j0aalatble
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'Ae-rie:djay. 1114 :0-12 19 14-'49:. .tra 4
Fr I:tlter yIrnlrrmallon ,:cll(850)487-7777 or '9001) 37-; 777

Gay, price:, are going up Here 3r
the le-a t e-pensive pl.;,:es- t,: bu,
ga, : n .I : n :,i unt, r .:t
,ailhirda, ,arttern,.:.:n-
1. $3.18, Raceway 861, Highway
231, Cottondale
2. $3.21. Murphy Oil. Highway 71
S.. Marianna
3. $3.21. Pilot. Highway 71.
4. $3.21. Travel Center. Highway
71 S., Marianna
5. $3.23, BP-Steel City. Highway
231 S., Alford
6. $3.23, BP. Highway 231 S.,
7. $3.23, McCoys Food Mart.
Jefferson, Marianna
8. $3.25, Dixie Food & Gas.
Highway 231 S.. Alford

It I i- ,, -,, .
. t, ., 1,,-li. tl,~, ,",1 j'. : ,. ;.. 'i

Follow us on

Jackson County

We buy more thon go d.

-Dental Gold
-Paid on Site


4432 Lafayette Street 526-5488 www.smithandsmithonline.com

CRAA meeting to feature

Graceville studio owner

Special to the Floridan

Artist KeithMartin Johns,
winner of the $500 Kathy
Wycoff Memorial Award,
will be the featured guest
at the Nov. 20 meeting of
the Chipola Regional Arts
CRAA meets at Jim's
Buffet with a Dutch-treat
luncheon at 1130 a.m.
and program starting at
Johns has recently
opened an art studio in
Graceville. In addition
to his appearance, the

C. r .- '

77 TT V. ;

CRAA program will cen-
ter on the recent Sunday
Afternoon with the Arts.
Some 800 people at-
tended the eighth annual
event which featured 95
artists exhibiting more
than 210 pieces and live
music. CRAA has co-spon-
sored the event since its
inception and, under the
leadership of The Artist
Guild of Northwest Flor-
ida, it has grown into an
event worthy of publica-
tion in the periodical "An
American Profile," which
featured only a handful


of events in the state of
The meeting will pro-
vide an opportunity to
talk to artists and look at
the behind-the-scenes of
this increasingly success-
ful event.
All in attendance at the
CRAA meeting will be en-
tered into a drawing for
artist series tickets to Da-
vis and Dow Jazz Quartet
scheduled for Feb. 7.
For information about
.CRAA, contact Dr. Dan-
iel Powell at powelld@
chipola.edu or 718-2257.


Mary Katherine Pittman (right) poses for a photo with
"BlackJack" the steer, and event judge Richard Meadows,
during the Walton County Fair. Mary Katherine recently
exhibited the Grand Reserve Steer and Grand Reserve Heifer at the
fair in DeFuniak Springs. She is a member of Malone FFA and
is the daughter of Jeff and Ginger Pittman.

WA tlton Pittman (right) poses for a photo with his proud sis-
ter, Mary Katherine, and "Sandman" the steer, during the
Walton County Fair. Wilton recently exhibited the Grand
Champion Steer at the fair inD)eFuniak Springs. The Dayspring
Eagles 4-H member and Dayspring Christian Academy fifth-grader
is the son of Jeff and Ginger Pittman.
-- m

*. .-' , '- . '
Women in Petraeus
scandal visited
White House
two women at the center
of David Petraeus'
downfall as CIA director
visited the White House
separately on occasions
in unrelated calls that
did not result in meet-
ings with Obama.
AWhite House official
said Paula Broadwell
attended meetings in
June 2009 and June 2011
on Afghanistan-Pakistan
policy in the Eisenhower
Executive Office Build-
ing, which is located not
far from the West Wing.
From wire reports


Windham Shoe Shop
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4408 Lafayette St MoN, Ti,-s, WED, FmR
Downtown (850) 482-4227 7:30AI 5:
Marianna Su 7:30A\ N(X)N

r To the Citizens of Jackson County:

.^S s 1 I '~ *'*^id like to take this opportunity to thank r i-.-n
.... I,' .ted and supported me through out this ICIiunI. Ihdank
8, ,' S -L.,u i r the confidence and faith that you have shown in me
piu.ing me back in office for another four years. My staff
.. I .Ire so grateful and would like everyone to know that we
,ilI .ntinue to serve you with friendly, knowledgeable and
pi ,I: ;ional service.
To my family and friends I would like to say I could not
have done this without each of you. Words cannot express
my appreciation. There are too many to name. but you
know who you are. There are a few very special people.
that I would like to say thank you from the bottom of my
Shrr A. Brown, CFC
Jackson Counif Tax Colccdor
Poltical advertisement 0 ild for and appmi od Ywirr\ ii B r Demona ~ For Tax Collector



" "ST-~


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

FFA on top at National Peanut Festival, North Florida Fair

Special to the Floridan
Fourteen members of
Marianna FFA Livestock
Show Team exhibited 22
animals at the National
Peanut Festival, making
them the largest single
participant for six years
running. The event took
place Nov. 2-11 in Dothan,
As part of members'
Supervised Agricultural
Experience program, stu-
dents are involved in all
aspects of the project,
including care, training,
health, feeding and record
Marianna exhibited the
Grand Champion and Re-
serve Champion heifers in

both the Parthenais and
Limousin shows.
And at the North Florida
Fair Youth Livestock Show,
Nov. 1-12 in Tallahassee,
146 animals from across
the Southeast competed to
see who would be crowned
breed champion. Entries
from the Marianna FFA
Show Team took top hon-
ors at the recent Tallahas-
see event.
Garrett Williams showed
the Grand Champion Lim-
ousine Heifer (pictured)
and Kyle Snyder showed
the Grand Champion Par-
thenais Heifer.
Several students placed
in the top five for Show-
manship in their respected

The Marianna FFA Livestock Show Team poses for a photo at the
2012 National Peanut Festival in Dothan, Ala. Members (from
left) are Chelsea Perry, Delaney Geidner, Kyle Snyder, Garrett
Williams, Katlyn Renegar, Katy Mayo, Jeb Bruner, Cheyenne
Welch, Jake Daniels, Darby Sweeney, Kaulder Kressman, Tim
Snyder, Dustyn Sweeney and Don Barwick.

, 7 .- ..

(From left) Dustan Gay, Kyle Snyder, Chelsea Perry, Jeb Bruner,
Katlyn Renegar, Kaulder Kressman, Katie Mayo, Tim Snyder,
Cheyenne Welch, Darby Sweeney, Garrett Williams, Delaney
Geidner, Don Barwick and Jake Daniels pose for a photo at
the 2012 North Florida Fair Youth Livestock Show in

Gov. Scott wanting a meeting with federal health officials

Follow us on

The Associated Press

told federal health officials in a let-
ter Fridayhe isn't convinced a state
health exchange will lower health
care costs for Floridians, and
that he's worried the actual costs
could end up exceeding early
The Republican governor, who
recently has softened his staunch
opposition to the federal health
care law, requested a meeting
with federal health officials in
hopes of working together to set
up a state health exchange to help
the nearly 4 million uninsured in
the state. But Scott said he needs
more information before making
a decision.
"Current information available
to us does not offer any indication
that a (Patient Protection Afford-
able Care Act) exchange lowers
health care costs for Floridians,"
Scott said in a letter to Health
and Human Services Secretary

Kathleen Sebelius.
Start-up costs to set up the ex-
change from 2011 through 2013
are projected at $92.3 million for
Illinois, a state with an uninsured
population similar to Florida, ac-
cording to Scott. The governor also
noted costs could skyrocket along
with enrollment in 2015 from
$57.4 million to $88.6 million.
"We also have a responsibility
to work toward these goals
without making things worse for
Florida families by driving up
costs without doing anything to
increase access or quality," he
Health advocates say the health
exchanges and expanding Med-
icaid rolls would provide critical
coverage for more than a million
in Florida, which has one of the
highest uninsured populations.
The state has some of the most
stringent eligibility requirements
in the countryfor Medicaid. A fam-
ily of three with income of $11,000
a year makes too much, and single

New scholarship funds

available at Chipola College

Special to the Floridan

The Chipola College
Foundation is accepting
applications for the First
Generation in College
Scholarship for the spring
2013 semester. There will
be five partial $1,000 schol-
arships awarded.
Completed applications
must be received in the
Foundation office by 4
p.m. on Dec. 6.
Students must have ap-
plied for federal Pell grant
(FAFSA) and have been de-
termined to be Pell-eligible
to apply for the First Gen-
eration in College Scholar-
ship..Applicants must have
an Expected Family Con-
tribution below $5,273 and
still have unmet financial
The First Generation in
College Scholarship is a
need-based scholarship
to Florida residents. The
student must enroll as an

undergraduate, degree-
seeking student for a mini-
mum of six hours per term
in a community college
in Florida. The student
must meet the eligibility
requirements for demon-
strated financial need and
must come from a family
where neither parent has
completed 'a baccalaure-
ate degree. If the student
regularly resides with only
one parent who provides
support, that one parent
must not have completed
a baccalaureate degree
for the student to be
To apply for a
First Generation in
College Scholarship, stu-
dents must complete an
application available in the
Foundation office and turn
it in with all of the required
items outlined on the
application by Dec. 6.
For information, call

residents are not covered.
The letter came the same day
that Scott addressed the Federal-
ist Society in Washington, D.C.,
noting, "every day when confront-
ed with a new legislative idea or
proposal, I first ask, 'how will this
impact a family making $40,000 a.
Scott, who made his fortune as
a health care executive and once
ran the nation's largest hospital
chain, also strategically pushed
his agenda in the letter, remind-
ing Sebelius that the state has
been waiting for more than a year
for federal officials to sign off on
a proposal to privatize Florida's
Medicaid program.
"Statewide Medicaid managed
care is one way we can act imme-
diately to encourage more compe-
tition in health care which would
drive down costs and increase
outcomes and services," he wrote.
Scott recently has backed away
from his harsh stance against the
health care overhaul after Barack

Man receives
20-year sentence
for manslaughter
Circuit Judge Wil-
liam Wright sentenced
to 20 years
in prison
Friday after
Pittman pleaded
no contest
to manslaughter with a
firearm and attempted
robbery with a deadly
According to a press
release issued on behalf
of State Attorney Glenn
Hess, Pittman shot
53-year-old Lynwood
Alvin Coleman to death
on April 29, 2011, in
Coleman's home at 2915
Orange St. in Marianna
during an attempted
Pittman ran from the
scene, but was identi-
fied through witnesses
and physical evidence.
Arrested July 8, 2011,
he was later indicted of
first-degree murder and
attempted robbery with a
Assistant State Attorney
LarryBasford had been

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in Marianna this week
preparing Coleman's
case for trial, which
was scheduled for the
week of Nov. 26. Coleman
decided to plea instead
of facing a jury and a
possible life sentence.
Wright sentenced Pittman
to 20 years in prison for
the manslaughter charge
and 15 years in prison for
attempted robbery with
a deadly weapon, and
ordered the penalties to
run concurrently.
From staff reports

Four Fantasy 5
players win top prize
winners of the "Fantasy
5" game will each collect
$56,411.01, the Florida
Lottery said Saturday.
Two of the winning
tickets were purchased in
Naples, while the other
two were bought in North
Miami Beach and Haw-
thorne, lottery officials
The 484 tickets match-
ing four numbers won

Obama's re-election. The gover-
nor, who was one of the most vo-
cal critics of the legislation, had
stated that he would not go along
with any parts of the health care
overhaul that the state controls.
Scott made his first foray into
politics by forming a group called
Conservatives for Patients' Rights,
which ran TV ads criticizing health
care reform before it was adopted
by Congress.
State lawmakers sent their own
letter to Sebelius on Thursday,
saying they can't make a decision
about whether the state will set up
a 'health exchange because they
need more details and are await-
ing legislative authority.
But Senate President-designate
Don Gaetz and House President-
designate Rep. Will Weatherford
also noted they want to secure
federal money "available for de-
tailed planning related to pos-
sible state operations of exchange
functions in Florida," according to
the letter.

$75 each. Another 13,031
tickets matching three
numbers won $7.50
The numbers drawn
Friday night were
From wire reports

, twitter.com/.

Ring Sizing, Watch
Repair, Custom Design,
Pearl Re-stringing,
Free Jewelry Cleaning
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!* '.7" .*/r K1i*' '

..- . ...Call to

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Local & State Briefs




-L-LVkLuIfi /.Uupll

S i f" ,"



Florida Voices

Benefits of expanding

Medicaid in Florida

outweigh negative
E ven staunch conservatives are resigned to the fact
that the Affordable Care Act will remain the law of
the land with President Obama's re-election last
week. Finally this week, Florida Gov. Rick Scott joined
that reluctant acceptance of reality since the political
situation has been settled. Moving forward, pragma-
tism must be the foremost consideration.
When the U.S. Supreme Court upheld ACA in a ruling
over the summer, justices allowed states to opt out of
a requirement to expand Medicaid coverage to all low-
income citizens in 2014. A defiant Scott joined several
other Republican governors in rejecting Medicaid ex-
pansion after the ruling. He maintains the coverage will
be too costly for the state, even though the federal gov-
ernment would pay all the additional costs for the first
three years and 90 percent afterward.
But Floridians are already paying the cost, one way or
another, and Scott's position on Medicaid is shortsighted
and should be reconsidered. In announcing his decision
to accept ACA, the governor did npt indicate a change in
position on Medicaid.
In the wake of the high court's ruling, Manatee County's
three hospitals expressed hope that the measure would
ease the burdensome cost of indigent health care of-
ten in expensive emergency room treatments. Hospitals
end up absorbing some of the loss but insured patients
pay more to cover some of that cost through higher in-
surance premiums a so-called "hidden health tax."
A report by the consumer health organization Families
USA stated the undisclosed insurance premium sur-
charge paid by businesses and insured families that
"hidden tax" rose to $1,017 in 2008.
Tl~t figure must be considerably higher now that the
ranks of uninsured Americans has increased by the mil-
lions since then.
The county also contributes to hospitals. But Man-
atee's indigent care fund is expected to empty out by
2015. County commissioners and health care agencies
and experts have been brainstorming ideas to solve this
Crisis for years now. One recommendation that remains
on the table is a half-cent sales tax.
The best option is Medicaid expansion.
Should Florida continue to reject this, the state would
be losing billions of dollars in federal funds money
that Floridians pay into the treasury by way of income
The state already pays more than $21 billion a year for
its Medicaid program, with the federal government pay-
ing half the bill. Under ACA, Florida's cost of additional
insurance coverage would rise over time but would only
be an extra $487 million by the 2020-2021 budget. Com-'
pare that with the federal contribution of $4.2 billion.
With hundreds of thousands of uninsured Floridians
gaining Medicaid coverage, those residents would not
be causing health insurance premiums to increase or
hospitals to face steep financial losses.
Across the country, hospitals could be hampered
by an increase ofmnore than $53 billion in the costs of
uncompensated care by 2019 should states remain de-
fiant about Medicaid expansion, according to a new
analysis by the National Association of Public Hospitals
and Health Systems. Recent news reports show only six
states opting out Florida, Texas and Georgia among
them with another handful likely to join them.
With- huge financial losses at safety-net hospitals and
higher trickle-down costs to Floridians both looming,
can the state afford to turn down billions in federal
That's our money anyway. Why should Florida play the
role of donor state in this issue?
Three new studies indicate Florida would gain an eco-
Snomic jolt and thousands of newjobs through Medicaid
expansion, Health News Florida reports this week.
The money issue aside, unhealthy poor people need
care. This is also an investment in a healthier Florida
once more people take part in preventive care and avoid
costlier treatments.
Admittedly, Medicaid is an expensive program with
flaws, just as the Affordable Care Act. Simply saying no
is not a solution. Scott stated exactly that in explaining
his reversal on ACA. "Let's have a conversation," he also
Let's have one on Medicaid, too.
This editorial was published in the Bradenton Herald on Friday, Nov. 16.


