Jackson County Floridan

MISSING IMAGE

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
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates:
30.776389 x -85.238056

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note:
"Independent."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID:
UF00028304:01210

Related Items

Preceded by:
Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by:
Marianna Floridan


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text



lB Chipley tops Graceville


Hospital honors
veterans 8A


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







fLORIDAN


High-speed chase ends in crash; suspect


From staff reports


A Bascom -man was
charged with multiple of-
fenses after allegedly driv-
ing toward a deputy who
was on foot pursuing him
during a traffic stop that
ended in a crash as a result
of the suspect's actions, ac-
cording to a press release
from the Jackson County


Sheriff's i ^
Office. I H I
Author -
ties say Ced-.
ric Dominic"
Dallas Jr., 21,
is charged
with aggra- Dallas
vated assault
on a law enforcement of-
ficer, reckless driving
and aggravated fleeing or


eluding an officer.
According to the release,
a deputy pulled Dallas over
around 3 a.m. Thursday irn
the Tractor Supply parking
lot in- Marianna because
Dallas, behind the wheel
of a silver 2010 Chevrolet,
had been observed driving
70 miles per hour in a. 45
mph zone.
After the deputy got outr


of his cruiser to approach,
Dallas sped away Reach-
ing speeds of 115 mph
at times, Dallas headed
northbound on State Road
71. Officials said he drove
An the wrong lane of traffic
for extended distances as
he drove another 7 miles.
As. Dallas tried to turn
right onto Fort Road in
Greenwood, a second dep-.


uty conducted a deterrent
maneuver that spun Dal-
las'. vehicle counterclock-
wise in the road.
When the deputy got
out of his vehicle and ap-
proached at that point, au-
thorities say, Dallas made
eye contact with the offi-
c erand drove toward him.
As that deputy was try-
ing, to get out of the path


vol. 90 No. 234


charged

of Dallas' vehicle, another
deputy struck the Chevro-
let head-on with his cruis-
er in an attempt to prevent
injury to the other officer
and to keep Dallas from
escaping..
Dallas ignored com-
mands to get out of the
Chevrolet,/authorities say,

See CHASE, Page 9A


IN HONOR OF THEIR SERVICE


Children write



of the veterans 17,17



in their lives


From -tat! reports

On Veterans Day. it will
be easy to learn the cold,
hard [acts about America's
military exploits and 'the
troops/service members
who carried them out.
,Thousands of books are
dedicated to the subject.
But to find the hearts of
those heroes, local chil-
dren have learned, one
need not necessarily go to
the library shelf. As young-
siers worked on their Vet-
erans Day-related assign-
- mrnhs, manvpf the found.
it was much better to sim-
ply pick up the phone and
call grandpa, or an uncle,
or a family friend who
served, and. invite them'
overffor a conversation
around the dinner table or
a chat while sprawling to-
gether on the living room
Sofa.-
Veterans. Day............


A group of students at
Riverside Elementary Un-
covered a wealth of infor-
mation about their elders
by doing that, and dug up
some dusty old pictures as
well.
English teacher NMarn
Ingram helped them post
their findings on a wall at
school.
One boy found out that
his grandfather retired as
a colonel in the Air Force,
and was a pilot who had
some famous passengers,
including England's Prince
Edward and some for-
mer American presidents
and %ice* presidents. The
student found a picture
of his grandfather stand-
ing beside the prince and
posted it with his essay,
which also revealed that'
his grandfather had served
in three wars and traV-.
eled all over the globe as


These images were taken from illustrated essays written by students from Riverside Elementary School as part of their Veterans
Day observation activities.


c
sc
st
gE
al


Veterans sDay ru

prgrams scheduled


From staff reports'

As Veterans Day ap-
proached last week, sever-
al community events were
held and several others are
scheduled through Nov.
11.
On Sunday there will be
special veteran tributes
at three -churches: Bethel
Baptist Church in the Pop-
lar : Springs Community
has a service at 10 a.m.,
St. James A.M. E. Church
in Marianna has one at 11
a.m., and McChapel Afri-
can Methodist Episcopal
Church in Malone has one
at 2 p.m. -
On Monday, a Veterans i
Day Parade commences at
5 p.m. in downtown Mari-
anna along U.S. 90/Lafay-
ette Street.
Also earlier this week,
veterans were honored
at ;Grand Ridge School
and Riverside Elemen-
tary School. The Riverside
event featured the Beaver
Chorus, singing patriotic
selections in the group's
annual salute to vets.
On Monday, the Flori-
da Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection is'
celebrating Veterans Day
with free park entry for*
everyone at Florida Cav-
erns and Three Rivers in.

sCLASSIFIEDS...6B ))E


Jackson County and at al-
most all other state parks
in ,Florida. The' Florida
Park Service encourages
residents and visitors to
celebrate veterans and ac-'
tive military personnel by
bringing them to one of the
171 state parks and trails to
enjoy outdoor activities.
"Veterans Day offers a
wonderful opportunity to
spend time with a veter-
an," said Donald Forgione,
director of the Florida Park,
Service, in a press release
about the day of free entry.
"I encourage you to invite
a veteran to visit a Florida
State Park with you. You
can then spend the day
hiking, bicycling, picnick-
ing, bird watching or a
variety of other outdoor
activities."
Florida State Parks also
preserve many historical
and cultural sites honoring
the nation's fallen service
members.

NTERTAINMENT...3B )JI


commander of two flight
quadrons that dropped
supplies to troops in dan-
gerous areas. -
Another student talked
about his father's 21 years
of service in the Ma-
ines, and about all the


great snow globes he col- missed him." -
lected from around the'- One student talked about
world as an enlisted man his country-loving uncle's
turned officer who, retired service and his having
in 2012. The youngster been awarded the Distin-
noted, though, that "I did guished Combat Award for
not like it when he went leadership and bravery.
on deployment because I Another talked -about


his uncle's participation in
many missions, including
some in Operation Endur-
ing Freedom. He told of
one life-threatening in-
stance his uncle escaped,

See ESSAYS, Page 9A'


Potentialairport upgrade unveiled


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER

Marianna city' commissioners
recently got their first look at the
conceptual drawing for d roughly
$600,000 upgrade to the Marianna
Municipal Airport.
Several of the improvements
planned by Melvin Engineering and
the subcontracted architect, Dono-
fro and Associates, are for visual ef-
fect; said Paul Donofro Jr.
The idea is to give the' airport a
more professional look and feel and
make it more pilot-friendly. That, he
said,, could make the facility' more
appealing to more pilots and give
Marianna a more valuable asset.
Since the building is structurally
sound .with "good horizontal lines
and a strong vertical element in the
tower," Donofro said, the main idea
is to preserve and enhance What's
there, The control tower will get
a new roof, he said., Even though
the tower is not operational for
years, control functions have been
achieved in. a more technologically
advanced system inside the build-
ing below- the tower is never-
theless an important symbol that
speaks to the presence of an airport.,
Currently, it is in a more dilapidated
state than the city wants.
The building itself, called the fixed
base operation, will get see a few


J LIFE...3A


))OBITUARIES...9A


I'tb'JI-,rfrtyr'.-Ir'~~rLr uiL'MI,
At Tuesday night's Marianna City Commission meeting, Marianna City Manager
Jim Dean shows commissioners and the audience conceptual renderings of
improvements planned for the Marianna airport.


internal improvements, like a part -
tion that will'more clearly, separate
the restroom facilities from the im-
mediately adjacent pilot lounge.
Donofro said the lounge will also
be upgraded for the comfort of pi-
lots who, 'when they bring in cor-
porate CEOs like those from Family
Dollar and'other businesses, often
have to wait at the airport for hours
while their passengers .conduct
business in the community.


)OPINION...6A


Some outside elements of the air-
port will be improved as well. The
building will be re-painted and, in
some areas, will get a coat of stucco
to help with, insulation. Eventually,
the entire airport will be fenced in
and signage will be.added to help
visitors find their way into the fa-
cility more easily. Donofro said the
three entrances will be reduced to

See AIRPORT, Page 9A


sSPORTS...1B


))LOCAL...8A


This Newspaper AM
Is Printed On' I m I
Recycled Newsprint




7 65 1 8 01 001 1


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-12A SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2013


WAKE-up CALL


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook


Today


Sunny With High Clouds


Justin Kiefer I WMB

High -'760
Low 486


High 790
S3 Low-490


Monday
Mostly Sunny and Warm



High 600
Low -340

Wednesday
Much Colder. Windy.


"IYk-k 'High -75
Low -420


Tuesday
Partly Cloudy. Showers
Late.


High -61
Low 350


Thursday
Cold and Sunny.


TIDES ULTRAVIOLET INDEX
Panama City Low 12:01 PM High -1;27AM
Apalachicola Low 4:07 PM High -8:00 AM 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme.
Port St. Joe Low 12:06 PM High 2:00 AM ......
Destin Low 1:17 PM High 2:23 AM 0 1 z* -' fi n i n i
Pensacola Low 1:51 PM. High- 3:06 AM _____________________________________


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
41.70 ft.
3.31 ft.
6.63 ft.
4.20ft.


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


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:03 AM L [X I
Sunset 4:46 PM Ki ll [I
Mobnrise 12:25 PM Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov.
Ntoonset '12:12 .AM 3 10 17 25


FLORIDA'S m 1

PANHANDLE JNUY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM

LISTEFR R EATS


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com-

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX:-850-482-4478
Email: editorial@icfloridan.com
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32448
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,.

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

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

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that tiie publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertiserenterl beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion cir 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 hot liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond trie
amount paid for such advertisement. This.
newspaper will not knowingly accept or '2
publish illegal material ol any kind Advertis'
ing which empresses preference based on
legally protected perOrioa characteristics is
not acceptable.