It depends on the definition of insanity
psychologists reject the popu- the peasants aren't sending enough
lar definition of insanity as money to Washington.
doing the same thing over But it's not the peasants who
and over and expecting different would send in more money; it'sthe
results. Insanity is just a legal term, princes.
they say. Anyone who would like to see
Fine, but they should hang Washington work for a change
around the nation's capital. It hopes that Norquist's influence is
doesn't take a Ph.D. to see we're liv- MarshaMercer waning. But Americans for Tax Re-
ing in a nutty time. form just poured nearly $16 million
We just endured a $6 billion into the general election campaign,
election the costliest in Ameri- according to an analysis by the
can history that failed to reset of raising taxes on people with Sunlight Foundation.
Washington. For the last two years, incomes above $250,000, as Obama In Virginia, Americans for Tax
as gridlock reigned, people kept proposes, the Associated Press Reform spent $293,000 on direct
saying "after the election, after the reported. Only 35.percent wanted mail targeting for defeat Tim Kaine,
election..." no tax increases for anyone and the Democratic Senate candidate.
Finally the election came and 13 percent favored higher taxes Kaine won.
went and we still have the same for all. The Taxpayer Protection Pledge
key players in the White House and But Obama can't go it alone. He oblige signers to oppose any effort
Congress. We hear talk of compro- must enlist balky House Republi- to increase marginal tax rates or to
mise, but at both ends of Pennsyl- cans. House Speaker John Boehner, reduce tax deductions and credits,
vania Avenue the players seem to R-Ohio, says Republicans flatly unless matched dollar-for-dollar by
be digging in their heels, saying refuse to raise tax rates. They favor further reducing tax rates.
many of the same things about closing tax loopholes and limit- I'd like to say that Americans trust
the same looming problems as ing deductions, which Democrats Obama and Congress to do their
they did before voters went to the won't raise enough revenue. jobs and steer the country away
polls. There was a glimmer of rational- from the fiscal cliff. Alas, no.
One big difference now: Time ity after Obama's first post-election About half of us expect that the
is running out to fix a fiscal crisis news conference. The president two sides will not reach agreement,
that could plunge the country back seemed open to a smaller increase and only 38 percent think they
into recession and bring misery to in tax rates on high incomes than will, a post-election survey by Pew
millions. Unless President Barack he had called for previously. Boeh- Research-Washington Post found.
Obama and congressional Republi- ner seemed to suggest the possibil- The poll shows how little faith
cans agree soon on a deficit reduc- ity of a deal, but other Republicans people have that Washington can
tion plan, a package of $500 billion were dismissive. We've been down function. Still, failing to reach a
in tax increases and spending cuts this road before, when Obama and deal could prove risky to Republi-
will kick in automatically in early. Boehner failed to agree on a "grand cans' political health. Asked who
January. bargain" last year. would be to blame if no deal is
Obama is sticking to his cam- Speaking of insanity, almost every reached, 53 percent said congres-
paign pledge to raise the income Republican member of Congress sional Republicans and only 29
tax rates on the top 2 percent of has signed the no-new-taxes percent said Obama.
individuals and top 3 percent of pledge championed by Grover Congress and the president need
businesses. That's what the election Norquist, founder and president of to do their jobs. Anything less is
was about, he says, and he won. Americans for Tax Reform. insanity.

He's right.
Election Day exit polls found
that 47 percent of voters approved

"The problem is too much spend-
ing," Norquist declared on CBS the
other day. "The problem is not that

Marsha Mercer writes from Washington. You
may contact her at marsha.mercer@

Whistling in the graveyard of past presidents

Florida Voices

he Florida Panhandle has
had its share of legend-
ary state lawmakers, some
famous, some infamous. W.D.
Childers, Dempsey Barron, Bolley
Johnson and Ray Sansom are just
a few of the names that come to
Add to that roster Florida Senate
President D6n Gaetz, R-Niceville,
who hopefully will finish his tenure
on the famous side of the ledger.
Gaetz's path to fame won't be
easy. The 2013 legislative session
may be hijacked by two issues out
of his control the Affordable Care
Act (ACA, commonly referred to
as Obamacare) and Stand Your
"I didn't ask for either issue,"
Gaetz told me earlier this fall, "but
they've been thrust upon us."
Stand Your Ground is the Florida
law that allows that a person may
use deadly force in self-defense
when there is reasonable belief

of a threat, without an obligation
to retreat first. The February 2012
shooting of Trayvon Martin in San-
ford, Fla., brought a large degree of
criticism to the law and prompted
the governor to appoint a task
force to study Stand Your Ground.
Gaetz will have to deal with its
On Obamacare, Gaetz doubts the
federal government will fund as
much as it claims it will. He fears
the Affordable Care Act will become
the organizing influence over the
state budget.
"Medicaid is the single largest
item in the state budget," he said.
"ACA expands the program so that
one in four Floridians will be cov-
ered by Medicaid. The expansion
will cost the state $1.9 billion over
the next five years."
Where Gaetz wants to make an
impact is not health care or gun
rights. No, he wants to focus on
ethics, even though many a Senate
president has failed to pass signifi-
cant ethics legislation.
He wants to ban state lawmakers

from having co-public employment
while in office. Past lawmakers
-Marco Rubio, Bolley Johnson and
Randy Sansom worked for state
colleges and universities while de-
bating and voting on those schools'
"If you or any member of your
immediate family derives any ben-
efit from a piece of legislation, you
must disclose the conflict at the be-
ginning of the process and can do
nothing to influence the bill at the
committee level or when it comes
to floor for debate," said Gaetz.
Ethics could be the issue upon
which the Senate president's
legacy is built. It is what will help
him stand out from his Panhandle
Will he be successful in getting
tougher ethics standards passed?
He laughed when he answered:
"My colleagues have told me that
ethics bills are the graveyard of
presiding officers."
Rick Outzen is the publisher/editor of Pensac-
ola's Independent News. He can be reached at

Letters to the Editor

Election shows nation's moral status

We are hearing a lot of talk about
the recent election.-I believe that
we have the person elected for this
term due to the moral status of our
The person elected and his politi-
cal party does not want the nation
to have anything to do in reference
to God. The majority of those who
voted for the person want some-
thing given to them and someone
to think for them. Many of the
states that voted for Obama are
supporting, as well as putting into
lawful practice, many things that
are contrary to true moral values
and to God's Word and will.
Making marijuana legal, for
various reasons, legalizing same sex
marriage, taking the life of an un-
born baby, etc, are some examples.
If the state of Florida continues

down the moral road it is heading,
we will be the next state to make
these things totally legal.
Many women voted for Obama
because they "do not want some-
one or the government telling them
what to do with or about'theirbod-
ies or their lives." This sounds like
anti-God. He is someone. Ladies, it
will not be long before the current
President will be telling you what
you can do or not do with your
lives. He wants total power.
The majority of the citizens who
voted in this last election voted
for a political party that holds an
anti-God position. I am thank-
ful there are blacks, whites and
Hispanics who still believe in God
and want Him to be the leader of
their lives. This election also shows
that we are a "nation divided." Such

a nation will fail. A nation divided,
with a dictoral president, will fail
I was saddened with the stated
vote percentages: Over 50 percent
of women voted for Obama. Over
75 percent of the Hispanics voted
for Obama. Over 90 percent of the
blacks voted for Obama. A very
high percentage of young adults
voted for Obama.
My question is this, "Are these
groups anti-God, anti-Christian? I
pray not. If we do not see a sud-
den change in the moral status of
America soon, we will see the fall
of a great nation, once under God,
seeking and providing freedom,
justice and the pursuit of happiness
for all.

2012 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o- www.icfloridan.com

A supply vessel moves near an oil rig damaged by an explosion and fire on Friday in the Gulf of
Mexico, about 25 miles southeast of Grand Isle, La. Four people were transported to a hospital
with critical burns and two were missing.

Coast Guard searches for

two after oil platform fire

The Associated Press

oil workers remained lost
at sea Saturday, a day after
a torch being used to cut
an oil pipe ignited a blaze
that severely burned four
others workers on a pro-
duction platform in the
Gulf of Mexico.
The four burned work-
ers are in critical but stable
-condition. Meanwhile,
officials said no oil was
leaking from the charred
platform, a relief for Gulf
Coast residents still weary
two years after the BP oil
spill illustrated the risk
offshore drilling poses to
the region's ecosystem and
The four workers' burns
were not as extensive as
initially reported, said
Leslie Hoffman, a spokes-
woman for Black Elk En-
ergy, which owned the
platform. Their conditions
Saturday were stable but
critical, she said.
Coast Guard officials said
in a news release Satur-
day that helicopters were
searching for the missing
workers from the air, while
a cutter searched the sea.
The images Friday of
black smoke billowing
from a burning structure
in the sea were eerily simi-
lar to the Deepwater Ho-
rizon blaze that killed 11

workers and led to an oil
spill that took months
to bring under control.
The fire came a day after
BP PLC agreed to plead
guilty to a raft of charges
in the 2010 spill and pay
a record $4.5 billion in
There were a few impor-
tant differences between
this latest blaze and the
blaze that touched off the
worst offshore spill in U.S.
history: Friday's fire at an
oil platform about 25 miles
southeast of Grand Isle,
La., was put out within
hours, while the Deepwa-
ter Horizon burned for
more than a day, collapsed
and sank.
The site of Friday's blaze
is a production platform in
shallow water, rather than
an exploratory drilling
rig looking for new oil on
the seafloor almost a mile
The depth of the well
blow-out a mile below
the surface proved to
be a major challenge in
bringing the disaster un-
der control.
The Black Elk platform
is in 56 feet of water a
depth much easier for en-
gineers to manage if a spill
had happened.
A sheen of oil about a
half-mile long and 200
yards wide was reported
on the Gulf surface, but

officials believe it came
from residual oil on the
"It's not going to be an
uncontrolled discharge
from everything we're
getting right now," Coast
Guard Capt. Ed Cubanski
Hoffman, the Black Elk
Energy spokeswoman, said
Saturday that there were
still no signs of any leak or
spill at the platform site.
BP's blown-out well
spewed millions of gal-
lons of oil into the sea,
about 50 miles southeast
of the mouth of the Mis-
sissippi River on the east
side of the river delta. The
crude fouled beaches,
marshes and rich seafood
After Friday's blaze, 11
people were taken by he-
licopter to area hospitals
or for treatment on shore
by emergency medical
The production platform
owned by Houston-based
Black Elk Energy is on the
western side of the Missis-
sippi River delta. The Coast
Guard said 24 people were
aboard the platform at the
time of the fire.
Cubanski said the plat-
form appeared to be struc-
turally sound. He said only
about 28 gallons of oil were
in the broken line on the

Not every precinct is created equally

The Associated Press

comes to voting in Florida,
not every polling place is
created equally.
Some Florida polling
'places have more than
8,000 registered voters as-
signed to them while oth-
ers are only an eighth of
that size.
The result can be a wide
variation in how many vot-
ing booths and scanners
are available to voters in
their given precinct. That
can create unequal oppor-
tunities for voters, based
on where they live, if there
are long lines like the ones
Florida voters experienced
on Election Day last week.
"I've been voting since
1978 and I have never in
my entire voting time felt
like my vote was not want-
ed as I felt last week," said
Mary Luz, a Cape Coral
real estate agent who wait-
ed more than four hours
to vote on Election Day in
Lee County on Florida's
Gulf Coast. "They made it
incredibly difficult to cast

my ballot."
Last week, lines were es-
pecially long in Broward,
Lee, Miami-Dade and Or-
ange counties, and voters
in Lee and Miami-Dade
cast ballots even after Re-
publican challenger Mitt
Romney had conceded to
President Barack Obama.
County election officials
blamed the Florida Leg-
islature for shortening
the number of early vot-
ing days and an unusually
long ballot that included
the full text of 11 state con-
stitutional amendments.
Unlike some other states,
Florida lacks a statewide
standard for the ratio of
voters to voting stations or
voters to ballot scanners.
New York restricts the ratio
to no more than 800 reg-
istered voters per station.
Pennsylvania sets a range
of 300 to 400 registered
voters per station, depend-
ing on the type of election.
Ohio recommends a ratio
of 175 registered voters per
In Orange County, home
to Orlando, the ratio of

non-handicapped voters
to station ranged from 665
to 112 at the start of Elec-
tion Day, although elec-
tions office workers drove
around with some 300 ex-
tra voting booths and dis-
tributed them throughout
the day when requested
by poll workers. And some
precinct workers, seeing
large crowds, set up tables
for voters to cast their bal-
lots if they didn't mind a
lack of privacy.
Miami-Dade calculates
a ratio of 70 voters per vot-
ing station but that's based
on an assumption that
only a third of registered
voters show up on Election
Day, even though two-
thirds of the county's
registered voters cast
their ballots this past
election either by going
to their precincts, 'early
voting or by absentee bal-
lots. When all registered
voters are included in a
precinct, the non-handi-
capped voting booth ratio
ranges from 456 to 289, ac-
cording to an Associated
Press analysis.

New judge assigned
to BP workers'
criminal case
--A federal judge has
disqualified herself
from presiding over the
Justice Department's case
against two BP supervi-
sors charged with man-
slaughter in the deaths
of 11 workers from the
Deepwater Horizon rig
U.S. District Judge Nan-
nette Jolivette Brown said
in an order Friday that
she is recusing herself be-
cause she worked on civil
litigation related to BP's
2010 Gulf oil spill when
she was the city attorney
for New Orleans.
The case against BP well
site leaders Robert Kaluza
and Donald Vidrine was
reassigned to U.S. District
Judge Ivan Lemelle.
Lemelle also has been
assigned a separate case
against former BP execu-
tive David Rainey, who is
charged with withholding
information about the
severity of the spill from
Kaluza, Vidrine and
Rainey are scheduled to
be arraigned on Nov. 28.

Teen convicted in
fatal carjacking
- A Jacksonville teen
has been convicted in
the fatal carjacking of an
83-year-old Gainesville
man who was leaving
the Jacksonville Interna-
tional Airport.
A Duval County jury
found 19-year-old Ray-
mond Matthew Austin Jr.
guilty Thursday of first-
degree murder, kidnap-
ping and armed robbery.
He faces a life sentence.
Authorities say Austin
- along with co-de-
fendants 36-year-old
Shanda Nedreia Mer-
ritt, 19-year-old Corey
Harrington and 19-year-
old Marquavious Avery
- strangled and shot

Charles Soukup in Octo-
ber 2010 before dump-
ing his body in a nearby
wooded area.
Merritt is awaiting trial,
while Harrington and Av-
ery have already pleaded
guilty to second-degree
murder, kidnapping and
armed robbery.
The Florida Times-
Union reports that Austin
is already serving 45 years
for the attempted murder
of Merritt's ex-boyfriend
a day after the attack on

Attendance down
at 2012 Florida
Classic game
tory is being made at
this year's Florida Classic
- but not the kind of his-
tory that fans will want to
For the first time in
the game's 32 years,
Florida A&M University's
Marching 100 band won't
participate in the halftime
Saturday's game also is
the first Florida Classic
since FAMU drum major
Robert Champion died
after he was beaten dur-
ing a hazing incident.

Champion died in Or-
lando after playing in the
band's halftime show dur-
ing the 2011 Classic game.
Kickoff between FAMU
and Bethune-Cookman
University is at 2 p.m.
Usually, both schools'
bands put on an enter-
taining halftime show of
music and dance, but this
year, only BCU will play.
The FAMU band was
suspended following the
hazing incident.

24 arrests made in
undercover drug
ty-four arrests were made
during an undercover
drug investigation in Polk
County, but authorities
are still searching for four
A sheriff's office state-
ment says members of
the Polk County Sheriff's
Office Tactical Drug Unit
began the investigation
in the area of Ft. Meade.
Undercover detectives
purchased powder co-
caine, crack cocaine and
cannabis from street level
drug dealers over a three-
month time period.
From wire reports

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2045 3rd Avenue I Sneads, Florida 32460
hatton-house-apartments.com 1&

I would like to express my sincere
thanks to Jackson County for your
support and confidence.

It is both an honor and a

pleasure to serve you.


County Commissioner
District 5
1-T fIT T fIIT, IIS ^ lJ-:: I 'l,t!lli f,-'l.B :: .l.,l^ JBI

- -



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Twinkie maker Hostess reaches the end of the line

The Associated Press

NEW YORK Twinkies
may not last forever after
Hostess Brands Inc.,
the maker of the spongy
snack with a mysterious
cream filling, said Friday
it would shutter after years
of struggling with manage-
ment turmoil, rising labor
costs and the ever-chang-
ing tastes of Americans
even as its pantry of sugary
cakes seemed suspended
in time.
Some of Hostess beloved
brands such as Ding Dongs
and Ho Ho's likely will be
snapped up by buyers and
find a second life, but for
now the company says its
snack cakes should be on
shelves for another week
or so. The news stoked an
outpouring of nostalgia
around kitchen tables, wa-
ter coolers and online as
people relived childhood
memories of their favorite
Hostess goodies.
Customer streamed into
the Wonder Hostess Bak-
ery Outlet in a strip mall
in Indianapolis Friday af-
ternoon after they heard
about the company's de-
mise. Charles Selke, 42,
pulled a pack of Zingers
raspberry-flavored dessert
cakes out of a plastic bag
stuffed with treats as he
left the store.
"How do these just dis-
appear from your life?"
he asked. "That's just not
right, man. I'm loyal. I
love these things, and I'm
After hearing the news
on the radio Friday morn-
ing, Samantha Caldwell of

Chicago took a detour on
her way to work to stop at
a CVS store for a package
of Twinkies to have with
her morning tea and got
one for her 4-year-old son
as well.
"This way he can say,
'I had one of those,"'
Caldwell, 41, said.
It's a sober end to a sto-
ried company. Hostess,
whose roster of brands
dates as far back as 1888,
hadn't invested heavily in
marketing or innovation in
recent years as it struggled
with debt and manage-
ment changes.
As larger competitors
inundated supermarket
shelves with an array of
new snacks and varia-
tions on popular brands,
Hostess cakes seemed
caught in a bygone time.
The company took small
stabs at keeping up with
Americans' movement to-
ward healthier foods, such
as the introduction of its
100-calorie packs of
But the efforts did little
to change its image as a
purveyor of empty calories
with a seemingly unlim-
ited shelf life: Twinkies, for
instance, have 150 calo-
ries and 4.5 grams of fat.
Meanwhile, a Ding Dong
chocolate cake with filling
has 368 calories and 19.4
grams of fat.
Even taking into ac-
count changing tastes
and competition, Hostess'
problems were ultimately
rooted in its financial. The
company filed for Chapter
11 bankruptcy protection
in January the compa-
ny's second in less than

A Wonder Bread truck pulls out of the Utah Hostess plant in Ogden, Utah on Thursday. Hostess Brands Inc. said it likely won't
make an announcement until Friday morning on whether it will move to liquidate its business, after the company had set a
Thursday deadline for striking employees to return to work.The maker of Twinkies, Ding Dongs and Wonder Bread said Thursday
it will file a motion in U.S. Bankruptcy Court to shutter operations if enough workers don't return by 5 p.m. EST. That would
result in the loss of about 18,000 jobs, including hundreds in Ogden.

a decade. Its predecessor
company, Interstate Bak-
eries, filed for bankruptcy
protection in 2004 and
changed its name to Host-
ess after emerging in 2009.
Hostess, based in Irving,
Texas, had been saddled
with high pension, wage
and medical costs related
to its unionized workforce.
The company had been
contributing $100 million
a year in pension costs;
the new contract offer
would've slashed that to
$25 million a year, in ad-
dition to wage cuts and a
17 percent reduction in
health benefits.
Tensions between man-
agement and workers were

also an ongoing problem.
Hostess came under fire
this year after it was re-
vealed that nearly a dozen
executives received pay
hikes of up to 80 percent in
2011 even as the company
was struggling. Although
some of those executives
later agree to reduced
salaries, others includ-
ing the former CEO Brain
Driscoll had left the
company by the time the
pay hikes came to light.
Hostess filed a motion
to liquidate Friday with
U.S. Bankruptcy Court
after it said striking work-
ers across the country
crippled its ability to
maintain production. The

Power outage time after Sandy not extraordinary

The Associated Press

number of nights without
power stretched on for
thousands left in the dark
after Superstorm Sandy,
patience understand-
ably turned to anger and
But an Associated Press
analysis of outage times
from other big hurricanes
and tropical storms sug-
gests that, on the whole,
the response to Sandy by
utility companies, espe-
cially in hardest-hit New
York and New Jersey, was
typical or even a little
faster than elsewhere after
other huge storms.
The AP, with the assis-
tance ofVentyx, a software
company that helps utili-
ties manage their grids,
used U.S. Energy Depart-
ment data to determine
how many days it took to
restore 95 percent of the
peak number of custom-
ers left without power af-
ter major hurricanes since
2004, including Ivan, Ka-
trina, Rita, Wilma, Ike and
After Sandy, New York
utilities restored power to
at least 95 percent of cus-
tomers 13 days after the
peak number of outages
was reported. New Jersey
reached that same level in
11 days and West Virginia
in 10 days.
Hurricanes Katrina, Rita
and Wilma in 2005 and Ike
in 2008 all resulted in lon-
ger outages for customers
in Louisiana, Texas, Mis-
sissippi and Florida.
The longest stretch to 95
percent restoration since
2004 was Louisiana after
Hurricane Katrina, where
local utilities had power
restored to only three-
quarters of their customers
after 23 days before Hurri-
cane Rita hit and caused
additional outages.
It took Texas utilities 16
days to restore power to 95
percent of those who lost
it during Rita, according
to the federal data; Missis-
sippi utilities needed 15
days after Katrina; Florida
and Texas utilities needed
14 days after Wilma and
NewYork and New Jersey
recovered far faster after
last year's Hurricane Irene.
It took seven days for New
York to restore 95 percent
jof customers and six days

not know what's going on,"
he says.
Determining the qual-
ity of a utility's restoration
efforts after an outage
is difficult to do, experts
say. That's because every
storm generates a unique
cocktail of mayhem that
differs from location to

In this Nov. 7 photo, Frank Hlavaty rubs his hands together for
warmth as snow starts to fall near his house in Little Ferry,
N.J., which was flooded by Superstorm Sandy. An Associated
Press analysis of outage times from other big hurricanes and
tropical storms suggests that, as a whole, the utility response
to Sandy was typical.

for New Jersey. But the
number of outages in each
state was less than half
than from Sandy.
The restoration target
of 95 percent allowed the
AP to compare responses
to the largest number
of recent storms using
Energy Department data,
and is considered by in-
dustry experts to provide
a meaningful picture of
the speed with which
utilities restored service
to the vast majority of
A week or two without
power is, without question,
a difficult and frustrat-
ing hardship. There's the
spoiled food in the fridge
and the dark nights. There's
the fire danger from relying
on candles. No electric-
ity also can mean no heat.
In tall apartment build-
ings, it means no elevator

service, a serious problem
for the infirm or elderly
who can't navigate stairs.
For those who rely on
mobile phones for
communication, it means
no way to charge phones
- and therefore no way
to communicate with
loved ones or emergency
Michael Redpath ofToms
River, N.J., was without
power for 15 days before
getting it back this week.
He and his wife stayed in
their home for the first
week after Sandy because
their friends also had lost
power. As some power in
the region was restored,
and Redpath's wife got sick
from too many nights in
the cold, they started stay-
ing over with friends.
"It's just so disorienting
to be without power, to be
out of your house and to

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shuttering means the loss
of about 18,500 jobs. Host-
ess said employees at its 33
factories were sent home
and operations suspend-
ed Friday. Its roughly 500
bakery outlet stores will
stay open for several
days to sell remaining
CEO Gregory Rayburn,

who was hired as a restruc-
turing expert, said Friday
that the company booked
about $2.5 billion in rev-
enue a year, and that sales
volume was flat to slightly
down in recent years. So
far this year, the company
said Twinkies alone ac-
counted for $68 million in

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

From Page 1A
she said, because she's
proud to advocate for
and share with the young
people she can still see
in herself when she
looks back on her days in
elementary and high
On Friday, she received
the $1,500 Ed Jowers
Farm City Day Scholar-
ship, which was presented
to her at the celebration
by Jowers himself. The

From Page 1A
said Friday. "There is
still more work that needs.
to be done, but I'm con-
fident we're on the right
Scott's 2014 re-elec-
tion bid comes as con-
sumer confidence is on
an upswing statewide.
University of Florida re-,
searchers reported that









money will help pay her
tuition at Chipola College
before she heads off to UE
Calloway she is grate-
ful for that support,
and proud to have been
deemed worthy of it.
She also said it was her
parents who prepared her
to be in line for such an
"My daddy farmed at an
early age, and he showed
me what hard work and
dedication looked like,"
she said. "He's an awesome
daddy My mama is a great
role model. She taught

post-recession consumer
confidence reached a
five-year high in Septem-
ber and remained rela-
tively upbeat going into
last week's presidential
Four Florida counties
reported unemployment
below 6 percent, with
Monroe County home
to Key West the lone
county reporting un-
employment below five

Unemployment Rates
(%), not seasonally adjusted)









me the value of a dollar.
I didn't get an allowance;
1 had to do chores to earn
the money I wanted. They
started out with nothing,
but they built successful
lives together and they
taught me, and showed
me, and set things up so
that I would know how to
be a success."
Calloway said she is
honored to receive the
scholarship from the
farming community in her
home county and will do
all she can to make them

percent, at 4.7, percent.
Walton, Okaloosa and
Wakulla counties in the
Panhandle were the other
three under 6 percent. All
have high proportions of
government jobs.
Hendry County in south-
west Florida reported the
highest unemployment at
12.6 percent. Six Florida
counties had double-digit
unemployment rates in.

Oct-U Area
8,5 Chipola Workforce Region

8.9 Calhoun County

7.8 Holmes County

7.9 Jackson County

Liberty County

10.3 Washington County

10.2 Florida

8.5 United States

o.ource Floridajobs org

From Page 1A
authorities said, and dep-
uties found "a glass pipe,
which is used for smok-
ing narcotics, and wrap-
ping papers," the release
Pittman was placed

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

Hoyt T.