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

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


Community Calendar


SUNDAYNOV.1Q
Toys for Tots applications Anchorage
Children's Home, 4452 Clinton St., Marianna. Ap-
plications will be taken until noon on.Dec. 6. All toys
will be distributed on Dec 21 starting at 10 a.m.
S Survival, Preparedness, Homesteading Expo
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wausau Possum Palace. Wausau.
Learn how to be prepared for emergenciez.. Vrnders
on hand. Fee $3 children 5 and under tree Call
596-1452..
Kittrell Family Reunion -10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Alford Community Center in Alford. Come and bring
a well filled basket. Call 832-6552.. ,
Celebrating Veterans -11 a.m. atSt. James
A.M.E. Church. 2891 Orange St.. Marianna. Military
veterans and their families re encouraged to at-
tend the service, when all veterans will be honored,
and celebrated,.
Blue Springs Society, Children of the Ameri-
can Revolution & the Chipola junior American,"
Citizens Club meeting 1:30 p.m. MacKinnonr
hall of St. Luke's Episcopal Church 43262 Lalayette
St., Marianna. Program will be'Stained gla' vvindow
by artisans ASNley Hill and Mafia Tlrriern Johnmon
Everyone welcome. Call 209-4066 or bluesprings-
car@yahoo.com.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
6:30 p.m. in AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.
Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting 8 p.m. in
the boardroom of Campbellton-Graceville Hospital,
5429qCollege Drive; Graceville.:

'. MONDAY, NOV.11
Toys for Tots applications Anchorage
Childrens5.Honme, 4452 Clinton St., Marianna. Ap-
plications will be taken until noon on Decl. 6. Alltoys
will be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10a.m. f
x Marianna Lions Club Meeting Noon at jriMs
Buffet & Grill. 4329 Lafayette St...Mariann 3. Call
482-2005.
Blue Springs Society, Children of the Ameri-
can Revolution & the Chipola junior American
Citizens Club meeting 1:30 p.m. Macl:i nrion
hall of St Luke's Episcopal Church. 4362 Lafayette
St.. Marianna. Program will be Stained glass window
by artisans Ashley Hill and Maria Therrien Johnson.
Everyone welcome. Call 209-4066 or bluesprinigs
car@yahoo.com.
) Veteran's Day Parade 5 p.ri. Veterans of For-,
eign Wars Post 12046 of Marianna hosting. C6me,,
celebrate and give thanks and support the veterans
who have served this great nation. The parade will
start at Madison St. and conclude at Wynn St. Call
209-1797. . -
n Jackson County Quilters Guild Meeting
5-30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 U.S. 90 West. Marianna Business meetings
are fourth Mondays: other Mondays are for projects,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
Special Budget 'Meeting -15:45 city of Cotton-
..dale to adopt the 2013-14 millage rate and budget. -
Will convene at 6 p.m. for regular commission
meeting.
D Autism Support Group Meeting 6-'7:30
p.m. First Presbyterian Church,'2898 Jefferson
'St., Marianna. (Fellowship-hall entrance on Clinton
Street across from Hancock Bank) Call 5.57-7146 or


573-4666.
n Chipola Beekeepers Meeting 6.8p.m. at the
JacYori County E-tension Ohice, 2741 Pennsyl-
vania Ave., Marianna. Bring a dish for the potluck/
supper. Call 482-9620..-
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting -8-9,
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church. 29:1 C3ledonia St.. Marianna.

TUESDAY, NOV. 12
Toys for Tots applications-Anchorage
Children's Home, 4452 Clinton St., Marianna. Ap-
,plications will be taken'riritil noon on Dec. 6: All toys
will :e distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a m.
Chipola College Spring registration 8
m. to 3 p.m. for new and returning students. Call
.718.221,1.
St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a.m to 1 p.m. St
-Anners Catholic Church, 3009 5th St.. Marianna.__
"Call 482-3734
i Better Breathers 2-3'p m. Jackson Hos-
pital 4250 Hbspital Drive -Marianna-in the main .
classroom next to the cafeteria. Program by Cecily
Smith, Corrimunity Liaison with Emerald coast hos-
pice "Memory Care While Living COPD" Free. Light
refreshments served. Bring a friend or caregiver.
Call 718-2849..
Republican Club of West Florida Meeting
f- loon at Jim's Bufet & Grill, 4329 Lalayette St..
Mariannra Call 352-4984.
Optimist Club of Jackson County Board
Meeting Noon, at 4476 Broad St., Marianna.
Woman's Club presents "Fall With Flair"
flower show I loon at the club rouse on the cor-
ner of Clinton and Caledonia Streets in Marianna.
Ticket. S$10 eacti or 5 for $40. Call 526-3541.
Sewing Circle I p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens', 2931 iptirnist Drive in Marianna.
:Call 482-5028.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
- Noon to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
American Legion Post 100 annual Thanks-
giving Dinner 6 p.m. at The Legion Hall on U.
S 90 newt to the Agricultural Center and National
Guard Armory. All veterans welcome1. Meal provided
by the Legion. Cost of meal is $10. Social event: no
business.
Autism Support Group Meeting7-6 p.m. in
the First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Halli,.Mari-
anna (Clinton'Street entrance). Family members, -
caregivers and service providers welcome. Call*
526-2430.
Alcoholics Andnymous Open Meeting 8-9
p,m. in the AA room of First United Methbdist
"Churdh, 2901.Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 13
Toys for Tots applications Anchorage
Children's Home, 4452 Clinton St., Marianna. Ap-
plications will betaken until noon on Dec..6. All toys*.
will be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a.m..
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
foor to I p m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

THURSDAY, NOV. 14,
I Toys for Tots applications Anchorage


Children's Home. 4452 Clinton St., Marianna. Ap.
plications will be taken until noon on Dec 6. All 1
toys will be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a.m.
Jackson County Transportation Disadvan-
taged Coordinating Board.meeting -10 a.m.
JTrans Office, 3988 Old Cottondale Rd. Marianna.
Agenda will include adoption of CTC annual
evaluation and regional performance report..
) Jackson County Branch of the NAACP
monthly meeting 6 p.m. St. James AME Church
in Marianna. .
))Chipola Civic Club Meeting Noon at The
Oaks Restaurant, U.S. 9.0 in Marianna.,The CCC's
focus is the local community, "Community,
Children & Character." Call .526-3142.
D 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:
papers will not be signed
n St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a.m. -I p.m. St.
Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 51h St.. Marianna.
Call 182-3734. **.;'' ; .

FRIDAY, NOV. 15'
tToys for Tots applications Anchorage
Children's Home, 4452 Clinton St Marianna. Ap-
plications will be taken until noon on Dec. 6. All
toys will be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a.m.
D Farm City Day Breakfast 7-9 a.m. Agricul-
ture Conference Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Marianna. "Honoring Jackson County Agriculture
for 40 Years." Come out and celebrate Jackson ,
County Agriculture in honoring our Farm Families.
Jackson County E tension is collecting peanut but.
ter to contribute to local food pantries and is asking
every family that attend to donate an unopened lar
of peanut butter to help "Take a bite out of Hunger"
in Jackson County.
Small Business Seminar. "Restaurant
Fundamentals" 9:30-11.30 a.m.. in Room
M-108, Chipola College Business and Technology
building. Marianna. Learn to analyze food costs,'
develop a menu. incorporate cost-saving strategies
and loss prevention. Cost: $15. Register online at
www.rorthflorndabiz.com, call 718-2441 or e-mail,
seversone's'chipola.edu.
n Hooks and Needles 10 a.m. at the Jackson .
County Public Library. Marianna Branch. lNew and
experienced hand crafters welcome to create,
share, learn or teach favorite projects. Call 482-
9631.
' 2nd Annual Swinging for Santa Golf Tourna-
ment- 11 a.m. Registration at Indian Springs Golf
Course. Lunch 12:15 p.m. Four man scramble.
Entry fee $65 per person (includes lunch). Pro-
ceeds to benefit the Jackson County Christmas
Fund. .
Chess Club 6-8 p.m. First United Methodist
Church on'Clinton St. in Marianna. Sponsored by
Marianna Optimist Club for students for-students
8 18 years of age in Jackson County. All students
and theif? parents are Welcome. Players of all skill
levels including beginners are welcome. Call 693-
0473.0,
n Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Wor-
ship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna.
Adult, teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856,573-1131.


The submission deadline for this.calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community, Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. 0. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,'
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 8,50-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


Marianna Police
Department
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed-the following
incidents for Nov. 7, the latest
available report: Two acci-
dents, one reckless driver, three
suspicious persons, one escort,
one burglar alarm, 11 traffic
stops, one civil dispute, one sex
offense, one assist of another.
agency, one public service call,
one threat/harassment com- .
plaint, one 911 hang-up and 11
home security checks.

Jackson County
Sheriff's Offices


Police R
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
____ reported the
-?., following
incidents for
,'f'Rii iC Nov.7,the
'!iRMh E latest avail-
.- ^'able report:
One Accident.
two suspicious vehicles, one
clothing escort, two funeral
escorts, two reports of mental
illness, one physical distur-'
bance, one verbal disturbance,
four file calls, 10 medical
calls, four traffic crashes-one
with entrapment, two burglar
alarms, one report of shooting
in the area, 12 traffic stops, four


oundup
larceny complaints, two civil
disputes, one trespass com-
plaint, two juvenile complaints,
one animal complaint, one sex
offense, one fraud complaint,
13 property checks, two assists
of other agencies, two welfare
checks, one transport and three
911 hang-ups.

Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Nathaniel Hamby, 29,4121
Old U.S. Road, Marianna, pos-
session of marijuana-less than


20 grams, violation of state
probation,
) COdric Dallas, 21, 4834 Ditty
Road, Bascom, aggravated flee-
ing or eluding, reckless driving,
aggravated assault on a law
enforcement officer.
Natalie Willimnson, 30,3070
Carters Mill Road, Marianna,
violation of conditional release.
) Matthew Pettis, 20,4125
North St. (Lot 5), Marianna,
failure to appear.

Jail Population: 217

To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency.


JCFLORIDAN.-COM


--l- -.-- --.-





______________ JACK_ SON OUTY LO IDAN

JI4ackson] Ci.19un lty LAIfe PAGE__3A
i~l^^LA^^fcdUJ^^^iSUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 201BIS^'^3.


Bi
Arls John (A-.) Edwards
and Carolina Elizabeth
Edwards were born at
7:42 a.m. on Oct. 16 in
a Tallahassee hospital.
He weighed 7 pounds 6
ounces and she weighed
4 pounds and 14 ounces.
Their parents are Don-
nie and Janna Edwards
ofSneads.





Harley GreerWalker
was born at 1:01 a.m.
on Oct. 23 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 6 pounds,
2 ounces, and was 181/
inches long at birth.
Her parents are Tammy
Colon and Cody Walker.
Grandparents are The-
resa Colon from Mari-
anna, Rafael Colon from
West Palm Beach, Jeff
and Rita Walker and June
Pridgeon from Perty.


Emily Dianna Tucker was
born at 3:11 a.m. on Oct.
28 at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. She weighed:
7 pounds, 6.2 ounces,
and was 20% inches long
at birth. Her parents are
Taylor Blount and Donald
Tucker. Grandparents
are Laura Cullifer from
Two Egg, Charles Blount
from Chattahoochee
and Overta Tucker and
Donald Peterson from
Donalsonville, Ga. Great-
grandparents are Roy
Tucker and Exie Peterson
from Malone, Charles
Petetson from Marianna,
Suzanne and Jimmy Ne-

Ja'Von Tyree White
was born at 1:20 a.m.
on Oct. 30 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.,
He weighed 6 pounds,
2.5 ounces, and was 19
inches long at birth. His
parents are Angela Mer-
ritt and Marques White.
Grandparents are Kim
Hixson from Marianna,
Tommy Merritt from .
Ashland City, Tern., and!
Barbara Ann White fr9m
Cottondale.


Smith from Greenwood
and Patricia Blount from
Chattahoochee.


The most wonderful time of the year


It's that time of the year
when our biggest holi-
days are upon us. This
time of the year brings*
out some of the strongest
emotions we Americans
feel.
Spending time with our
families and enjoying a
scrumptious meal is al-
ways great to look forward
to. For some there is the
excitement and eagerness
of purchasing gifts for
those they care for, and
the looking forward to the
gifts they might possibly
be receiving from those
that have special feelings
for them.
If a person has been
blessed to be in the posi-
tion to give gifts because
of their financial status, or
because they did the wise
thing and put, money aside
during the time leading
up to the holidays, more
power to them. Biit re-
member; some people are
barely able to make it, so'


they can't put money aside
that's not available.
To others,

most emo-
tional time of
the year from
a completely

Thma of viewpoint.
Vincent With the
MUrPhY uncomfort-
able eco-
nomic situation and the
shortage of employment,
many of our citizens are
in the survival mode; and
the thought of facing the
holidays can be stressful
and depressing.
The businesses and en-
trepreneurs look forward
to this time of the year,
because it can fatten their.
accounts "big time." Their
goal is to advertise prod-
ucts that are hard to resist,
and it usually works. In
fact, it works so well that
many folks spend money
that is needed for their


family's expenses to make
unwise purchases, and
suffer later.
It would be great if some
of the strong emotions we
exhibit during this time of
the year could be geared
toward the real meaning of
the holidays, and less on
the financial aspects. By
doing so it could dimin-
ish many of the feelings
wrapped around money
and things and help us
focus more on the reason
for the season.
Shouldn't the holidays
be an exciting time of
the year f6r everyone, no
matter what their status?
Don't allow the times
that should be meant
for celebration and joy
turn into times of frustra-
tion and stressfulness.
When we think about the
many things we should
be thankful to God for,
including life itself, how
could the Thanksgiving
holiday be anything but a


Free entrance to state



parks on Veteran's Day


Special to the Floridan

The FloridaDepartment
of Environmental Protec-
tion is celebratingVet-
eraris Day with free park
entry for everyone at state
parks* on Monday, Nov.
11. The Florida Park Ser-
vice encourages residents
and visitors to celebrate
veterans and active mili-
tary personnel by bringing
them tGoonelof the 171
state parks and trails to-en-
joy outdoor activities.
Here in Jackson County
you have the choice of two
state parks to visit: Florida
Caverns State Park in
Marianna and Three Riv-
ers State Park in Sneads.
"Veterans Day offers a
wonderful opportunity to.
spend time with a veter-
an," said Donald Forgione,
director of the Florida Park
Service,"I encourage you
to invite a veteran to visit
a.Florida State Park with
you. You can'then spend
the day hiking, bicycling,
picnicking, bird watch-
ing or a variety of other
*outdooractivities."
As the newest member of
the parksystem, residents
will be able to. enjoy free
entry to Silver Springs
State Park in Ocala for the
first time. Silver Springs
opened as a-state park,
on Oct. 1 after months of


renovations to improve
facilities and enhance
water quality and the
environmenL The Mu-
seum and Environmental
Education Center ($2 per
person), and the glass bot-
tmjboats tours ($9.99 per
person) will be available
for visitors.
Florida State Parks also
preserve an abundance of
historical and cultural sites
that honor the nation's
fallen service members. In
Apalachicola, visitors can
pay respect to Vietnam
Veterans at Orman-House
Historic State Park's
Three Servicemen Siatue,
a bronze replica of the
Vietnam memorial statue
in Washington, D.C. For
Veterans Day, several parks
are hosting special events,
including Fort Clinch
State Park in Fernandina
Beach, which is hosting
the History of the Ameri-
can Soldier event and
E~lie Schi~llr Homosassa
Springs State Park in Ho-
mosassa, where volunteers
are organizing a gift drive
project for soldiers serving
in Afghariistan.
in October, the Florida
State Parks System won
its'third Gold Medal
of Excellence from the
National Recreation and
Parks System. This makes
Florida the first three-


time gold medal award
recipient. Since 1935, the
Florida Park Service has
Provided recreational ac-
tivities, while preserving,
interpreting and restor-
ing natural and cultural
resources.
For more information
on state parks in your
area, visit the Florida State
Parks website or download
the Florida State Parks
Pocket Ranger app, which
is available on iTunes
and Android Market by
searching "Florida Pocket
Ranger" and is identified
under ParksByNature
Network. It is also avail-
able on PocketRanger.
com and is formatted as
a mobile website: http:II
fl.pocketranger.com.
*Free day time entry
to any state park except
Skyway Fishing Pier State
Park.


blessing?
For the many Christians
in our world, despite all
the glitter and commer-
cialization that accompa-
nies Christmas, shouldn't
the birth of Jesus, the
-Savior of this world, be a
great reason within itself
for celebration?
Over the years, things
seem to have gotten
more and more compli-
cated when it comes to
our holidays. Each of us
should enjoy our holidays
in the best way that fits
our personal capabilities;
but maybe if we simply
get back to the basics of
what our holidays actu-
ally stand for, there would
be much less stress and
depression for many of
our citizens.
For those who are able,
this would be a great time
to help someone in need.
We should look forward to
spending quality time with
our family and friends.

Follow us on
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p~jatson,
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Downtown Marianna
S 850.482.4037




4A SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10.2013 JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-vI


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Fe pause to reflect on the courage, dedication and:

their hard work and sacrifice have kept us safe an:

that can never be repaid, and we salute them for t

sacrificed to put their country'first, we thank you,


A special tI ankstohese1


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN* www.jcfloridah.com SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10,2013 5A


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f *


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71 *6W


k -


oyalty of our nation's military veterans. Throughout history,

.protected our freedom. We owe them a debt of gratitude

Ieir service. To all of the brave men and women who have




ii veterans for their courage,


d se~rvice. .


h-Gray
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ooker Richa
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U.S. Navy
Nick H. Gregg
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gineers U.S. Army Engineer Combat Baralion Sergeant NSGT I RET) U.S. Air Force


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SSGT U.S. Ami)
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Rn- U.S. Coast Guard
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E7 U.S. Army


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During The Week of Veteran's Day!


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Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

Scripps Howard
News Service


A Veterans Day


with fewer vets
At many fancy banquets in Washington, D.C., it's
ff customary for the band to play the official songs
f the Army, Air Force, Navy, Marine Corps and
Coast Guard. And it is the custom of audience mem-
bers who've served with those branches of our military
to stand at attention.
Each year, fewer and fewer do and they're older and
grayer but visibly proud of their service. On Monday, we
honor veterans with a holiday meant to mark the end
of that human meat grinder known as World War I. First
celebrated in 1919 as Armistice Day, it now pays tribute
to all who have served their country in uniform.
Last year, there were 21.2 million veterans in the Unit-
ed States, but their numbers, thanks to the fine grinding
of the actuarial tables, are fast dwindling: 9.6 million of
them are older than 65 and 1.8 million of them younger
than 35.
It is a clear imbalance but not necessarily a bad one.
We are fighting no great wars, and this administration is
making only token efforts to get involved in small ones.
We are, as much as we've ever been, a nation at peace,
and we are willing to spend as much as the rest of the
world combined to keep it that way.
But even as Veterans Day approached, Defense I
Secretary Chuck Hagel was wheeling and dealing with
Congress to ward off further budget cuts. He has com-
plained that projected cutbacks of'$1 trillion during
the next decade will weaken the muscle and bbne of
military readiness.
The cutbacks have changed America's longstanding
strategy of being able to fight two large wars and one
smaller one simultaneously. Army Chief of Staff Gen.
Ray Odierno warns that if the Army continues to shrink,
the military might not be able to deal with even one
contingency.
Our country has often been taken by surprise and un-
prepared to find itself at war. But we have always risen
toohe occasion, and in eye-opening ways.
The universal draft threw together Ivy Leaguers, farm
boys, intellectuals and illiterates that the armed forces
trained for battle in World War IT. In four years, they
helped to defeat two great military powers. Later troops,
first as draftees andthen volunteers, served on battle-
fields in Korea, Vietnam, Iraq, Kuwait, Afghanistan and
elsewhere -or strove to keep peace.
On Veterans Day, we must thank our veterans and
we must nurture the generations that will take their
place. One day, they too will stand tall when the band
strikes up the service songs.



T r ClIrcr


Gettysburg Address still powerful at 150


arely has a president been so'
wong.
Iew 'The world will little note
nor long remember what we say
here..." So Abraham Lincoln pre-
dicted in his brief, eloquent speech
at the dedication of the cemetery
in Gettysburg on Nov. 19,1863.
The sesquicentennial of the Civil MaWrs aMercer.
War mostly has commemorated
bloody battles. Now we turn to the Bodies that had beeii hasteiedy
po fuiwords that shaped our, buried I in makeshift graves on the
views. a battlefield were still being interred
At Gettysburg National Battle- in the new Soldiers' Nat onal
field Park, Dedication Day,- Cemetery.
ceremonies areNo. 19. A series of, Lincoln had been invited to make
lectures, book-signings and other "a few appropriate remarks." Mhs
events Nov. 16-23 will commmo- '2-ord speech changed forever'',
rate the Gettysburg Address. the Way Americans think, about our
The address is oneaof the most country and the CivilW ar.
noted and quoted speeches in his-7 "Up to the Civil War.'the United:
tory, but Lincoln wasn't he main States' was invariably a plural noun':'.
,speaker tha diay. The orator was 'The United States are a free coun-
Edward Everett, a former senator dtry.'After Gettysburg it became a
and secretary of state who delivered singular:'The United States is a free
a two -hour. address. W6 laugh, about countryy,' writes Wills, author of the
long-winded Everett, but, historian 19 book Lincoln at, Gettysburg."
Garry Wills reminds us, in the 19th In his remarks, Lincoln reached
centurylength dramtic sdhed back to the Declaration of [ndepen-
Werea kind of performance art. dlence to reframe the war as a fight
Four months earlier,.pn July for liberty and freedom. The nation
3, 1863, the Union ha~o the was "conceived in liberty and
three-day Battle of Gettysburg. dedicated to the proposition that all
More than 50,000 Confederate men are created equal," he said.
and Union troops were dead, And, "we here highly resolve that
captured. miissing .or wounded. these dead shall not have died in


vain, that this natioiiunder God
shall have anew birth of freedom,
and that government of the people,
by the people, for the people shall
not perish from the earth."
,The warwould grind on for two
'more years, but in two minutes,
he assigned surviving Americans
,'the task of renewing the promise
of freedom for all. His critics were
livid. Some complained that the
'president was deliberately mislead-
ing the public about American
history. The country was founded
on the Constitution, which had
avoided any mention of equality.
A Chicago newspaper called the
address "a perversion of history so
.flagrant that the most extended
charity cannot regard it as other-
wise than willful," historian David
Herbert Donald writes inihis 1995
book, "Lincoln."
Donald says Wilbur E Storeyalso
wrote that the soldiers' who per-
isbed on the battlefield died "to
uphold the Constitution and the
Union created by it," not to "dedi-
cate the nation to 'the proposition
that all men are created equal."'
One thing is clear. Lincoln's-ideas
still speak to us. It's well worth're- -
membering the power of words.
.Marsha ercer writes frorm Washington: You may
contact her at marsha.niercer@yahoo.com.
2013 Marsha Mercer. All rights reserved


Letters home from the front during World War I


BY JAMES F.BURNS


C arroll Hosbrook, a farm boy
from Ohio, found himself
in a small French village on
Nov. 11, 1918. Bells in a bombed-
out church were still intact, ringing
out the good news of the Armistice
having just been signed. Carroll
was writing home on ihis historic I
day, part of a series of letters that
chronicled his service. My Uncle
Carroll had a wry sense of humor,
an eye for girls, and a strong sense
of duty to family and country.'.
A Camp Sherman, Chillicothe,
Ohio May 6,1918. Dear Grand-.
ma, Well, I fired the machine gun for
the first time this morning. It made
my ears ring as if someone had hit
me. Then I got my second inopula-'
#on shot; it was bigger shot but
has not made me sick (yet)'. You said
sister Harriet had the headache. Let
her come up here arid take some of
the stuff I got to take, and it could
cure her headaches. I haven't got a
girl up here, so get a real pretty one
down there to write me. That shot
in my back is starting to work on my
knees. They feel like they are going
to fall off. But don't worry about me.
I will take care of myself.
Carroll Hosbrook, 324th Machine


Gun Battalion.