Hoyt T. Andrews, 98, of
Marianna, formerly of
Graceville, went to be with
his Lord, Friday, November
16, 2012, at his residence.
Hoyt T. Andrews was
born on November 19,
1913 near Dothan, Alaba-
ma. He was the son of Tho-
mas and Cora Hagler An-
drews. He was a devoted
husband, father, grandfa-
ther, and friend and was
beloved by everyone he
met. He was a veteran of
WWII serving in the Pacific
Theater. He was preceded
in death by his loving wife
of 69 years, Beatrice Myers
Andrews, 3 brothers, Cotes,
Foy, and Arvell Andrews, 4
sisters, Oleta Home, Thel-
ma Judy, Melva Mercer,
and Annie Clyde'Andrews.
He is survived by 1 daugh-
ter, Myrtle Andrews
Basford and husband Les-
ter Basford, five grandsons,
Bob, Mark, Matt, Chuck,
and Thomas Basford, 10'
great-grandchildren; one
brother Mitchell Andrews;
two sisters, Neva Parrish,
and Bernice Hall. Also
many nieces and nephews
and special friends.
Funeral services will be
Sunday Nov. 18, at 2 p.m.
at James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel with
Rev. Matt Basford officiat-
ing. Burial will be in Pil-
grims Rest Cemetery near
Spring Hill.
Visitation will, be Satur-
day, November 17, 2012
from 5-7 p.m. at James &
Sikes Maddox Chapel.
Memorials may be made
to Covenant Hospice, 4215

under arrest around 8:40
p.m. for the destruc-
tion of the garbage cans
and for possession of
drug paraphernalia. As
he was being taken into
custody, the release stated,
"a small bag of metham-
phetamine was located on
his person."
Although the 911 caller

Kelson Avenue, Suite E,
Marianna, FL 32446 or The
Gideons International, P 0
Box 293, Marianna, FL
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Leroy Davis

Mr. Leroy Davis age 86 of
Marianna passed away on
Wednesday, November 14,
2012 in the Bonifay Nurs-
ing & Rehab Center.
Mr. Davis was born on
April 24, 1926 in
Cottondale, Fl- to the late
Elree C. and Ruby Harrell
Davis. From 1943 to 1949
he served in the U.S. Navy.
After departing from the
Navy he joined the U.S. Air
Force and retired in 1966 as
a MST SGT. After retire-
ment he settled back in
Jackson County where he
enjoyed working in his yard
and loved fishing in the
Mill Pond.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, and
his two brothers E.C. Davis,
Jr. and Delmar L. Davis.
Mr. Davis is survived by
his two nieces; Betty Jean
Johnson and her husband.
Paul of Marianna, Linda
Faye Holmes and her hus-
band of Montgomery, Al,
one nephew; Charles C.
Davis of South Carolina,
numerous great nephews
and one great-great neph-
A private family memori-
al service will be held at a
later date.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of the
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at

had also told the dispatch-
er, in his initial descrip-
tion of unfolding events,
that he thought shots may
have been fired in the in-
cident, Pittman was not
charged with any firearms
offense and in the release
authorities did not report
having found a gun in the

World Briefs

Israel shoots
rocket bound
for Tel Aviv
TEL AVIV, Israel
- The Israeli military
says its "Iron Dome"
rocket-defense system
has shot down, an.
incoming projectile
bound for Tel Aviv.
Footage from Associ-
ated Press Television
News shows a plume
of smoke emanating
from an Iron Dome
battery deployed in Tel
Aviv followed by a flash
of light overhead as the
rocket is intercepted.
People huddled
along Tel Aviv's
beachfront boardwalk
cheered Saturday as
the interception took
It's the third straight
day that Gaza militants
have fired rockets at
Tel Aviv, Israel's bus-
tling commercial and
cultural capital.

rockets target Tel
Aviv for 3rd day
TEL AVIV, Israel
Israeli officials say
Palestinian militants
have fired a rocket
toward the metropolis
of Tel Aviv for a third
straight day.
Air raid sirens have
sounded throughout
the city, and explo-
sions were heard on
There were no imme-
diate details on where
the projectile landed.
In Gaza, Hamas
militants said they had
launched an Iranian-
made Fajr 5 rocket.
From wire reports

Guy Anglin won the Tree Farmer of the Year
award at the 2012 Farm City Day Celebration.

Michael Davis accepted the Peanut Farmer of
the Year on behalf of Davis Farms Friday at the
2012 Farm City Day Celebration.

From Page 1A

their being recognized.
The Jordan Brothers, for instance, farm
3,300 acres and are part of a four-genera-
tion farm family.
The sons of Pat and Veneeda Jordan, the
three men grow cotton and peanuts, as
well as cucumbers for Vlasic Pickles. They
transitioned into those specialties over
time, and in the past had also raised hogs
and cattle, and fared wheat as well.
Mayo said the Jordans believe their 40-
center-privot irrigation system and well
are key elements in their.continued suc-
cess. The pivots and well are used to water
80 percent of the acreage they grow. The
Jordans are now converting their irriga-
tion pumps from diesel to three-phase
electric pumps, Mayo added, an invest-
ment they expect to save them 62 percent
on their crop-related energy costs.
The brothers split the duties, with Mike
and Steve handling the cotton plant-
ing, and John taking care of chemical
applications and other aspects of pest
The brothers who share Cattlemen of
the Year honors, Johnny and Blane Lara-
more, also split the duties at their Bar L
Ranch. Mayo said. Johnny handles the
mechanical issues, making sure that
equipment is in good working order, and
Blane takes care of the cattle with the help
of the younger generation in the family,
Johnny's son J.K. and Blane's daughter
Mikayla. The men are third-generation
Conservationist of the Year Clay Mixon
is a fifth-generation farmer. Selected for
the honor by the Jackson District Natural
Resource Conservation Service staff, Mix-
on farms 1,500 acres in northwest Jackson
County and 500 acres in Houston County,
Ala.; Mayo said.
He was chosen "because he has adopted
numerous practices to protect the natural
resources on the land he manages," Mayo
said. "He utilizes high residue cover crops
planted each year with a no-till drill,
sprayed with a herbicide, and rolled with
a crimper to improve organic matter, pro-
tect soil moisture and prevent soil erosion
prior to planting."
Planting his corn, peanuts and cotton
by conservation tillage methods allows
Mixon to minimize wind erosion and re-
duce his fuel costs, Mayo said. Mixon also
uses GPS-guided machines to efficiently
apply nutrients and pesticide, he com-
mented. Multiple terrace systems "with
waterways and underground outlets"
also have minimized soil erosion, Mayo
said. In addition, "Clay has protected his
highly-erodible land by planting long ro-
tation pine trees" and carefully controls
irrigation for best timing and efficiency,'"
Mayo said, and, before bringing new land
into crop production "always checks with
(conservation experts) to ensure land is
not considered highly erodible or has any
Tree Farmer of the Year Guy Anglin was
selected for that honor by Florida Forest
Service Forester Barry Stafford. A native of
Houston County, Ala., Anglin retired as a
Lt. Col. In the Marine Corps in 2003, later
went to work as a forest ecologist with the
USDA National Forest Service in Florida,
and started buying land in Jackson Coun-
ty in 1999. He and wife Jan now own 725

Clay Mixon received the Conservationist of
the Year award.

Larry Ford received both the High Corn Yield
and AG Innovator of the Year awards. He was
joined by Caroline Rogers Daniel Stoutamire
and Wesley Rogers.

acres here, and are gradually converting
much of his property back to longleaf
pine, the predominant native species on
his property.
He has the involved land on a two-year
controlled burn cycle in order to control
competition from hardwoods so that his
longleaf can better thrive and to improve
conditions for native wildlife like deer,
turkey, bobwhite quail, fox squirrels and
gopher tortoises, and to restore ground:
cover. He has also planted some addi-
tional wiregrass in an effort to restore the
predominant traditional groundcover on
his land.
Five brothers and a nephew running
Davis Farms were chosen as this year's
Peanut Farmers of the Year. Sonny, Randy,
Michael, Keith and Roger Davis, Sonny's
son Josh, Roger's son Alan and Keith's
nephew Javy Waller make up the core of
the Davis team. They manage over 7,500
acres, Mayo said, which include cot-
ton, peanut, soybeans and has 350 head
of cattle. Of that, they had 2,500 acres in
peanuts this year. Predominantly a dry-
land operation, this was the best year
on record for peanuts on the Davis farm,
Mayo said. New peanut varieties, good
overall weather and consistent rainfall
in key maturation periods, along with
a cooler-than-normal summer helped
them achieve a 5,000 pound per-acreage
average and a high of 6,200 pounds per
acre on/an irrigated field.
Harvey Harrell was named Cotton
Farmer of the Year. A second-generation
farmer in Jackson County, he had moved
away from the local area as a young man
but moved back here to take over the
family farm after his father died from a
heart attack around 1970. He picked up
where his father left off, making deals to
continue working with the parties his fa-
ther had leased land from. Although he
had grown up working with his father
in farming, he realized as he took over,
in later years that he needed help learn-
ing how to really farm. He turned to his
father's friends, who taught him what he
needed to know. Two of them, Ed Peacock
andWoodrow Porter, extended him credit
so he could buy seed, fee, fertilizer and
equipment. The collateral in that deal was
the strength of longtime family friend-
ship. At the age of 70, he farms 568 acres
of land, all dryland, and leases all but 40
acres from the Howell Farm family and
other area landowners. He does most of
the work himself, only hiring extra labor
for the harvest. He has a consistent yield
of 900-1,000 pounds per acre.
Larry Ford not only won the Ag Innova-
tor of the Year award for this region of the
state, he also won the 2012 High CornYield
Award. He earned that distinction based
on standardized yield checks carried out
by the Jackson County Extension Service.
Ford helps seed companies evaluate their
new corn varieties, and this year grew 200
acres of corn this year. His irrigated fields
averaged 240 bushels per acre.
Jimmy Alday took honors as Hay Farm-
er of the Year, earning that title based on
standardized quality test samples he en-
tered into the Southeastern Hay Contest
to measure protein, energy, fiber and
digestibility of his product. The former
owner and operator of Sneads Pharmacy,
he is now retired from that business and
devotes most of his time and energy to
the farm he bought in 1980.
Initially growing row'crops, he switched
to cattle and hay in the mid-1990s. He
grows 25 acres of Alicia Bermuda and Ba-
hia grass hay to feed his cattle in winder,
and some to sell. Having the hay tested
helps him choose the best supplement
array for his animals' feed and has helped
him build a trusting customer base. Alday
has bought his own sampling tools for
moisture and lab testing, as well has hav-
ing his product tested formally through
the Southeastern Hay Contest.

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

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



. . .. .. ..



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com




As steam pours off of a kettle filled with cane syrup Jackie Dukes
from Cairo, Ga., keeps an eye on a temperature gauge mounted
n the ceiling. He was one of the volunteers tasked with dipping
out impurities that boil to the top of the syrup.

Sharon Hynes unrolls some reed as she gets ready to work on a basket
at The Baptist College of Florida's Holiday Heritage Festival.

Tom Averill (left) tells Eric Reese and Sierra Land about
"hit-or-miss engines:' In the past these small engines were
used to power machines such as saws, pumps and mills.


Charlotte Hunter with the Jackson County Quilting
Guild works on lap quilt Friday at The Baptist College
of Florida's Holiday Heritage Festival Friday in

The only
cure for

is yOU .



6ome oin s
for c/.,: C/- pastries & hot coffee
Make it a Milk & Honey Morning!
Now Open at 7:00am


4767 HW 90 Marianna FL 32447
-,:~/ / 856-482-1130

Do you have'Cute
Email your'Cute Kids*'
photos to editorial@
jcfloridan.com, mail
them to P.O. Box 520,
Marianna, FL 32447 or
bring them by our offices
at 4403 Constitution
Lane in Marianna.
*12years or younger,
with Jackson County ties.
Include child's full name,
parents'name(s) and city
of residence. This is a free
service. All entries subject
to editing.

Follow us on

110A SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 2012


S I1

". f '.. '

01 ::.?' Lf ,- @"T

*'. .

Tigers' season ends

Graceville Jared Padgett gets dragged down by Freeport
defenders Friday night.

Freeport staves

off GHS rally,

wins 26-21
GRACEVILLE For the third time
this year, the Freeport Bulldogs
were just a little too good for the
Graceville Tigers.
The Bulldogs knocked off the Tigers
26-21 Friday night in the first round
of the 1A state playoffs, getting two
touchdowns from senior running
back Owen Cole and holding off a
late Graceville charge..
Cole finished with 109 yards on

20 carries, while junior quarterback
Gabe Moore completed 9-of-15
passes for 149 yards and a touch-
down and rushed for another 39
yards on eight carries.
Rasheed Campbell led Gracev-
ille with 90 yards on 13 attempts,
while CJ Miller gained 84 yards and
a touchdown on eight carries, and
Jared Padgett added 82 yards on 11
Jarrett Brogdon ran nine times for
47 yards and a score.
. With the win, Freeport advances to
the regional finals to face off against
the Northview Chiefs, who took a 57-
6 victory over Cottondale on Friday.
Graceville's season comes to an
end, as does it six-game winning
streak, but the Tigers' performance
Friday drew praise from Freeport

coach Jim Anderson.
"Graceville played a great football
game. (Tigers coach Mark Beach)
has done a great job with them," he
said. "I thought the Graceville kids
played hard and with a lot of class.
We were just fortunate to get a win. 1
didn't think either team deserved to
lose tonight. Both teams played well
enough to win. It was a really hard
fought game."
The difference ultimately was two
first half turnovers by the Tigers
that turned into 13 points for the
After the Tigers got on the board
with a 4-yard TD run by Brogdon
early in the second period and Free-
port answered with an 8-yard TD

See TIGERS, Page 2B

Malone Girls

Lady Tigers

move to 2-0


The Malone Lady Tigers improved to
2-0 on the young season with a 46-37
home victory over Providence on Thurs-
day night, getting a big game from junior
guard Breana Dallas.
Dallas scored 18 points to lead Malo-
ne, while Tierra Brooks added nine, and

"We startedoff a
lilp .ttl ha l. bnt

Curteeona Brelove
had eight points
and nine blocked

we got it together It was a sluggish
~we got start for the Lady
Weplayedpretty Tigers, who fell
good defense in behind 6-0 to start
thefourth." the game before
Byron Williams, rallying back to
Malone coach take a 15-12 lead at
the end of the first
The lead stretched to five at halftime,
but Providence pulled back to within two
at the end of three.
However, the Lady Tigers used sti-
fling defense to close the game out
and held Providence to just four points
on one made field goal in the final
"We played pretty good down the
stretch," Malone coach Byron Williams
said. "We started off a little shaky, but we
got it together. We played pretty good de-
fense in the fourth."
Malone also doubled up Provi-
dence in three-point shooting,
making six from long range on 20
The Lady Tigers will play again Monday
against South Walton in a Thanksgiving
tournament at Walton Middle School at
10 a.m.
With a win, they would play again on
Monday against Fort Walton Beach at 4
p.m., and would take on the loser of Wal-
ton and Chipley on Tuesday at 10 a.m.
with a loss.


..... .. .V 1

A Cottondale player tries to shake off Sneads' defenders during a recent game. The Hornets
were eliminated by the Northview Chiefs 57-6 Friday night in Bratt in the first round of the
LA state playoffs. Cottondale's season ends with a record of 4-6.

Tigers race past

Blue Devils


The Malone Tigers took
a 77-58 victory over the
Holmes County Blue Devw
ils in preseason action at
Marianna High School on
Saturday night.
It was a rematch of last
year's classic playoff battle,
but neither of the teams
was at full'strength for this
one, with Malone missing
star center Ty Baker due to
injury and Holmes County
missing several players still
with the football team that
was set to open the play-
offs Friday night.
It was the Blue Devils that
jumped out early, though,
leading 38-28 at halftime.

.L.11111,1111pull pliplillm


But Malone rallied with a
big third quarter to tie the
game up heading intp the
fourth, and then used its
superior depth and pres-
sure defense to eventually
pull away.
Chai Baker led the Tigers
with 27 points and eight
rebounds, while Holmes
County star Chris Walker
had a game-high 28.
Tigers coach Steven
Welch said that despite the
game not being quite the
measuring stick it would
be if both teams were full
strength, he was heartened
by what he saw.
"I definitely thought we
played hard all night and

See MALONE, Page 2B

Follow us on

I @JCFSports I


Cottondale clipped by Maclay, 59-46


The Cottondale Hornets fell to the Maclay Ma-
rauders 59-46 on Thursday night in preseason
.action at Marianna High School.
JT Escobar and Justin Ghazvini scored 15 points
,q apiece to lead Maclay, while the Hornets were led by
DJ Roulhac's 20 points.
Kadeem Webb also had 11 for Cottondale, which
was scheduled to take on Holmes County on Sat-
urday night on the final night of the preseason
Maclay led 15-13 after one quarter, but the Hor-
nets stormed back with a 9-2 run to go up seven
midway through the second quarter.
However, the Marauders answered with a 13-2 run
of their own to close the half and take a 28-24 lead
into the break.
They pushed the lead to 42-35 at the end of the
quarter and held the Hornets off in the final period.
Cottondale will open up its regular season sched-
ule Tuesday with a road game against the Marianna
Bulldogs at 7 p.m.
MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN The Hornets will then finish the week with their
Cottondale's Kadeem Webb takes the ball to the hoop against annual Black Friday matchup with the Malone
Maclay on Thursday night in Marianna. Tigers in Malone.