3 England, June 27, 1918. Dear
Grandma, I arrived over here safe
and sure had a wonderful trip.
Don't worry a bit about me because,
Uncle Sam will take care of me. The
weather is very cool, and I'd like to'
have a sleeveless sweater as soon as
possible. I will fight a lot harder for
you if I am warm. Ha, ha.
) Somewhere in France, July'17,
1918. Dear Aunt, We are billeted'
in old house on the outskirts of a
nice French village. We saw some
churches and other buildings 300
years old. No doubt, they have a
great history, but I am not over here
to study history. As I was writing
this letter, two aeroplanes went
over where we are stationed. They
were allies but I couldn't make out
the nationality. Gee, I like to hear
their engines hum it's music to
me. Tell Grandma not to worry. I am
coming back to, all.
) France, Sept. 19, 191;8. Dear
Grandma, I am in a British field
hospital. My sickness is the diar-
rhea. The sicker boys have beds,'
and the ones that ain't so sick sleep
on stretchers. There are nine Tom-
mies [British soldiers] in this tent
with me, and they are trying to' sell
me some of Jerry's stuff, so I have


a hard time writing. The Jerries are
what you would call the Huns. The-
boys bring in stuff from the front
they get off the dead and from pris-
oners. I just looked at a nice leather
belt'with "Gon Mitt Uns" on the
buckle: This means "God is with us."
Dodyouthink God is with them?
France, Oct. 29, 1918. Dear
Grandma/,Our roof got damaged in
the fighting. I just learned Austria
has given in to President Wilsonis
peace terns. Next will be the Huns.
They aie whipped but too stubborn
to give up. I see lots of them, and
most look like they are fed up t6 the
neck with war. Listen, Grandma,
don't worry anymore about that
sweater since I got one issued to
'me.''
Somewhere over here, Nov.
.11, 1918. This has been some day.
We got news this morning that the
Huns had given up and signed the
armistice. There isla big church here
which is partly destroyed, but it has'
a bell still intact, and it has been.
ringing since noon. The Yanks sure
gave the Huns a good hot chase. I
guess they will think twice before
they start out to take the-world
again.
James F. Burns, a native of Cincinnati, is a.
professor emeritus at the University of Florida.


Letters to the Editor


Saying.thank you from the bottom of my heart


In today's society there
are so many uncertain-
ties in life, but there is
one thing that we can be
certain of God is still*
in control and he is still
performing miracles. I can,
say this without a shadow
of a doubt because I am a
miracle he has performed.
I have no memory of the
time I spent in Panama
City at Bay Medical, but-I
have been told that I was
Very, very close to death.
Once I woke up from
sleeping, I was in Atlanta
at Emory University Hos-
pital. I have been rtoved
to Graceville for physi-
Jcal therapy and God is


. performing miracles every
,.day helping me make
improvement and become
stronger each day.
In saying this, God has
blessed uswith the most
caring and loving family,
friends and community
in the world and so many
of God's ministers to pray
for me.
Words cannot begin
to explain or express the
thanks and appreciation
we have to everyone for
all the thoughts, prayers,
phone calls, visits, gifts
'and financial help we have
received during this pe-
riod of time. We pray and
know that God will bless


each and every one of you
for giving to us.
We would especially to
thank Dr. Fulmer, all his
*staff and the most amaz-
ing physical therapy staff
'there could ever be. Again,
thank you, and may God
bless each and every one
of you.
During this time, while I
have been bedridden, the
verse "By His.stripes we
are healed," Isaiah 53:56,
has been on my bed. This
verse is a promise of God
and if you have faith; it
works. "I am proof of this."
Praise the Lord!
MELISSA (MISSY) AND
BRYAN OWENS


HENRY AND JACKIE
MCCROAN AND FAMILY
Cypress
When will senators
take a stand?.
I am not surprised that
our U.S. senators passed
by a vote of 64 for and 32
opposed to stop compa-
nies from discrimination
against gay people who
apply for a job. Ninety
percent of Fortune 500
companies also support
the same law. TWenty-
two of our 50 states have
passed similar laws.
I wonder how many of
these senators, company


leaders and state officials
have sat down and read
carefully what the medical
field says about the sexual
activity of these homosex-
uals? I also would like to
know how many of these
individuals know what the'
Bible, God's word, says,
about this type of rela-
tionship, male with male,
female with female.
I ask all these questions
because I believe that we
have a nation that is anti-
God and anti-Bible. Even a
high percentage of church
leaders support this sin.
I will not be surprised
that the next thing that is
promoted by our political


leaders is polygamy, the
right to have two or more
wives at the same time. .-
We have those living in
our country now who sup-
port this and practice itin
their native country. The
House of Representatives
-say it will not pass.
I ask them if they are go-
ing to stand on their moral
principle oroif they are go-
ing to take a position that
will assure them they will
return to office the next
time they have to run for
it. I close by saying, wake
up, America.
REV. DR. BILLY
BRUNER ,TH. D.
Cottondale




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Referendum on a fictional Florida education tax


Would you vote
for a 1 percent
'Florida state in-
come tax with all revenues
dedicated exclusively to
education? By the time
you read this, Coloradans
will have decided on a
somewhat similar legisla-
tive proposal.
"The (Colorado) refer-
endum will'... replace the
current flat state income
tax rate of 4.6 percent with
a two-tier system," writes
Jack Healy in the New York
Times. 'Residents with
taxable incomes below
$75,000 would pay 5
percent; taxable incomes
above $75,000 would be
taxeat 5.9 percent."'
Floridians pay no state -


income tax. Not true in
most states, including
Colorado. The Colorado
legisla-
tion, which
taxes higher
earners at a
greater rate,,
differs from
Margaret our fiction-
'McDowel al Florida
proposal,
which.
would tax everyone 1 per-
cent across the board. The
ca%-eai is that the adjusted
gross income of many Flo-
ridians is already too low
for such an educational
tax to be imposed on
them. Thus, the burden
of payihg for increasing
educational costs across


the state would again fall
on those who are better
able to afford it.
There are a lot of good
reasons to oppose this
type .of increase. One,
.you might argue that
higher earners already pay
more in property taxes
to support local educa-
tion, so why should they
be socked again? Two,
Florida is the unofficial
U.S. Retiree Capital, and
many Floridians have no
children in school. Florid-
ians without school-aged4
children often resent the
portion of their taxes
earmarked annually for-
local education. Many:
Floridians would object tb
our Fictional proposal be-


cause the Florida Lottery
was originally designed to
serve as a supplementary
statewide educational
funding vehicle. Soire
Coloradans opposed their
increase because they
feared the new revenues
would be reallocated
toward increasing teacher
pay or funding pension
programs, instead of
being utilized directly to
'benefit students. Florid-
* ians might harbor similar
concerns.
. Conversely, whetherone
..has children matriculating
or not, schools provide
d'powerfu] public ser!
vice. Besides, the obvious
benefits of betterjob
opportunities and higher


lifetime salary levels, ac-
cording to The Institute
for Higher Education
Policy, advanced educa-
tion can lead to improved
health and increased life
expectancy. Education
is often commensurate
with lower crime rates.
Good schools can lead to
increased property values,
as new residents seek out
neighborhoods in high-
ranking school districts.
Lastly, schools offer adult
education, community
meeting space, and a vari-
ety of related services that
are vital, but sometimes
difficult to quantify:.
A former educator
I know contends that
instead of a tax, we should


charge every Florida
family $100 per student
annually. Because we
"give" our public educa-
tion away, he says, Florida
families don't value it, and
thus, we demand less of
our children in the areas
of study and behavior.
That idea might have a
better chance of 'passing.

Margaret R. McDowell, ChFC AIF,
a syndicated economic columnist,
Chartered Financial Consultant and
Accredited Investment Fiduciary,
is the founder of Arbor Wealth
Management, L4C, (850-608-
6121-Www.arborwealth.net), a
"Fee-Only" Registered Investment
Advisory Firm located near Destin.
Arbor Wealth specializes in port-
folio management for clients with
$250,000 or more of investable
assets.,'i


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LOCAL


SU NDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2013 7AF




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


PETTIS NAMED


OPTIMIST .OF THE YEAR
T he Optimist
Club of Jackson 1
County re-
cently held its annual
banquet and Mary
Pettis was selected as
the 2013 Optimist of .- .
the Year. Mrs. Pettis is
pictured receiving her ........... .
award from Optimist ,"
President Sylvia Ste- ......
vens. i.-L


WOTM. to hold bazaar


Special to the Floridan

Women of the Moose
Chapter 1286 Marianna
will sponsor a Holiday Ba-
zaar'in the parking lot of
the Moose Lodge (the old
Ton's Restaurant) 'located
at 4133 U. S. 90, Marianna
on Nov. 16 and Dec. 14
(weather permitting) from
8 a.m. to 1 p.m..
The WOTM are cur-
rently accepting payment
for reservations* of a table
and/or booth space. The.
cost of the space is $5 if
you provide your table
and $8,if WOTM provides
the table.


For more information or make food donations, to
to make reservations call Chipola Ministries, pro;
the Moose Lodge after .4 vide school supplies to lo-
p.m. Monday Saturday cal schools and help in the
at 526-1026. The bazaar is vent of disasters such as
open to the public.) house fires.
WOTM. has numerous Holiday, bazaars help
charities that they sup- "provide need families
port. They feed families .in our community with
during the holiday season food for Thanksgiving and
with traditional holiday' Christmas as well as less
food baskets, gifts for chil- fortunate children in our
dreri and elderly and any community. WOTM also
need that comes about assist the .Loyal Order of
in: the community. They Moose' with their corn-
also help by supporting munity service; projects.
the Moose or]ihankge in' Please come out and help
Illinois and the Moose re- the ladies support Moose
tirement and nursing fa- Heart and.the needy fami-
qility in Orange Park. They lies in our community. .


Entry deadline for Miss Florida

Panhandle Pageant is Nov. 25


Special to the Floridan

The Miss Florida Pan-
handle Pageant will take
place on Jan. 25, 2014 ib
Chipley. All entries must
be postmarked no later
than Nov. 25. For more
information visit www.
facebook.com/missflor-
idapanhandlepageant.
Entry forms may be
picked up at Grace Bou-
tique in Marianna or they'
are also available through


email. Please e-mail us and
request an' entry form at
MissFloridaPanhandle@
yahoo.com This year a
portion of our proceeds
will be donated to Chipola
Family NMinistries. They'
provide food and clothing
assistance to families in
need. For more 'informa-
tion on Chipola Family
Ministries contact director'
Fred Cook at 482-64.07.
This year's pageant is
open to girls" ages 0-21


CLASS OF 1953


MAKES DONATION
the recent C r
AMarianna
igh School
Alumni OpenI
House observing -
Homecoming 2013,
Principal Lawrence
Pe~ndleraccepted a
check for $2 75 from Pat Crisp, representing
the MHS Class of 1953. The funds were raised
as the class observed its 60th reunion in
August. Members requested that the funds be
used by the school for something special. Fol-
lowing a reception with food prepared by the
MHS Culinary Class, MHS students directed a
tour of the school.


years of age. Contestants
must be Florida residents.
Age divisions are:
Baby Nliss 0-11 months
Toddler Miss 1 -2 years
Tiny Miss 3-4 years
Future LittleN Miss '5-6
years
Little Miss 7-8 years
Young Miss 9-11 years
Jr. Miss 12-14 years'
Teen Miss 15-17 years
Miss 18-21 years"


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Tue
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Wed.