-3~ -J -

__ _



-~ I---I- -

,.. -. o , .
, .


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Sneads smothers


The Sneads Pirates won their second preseason
game in as many tries Thursday night at home,
beating the Blountstown Tigers 56-36 in the final
night of their preseason classic.
Darius Williams scored 19 points to
lead the Pirates, who also knocked off
North Florida Christian 72-61 on Tuesday
In that game, Jeremy Wert led Sneads with 24
points and Devin Hayes added 23.
Sneads coach Kelvin Johnson said he was sig-
nificantly less enthusiastic about Thursday's win
than he was about Tuesday.
"I thought we played pretty good against North
Florida, but we played pretty poorly (against
Blountstown) on offense. We were pretty sloppy
with the ball most of the night," he said. "We
played better in the second half offensively and
got after it defensively. The defense wasn't bad,
but the offense is what I'm concerned about."
Scoring points consistently was a concern
for Johnson going into the season, and he said
Thursday's performance was more evidence that
his team still has a long way to go on that end of
the court.
"We didn't do a real good job," he said. "We
couldn't hold on to the ball and we struggled
to put the ball in the basket. We struggled to do
things that at this level we should be able to do.
I was encouraged by the North Florida game,
but not as much (Thursday). But winning beats
losing, I guess. We've still got plenty of room for
improvement. That's for sure."
The Pirates will open the regular season Tues-
day with a road game against the Malone Tigers
at 7 p.m. before getting a week off and returning
to action Nov. 27 against Altha at home.

White, Merritt lead GHS to big win
BY DUSTIN KENT preseason classic, falling to with a hand in their face. The Tigers led 43-34 at
dkent@jcfloridan.com the Pirates on Tuesday. But still, our MO is not to the half and extended the
The Eagles gave up 72 give up 71 points in a game. lead to 66-52 going into the
In a game that featured points in that game, but the Our goal is 50 or below nor- fourth.
a box score perhaps more Tigers did 20 points bet- mally, but we don't plan to Eighth-grade guard Der-
suited for a high-major ter on a night when they score 92 in a game much rick White also added nine
college or NBA game, the were still without their either." points for GHS, but it was
Graceville Tigers moved to football players, including The coach said he believes the veteran point guard
2-0 in the preseason Thurs- star point guard Rasheed that some of his team's de- Merritt that drew the big-
day night in Sneads with a Campbell. fensive issues will be solved gest raves from Anderson
92-71 victory over North Graceville coach MattAn- when the football players afterward.
Florida Christian. derson said he was happy do get back. "Devonte has been play-
The Tigers got 32 points with the win, though his "In fairness to our team, ing extremely well in prac-
from senior forward Mar- biggest takeaway might we feel pretty good about tice, and it has carried over
quisWhite, 24fromDevonte tilt toward the negative the guys coming off of the into the games," he said.
Merritt, and 17 from Taylor side. football field on the defen- "Most of the buckets he
Rousseau, while NFC was "Just me and my person- sive end," Anderson said. scored are normal for him.
led by Zach McLemore's 23 ality, I'm much more con- "Some of our better players He shot it a little better
points. cerned about the defense are playing football, like Ra- from three than I expected,
AJ Cooper and Melvin givingup 71'"he said."I give sheed, Rashard McKinnie, but he got a lot going to the
Ray also had 14 points (the Eagles) credit because and Malik Franklin. Once hole and with some pull-up
each for the Eagles, who they really shot the ball we get them back, we may jumpers. His game has re-
lost for the second time in very well from the three-, not give up 71 to the next ally grown over the summer
as many tries at the Sneads point line, some of them team." and the.preseason."

Florida State earns spot in ACC title game

The Associated Press

Devonta Freeman ran for
148 yards and two touch-
downs, Florida State's top-
ranked defense lived up to
its billing and the No. 10
Seminoles rolled past Mary-
land 41-14 Saturday to earn
a spot in the Atlantic Coast
Conference championship
Florida State (10-1, 7-1)

led 27-0 at halftime and
cruised to its fifth straight
victory. The Seminoles
clinched the league's Atlan-
tic Division title for the sec-
ond time in three years and
will play for its 13th ACC
crown on Dec. 1.
EJ Manuel completed 17
,of 23 passes for 144 yards
and two scores to supple-
ment a running game that
gained 237 yards. In their
previous game at Virginia

Tech, the Seminoles were
held to minus-15 yards
Operating against an in-
jury-plagued Maryland
team using a linebacker at
quarterback, Florida State
allowed 27 yards and three
first downs before halftime
and ended up giving up 170
yards well below their
nation's best average of
242.9 per game.
Were it not for a 42-yard

touchdown pass from
Shawn Petty to Kevin Dors-
ey with 25 seconds left, the
Seminoles would have held
the opposition under 10
points for the sixth time in
11 games.
The defeat formally end-
ed any chance Maryland
had of becoming bowl eligi-
ble. The Terrapins (4-7, 2-5)
have dropped five straight,
the last three by a collective
119-37 score.

From Page 1B
run on an end-around byMorgan
Hardee to make it 7-7, Graceville
fumbled the ensuing kickoff to
give it right back to the Bulldogs.
Two plays later, Cole broke
off a 27-yard run to get it to the
Graceville 4-yard line, and then
paid it off with a touchdown on
the next play. ,
Campbell then fumbled two
plays into the Tigers' next pos-
session and Freeport took over
at midfield.
The Bulldogs eventually con-
verted that opportunity into six
when Moore hit Zack Fordem
over the middle for a 30-yard
touchdown pass on a critical
fourth-and-six play to make it

The Tigers got one back right
before the half when freshman
quarterback Preston Nichols
hit Campbell down the right
sideline for a 34-yard TD, with
Campbell making.a spectacular
juggling catch for the score with
40.4 seconds on the clock.
The score remained 20-14
through the third period, but the
Bulldogs tacked on a score in the
first minute of the fourth when
Cole scored from nine yards out
to cap off a nine-play, 86-yard
scoring drive to make it 26-14.
Graceville answered right back
on its next drive when Miller
broke through the middle for a
56-yard TD run, with Toquille
Franklin's extra point making it
26-21 with 10:03 to play.
The Tiger defense then came

up with a huge stop on Freeport's
next possession, stuffing Moore
on a fourth-and-one quarter-
back sneak attempt and taking
over at its own 46-yard line with
7:52 to play.
But the Freeport defense stood
tall and forced a punt, and then
drove out from its own 4-yard
line to eventually punt from the
GHS 45-yard line with 2:51 on
the clock.
Moore then delivered possibly
his best play of the night, this
time using his foot instead of
his arm with a 43-yard punt that
pinned Graceville at its own 2-
yard line.
The Tigers reached as far as
their own 25-yard line, but they
were stopped on downs when a
fourth-and-six pass from Nich-
ols to Padgett went for just one

yard to allow Freeport to take
over with 1:10 to play.
Still, it was.a close call for the
Bulldogs, who won their regular
season meeting with Graceville
27-7 on Sept. 28 in Freeport -
the Bulldogs also beat the Tigers
in the teams' spring game earlier
this year.
"We were concerned about the
outcome (after Graceville made
its fourth-down stop), but after
they got that stop, we did what
we had to do on defense," An-
derson said. "Our defense stiff-
ened up in the second half and
started getting some stops."
For Graceville, two first-half
mistakes proved two too many
against a fundamentally sound
Freeport team that did not beat
"Those turnovers really killed

us," Beach said. "But hats off
to Freeport. They've got a great
team, and coach Anderson is a
great coach. They just played
really good football."
Despite the loss, it was quite
a run for the Tigers, rebounding
.from a two-win season in 2011 to
finish 8-3 with the school's first
district title since 2006.
Beach said he hopes Friday's
disappointment doesn't do any-
thing to sour the year that his
team had.
"The season was outstanding,"
he said. "I hope.the guys don't.
let this loss rest in their belly. I
hope they realize how much bet-
ter they've gotten and how far
they've come this year. I know
the community has appreciated
it. It was a great honor for me to
coach these guys."

From Page 1B
competed," he said. "We re-
ally tried to make Chris (Walker)
work for everything he got, but
he still did a good job. He's just a
tough matchup, but I felt like for
us to play like that without Ty was4
Walker 'didn't get quite as much
help from his teammates as Baker
got from his, with sophomore point

guard Antwain Johnson adding 18
points and seven rebounds, and re-
serve guard Alonze Bailey putting in
12 points.
Red Griffin had seven points,
and senior guard Austin Williams
only scored two but handed out
six assists and picked up seven
"I think fatigue came into play,"
Welch said. "(Walker) kept them in it
early, but by the end of the third they
started getting a little more fatigued
and our depth and athleticism wore

them out."
However, the coach said Thurs-
day's matchup didn't provide very
much insight into how the teams
might match up in a game that actu-
ally counts.
"It's hard to take anything from it as
far as looking down the road," Welch
said. "We weren't at full strength and
they weren't either. You just try to
look for things you can build on, and
I saw some things I like. We're pretty
athletic and we'll be able to get after
you on defense."

.. .. .., .: ,- n -. ... . -
,,..-T -' :-, : c. , . .,



Big Buck Contest


Hoyt Compound Bow and

Trophy Mount from

L.J.'s Taxidermy

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

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


- 13 POINTT-
.. .. 7 --- "r, O"F


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Speights takes
a shot during
night's game
against Holmes

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EVENING / LATE NIGHT C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV NOVEMBER 19, 2012

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13 13 Dr. Phil ... The Dr. Oz Show (CC) News ABC News News Ent Dancing With the Stars: All-Stars (N) (CC) Castle "After Hours" News Nightline Jimmy KImmel Live Jim Excused The Dr. Oz Show (CC)
28 28 Peo.Court JdgJudy dg Judy ThIsMinute ThisMinute Big Bang Big Bang Bones (N) (CC) (DVS) ThMobDoctor (N) News Vew America TwoMen woMen 30 Rock Friends Friends Kng of HilHow Me
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118 265 First 48 1he First 48 (CC) Intervention (CC) Intervention (CC) Intervention (CC) Interventlon (CC) Intervention (N) (CC) Intervention (CC) Intervention (CC) Intervention (CC) |Interventlon (CC)
130 254 .Fargo ** (1996) 'R' (CC) S The Princess Bride ** (1987) Cary Elwes. S The Lake House** (2006) Keanu Reeves. V. The Princess Bride*** (1987) Cary Elwes. 9 Robin Hood: Men in Tights** (1993) Cary Elwes.'PG-13' Forces
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200 202 The Situation Room (N) Erin Burnett OulFront Anderson Copper 360 Plers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper360 Erin Burnett OutFront
202 204 Making It Evening Express Jane Velez-Mitchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew on Call (N) Nancy Grace howbiz Tonight Dr. Drew on Call Nancy Grace _Showbiz Tonight
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140 206NFLLive Around Interruption SportCtr Monday Night Countdown Host Chris Berman. NFL Football Chicago Bears at San Francisco 49ers. (Live) portsCenter (N) (Lve) (CC) NFL PrimeTme (N) SportsCenter (N) (CC)
144 209 College Basketball Basketball College Basketball: EA Sports Maui Invitational College Basketball: Legends Classic College Basketball: Hall of Fame Classic College Basketball: EA Sports Mau Invitatilonal NBAFL Films
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108 252 'ChristmaChild (2003) NR (CC) Z Comfort and Joy ** (2003) Nancy McKeon Z Christmas Angel(2009) K.C. Clyde. PG' (CC)- I The Christmas Blessing *** (2005) (CC) I Christmas Angel (2009) K.C. Clyde 'PG' (CC) 1S Christmas Bless
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com




1 4B SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 18. 2012


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Dear Annie: Not too long ago, my life
was perfect: great marriage, good kids,
well established in our community and
a fantastic sex life. Three years ago, at
the age of 49, my husband retired after
a 30-year career in law enforcement. He
retired with no plans, hobbies, friends or
passions. Now our life is hell.
Four months before his retirement, my
husband became stressed, and his en-
tire personality changed. He has periods
of obnoxious highs, but most days are
violent lows. He sleeps 12 hours a day,
has gained more than 50 pounds and
complains constantly of health issues
(although numerous doctor visits show
nothing). He slams doors, throws things,
is verbally abusive and makes threats of
physical violence.
Everything he says is negative, and he
spends a great deal of time making his
family feel horrible and unworthy. He is
paranoid and controlling. I quit my job in
my mid-20s to be an at-home mom. He
threatens to cut me off financially and re-
minds me that it's his car, his home, his
Prior to his retirement, we were happy,
talked about everything and couldn't
keep our hands off of each other. Now, we
fiever talk, and sex happens twice a year.
Everyone in the family has suggested he
get help, but he says it's all our fault. Peo-
ple avoid us, we have no friends, and our
kids steer clear. It breaks my heart.
I love my husband deeply, but cannot
stand the monster he's become. How do
I get this man help when he clearly does
not want it? It's taking a terrible toll.

Declarer will often be faced
with more than one way to play
a suit combination. He should, of
course, try to find mathematically
the best. Although, to complicate
matters further, occasionally thb
right line will be dependent upon
what he has learned from the bid-
ding or early play (or both).
In this case, the defenders do
not bid, so that may be ignored.
What should South do in three
no-trump after West leads his
fourth-highest heart?
It was a straightforward quanti-
tative auction.
South can see eight top tricks:
two spades, two hearts (given
the lead), two diamonds and two
clubs. The ninth trick can surely
come from clubs.
For many jtfrould be a simple
matter of taking East's heart king
with the ace, playing a club to the
king, and cashing the club ace.
Perhaps the queen would drop
doubleton and two overtricks
would appear. But even if some-
one had queen-third of clubs,
there would still be one overtrick.
That is a good line, working
about 83 percent of the time. But
it fails when East or West shows
up with Q-10-x-x of clubs.
Much better after a club to the
king is a low club from the dum-
my. Here, East is held to one club
trick. But even if East discards
on the second round and South's
jack, loses to West's queen, de-
clarer can play a club to dummy's
nine on the third round. Now the
odds have risen to 100 percent -
clearly best.

Dear Want: Your husband may be bi-
polar, his retirement may have trig-
gered severe depression, or his anxiety
may have pushed him over the edge.
But he needs professional assistance.
His behavior sounds increasingly
abusive, which could be dangerous to
those around him. Since he seems will-
ing to see a physician, please notify the
doctor in advance of your husband's be-
havioral issues. Also contact NAMI (nami.
org) and the Depression and Bipolar
Support Alliance (dbsalliance.org). And
we strongly recommend the National
Domestic Violence Hotline (thehotline.
Dear Annie: My best friend doesn't have
a car. I give her rides to work, to the su-
permarket and out to eat. She knows my
schedule, and sometimes I have to lie
to her because all this chauffeuring be-
comes too much for me. When I'm not
able to give her a ride, she calls me a liar
and won't speak to me for days.
I've known her for 10 years. I love her
and don't want to lose her friendship.
What can I do?

Dear N.J.: This "friend" is taking advan-
tage of you. If you've had enough, tell
her, "I can't afford to keep giving you rides
unless you chip in for gas." Or, if driv-
ing her is simply inconvenient, you can
tell her that (but nicely). It might help if
you both try to remember that you are
doing her a favor, and not the other way
around. Her anger is manipulative, and
you should not respond to that sort of

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.




Previous Solution: "There are two kinds of man: the ones who make history
and the ones who endure it." Camilo Jose Cela
TODAY'S CLUE: slenba g
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-17

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.




Previous Solution: "Sometimes it's better not to blow up at someone. I can
save that anger and emotion for my guitar playing." Neil Young

TODAY'S CLUE: J slenbe a
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-19

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) A certain situa-
tion could take a favor-
able twist, enabling you
to rectify a situation that
has thus far proven to be
Dec. 21) One of your
best assets is your ability
to view matters in their
proper perspective. You
won't let any mishaps be
blown out of proportion.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19)- Because you are usu-
ally able to make the most
out of what you have at
hand, your probabilities
for personal gain look to
be quite encouraging.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Even though you're
usually reluctant to in-
terfere in the affairs of
others, you might find it
necessary to step in and
offer advice to a pal who
is having trouble.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Don't be reluctant
to speak up if you feel
you're not getting your
fair share in a situation
that involves something
quite valuable.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) You should have an
extremely good time be-
ing with good friends, but
they might look to you for
paying the bill.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Positive develop-
ments will transpire in
spite of you starting off
with a bum attitude in sit-
uations that you thought
would be negative.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) In your involve-
ments with friends, make
yourself focus on all their
wonderful qualities rather
than just their flaws.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Be smart and refuse
to discuss career matters
with anyone who has a
negative attitude.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- You're a natural-born
arbitrator, so don't hesi-
tate to use your talents
when two companions
are unable to find middle
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.22)
- Assignments and/or
chores that confront you
aren't likely to be as diffi-
cult as you envision.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- A close friend of yours
who. is aligned with a
group that you'd like to
get involved with could
-make some introductions
and fulfill your fondest

7- .. -

Today is the 323rd day of
2012 and the 58th day of
1985, comic strip "Calvin
and Hobbes" made its first
newspaper appearance.
Carl Maria von Weber
(1786-1826), composer;
Louis Daguerre. (1787-
1851), inventor; 'George
Gallup (1901-1984), poll-
ster; Klaus Mann (1906-
1949), publicist/dra-
matist; Johnny Mercer
(1909-1976), lyricist; Alan
Shepard (1923-1998), as-
tronaut; Margaret Atwood
(1939- ), writer; Elizabeth
Perkins (1960- ), actress;
Owen Wilson (1968-), ac-
tor; Chloe Sevigny (1974-),
actress; David Ortiz (1975-
), baseball player.
TODAY'S FACT: The aver-
age American consumes
61.2 pounds of beef and
58.7 pounds of chicken
every year.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "I'd like
to say I was smart enough
to finish six grades in five
years, but I think perhaps
the teacher was just glad

to get rid of me."
- Alan Shepard

.m 1 ,14 : .

Stephen Colbert
joins US presidents
at wax museum
- Stephen Colbert is
taking his place among
the presidents at the
Madame Tussauds wax
museum in Washington.
Colbert visited the
museum Friday to
unveil a wax figure
created to represent

1 Ford a river
5 Prospect
for gold
8 Lady's
12 Nile
13 111 temper
14 Woody's
15GNP or ERA
16 Cop's
(2 wds.)
18 Greenish-
20 Kind of
21 Scurry
22 Figures out
25 Exec
28 Memo abbr.
29 Right now!
33 Pass, as
35 Internet
36Send a
37 Dwell
38 Empower
39 Pants
41 Stripling
42 Of

45 Green
48 chi
49 Enthusiastic
53 Adobe
56 Quick
57 Wide sts.
58 Above, to
59 Hideous
61 Droop-
nosed flier
of yore
62 Neck and

1 Daydream
2 Movie
3 Cameron
of films
4 Organic
5 Apple seed
6 Detain
7 Political
8 de mer
9 St. Louis
10Jai -

him. The museum says
Colbert donated his
own clothes to dress the
figure in a suit, tie, cuff
links and lapel pin.
The new figure will
be the centerpiece of a
new media gallery with
a replica of "The Colbert
Report" set where
guests can sit next to
Colbert's figure behind
his fake news desk.
From wire report
Answer to Previous Puzzle

[ LE N|I:

11 Additional
17 Beat the
19 Part of LCD
23 Had food
24 Snead and
25 Griffin of
26 Unbounded
27 Rear-ends
30 Put to sea
31 Verdi opus
32 Implored
34 Quarries
35 Like a
wolf's howl
37 Crater

39 Baby
40 Stage
43 Monsieur's
44 Henry
45 Mongol
47 Snake eyes
50 Leslie
51 French I
52 Cattail, e.g.
54 Adherent's
55 Louvre

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

11-17 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

A .s... 10 r u.z-.i

4 Laird's
8 Molasses-
based drink
11 401(k) kin
12 Arm bones
13"Do -
14Roughed it
(2 wds.)
17 Dismays
18 Break the
20 Slapstick
21 Promissory
22 Newton or
25 Saddle
30 Make tracks
31 Payable
32Vigoda or
33 Mo.
34 Forkful of
35 Type of


39 Prince
Val's son
40 Ger., Fra.,
41 Marshy
44 Large
48 Miscellany
49 Rider
51 Hostel
52 Counted
the minutes
53 Sanction
54 Hang back
55 Former
JFK jets
56 Period
1 Salary
2 Coat, e.g.
3 Humid
4 Soup server
5 Hubbubs
6 Carbondale
7 Funny TV
8 Marathon
or 10K
9 Annapolis
10Tangy taste
12 Heirloom
15 Of the

Answer to previous puzzle
1 rjjS IRvE ARLO
MG E A 0 N ''S

AV EiS- 4 R Gov R E
19 Drone 37Blows, as a
21 Charged volcano
particles 38 Floated
22Somalian downriver
supermodel 40 Inches
23The forward
"elephant 41 Kettle
boy" handle
24 Obi-Wan 42 Governess
portrayer in Siam
25 Cat sound 43 Masculine
26 Check principle
manuscripts 44 Cellar,
27 Zither kin briefly
28 Gardener's 45Stare at
purchase 46 Poet's
30 Meg of contraction
films 47 Mlle., in
34 Fifth element Mexico
36Philosopher 50Three-toed

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

@2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


\ r

North 11-17-12





West East

SJ84 AQ1097

YJ9763 YK10

+Q1073 J98

46 ,Q10 85






Dealer: South

Vulnerable: East-West

South West North East

1 NT Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: Y 6


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 2012 5B =


Annie's ailbox

SB Sunday, November 18, 2012 Jackson County Floridan





BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975

P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

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 publishers 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,

Fa 00clo f ov t w f 0.co


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




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.

Hwy 73 and Laramore Rd.
I Follow signs: Bar L Ranch
I. . Early tree ripe satsumas
*4 or order for holidays at
I i Sii discount price. Wholesale
n s". and retail. Great for
fundraisers or christmas gift. (850)209-5506

Electric Piano, Yamana Clavinova CVP208,
Handbooks included, Good Condition,
Excellent Gift Idea! $1500 334-790-3450

FREE: Male Himalayan Cat 850-209-3156

English Bulldog Puppies AKC. Championship
bloodlines. Mother and father both on site.
$1,700. First shots and vet health checked.
Call Tony 334-684-6140 or text 334-313-7217

Free Rescued Dogs to GOOD homes ONLY.
Many breeds, S/W, Call 334-791-7312!
Maltese AKC Pupsl
SWill be small. S/W,
:M & F. Ready Now!
Will Deliver!
Call 334-703-2500

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


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

850-209-3322 or
850-573-6594 850-352-2199
4 4128 Hwy 231

Slocomb Tomatoes
Cane Juice Greens
Sweet Potatoes
SHot Boiled Peanuts
Citrus Hwy 52 W

Satsumas! Cherokee Satsumas
Available at Cherokee Ranch;1525 Fairview
Rd. Marianna 850-579-4641 or 850-573-0885


Thursday 11/22
Friday 11/23

Wednesday 11/21
Thursday 11/22
Friday 11/23
Sunday 11/25
tuesday 11/27

Accordion: Rondella 1953 $290. 850-569-2011
Anlfifi Bn -!30-* 850-443-60 CnC

Beds matching pair, metal construction, large
oak head board & foot board. exc. cond.
$50. each 334-347-1253

Bunk beds: twin/full no matt. $50. 850-899-0010

Camcorder. Sony. digital $300 850-482-7665

Camera: Olympus $159 F 0-482-7665

Carousels(6)for slide projector $3 850-482-7665
Chipper/Shredder: $250. obo 850-352-2040

q niqqolC Shoes sz 7% 7

Couch sectional $40 Fu 0

Dehumidifier Whirlpo 4

Dining set Antique w/6ch. $170. 850-867-6868
Doll cradle $10 334-889-2259
Doll crib w/cabinet, bedding, $30 334-889-2259

Dolls Porcelain dressed $10/ea 850-482-7665

sserPl lirD 6ft antique 5

Generator: Troy Bilt $ 0

Guitar: Great acoustic $225. 850-557-6477

Deadline is Wednesday 11/21 @12:30 PM
Deadline is Wednesday 11/21 @ 2:30 PM

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 PMA

Heaters, 6 Gas or Elec. $300 for all 850-867-6868
Hunting house ,12'high,metal,$500 334-618-4363
Jon Boat: 14' fiberglass. $50. 850-899-0010

Magazine: Easy Ride 0

e gdirFi niM made by Hal 0

Mirrors w/oak frames $ 6

deP estal sink: $100 ob 0

Refrigerator: 18 cu ft 0

diR e-On Car: Disney Pri 0

Sewing machine: 1960 m 1

Sofa by Heritage,92"like new $300;334-655-2727

Tables (2)enamel to 0

s eriT & Rims (4) Tovota 2

Toddler Bed, white wood, nice $45 850-526-3426
Toolbox long wheelbase,alum $125 8502722572
Trailer Hitch 4 Ford $29 850-482-7665
TV 25" great cond. $50. obo 850-209-6977
Wall Surround Kit: New $100. 850-352-2040
Wheelchair, INBACARE new $200 850-592-1234


---- --__A-
9 5 6

2 6 9 4 8


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5 3

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

Level: h 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 last Sunday's puzzle
426591 738



"- -- |Fast, easy, no pressure
\ \ A d 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
's, Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
S\ and make secure online payments.


_1 -.......

Are you worried about your retirement savings? Or perhaps you
have always wanted to retire early, but just couldn't
figure out how? Newspaper routes are a great source of
supplemental income. Just a small investment each morning can
make a big investment in your retirement.
Come By And Inquire Today r
4403 Constitution Lane Marianna, FL 32446

Thanksgiving Advertising Deadlines


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Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, November 18, 2012- 7 B
Sunday, November 18, 2012- 7 B


*i). 4r- '1
~"'~ : r
i 1l,q..

And Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!

334-793-6690 *

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

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

SBuying Pine / Hardwood in
your area.
No tract to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
4 334-389-2003 .


RTD Construction is seeking Full Time Equip.
Operators/Pipe Crew for project in Bonifay.
RTD is an EOE, Drug Free Work Place.
E-Verify is mandatory req., as is Drug
Testing. Please call Steve @ 813-714-9397

Stylist wanted, Full Time
at Supercuts Salon.
Call 482-4098 or Apply in person at
4908 Malloy Plaza Marianna

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

District Supervisor
JC Road Dept.
Graduation from high
school, and 6 to 9 years of
experience in road construction,
including considerable supervisory
experience; or any equivalent
combination of training and experience
which provides the required knowledge,
skills and abilities. Must have a valid
Class A CDL prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $27,303.00/yr.
Deadline to apply: 11/26/12
Submit Jackson County employment
application to:
Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St,
Marianna, FL 32448.
Ph (850) 482-9633.
EEO/ADA/VetPref/Drug Free Workplace

AT THE .l', Ji N N C 'i,:I n hfiT I WE' A P1J.E L- 1E L,2' Il'lr
F''f UL T.ii 'E I F_'- ENIL ELL. L-&H irI E LIrJl El.
1h 7 'APEP ,4 IER'.


Earn an average of

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


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

(Loaded & Empty)!
Home on the weekend!
Running Class-A CDL Flatbed.
Lease to Own-No Money Down
CALL: 888-880-5911

Full Time Dental Assistant
E perrene.: a must. Good benefits.
Mail resume to: Dr. Henry A. Knowles
Jr. 4318 Kelson Ave. Marianna. FL. 32446
la- 850-526 3532 or
Call 526-3939 or 272-0432

-i Your guide to great local
S I businesses & services


Call 526-3614 to place your ad.

.. 4

G&K ..
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

Cly O'Neal's s |
Land Clearing, Inc. D LnT PaDu d
850-762-9402 20 WY= /M0.
Cell 850-832-5055 a YEA E3muaE.

Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
*Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing
20-3590 ince 960 482598

Find jobs

fast and



rl.n i rr. l,, pi'. ,ll
Ir,-, 'r ishh i,,,- I,,,

'~' Gjhr .ll

411Al Tractor Repair
MF, Ford, IMT, New Holland
37 years experience
Call Jimmy at (850) 209-1336

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

Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME

"Beautification of Your Homec '
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
HHKBB~BBM~ffRrL f ]!PAr'" ~i^I'


Disabled? Denied
Social Security?
Then let the experts help. Retired Social Il I; |I X I i I
Security Administration Hearing Office I1 E 1 1
Director Jerry Glover knows the law and -
wants to help you.
Call today for your FREE Consultation
(850) 762-2266 or (850) 557-6251

,50Q,526`SU DS
7. .,'lri IGrooming by (7837)
S, Appointment Only
Lisa Shores & Tammy Martabano
SJzs I na..