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Hospital honors veterans


Special to the Floridan

As many employers can
attest to, military veter-
ans have what it takes to
succeed. These veterans
know the meaning of corn-'
mitment, sacrifice and
honor,
Jackson Hospital proud-
ly employs 14 veterans
from the Army, Air Force,
Marine Corps and Navy.As
a whole, Jackson Hospital's
veterans served in 'the
military for 108 years.
The Jackson Hospital
veterans worked in 14
unique military, occupa-
tional specialties' during
their time of service. The
specialties were ,general
surgeon, infantryman,
licensed practical nurse,
logistics specialist, medi-
cal laboratory, specialist,
militarypoliceman, radiol-
ogist, radiology technician,
registered nurse, Special
Forces soldier,, specialty
laboratory technician, sys-
tems technical analyst and
weather forecaster.


*..*State .;*-
'Brief
Mormon Church
affiliate buying land
TALLAHASSEE One
of Florida's largest private
landowners is selling
vast tracts of Panhandle
timberland to a company
affiliated with The Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter-
day Saints.
The deal by the St.
Joe Company to sell
nearly 400,000 acres to
AgReserves means that the
NMormon church is poised
to be the state's largest
private landowner. The
deal is worth an estimated
$565 million.
The church already owns
a large cattle ranch in
central Florida.
At one point, St. Joe
planned to develop its
vast holdings that stretch
across the Panhandle. But
the Great Recession led
to massive losses for the
company.
Fijrro wir;- report;


SUBMIIITUTEDUPU
John Scully, Robert Watson, Larry Meese, Dr. Goodpaster,
Monroe Rhynes, Dr. Olizabol, Dr. Gay, Linda Howard, Kevin
Daniel and Calvin Clemmons.


Please join us on this
Veterans Day to show our
great thanks to not only
the veterans employed


at Jackson Hospital, 'btit
to all of our veterans that
have so bravely'served'this
country.


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J


LOCAL & STATE





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Obituaries
Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home
8261 Highway 90 East
Sneads, FL 32460
850-593-9900

EdnaM.
Faircloth

Mrs. Edna M. Faircloth,
age 76, passed away on
November 8, 2013. She was
born August 2, 1937 to
Onnie and Cooper Mercer.
Following graduation from
Cottondale High School
and Florida State Hospital
School of Nursing in 1959,
she began a nursing career
and raising a family. She
married Gene Faircloth in
1957 and had two children
while finishing nursing
school. After finishing
nurse training she had a
third child. Her nursing ca-
reer began at Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital, with a
general physician and back
to Florida State Hospital
where she retired from
nursing in 1998 after 42
years in nursing. Her inter-
ests included sewing,
friends, her family and her
Seminoles! Edna loved
people' and took great
pride in her children,
grandchildren and great
grandchildren.
She is survived by her"
son, . Jeff Faircloth of
Sneads, FL;, two daughters,
Elizabeth Henry of Talla-
hassee, FL and -Elaine
Faircloth of Pensacola, FL;
seven grandchildren, Jessi-
ca Porter (Shawn) of
Sneads, Lauren Faircloih of
Sneads, Tyler Henry, Jake
Powell, Josh ,(Sarah) Po-
well,' Brennan' ,Faircloth,
and 'Maddox Faircloth. Six
great grandchildren, John
Michael'Porter, Oliva Por-
ter, Kajlee Powell,Kiara
Oarrett, Gabbie and
McKenzie Bellamy. One
sister, Benarr Levandoski
of Leesburg, Fl; arid,
brother-in-law Angelo
Cavallaro of Jacksonville,
FPL. '
She was preceded in
'death' by her husband,
Gene Faircloth, one grand,-
daughter, Carson Faircloth
and her parents, Onnie and
Cooper Mercer,
Visitation is planned by
the family Sunday, Novem-
6 her 10,2013 from 5:00 tl
7:00 PN .C ST at Lanier-
Andler Funeral Home in
Sneads Funeral Services
will be Monday, November
11,2013, at 10:00 AM CST,
at the First Baptist Church
in Sneads; Burial will take
place at Pope Cemetery.
In Lieu-of flowers contri-
butions can. be made to
Greg's Mission, 1471 Pali-
sades 'Drive, Coralville, Io-
wa 52241 or Children
Home Society,, 2954 Penn
Avenue, Marianna, FL.
32448'
James & Sikes
'Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
wwbw.|ame-ands~iesliuneralhomei.com

James Herbert
Lawrence

He was a veteran of
- World Wars II serving with
the Armny Artillery in the
Pacific. *'
Retired after 25 years
spent with the Canada Dry
Bottling 'Co. in Rochester,
N.Y. He moved to Bascom,
'Fl. 30 years ago.
Our Beloved Uncle was
preceded in death by his
parents James Ervin and
' Mary Magdalene of Ma-
rianna. Brothers: Eugene
and tamphell, and Sisters;'
Mary Christeen Barrett,
Joyce Ann, and Edna Law-
rence. i He is survived by
two sisters Betty Catherine
Hill and Marjorie L. Amos
both. of Tampa, also seven
nieces and nephews.
Graveside service will be
at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Novem-
ber 12, 2013 in Riverside
Cemetery with James, and
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-


dox Chapiel directing.
No visitation is planned.'
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhomes.com

l rsts

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Nephew awed by uncle's military service


Special to the Floridan

Editor's note: This story
on retired Col. John T Par-
ish Jr. was provided by
family members who live
in and/or grew up in Jack-
son County. His brother,
Steve Parish, lives here, and
grandson Chris is aJackson
County native who gradu-
ated from Marianna High
School in 1988.

"I used to listen to my
uncle speak about his
time flying with awe,"
Chris Parish wrote in the


article he provided. "I re-
member him speaking of
flying refueling missions
for the U-2 spy plane and
even working a mission
during his time in Vietnam
where he assisted in a mis-
sion into Cambodia where
he helped rescue over 200
Cambodian children wait-
ing in the banana trees
surrounded by dead bod-
ies in the wire near the
fields. I -have hot officially
verified this information
and look forward to learn-
ing morefrom him." .
Retired Air Force Col.


John T. Parish Jr. was born
in 1921 in Ponce De Leon,
Fla., to John T. and Stella
Parish. He graduated from
high school and worked
his way through Michigan
State University, where he
enlisted in the Army Air
Corp, the forerunner to
the Air Force. Like many
young men, he went di-
rectly from college to pilot
training and earned his
wings in June 1945.
He instructed in the B-
25 for a short period of
time and was reassigned
to the Strategic Air Lift


Covenant Hospice reaches out


Special to the Floridan

November is National
Hospice and Palliative
Care Month and hos-
pices across the country
'are reaching out to raise
awareness about im-
portant care issues for
people coping with life-
limiting illness.'
Covenant Hospice will
use this annual health-
care observance to help
people learn more about
hospice and palliative,
care. Throughout the
month. organizations
across the nation are
hosting activities that
focus on celebrating this
unique system of sup-'.
port and the benefits
provided by the loving
care of hospice. Covenant
Hospice is committed to
bringing important -in-


Chase
From Page 1A
land officers used a
baton to'shatter a
side window in or-'
der to gain access
to Dallas inside
the locked vehicle.
After this,_ Dallas
'ignored additional
commands to get
out of the vehicle.
Officers-then used
a stun gun to sub-
due him, allowing'
them to remove
him and place him
in custody.
After being medi-
cally )cleared, he
was taken to the
SJackson 'County
jail to await first
appearance on the.
charges.


Essays
From Page 1A
when he encountered a
crude bomb made of three
gas tanks held together
with a trip cord...
One, child learned that
his uncle was known as
a! "tunnel rat" in Vietnam
because he had'to crawl
into tunnels looking for
booby traps that could
kill or injure others. His
Armr relative was injured
by schrapnel during, his
-service, the x'oungster
learned. "Thank you, un-
cle, for all you have done
for our country," the child
wrote in-his essay.
Another student learned
that his uncle, a National
Guard veteran of Opera-
tion' Iraqi Freedom, had
once guarded the palace
where Saddam Hussein
had lived.
One boy learned that
his grandfather was a
soldier who had served
in Germany during the
Vietnam War. He drove
supply trucks in some-
times perilous conditions,
making his way through
the snow to deliver his
all-important goods to
the soldiers.-
One student talked
about his grandfather's
service in Desert Storm.
In the Army, his relative
taught, soldiers how to


formation throughout
northwest Florida and
south Alabama.
"Every year, more than
1.65 million people liv-
ing with a life-limiting
illness receive care from
hospice and palliative
care providers iha this
country," said Dale 0.
Knee, president and CEO
of' Covenant Hospice.
"These highly-trained
professionals don't only
provide quality medical
care. Tihey work to make
sure patients and fami-
lies find dignity, respect,
'and lov'e during life's
most difficult journey.".
Hospice is more than
traditional healthcare.
Hospice and pallia-
tive care programs pro'
vide pain management,
symptom control, psy-
chosocial support, and


spiritual care to patients
and their families when a
cure is not possible. Hos-
pice and palliative' care
combines the highest
level of quality medical
care with the emotional
and spiritual support
that families need most
when facing the end' of
life.
Celebrating its 30th an-
niversary, Covenant Hos-
pice is' a not-for-profit
organization 'dedicated
to providing comprehen-
sive, compassionate ser-
vices to patients and
loved ones during times
of life-limiting illnesses.
For more information
about Covenant 'Hospice
or to make a hospice in-
quiry, contact 8501-482-
8520, toll free, at '888-
817-2191 "or visit www.
covenan thospice.o rg.:


Streetman. retires from

Jackson Hospital board


Special t6 the'Floridain

Jackson Hospital an-'
nounced that Jamie Street-
man will retire from its
board of trustees after five.
years of service., I
Dr. Sarah Clemmons,
chairman of the hospital's
board of trustees present-
ed Streetman with a plaque
and said, "Jackson Hospi-
tal and Jackson Hospital
Board are very grateful for
Jamie Streetman's gener-
ous service over the past
five years. His commitment
to the community and pro-
viding quality health care is
much appreciated."
During his tenure, Street-
man served as secretary/'.


treasurer of the board
of trustees iand as chair-
man of the building, and
grounds committee during
the, hospital's renovation
and expansion.
"Jackson Hospital is con-
tinuing to move forward,"-
Streetman said. "They are,
currently in the process
of expanding the infu-
sion center in order to
serve more patients in our
community."
Streetman is a communi-
ty leader having also served
as chairman of the Jackson
County Chamber of Com-'
merce in 2009.'
He is' the district
sales manager at Exide
Technologies.


Riverside Elementary School English teacher Mary Ingram
installs some Veterans' Day essays written by her students.


operate special tanks, and'
earned three military stars
for his wartime efforts.
"I am proud of my cou-
rageous grandfather," the
student wrote. "He de-
cided to give his life for we
can be free, that's why we
respect the flag; There are
a lot of veterans who'gave
,their life for our freedom
and I'm very proud to say
that my grandfather.. .was
one of them."
One boy revealed that
his uncle is currently serv-
ing in the military, and
wrote that "I can't dis-
cuss his title due to him
working with the Secret
Service." He went on to
say that "I love my uncle
a lot and I miss him very
much. But what can I say
(is) he fought for our lives
and (kept) us (safe) and I
thank him for that and I
will be happy to see him
on Christmas."
Another talked about his


grandfather's service as an
Army cook, keeping the
soldiers fit forservice with
hearty breakfasts, lunches
and dinners during the
Vietnam War. Now de-
ceased, the grandfather's
memory lives on for his
grandchild. "'I am proud
of my brave grandfather.
Because of his sacrifice,
we enjoy peace and op-
portunity here in the land
of the free and the home
of the brave. He died in
January 2013. 1 miss him.
Thank you, granddaddy,
for all your have done for
our country."
One child wrote about
his, grandfather, an. Air
Force veteran who served
as a K-9 handler and who
traveled to far-flung plac-
es like Japan during his
service. "When I finish
college, it is my dream to
follow my papa's footsteps
and join the USAF and
proudly serve my coun-


Command. During his
32-year career he flew
16,818 hours 'in 25 types
of aircraft. He spent one
year assigned to Vietnam,
where he flew 153 combat
missions with his troops.
There were many firsts in
his career. For instance,
he was the first qualified
pilot on three new airlift
aircraft, including the C-
141. He worked directly
with the Lockheed Co. to
secure this plane for the
Air Force. Among his 36
awards and decorations
are three that he holds


dear. One of his five air
medals was for 15,000 ac-
cident-free flying hours,
the Army Paratroop wings,
and an honorary mem-
bership into the' Chiefs
Sergeants Association.
He retired from Head-
quarters 21st Air Force at
McGuire AF Base, in Au-
gust of 1975, flying his last
mission only days before.
His namewas embedded
in theWall of Honor Foil at
the Udvar-Hazy Aviation
Center of the Smithsonian
Complex, wheie Col. Par-
ish has his name listed.


School locked down


during manhunt

From staff reports ing about away from that
area. MPD officers caught
Golson' Elementary. up with him on McPher-
School was locked down son Street and turned him
briefly Friday after a man over to the county depu-
with potential mental ties, who took him back to
health issues jumped Jackson Hospital.'
a fence'there and ran A few hours later, the
through the grounds. Jack- man left again and was
son County deputies had tracked down a second
brought him to Jackson time by MPD officers. He
Hospital Thursday night was located behind Zax-
after he tried to harm by's restaurant after he ran
himself. He left the hospi through the parking lot of
tal sometime early Friday 'a car dealership across the
without clearance to do street and shed his long
so, and Marianna Police pants in favor of the shorts
Department officers were he had 'on underneath. He
called in to help find him. was subsequently turned
After he was seen' scaling back over to deputies, who
the fence at Golson, the transported him to a men-,
school was locked down tal health facility in Paha-
until he was observed mov- ma City


Airport
From Page 1A
one to cut down on the
confusion that some visi-
tors feel when they arrive
afid try to locate the FBO.
The signwall will also serve
to hide some unsightly but
necessary airport equip-
ment, like emergency
generators and such.. A
portion of the parking
area will be resurfaced and
lined, as well.
Another major improve-
ment will come in the form
of a covered drive/walk-
way that will allow visitors
to walk directly into the
FBO without getting them-
selves or their ,belongings"
wet on rainy days.
Some unused add-ons to
the building which are not
up to the current desired
standard will be demol-


ished. Those areas on the
north side of the building
cover about 4,000 square
feet. sr will
An interior stairwell will
be closed off- from the rest
of the building by a new
firewall, and the second
floor may be improved if
it is not up to current code
standards.
Last Thesday, Donofro
presented the, conceptual
drawings his company
produced for the project.
Some of the incorporated
ideas came from pilots
who regularly use the air-
port, he said.
Commissioners will
eventually be asked to ap-
prove the final designs.
Donofro said the work
should take about six
months once the' plans
are approved and other
preliminary steps are
completed.


PHOTOS BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER/FLORIDAN
Riverside Elementary School student William Carrel points
out his illustrated essay for Veterans'Day.


try," the youngster wrote.
Another student talked
about his uncle's service
in the, U.S. Navy, where he
earned the Navy and Ma-
rine Corps Achievement
Medal.
One students talked
about his great-great-
grandfather's service in
World War II and Korea.
The Navy man received
many medals and deco-
rations during his time in


Jackson County Vft
Quality Servcfe at A
Come Visit us at 3424
I 85048241


the service.
Another talked about his
great-uncle's service in the
Army infantry. "He loved
baseball and was a pitcher
for his Army team," the
youngster wrote. "He was
taken prisoner of war
whole fighting the enemy
... (in) July .. 1950 ... my
uncle ... was reported to
have died (in) January ...
1951, two days after his
20th birthday."


SPinecre


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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10,.2013 9Ar~'


FROM THE FRONT, LOCRL




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Country singer will

headline Malone

Pecan Festival Nov. 16


Special to the Floridan

County music's Shane
Owens will be the headline
entertainer at this year's
Malone Pecan Festival on
Nov. 16, and organizers are
a prepared for the town's
biggest annual event. In
addition to Owens, the
day's music will include
the Freedom Hill Quartet,
Elvis tribute artist Jerome
Jackson and the Malone
Choir.
Arts and crafts and food
booths -are still available
for rent, at $35 with electri-
cal service or $30 without.
That fee buys a 9-foot by
12-foot space in the heart
of the festival grounds
across from town hall.
For information about
booth rental or to make
arrangements to reserve a
space, call Pearl Smith at
569-2556'or Denise McG-
riff at 569-5701.
The booths will all be set
up by at least 7:30 a.m., but
early-bird shoppers can
visit any that are up and
running earlier. II
The day kicks off with a
pancake breakfast at 6 a.m.
For $5 each, the breakfast
includes pancakes, sausage
and coffee. Meal proceeds
go, to the Bascom School
Renovation Committee,
whose members will be
preparing the breakfast.
The festival's signa-
ture parade begins at 10
a.m. with line-up starting


around 8:30 a.m. Partici-
pation is free and encour-
aged. For more informa-
tion about the parade, call
Sally Gibson at 557-8366
or Dorothy Mathis at
569-2986.
More than 90 entrants
have already announced
plans to enter the parade,
and a grand marshal has
already been selected.
That honor goes to long-
time Malone resident
Eunice Williams. She will
ride with Malone Mayor
Gene Wright and others in
a decorated, truck-pulled
wagon.
There will be an elemen-
tary school art contest and
display associated with
the festival this year, with
the art produced by chil-
dren through sixth grade at
Malone School. Their work
will be show on the festival
grounds, with cash prizes
going to the winners.
Children's activities at
the festival include an in-
flatable slide. The buy-in
for that is-a can of food for
the;needy; any child whose
parent brings canned
goods will be allowed to
ride the slide as much as
he/she wants all day long.
Pony rides will be available
from a private vendor at a
separate charge.
The Pecan House, lo-
cated on Main Street near
the festival grounds, will
be open to buy and sell on
festival day.


Thieves target rent


checks in drop boxes


The Associated Press


GAINESVILLE Police
are warning apartment res-
idents to think twice about
leaving their rent checks in
drop boxes. -
The Gainesville Sun re-
ports thieves, have stolen at
least 30 rent checks from
apartment complex drop
boxes this week.
Spokesman Ben Tobias
said. there are no signs of


forced entry to the boxes,
so, it appears thieves are
using,a tool to reach inside
and take the checks. He
said people should also be
cautious about dropping
checks in door slots.
Tobias says once the
thieves get the checks, the
sometimes alter and cash
them.
He advises renters to
hand deliver any payments
directly to the office staff.


Bascom Community Cookbook available

Special to the Floridan

"Every recipe is new," 1_ ____ -
said BettyJames, fundrais- -
ing cha= of the Bascom
School Renovation Proj-- -
ect. "This is our second i w-,
cookbook with more than ..
300 brand new recipes. It ;^ ;. iHv,
will make a great Thanks- GBO
giving or Christmas gift
to share the local tastes
and unique cooking ideas
from our part of Florida."
The "Bascom Community H.-. "i
Cookbook II" is hot off,
the press and promises to
contain all-new recipes. .. -,
The price for the useful
guide to local cooking is S sUBMITTEDPHOTO
$15 each. Contact Betty Members of the Bascom School Renovation Project are eager for you to own your own COpy
James at 569-1128 for of the "Bascom Community Cookbook II" that contains more than 300 all new locally create
more information. Local recipes.Shown (from left) are Betty Ann Alter, Donnie Ray Southwell, Nelrea Southwell, Billy
residents have willingly James and Betty James.
shared their special fam- cookbook. The proceeds corn School will serve the tons can use the facility
ily recipes, which a team from cookbook sales will greater Northeast Jackson In addition to the individ
of former Bascom School be used to continue the County communities as ual fundraising activities
students has helped, ar- renovation of the 85-year a focal point for social, the group is also pursuing
range in a garden-fresh old Bascom School to turn educational, and cultural 'public and private grant!
version of the previously it into a functioning build- acdivides. A wide variety to help support the reno
successful and popular ing. The renovated Bas- of groups and organiza- vadion project.


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LOCAL & STATE














P0
Pirates

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Pirates and Mari-
anna Bulldogs concluded their
seasons Friday night by suffer-
ing through lopsided road loss-
es, with Sneads falling to Liberty
County 28-7 in Bristol and Ruth-
erford dealing Marianna a 38-7
defeat at Tommy Oliver Stadium
in Panama City.
The Bulldogs were over-
whelmed from the start by the
Rams, who scored 14 points in
each of the first two periods to


High School Football



wgts Lfo down in finales


take a 28-0 lead and cruise to
victory in the second half.
It was just the second win of
the season for the 5A Rams, who
improved to 2-8 in the season fi-
nale, while the Bulldogs finished
their season at 2-8 as well.
Sneads also had a tough time
on mhe road Friday against play-
off-bound Liberty County. with
ihe Bulldogs jumping on the
Pirates early, with a touchdown
pass from Micah McCaskill to
Hunter ,Jacobs for a 7-4lead just.
over two minutes into the game.
A long TD run by Ben Beck-


with midway through the first
period made it 14-0 Liberty,
with a TD pass to Jarrod Beck-
with early in the second quarter
staking the Bulldogs to a 21-
point advantage.
Sneads got oh the board with a
touchdown run byAntwan Durn,
but Liberty County scored on its
very next play from scrimmage
to go up 28-7, where the score
remained to the end.
Durn went over 100 yards rush-
ing for the ganfe, but that was ex-
tent of the highlights for a Pirates
squad that coach Bill Thomas


said just didn't have much left in
the tank.
"We were banged up to pieces,"
the coach said. "We didn't play as
good up front tonight as we have
this year, and our backs didn't
run as hard because we're just
banged up and worn out. We've
got to take this offseason and get
bigger, stronger and faster, and
work on our passing game."
The. Pirates had an oppor-
tunity with a win to 'finish the
year with a winning, record for
the first time since 2006, but
the loss dropped them to 4-5 on


the year.
- Despite that, Thomas said he
believes there is reason for opti-
mism going forward with team
that returns 34 of the 40 players
who dressed out Friday night.
"We lost five games, and to-
night was.the biggest loss of the
season, so we're young and still
competitive," the coach said. "I
think it was a good experience
for us, the fact that I got to learn
the kids and they got to learn me
.and what I expect from them,
See LOSSES, Page 2B


CHIPLEY TOPS GRACEVILLE


PHOTO BYJOSH MATTOX/FOR THE FLORIDAN
C hipley's Marcus Sw-dint looks to get around a Graceville player during Friday's homecom-
ing game at ChipleyHigh School. Chipley beat Graceville48-14 to finish the season with
a record of 7-3. GHS ends the season at 4-6.,