This Month's Special
33 Years in Business

- i.mn

-- WE flfl
BUILT ON SITE s 0-48e ;
3614 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 850-482-8682






Got Stumps?
1 5 934 ;ir- TI







SB Sundavy November 18 2012 .acksnn Counht Floridan


Classes Forming Now
for Medical Assisting,
FOR TIS Electrical Trades and
COLLEGE Call Fortis College
Today! 888-202-4813 or
visit www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu


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

Apts. in Greenwood 2 BR $450 1BR $400

The New Marianna

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

Chipola River Townhouses
so 850-482-1050/557-8560 ,

1BR Duplex for rent, Blue Springs area.
Like us on Facebook at BlueSpringsApartments
or www.bluespringsapt s.com or contact
Joanne at 850- 693-0570.

1 & 2BR Houses & Apts ALSO
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
1 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
3BR/1BA, Newly renovated, Church St. C'dale
CH&A,2blks to school, covered/detached car-
port, fenced yard $650+dep No Pets, (850)352-
3BR 2BA House in Dogwood Hts, W/D, pets wel-
come, fenced yard, storage shed. $800 + dep
850-557-2198 ask for Marcus
3BR/2BA in C'dale 2770 Buttercup Ln on 35 ac
w/gar/barn, CH/A $950 + dep. 850-527-6060
3BR 2BA Kynesville, CH/A, big yard, $600 +
dep. References needed. 850-638-1703
4/1 House, very private, & 3/2 mobile hm. on
Hwy 69 both $400. mo. very nice! 850-674-3264
$775 monthly rent. 4 bedrooms 2 baths + bonus
room. County water connected. Large front &
backyard. Upgraded A/C. Sun room & laundry
room, washer/dryer hookup, wood floors in
(most of house). Storm windows installed.
Covered 2 car/truck carport: Terms: 1 year
Lease. Call 813-506-0912.
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 4-
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Nicest in Marianna area! Nearly new 2BR/1BA
Home $560 w/lease. Call 850-526-8367

2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
2&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
P* 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
m Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4m
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639

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

2000+ Sq.Ft., ON 1 ACRE OF LAND. $59,900
4 850-526-4635 *4


IF T YDE' 91



Packages From
All Welded
All Aluminum Boats


2011 Winnebago Access
S26Q with only 1,500 miles.
SV10 gas engine. Slideout.
Sleeps 6, Master bedroom,
oven, fridge, freezer and
range w/oven, 2 LCD TVs, radio and rear cam-
lera. Asking $70,000. Call Rodney 334-333-2044.


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

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
It;i i^'t" Chevrolet 2008 Malibu LT
Sj ' Maroon w/ gray interior,
satellite radio, sunroof,
MP3 outlet, 28k miles,
$15,250. Call 334-797-0987
,, -. Chrysler 2007 Town &
^ Country Touring.
0, Lird: 3rd seat, front and
r.- ai jr 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-
- Dodge, 2010 Challenger ;
g FULLY LOADED with 22in
Srims, new tires, heated
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
'- GiSt 'i ;.: Dodge 2012 Charger,RARE
-. One Of A Kind! Candy Ap-
ple Triple Coat Red, LOAD-
ED, Red/Black Leather In-
terior, Sound System, Front/Back seats heated
& A/C, Heated & A/C cup holders! Touchscreen
DVD/CD Player, $37,000 Call Scott 334-596-
9444. Have kids; Please, No Calls After 9 PM

L -111 1 II'
S$0 Down/st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade Anything!
First Payment 30 Days Out!
RDTOAY!C. l toe oe 3480-95

a~, "`~
ac -_~C.-I

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

Mercedes 2006 SL500,
F or Sale By Owner NADA:
$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

Toyota 2005 Corolla LE 4dr. 54K mi. Michelins,
silver, very good cond. inside & out, no smok-
ers, AC, CD player, power windows, cruise no
frame or structural damage, drives great,
under Kelly book @ $9,400. 334-699-5688

: .. .,. "

"" T ?" ..' ""'1

.," I' .e ;'