Cottondale BasketballM


Lady Hornets battle youth, lack of numbers


BYDUSTIN KENT'
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Cottondale Lady Hor-
nets finished last season with
a winning record and a play-
off appearance, but they will
.have an uphill climb to repli-
cate thai success after losing
much of last year's core.
The Lady Hornets lost point
guard and leading scorer
Khadejah Ward and shooting
guard Kendriece Gardner to
graduation, with underclass-
men Tsara Peace, Aaliyah
Blouni and Kadiesha Blount.
also not playing this year.
Guard Deunna Gonzalez
is still recovering from an
ACL injury and won't be back
until late'December or early
January, -leaving Cottondale
with just three rotation play-
ers from last season to, start
the year.
"It's going to be a challenge
for us," Cottondale coach
Shan Pittman said of over-
coming the lack of numbers
and experience. "But it's like
a card garrie; whatever hand
is dealt to me, I'll do my best
to make the best out of. it.
Practice has been challeng-
ing with .the low numbers,
but we're doing our" best to
make do."
Senior Jakeena Borders and
juniors Cheyanne Franklin,
and Brooklyne Brown are
the only experienced players
on the roster at the moment,


with the rest of the roster be--
ing made up of five freshmen
until sophomore Gonzalez
returns from injury.
But Pittman said she likes,
the, potential and especially
the attitude of her freshman
players so far.
'The freshmen really have
been showing their enthusi-
asm and love for the game,
and, of course their basket-
ball skills i are there," the
coach said. "They have a lot
to learn, but they are willing
to learn and their attitude
has been greai. They'll have
'no choice but to contribute
with 'our numbers down, but
theyq'e been willing to show
up in practice, so they'll get
minutes and contribute.
They just have to figure it out
as they go. They're learning
and I really believe they'll
contribute, but there may be
some growing pains."
Brittany Robinson and Brit-
tany Johnson will help out
with their speed in the back-,
court, while Arionna Johnson
drew raves, from Pittman as a-
combo forward, and LaPortia
Vaughn will try to overcome.
her 5-foot-5 stature to make
an impact in the post.
Of course the Lady Hornets
will still need big production
from their veteran players,
with Brown being called on
to step up her scoring output
and fill the leadership void
left by Ward; and the 5-foot-


FLORIDAN FILE PHOTO
Brooklyne Brown puts up a shot for Cottondale during a game last
season.


10 post duo of Borders and
Franklin needed to provide a
consistent inside presence.
Pittman said she believes at
this point that the returning
trio is up to the task.
"Brooklyne has really
stepped up her, leadership
and has been has been en-
couraging the other girls. You


can tell she has matured as
a player 'and has really taken
-that leadership role that De-
jah and Kendriece once car-
ried," the coach said. "I feel
like Brooklyne' can carry a big
portion of that (scoring) load
that Dejah did last year, but
See COTTONDALE, Page 2B


Chipola Women


Big finish



earns win



for Lady



hIdians.

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The No. 4 Chipola Lady Indians used
a 21-4 run over the final seven minutes
of the game' Friday night to blow open a
* close one and take a 68r45 win over South
Georgia Tech at the Milton H. Johnson
Health Center to improve to 2-0 on the
season..
It was the second night of the Girls Bas-
ketball Report Classic, and after an easy
* 93-34 win over Eastern Florida State on
Thursday night, the Lady Indians found
the going much tougher early on against
a feisty Lady Jets squad.
South Georgia Tech took advantage
of some early foul trouble by the Lady
S*' ,See CHIPOLA, Page 2B


PHOTO BYDANIELWILLIAMS/FORTHEFLORIDAN
Chipola's Khadijah Ellison tries to make a shot
under the basket during a game Thursday night
at the Milton H. Johnson Health Center.


Malone Basketball

Malonegirls

fall to Walton In

preseason game

BYDUSTIN KENT
dkentqjcfloridan.odm

The Malone Lady-Tigers played their first
and only preseason warm-up game Thurs-
day night in Ponce De Leon, falling to the
Walton Lady Braves 58--48.'
Malone led 11-10 after one quarter, but
Walton went ahead for good in the second
quarter and took a 28-21 edge into the
halftime break.
The .Lady Tigers cut the deficit to four
with two minutes left in the third quar-
ter, when Curteeona Brelove picked
up her fourth foul and went to the
bench.
See MALONE, Page 2B


BOB KORNEGAY
A nice sort of strange
Florida county. See
more on Page 5B.


.--------


EVW~lix

JACK!~N COUNTY'S
UY'UIIY5~ U .U~ESYYEWPI.PI~SYIWUIY3


TIVEIJI jTWlEE
"am~lm l;!9,-,-yli'r"fl-%.1111r-IAW-.f- '. ISzw.2".fwr fl


It I




-12B SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 10,2013


. SPOMS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Cottondale
From Page 1B
we're not putting it all on
her. I feel like others can
contribute as well. With
Cheyanne and Jakeena,
they can cover the boards
and get rebounds and put-
backs and make it tough on
people defensively to score
inside. Jakeena knows'
how to use her body and
Cheyanne is a very smart
player."
With Ponce de Leon
moved out of the district
and Sneads returning
all five starters from last
year's No. 2 seed, it would


Malone
From Page 1B
When she returned
with five minutes left in
the final period, Walton
had extended the lead
to eight and held off the
Lady Tigers the rest of the
way.
Krista McQueen scored
24 points to lead the
Lady Braves, followed
by Deja Thcker with
22.
Despite foul trouble in
both halves, BreloVe fin-
ished with 19 points 'to
lead Malone.
Lady Tigers coach Pres-
ton Roberts said his team
didn't play poorly, but also
didn't do enough of the lit-
tla things to overcome foul
problems that included
two in the first quarter on
Brelove and starting guard


Chipola
From Page 1B
Indians, who got into
the double bonus with
10 team fouls less than
nine ninutes./into the
game.
A pair of free throws 'by
TaQuandra Mike made, it
13-5 SGT with 11:04 on
the first half clock, but
the Lady Indians slowly
clawed their way back into.
the game and tied it 16-
16 bn a bucket by Evelyn
Akhator.
It was Akhator who
sparked Chipola at both
ends in the first half; scor-
ing 11 of the, team's 24
points arid keeping the
Lady Indians to within
two points at the halftimne
break.
The 6-foot-2 freshman
Akhator continued to
make things happen in the
second half with four quick
points to put her team up.
32-29, with a- basket by
Khadijah Ellison And two
free throws by Tiffany Lew-
is staking the Lady Pirates
to a seven-point lead with
14:32 to play.'
A turnover leading to a


seem the Lady Pirates
could be considered the
early favorites in District
2, but Pittman said she be-
lieved the league is up for
grabs.
"Sneads has a lot of good
players, but Blountstown
is very athletic and quick,
and you can never over-
look Graceville," she said.
"Do I see one team domi-
nating this year? I don't. If
we keep working, then we
can be competitive again
and possibly make a run. I
would like for us as a pro-
gram to make the play-
offs again, of course. You
always want to do better
than the past year."-


Breana Dallas.
"We did some good
things, but we gave up too
many offensive rebounds
and had to go to the bench
earlier than we wanted
to, and we don't have as
much offensive produc-
tion there yet," he said.
"If we keep giving up too
many offensive rebounds,
we're not going to do well.
It was hard for the girls to
adjust with it being their
first game, but they played
overall with a lot of effort.
The execution just has to
be better, and that's my
responsibility, But this was
a learning experience for
us.",
Dallas had 10 points for
Malone and Jaidvia Hearns
had eight.
Malone will open the
regular season Monday in
Bonifay against Holmes
County.


three-point play by Dia-
monisha Sophus gave.
Chipola its first double-
digit lead at 45-34, but SGT
fought back with a three-
pointer by Mike and a'steal
and two from Shameekia
Murray to cut the margin
back to six with nine min-
utes left.
The score was 47-41 with
7:48 remaining when the
Lady Indians took com-
mand, starting with a
baseline jumper by Rahni
Bell, followed by a pair
of free throws by Ellison
and a big. three-pointer
from Lewis, to make it
54-41 '
Another triple by. Bell
put the Lady Indians up 16
with 4:05 remaining,' and
Lewis nailed another long-
range bomb followed by a
driving finish by Sophus to
make it 66-44..
Akhator finished' with
18 points toilead Chipola,
followed by Lewis with 12
and Ellison 10, while Mike
and Murray each scored 16
points for South Georgia,
Tech.
Chipola was scheduled
to take on Broward on Sat-.,
urday night to conclude
the classic.


College Football Roundup



Florida St. rols past Wake


The Associated Press

WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. -Ja-
meis Winston threw two touch-
down passes, and No. 3 Florida
State tied a school record with six
interceptions in a 59-3 rout dfWake
Forest on Saturday that clinched an
ACC championship garAe berth.
Nate Andrews took an intercep-
tion 56 yards for a touchdown and
Jalen Ramsey returned a fumble
23 yards for a score on consecutive
plays.
The Seminoles (9-0,7-0) claimed
the inside track to a BCS title game
berth with No. 2 Oregon's loss
Thursday. They kept a firm grasp
of it by forcing seven turnovers and
breaking the stadium record of 56
points they set in 1994.
Florida State outgainedWake
Forest (4-6, 2-5)296-166 and
turned those turnovers into five
TDs and a field goal.
Winston was 17-of-28 for 159
yards in twoplus quarters with
an 18-yard TD to Kelvin Benjamin
and a 2-yarder to Chad Abram that
'made it 42-0 at halftime,
Vanderbilt 34, Florida,17
GAINESVILLE -Tyler Murphy's
four turnovers led to three touch-
downs, helping Vanderbilt embar-
rass Florida on. Saturday for the,
program's first win in GainesviIUe
since 1945.


Losses
Fromrt-jglBe I
how we do things, and
the type of commitment
I want from them. We're
getting there. We've just
got a lot of work to do
in the weight room this.
offseason."


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida State linebacker Terrence Smith carries the ball after intercepting a Wake
Forest pass in the first half of the game in Winston-Salem, N.C., on Saturday.


The Commodores snapped a 22-
.game losing streak inithe lopsided
series and moved'a step closer to.
becoming bowl eligible for the
third consecutive season under
coach James Franklin.
It was another signature win
for Vanderbllt, which knocked off
Southeastern Conference power-
houses Georgia and Florida in the
same season for the first time in
school history.


,The, Pirates finished
finthird, place in District
2-lA at 2-2 and a game
behind 3-1 Cortondale
for the runner-up play-
off spot,, while Mari-
anna was 1-2 in District
1-4A and.finished third
,,behind 2-1 East Gads-
den, for the runner-up
spot. ,


CONGRATULATIONS
TO jOHN ALLEN
OCTOBER
SALESMANDF. T E MONTH


John would like
to thank all his
customers for
helping *make
this possible. He
Invites All His
Friends And Family
To Come See Him
For The Best Deal!


MurphywasVandy's MVP in this
one, a loss that probably will leave
the Gators(4-5,3-4 SEC) out of a
bowl game for the first time since
1990.-
The Commodores (5-4,y2-4)
scored after each of Murphys three
interceptions, taking advantage
of short fields to build a 24-3 lead.
Vanderbilt finished with 12 first
downs and 187 yards. Florida had
,26 first downs and 353 yards.