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

S, ,r' -',-,L 2006 Suzuki Boulivard
W A C50T: Like new.3950 orig
S n' l i.-: Oil water changed
'r r.:. I rly. Serviced yearly
.& t-', iSuz-uki. Fuel-injected 50
~~~:I'-' :ve liquid cooled, 45
-..ar-e V-twin. GSX-R elec-
Str.:.r,.: 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
2012 Harley Ultra Glide
g'-A 1 Limited. 1400 miles. A lot
of extras included. No
S time to enjoy. Asking
- $21,900. Call 334-268-3900.

Chevrolet 2008 Tahoe, Fully loaded, 88K miles,
white with tan interior Excellent condition 334-
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:
m-- ? $5299. Call 334-714-2700.

GMC 2008 Acadia SLT:
W hit leIad,jd,: .ith I ath, -r
',A.: [-, t ,- tel't. r a h l,:. ,i n.
,tar. V.. 1, rmn,., e ,-t,-Inded
*' .3rrarit, up r 1r 5 m il-.
S,.~~i S20.250. Call 334-797-0987
Lexus 2003 LX470 -One owner, garage kept,
light beige, 120K miles, $22,500 334-687-5283

T Chevorlet 2012 Silverado
.,, m LT 1500 Z71: ,i.t .:jb.
gray, 5.3 Engine, Brand
.. e,. 301.1 rm,h:. 1,26.910.
Call 334.714.7251.

Ford 1987 3910 Tractor Excellent Condition,
Taylorway Cutter 2010, 5ft. Disc Harrow, All for
$10,000 334-695-5123 or 334-687-2319

Totally renovated Gulf Front Condo
Panama City Beach. Gulf and Pool views.
) Only $69,900.
Call Carrie Routt 850-867-5309
Keller Williams Realty



S Ford 1999 Pick up F-350,
;SHrIMP :~..,i Refrigerated body,
j- 7X10X6, Carrier Sunbird
6i li -unit, 5-speed standard
transmission, trailer hitch
equipped. Excellent Condition. $8,500
Call 334-791-9099
FORD 2008 F-150 XLT:
Super.: re-J 4x4,
3,k rr~..,l 5.4 liter V8,
t,:,,ing pFackage, one own-
er. garage kept, all mainte-
nance records, white
exterior and grey interior. $23,900.
Call (334) 798-3617
John Deere 2011 6430 Farm Tractor Cab and
Air Conditioner, 2 WD, 100 HP, Warranty,
Excellent Condition, $54,000 334-726-6855
Kobelco Excavator large machine 35 ft. reach,
2 yard bucket, runs good. Owner Financing
$25,000. 386-312-6363. Heavy Equipment.


24 HOUR TOWING 4* 334-792-8664

,~ ,_ Got a Clunker
-- We'll be your Junker!
i-JainFa ,- We buy wrecked cars :
*- -f and Farm Equip. at a
S--' fair and honest price!
$325 & t Complete Cars
CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334-714-6285
L.m.. ......u.. ....Em...........

S* We buy Wrecked Vehicles
Running or not
334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714


Call 334-818-1274

Cal 52 tosl
yorIe nte



I_ _Tli I~1I 1 L -IL -



.Jaclison County Floridan *

Sunday, November 18, 2012-9 B -
Sunday, November 18, 2012- f B

Indian Springs

Tim & Patsy Sapp REAL ESTATE
Broker Owner/Realtor, 5035 Hwy 90
Licensed Agent Marianna, FL 32446
Call Us For All Your ,
Real Estate Needs ,

:,a .. Cresh Harrison 850482-1700
*I:M flz- I,, I.. "d ,,f i rtl..., l,..l pa agStacy Borges 850-573-1990
Fl o J Ci. ,n ll fl:: l i' O r` I g -2kP P"l I p n i ta y II
s S NEW ON MARKET $40,000
11II A N D Y Ar N
I"operty"on CONTRA CTP RSS
SI I. I. I Beautiful Tis hole is wailing
f cil )your remodel.
.t.. .. h a cedar ... -- d In he Cityr
S I rooms, 2 I'. Lmts o Goaceville.
i^ 1 .. .. I, I ,,,,e I ,, r'ncl l iot. bioi];rne will
baths, with an open kitchen, bar. fireplace, large master bedroom, a per'I ,cl denial proper 'lld tr a QUCK ,! ,or mol
rec. room, in ground pool with newer liner, and pump, and newer information call today! c lI II I(O)(IN'ES noir 573-1990
roof. Beautiful frontage on Chipola River. Home does not require INDIAN SPRINGS BEATY ASKING $339,933
flood insurance. MLS #247704. $159,000 "
: .r -..*.** F . . < . -

M ,, .. II^ F .fli,, ...I Hil .1....1...
S i [i l ENTER YOUHR DREAM IlOME... E.ecuL\C llome sitting on 4 acres-
.I- ... h ,,i,, S, i,-C s kicllhn with rceakil a V ,r -- Eclcrolux Iouch -l-eCl cook iop
~ *~o" r u- w l a r pa selirg' Pen erf ic r C ci irirnlig arill oti 3100012I si fr.
The graded road is soon to be a paved road Plenty of wildlife Close i"'l 1 h". b i i s n" "' i a i t ii ', 2it.il t ini b, rok
I- -I I-I fIr; ;1 c eLftIng,! Tins oItne hCd ..... 3 ha:Ith
proximity to Marianna and to Hwy. 231 for easy access to Panama City i. \iiI 2 masl bedrooms The Masiei Siiice
Beaches and mall, or just north to Dothan, AL Within 5 minutes to i ia .ar ihir i"" "" oil pgna i in u b1 alli eic si,,ing drcos .leading io
1-10 MLS# LV247735A. $25,000 .... ,
.. ., r. . .. ,. . . rr r i ,.r : r .. .. ..oa rri

2ASKING- $64R,900 $ noll0 lScnTAR INE

laued oren S HOME Cit Cl limits
peak a lho I t, call idng i
oM lLIoht o r lr hcl dcl il it
$941500 Also a dreli hoe ia n ext door lo a renl l un mor tl erol p b in -law u lle thatl s i i 'i R IN I \ IR IS In
cllont ond al ust sk e to approi ate MIdae Lha S iIipno in i today MLS# R247 o138A $91.500 SO la .- ois 1711i

rr..i.... lun 2 bed room, REDUCEDi $32,500RI loi y .SoAe
i i',rie, l cated in HOME i24 Cit-y l rimit
,bdvisin" 4 or Ifoularl to n,3Cozy
S1...... osile throughout a 3/tLOWPRICE OF $150 0
I' I,, carpet In the Iln1 IC needs someC TLC.
cabilnels, lthe kitchen wold be a cllefs delight, large laundry room, worksllop, closed to a uly Inside utility roo Garag s
-dorul t ra rn I ....ek I, ep. Indeidecktility oorr, S, I II I n i(
newer pole barn, large fenced in backyard This is a MUST SEEI Excellent f'l I Car cpoall back of ho7el ai old "AiS-IS"h Singleali de

rli adritooal pryodey of op to 140+ acres. Propedy has omeroos porelial ay i 1111 opares' kroloi g ocror hirdlnl elin K doroorl coAIok" nrcwae
locationI Make your appointment today MLS #247461 $142.900 i lll hullle ol plopery willh a epa ll llt iaddrtl M. obil, e Ihol po In
Ino value, but wll convey with the Isale. Call fol Y)lour I Tonlial showing
Eto-I M -day, ML LS #246.312. ('.l' I 1 1 0l larioie Olr llSt tiorge, .
Highly visible on HYLOW PRICE OF $150,000
Highly visibleATERRONTNEW ON MARKET $42,800
,"I I I .I .. ...ARIANNA thll ,
.. I, ,,I ........ overooa king ike.! L are
,11n , ..... 1, .... ba cy ard wllh. daelc,
arehouse space in tile back with roll up doors, partially fenced, all on 7 acres che k s andr o e hs rl ane
withs additional property of up to 140+ acres. Property has numerous potential iad 0m1p me Lupd!atidei r l inris olic d is Neol r hedr b a overlo o toie wotel

barn, loosed and icross enced, brg tbe borseis S A ocos SOCASE P OPE RT polYo t dlto Pe y to ho lolr po S 1 tiliCr ttR(t s
uses, Call add make an appointment today! MLS # 247339 $ 5951000 6 Don I in i e i
H , ''I flo w ing! % Jl l (
I -t I, ',,,,, fI .. ,0 10 l"-l "' /ARIANNA This
,,, i,,' ih i I .iwrg.f....or

S'o" Ic-a.d sodn .I.t 1 cr5 4 ,
oaks landscaped yard, split bedroom design, iarge loyer with ance staircase, ZO foot I.a e oak t rca inl IlIe
ceilings that gves you thie feeling of a grand home, greal roola, big kitchen with coriah ) .d rlla t onl the flai l
countertops, wllh dining area and den 2 additional bedrooms upstairs with office space porr h wt lh plenty of pace for kids in i the ard! Large open kitchen and J
and separate bathrooms, plentyof storage space, 2 car garagewith extra space, new pole car alachd calpor. This home is new on the mallet to call today for theL
bare, fenced and cross fenced, bring the horses THIS IS A SHOWCASE PROPERIYI You pCiCe. ('IA I I, C S11 IHARRIS(ON OR STA\ lit RGI(;
wont be disappointed REDUCED Price $299,000 MLS# 247176
enwen mol Il die I RI 'i INll(i .1 1700
so, Io r c MAR KET VALI UE!! N

J".*... ........... ......."d-, ihi GIA
$ 00 0 0i O home in North Oak, SubdlhJlin. Nice 3 1 1drdom 2 bat h l illl OIIteT For
w -h "newEI Ourst udte. and ls iaster bae u emror a ooIa brlo 2 e M grEn a
I nr I y g ie p l rt llh pldna rom dlt in the ri bacy Ltencd baockardI 2 Car garage. IARGE
nice home site, horse farm, cattle, etc. Hwy 90 frontage and convenient utility CKm i I lr re cSL"lE lns tnJy a c rp c l90o relaOnNg in Iront aE r the
to Cottondale, Chipley, 1-10, Dothan, AL, and Panama City, FL. Brlng all d hunoing replace. Call I)day1 c t-u'E hIs homel i gAron t SELL al ..
offers! MLS# LR247106A. $312,200 INDIN SPRINGS OFIC

h .. SPACE
S "" II'. .'... I. Il I This home
. 1.. newer roof, I NI.A RI.iI Is l l, 850-482-1700
.. ...... .,I aips. living

assumable Termte Bond Make your appontme'nt today! MLS # 247570 $ 114, 00 RE ODELED IN 2
A IR. ,it"ll:l 176 J .......d
hoathe 7 c 6lcr fr ]w 231! Mrclal
i. like new (2005)! This crin cr nlll
S rngs ae upstairs bonus rroom uilay room Priced rIr ,I quick alelCAs'pI l '.o' o dIBRIBAs olC ict
nimheaculate 18' o elngs yie n ai1.op 3 for r in riaion! oil er bed
,. I, yer, gorgeous hardwood
h split bedroom design
with private master suite and large master bath Landscaped and Irngated yard, enclosed QUICK SALE $59,900 LOOKING FOR THE PERFECT
screened and insulated roof covers the back porch, just right for entertaining Located in COUNTRY HOMiE? Well. look no

J.lB1B,,e .0^ Greenwood, Fk MI.SH245445, saillSt'e CrthO erC Lo it n A1 r dos114 XR mItsbN
beautiful Spring Chase Convenient to shopping, hospitals restaurants and schools This dher! Loca d in Ai rd l its b

4 large lfg toes, el Ol on 114 acres s o a M see hoe aSe ll Lsc e 3nayd 2BA with
Is a MUS see! Make your appointment today MLS # RD247079A. $239000 c so\r 00 M Re246' ai" on .A., I "re .o. th

$11i aer bedroom and bo ibIedrom have bad ned ste rock aeend
` 1re 'lacId with double payne windowl need onr hay makt w kt hI. pTice
I I 9tlis one WILL NOT LAST LONG! ( A\l. SL 1(A BOIII(;I'S ,i0-
...... ....57 1990 Indian Springs. A
.. I' "/... .I n ANUF ACTURED
IcIro hi.s i io n pr ni -i olII I l rO E ON 5 ACRES
Springs area, in ground fiberglass salt pool with screen enclosure, sprinkler system Lrge 4BR/2BA office
in the yard, 30X40 pole barn with workshop, all on 3,73 acres, corner lot. MOTIVATED ol f master bedroonl!
SELLER! BRING ALL OFFERS! Price $309,900 MLS# 246954 Large living Parea with separate family room & wood burning fireplace!
Sh Kitchen has lots of cabinet space' MB Iha large walk thl eu cle garden
-.. .h aii. ni. u I 2 a lic0 tanks. Additi onal septl l Q ll is sulficlentr for tip to 4 camper.
i aGreenwood, FL NLS#245445, C anI SI'ACY Il(I(;IE' R S R1 11 I7ARRISON9
i i nll, t i1 utes out of
25 minutes to NEW ON MARKET $25,000 3BR 2BA DWMH
1 Beautiful well with 1680 q and has
maintained 3 bedrooms, 15 baths, hardwood. tile, and caet floors, fireplace. li8 acreslocaed on ust
living room, den, new vyl siding, big fenced back yard. large storage building. This home has had
4 large fig trees, etc All on 1 14 acres This is a MUST see homer Seller will allow some updates. The
upto$4,000 towards closing cost Makean appointment tod ay MLS# RD246788Ae a oe uda .
$112,900 nmanstr bedroom and both bedrooms have had new sheet rock and
Fodlooring. The red t of tihe home will need your landymran work... This
S- will need to be a CASH sale, but it is PRICED to SELL CALL
S..... a n ..... ..o S OTA ORGES 80-573-1990

rI I I.,so H ne BRICK HOME $199l,500 PRICE REDUCED Onl Ihis
I a I ..k. p ... ... .. m* t Il to, n ho Ii le1 in I ndian Spring,. A
...ing, ml, n o .... i Lti o -isn_ ZONED MIX USE with
clorsetis ew paint 5 year old 9 $ 1 B m over 2000 sf, There is a 29
ppelal roof Dlached storage bulldngl Fenced and gated backyard Central Heat and Air ea a o a acre fn
pump Trmlnix TermI te Bond assumable A grea, bey al only $49i000, MLS# 2453d75 MLLS li s Frnro *I t hni td
| e CB24 $299A S 0500 _*1.4 t io$61ailet1 fB.id $ooms. The,9, ,t r9
--" , ,kitchen ha, bccn completely

iBR plan wilh a large living for
i I Ientcrlaining, wo. .d burning
Upgladed electrical. underground uthlhhes, large great room wlth fireplae/lnsert, newer counter
lops, circle drive, newer steel building wllh heavy insulation, healed and cooled Extra acre loi in the winter. Priced for a QUICK salc. For more info lnl action call
making the lotal of 1 6 acres Beautlful yard wiln malure oaks. palms, elc Prclure perfectl Don today! CA ., STACY HO) G;' (S5th 573-1990
miss Ih s Conie Bring all oilersl Make an p pomtnmnenl todayI MLS tRD247620A $295,000

h, h jutSlin lc' Thir I)WMnlr
i l- .. ,. Of space. Ihl in Th lm
I i~l il i [1[, used as a ]40n sq t (n [ acre! Ther is a much Lo illr hire Relat on the Covered 2Il 1
warehouse for Habitat for Humanity of Marianna. Make an appointment lBack deck or the 15x9 covrcd frtlll porch! There I\ ai Il4 2 Storage Building. a
t o d a y M L S # C C 2 4 7 7 3 6 A $ 7 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 l2 S to r a g e S h od a n d 3 0 4 ( ] Lr n Ih a l Ia s h a d s o m n r e c e n t u p d a t e s l "h e r e i s
eg ... 1'acre 1hll Call hlday hdolte thIs one I\ gone.. F:i\hng .. MLS#247124 r A\LL
tot aon.. LocahonI One
of Ihe busiest Hwy frontage office AND FOR SALE *2064 kr ,9001 th90kP.Oianm
locations .available Completely (.I. reSS,000(oDin dlhinihids i / 0,0 e 90,000 Dwo0tu l di n il.a
rebul from Ihe floor up All
ceilings, rofo, insulahlon, wirng, *1.13Aon 38,500 IndianlpingrS5 ZONED MIX USE
stucca siding Just three years new New paved circle drive way with side and rear parking Very ,.94 kLo SS ,000 5Itri L fulf W01{ 00 ,19.77 kles $59,000 ilwy O9
appealing and athractrve, currently being used as a medical office wilh many uses attomeys
office, dental office. retail offce, insurance office, etc, Make an appointment todayl MLS# 4b Iio hll)05effR ,10 m $49,I 0 ~ Pnhondl E Id
CR247297A $249. 000 *1.r 00 5tenik I iew ostoI e* 2330 km S99t900 IH 90

4630 Hwy. 90 0 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated

'""'- 850.573.6198
S- www.emccoyrealty.com

t Just started to look for our
Sihsl home? This is a lice 2BRK BA
Fhiome, fened bk yaid, plenty
of mature frui trees, loc a ed on a
oimoer ol that is (lose to schools.
(all Ed todal for viewing lhis
Some that hs been reduced.
MLS#238581 $46,000
Wowlll It's haid to descrbe all
the features of this lovely back,
19 rg 2BR/2BA home with open floor
plan, large living room, dining
d I Fn oom, kintcn oith lighls obove
Slos ofl sold wood cahlnels plus o
breakfast bar Addilional feature is
the bonus room on the back with
lots of windows, ideal for o hedrool, office or o den, CollEd ond come see al the features.
Venr"y well builn brick home
with BR/2BA, kdhen willth solid
wood aones & many special
r r featurIes, lage unity loom wilh
i f washer/dryer, screened back porch,

2-ar corport for mowers or even a
boot 8 most of backyard hls lo in inEk Iencing. MLS#247591 $109,900
3BRs, aloil new kltchen coonler ltops,
appClances & floor, newly painted
Sw lls, icefinishedr hadwood looking
&. compete new centrol HVAC jusl
S Imslolled. Nice yold on o corner lo
Convenient o schools & shopping.
-MLS#247201 $51,900
Bevely Thomlnas,
e rer o m aeeaItor'o
Cell 850-209-52,1
~ Clarice Ihvyette
Cell 850-573-1572
Enjoy country living in this well
ha mo lned doublemwde home on
2.5 acres, fenced & uolss fenced.
Features open floor plan with living/
dining rooms, den with fireplace,
kitchen, laundry room, 3BR, sun
por(h & big fron porh. exterior hos
c;..i ,.i, ,, n,,, M l S .... r,,, ,,D( l ,1 I J
,,, MI .4 00 *I. REDICEDPkICE S75900
S I Cute frame house with simulated
S a wod & tile floors, two nice size
I :' ... .~ Ibedrooms, open klchen/dning
iI oleo, pntry/ea undry combo. l
Sths iocaled on a nice level corner lol
r with some beautiful Ook trees Call
for further details MLS#247411
I There are so many features
Shat ole associated with this
t ^g .4BR/3BA mInulchtued home
S' il v located on 12 acres. Jus to mention
a I oI couple, large living room with stone
S ... ,, . B fireplace, nice kitchen & carpeted
B i X'-- ..~'; ." bedrooms. Extenor hos large metal
S... workshop with attached oarport on
back, chicken house, goat house, loised garden with spnnkler system & a fruit ree form in back
with iigolion. Awesome property!! MLS#247521 $100,000
ISI I Great investment for rental or
S.. o fnt hme buyer is this 2 bedroom
.. cottage style home with wood
S loonng 8 is located on paved street
S l lose to town Bokyaod has a small
shed for storage. MLS#247156"
I I .$35,000

Vlly u.1:qu I c:i i L .i hke,
'l I In .1 I .. I . 11.1. .
.I I I I I e I I I l.oI I l. n ...
i'l 1 h 1 1 .. .. ..... l l ..i I a ni I 1

AII .oM. I S MS9 O
$115 000

l I 6... .. I ........ l a ny

MLis24761q $144.900

Ilsllll I"lII~B'.N ho I d in lon Iledn 8
- I .. ..... I i iii. III :.. I ed in.
,I .. ..I ..... I, opping.
-- ML$924t, , 00

Pat Furr

Great location for this beautiful
3BR/2BA energy efficient.li black
home m lovely Greenlleld Subdivision
with underground uhnlhes. This home
feolules Irayed/coffned voulmed
ceiings, crown molding, two central
HOnVAC units, Iwo hot water heaters,
stainless steel opplonnces hardwood
& fle floonng. Tle bathrooms have cultured mobile countertops & the master Lth has a
Incuzzll separate shower. osy to show, make your appointment todayl MLS#247865
address for this lovely immauhle
3BR/2BA ro old home on
beautifully l ondscaped, private
set ng o 20 wooded acres This
home offers on open design with
ease of movement o throughout w/
many nice oaenties & aso r omes
with a sepaaole 68dOSf ookhouse equipped w/everything for enitelting, super 28x32 wood
... I .. ....- .-....'i non I storage shop w/shehing ior many uses, nitely
1i.,..il U u uul d L 1 I. b l. MLS#247102 $230,000

S for this lovely 4IBR/3BA home
Snice y Iondsoped l & ho yk has ao
donor( us
henmed a roe r pets Wlth0Ospli
bedroom design ths home offers a
-.4 moaler bedroom w/vo welkin
losese, mstlcr both hns separate
shower, golden tub & lock & Jill vanily, formal dining ro kom, I ohen w/breakfast area, large
pantry, spacious great oomn w/hrepluae, three addihonal bedrooms w/n e sized closets & ho
additional both MLS#241314 S$249,900
S wondeul buhay with tis 30R/2A
home situated In Snods. on our
olos, whlil includes separate garage,

w/new orolueruronl shingled roof,
2,5 ton heat pump system S wotel
healer Thlee of the lots face the paved access rood the fourth lot s located behind the house
with ciy oater & sewage, eleontal pole & separate access, many possibilities, (oll today for a
showing. MLS#247224 $128,000

SBa hreFro

11' A' Chioli Ra.

Ora Mock, GRI
Broker Associate

(850) 526-9516


Call Ora for appointment

Marianna MUST SEE this recently renovated,

like new, move in ready home. Tray ceiling in

dining living area. Nice chandelier & ceiling

fan. New stain-master carpet. Kitchen has

new refrigerator, custom maple cabinets, dish

washer stove and microwave. Concrete drive

on paved street. $84,900.


C-ol e residents, a t

Marianna Approximately ac lot with
149' on north Jefferson zoned mixed used.
Could be residential, apartments/duplex

or business. Two bedroom, old house being
sold "AS IS". $85,000

Sneads Want a fishing cabin or weekend
retreat? Here it is! 2 bedroom 1 /2 bath
house, being sold "AS IS". Priced for a quick
sale. Only 1 lot from Lake Seminole, but no
legal access. Only 0.4 miles to public boat
landing. $49,900



~_______C____ ____ .4_

_ __ _ __


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

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MSRP....................................................... $34,890
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.................$1,395
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH............. .....2,500
FMCC BONUS CASH....................$...... $1,000





MSRP.......... .... ................. 26,425
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.....................1,930

.0o 124,495

MSRP ....................................................... $21,360
AV CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT....,..................$865
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH...................$2,000

#12264 U18.495


CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.......................$3,865
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH........................$2,000
AFMCC BONUS CASH................................. $1,00C
S TRADE IN ASSISTANCE CASH.................$2,000


ow '42,995


MSRP........................... ......... .............. $52,350
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT....................$1,855
5AVE RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH...................$5,000

#12372 $45,495



MSRP......................... ............ ...... ... $57,635
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.....................$4,640
AV RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH........................$3,000
,tQ FMCC BONUS CASH................................. $2,000
#12204 $ 47.995

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

65K MILES#12348A
WAS $14,995
NOW $12,995

32K MI.
WAS $28,995
NOW $23,995

F150 XL
ONLY 32K MILES, #12349B
WAS $15,995
NOW $13,995

WAS $19,995
Now $17,995

64K MILES, 13148A ONLY 9K Mi. #P3388 #12205A ALLOY WHLS., 48K MI. 45K MI. #P3365A
WAS $20,995 WAS $21,995 WAS $21,995 #P3357 WAS $26,995 WAS $23,995
Now $18,495 NOW $18,995 Now $19,995 NOW $21,495 NOW $21,995

11 FORD F150
23K MI., #P3374
WAS $28,995
Now $26,995

WAS $29,995
NOW $26,995

08 FORD F150
20" WHEELS, 48K MI.
WAS $28,995
NOW $26,995

12.FORD F150.
WAS $34,995
NOW $31,995

11 FORD F150
4X4, 5.0, V8, LEATHER,
WAS $37,995
Now $35,995

Plenty More Great Deals On The Lot To Choose From!

Our Sales Team Is Here To Help You! _

: o

Bill Allard

John Allen

John Bryan

Craig Bard
Craig Bard

Ronnie Coley Ryan McLaulin

*AII prices plus $299.50 P&H, tax, tag & title. All incentives applied. Incentives good thru 11/21/12,
Pictures for illustration purposes only. Prices good thru 11/21/2012 W.A.C.

HWY. 90 MARIANNA, FL (850) 4824043 1 (866) 587-3673

I r .' 4.i. .S

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- 10B SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 2012





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