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JQHN
BRYAN
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie A year ago, I had an argu-
ment; mostly via text, with my 37-year-
old son. He was threatening to leave, his
bride of two Weeks. I tried to 'get him to
understand that he had made a seri-
ous commitment and shouldn't throw
it away so easily. Unfortunately, things
escalated to include more personal feel-
ings on both sides.
Despite a rocky first year, he recently
celebrated his first anniversary. However,
since the disagreement, he has refused
to speak to me. I emailed, texted and
called, apologizing and begging him to
talk this out. I acknowledged his birthday
and Christmas with gifts, but received
no response. I then ceased attempts to
contact him for several months, hoping
to give him some space. Still nothing.
My daughter-in-law, and I have main-
tained a fairly close relationship, and she
frequently encourages my son to contact
me, as have some of his friends and even
my ex-husband. It hasn't helped.
My heart is broken, which, he knows. I
realize I hurt him with some of the things
I said, but my pain is deep, as well; I
am open to whatever he needs to make
this better, but he will not take even the
smallest step to reconcile. No one un-'
derstands why he is acting.like this. What.,
else can I do to fix it? I miss my son.
SHATTERED MOM IN MICHIGAN
Dear Mom: Your son's willingness to
trash his marriage after two weeks and
.his inability to work through your argu-
ment indicate that he is emotionally iti-
mature and prone to rash decisions. We
suggest you send a letter or enmail simply
saying you are deeply remorseful for
the things you said and for hurting him,
and that your door will always be open
in the hope that he can someday-forgive
you. Don't argue that he hurt you, too.
Don't claim you spoke in the heal of the,
moment. Don't beg to talk to him. You've
done what you can. The next move is his.
He may come around when everyone
stops pressuring him. Meanwhile, be


grateful his wife stays in touch.

Dear Annie: I am a 70-year-old widow.
IWo years ago, a friend told me that
a classmate, "Tom," wanted to get in
touch with me. The friend gave me Tom's
phone number, and a few months later, I
called. We had a lovely conversation and
still talk at least once a week.
Here's the problem: Tom said he was
coming to visit, but he hasn't. He drives
a truck and is semi-retired, so he can
pretty much drive.when he wants. From
his place to mine would take 12 hours,
but he has family here, so it seems odd
that he still calls but there has been no
,visit.
I hope you can clear up this mystery.
Tom is a widower, but if he had a girl-
friend, I know he wouldn't be calling me
every week.
PENELOPE IN PORTLAND
Dear Penelope: Well, Tom could have a
girlfriend and still, call you. More likely,
he wants to visit, but the 12-hour drive
is toodaunting. The onlywayto know is
to ask. Next time you speak to Tom, say
that you are looking forward to seeing
him and ask whether he is serious about
visiting. Try to pin down a date.;

Dear Annie: "Finally at Peace" said she
decided to focus on those grandchil-
dren she is close to instead of mourn-
ing the ones she is not. Please let her.
know she has touched me and given me
encouragement.
Two of my children want nothing to do
with me (for different reasons). I do not
get to see those grandchildren. Her letter
made me realize that I should celebrate
with and be grateful for the ones I have.
Thankyou.
I I SHARED ITWITH FRIENDS

Annie's Mailbox is Aritten by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy
Sugar. longtime editors of the Ann Landers column.
Please email your questions to anniesrnailbo.'@
,comcast net. or write to: Annie's Mailbox. c/o Creators
Syndicate. 737 3rd Street. Hermosa Beach. CA 90254.


*'' .. ;.Bridge


-After the opener bids oneof a suit and North 10-11-13
the next player makes a takeout double, it, A K 8
the responder redoubles, it shows at least
10 high-card points and often a desireto A K Q t 63
try to penalize.trie opponents. So, if fourth J 72
hand (the advancer) bids a suit, the opener s E a,
(unless he can double with length there) East,
rypically passes to give his partner a chance 4 J 7 3 *10-9 62
todouble. T A1081 IK91532
In contrast, what does it mean if the *9 5 4 8_
opener bids immediately, in front of his 4 K 9 6 46 Q 10 5
partner? South
The answer is that the opener has a Q 54
minimum or subminimum opening bid 4 Q 74
with offensive, not defensive, values. An 1012 -
example is the North hand in the diagram. A 8 43
He has only 11 high-card points anda hand 4 A,8 4 3
that is built for declare play, not defense. Dealer North
South, a tad disappointed, signs off in-three Vulnerable: Both
no-trump. -
West leads the heart three, and East puts South West North East
in the eight. After winning with his king, '* Pass
how should declarer proceed? 1 NT Pass 3 NT All pass
South'starts with only five top tricks: one'
spade, two hearts and two diamonds..How- Opening lead: 66`
,,ever, he can hope'to win at least six dia-
mond tricks, if not seven. But he must be careful not to play-a diamond to dummy's
jack. Then he would fall foul of the foul 4-0 split.
Instead, declarer must finesse dummy's nine on! the first round. Here, he ends
with 11 tricks: one spade, two hearts, seven diamonds and one club. But even if East
could take the first diamond trick, the contract would be safe.
Finally, note that many experts play an immediate jump rebid by opener also
indicates a bare 11ior 12 points, with a hand having even more winners and scant
defensive values.


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

"EQ E BAIG XYWL D A KYA.W Y Y G DY 'D

D I P B A W D B E AI1D A B B R D E A W R Q GGF K R FP Y

E BAIGC HYL R,-CYBYWL W EH M L 'D

DGY V." XEBMRXC GYSED



Previous Solution: "Being a woman is a terribly difficult task, since it consists
principally in dealing with men:'-Joseph Conrad
TODAY'S CLUE: i VSI lbG y
@' 2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-9


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

"K '.T M Z C IVH X W S Z L -U W X R T A V F.

K'UW NWWM FKC NR BKOFCMKMO HMS

NWWM KM CFW T,HXKMW VZXG L Z X

LZAX RWHXI." B WW CXWUKMZ



Previous Solution: "if I could rent someone else's subconscious occasionally
maybe I could get a decent night's sleep.'-- Richard Lewis
TODAY'S CLUE: d sienbe
S2013 by NEA, inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-11


Horoscopes En

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. Biden,
22) A day off will do ridi
you good. Whether you WASHII
read a book or get out Here's
with friends, the time di*nex
will encourage you to be dn't exi
productive. ing the tr
SAGrffARIUS (Nov. 23- a Fridayl
President
Dec. 21) -You'll be torn WhFre G'
between'what you want vicP
and what you can do. Be The vic
realistic and refrain from officenta
showing anger. of idnen
CAPRICORN (Dec. winnng
22-Jan. 19) -Look for
a solution.to a problem,- ACROSS
and you will realize that 1 Jacques, in
i. YO- ^' song
you have something to 6 Ohio city
offer. ,1Oulandja
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 2Tlmid sort'
13 Foment
19) Keep your ears I50Posers
tuned in to what others 16 Male
do and'say. If some- ose
one expects something 19 RN helper
unreasonable, make 21 Wander
yourself scarce. 22Wild(plum
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 23 Destroy
20) Have your game 25 Likely to
adyu28 Strong and
plan ready to go,anduyou tgh
won't lose a:beat. An op- 30 Moo goo
portunity to partner with pan
b1 ory
someone could prove mover
fortuitous. 32 Check fig.
ARIES (March 21-April 33 Bonfire
19)'_ let c remains
19)-Don't let changes 35 Cocoon
made by others disturb dweller
you. If you follow through 37W -
with your plans, you 38 Remote
will find ways to move button
forward. 40Wine glass
feature
TAURUS (April 20-May 41 Dues
20)- Partnerships will payer, for
short'
make a difference in how 42 small fry
you move forward. Keep
your emotions hidden Check out
until you are sure about
your feelings. A move will 1 2 2
result in stability. 14'
GEMINI (May 21-June 11
.20) Re-evaluate your 13,
position and your reputa-
tion. You may want to
make a couple of changes 19 20
that enhance your 22
popularity., '
CANCER (June21-July 28
22).- Sharing is required 32' -
today, bringing results, -
beyond your expecta- 3
dons. Socialize or visit a
place that makes you feel 43H4 -5
at home.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) B -
- Look over your invest-,
ments or calculate your
assets and liabilities. You 56
will have to make some'
serious decisions regard- 11"9
ing your generosity.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. ACROSS
22) --Maintain your 1 Expected
s=hedule-by clearing up 4 Grant
unfinished business, Start Tan
-IMrival
the process now, so that 11 German
you can enjoy downtime. city
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) 12Officenote
-Consider your situa- of films
tion and the people in- 14_Belly
dance
volved in your life. Make instruments
tough choices that will 15Eagerness
ease some of the prob- l7Dry spell
lems you've been facing. specks
__________________.___ 20 Dawn
goddess
W orld 21 Wood for
floors
Almanac 22 Sharp
dresser
259Desk
Today is the 314th day drawer
of 2013 ard the 50th day Items
28 PI follower,
of autumn. 29 Experts
31St. Louis.,
TODAY'S HISTORY: team
In 2775, the Continental 35 3 noire
Congress created the.U.S. 37 Hearty
Marine Corps. l8aughd
In 2969, 'Sesame Set"400ut of
premiered on PBS. B' practicec
In 2975, the SS Edmund 42 NATO turf
Fitzgerald sank in a storm Chcku
over Lake Superior, killing _________u
alU29 on board. ^--,
In 1977, the first human :H ,;
-was conceived through j1^ '
in-vitro fertilization. .1^4-4--
In 2001, China was .
approved for member- |'
ship in mhe World Trade *
Organization. *
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: 22 23 24
Martin Luther (1483- i-
'1546), leader of the .33 --
Protestant Reformation;| |
William H-ogarth (1697- 8
1764), painted / engraver; -
Claude Rains (1889-1967),1 ---
actor; Richard Burton |4 [45 |46
(1925-1984), actor; Ennto 51 l I


Morricone (1928-), comn- -- -
poser; Tim Rice (1944-),
lyricist; Les Miles (1953-), I I
football coach.
11-11


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10,2013 3BF


tertainment Brief


I, Goldberg
leAmtrak
NGTON
a couple you
)ect to see rid-
ain together on
ifternoon:Vice
tJoe Biden and
Goldberg.
e president's
yeted a photo
and the Oscar-
comedienne

43 Unbar, in
poetry
46 Getting
closer
48 Radio
noise
50 Kind of
cracker
54 Place of
safety
55 Boise's
state
56 Leading
the pack
S7Tooth
problem
DOWN
I Memo abbr. 1
2 Cartoon
Chihuahua 2
3 PC key
4 Held sway
5 Isin 2
Barcelona.
6Cupid 2
7 Down for 2
the count
8 Felt 2
remorse
9 Peace' 2
Prize city 2
1OWren's
.abode
14 MIT grad,
often
15 TV, radio,
etc.


sitting side by side on
an Amtrak train.
Biden on Friday was
scheduled to travel to
his home state of Dela-
ware to accept an award
from the Delaware Bar-
risters Association.
The vice'president's
office says the locomo-
tive rendezvous was a
complete coincidence.

From wire reports

Answer to Previous Puzzle
SEP]IJA TR E AT Y
GAIN ED WEAVED
TU|N|DRA AN GE LS
MEJON NEE
LOTEFE REGAL
AN A RT ORAIT EE
STILE ST HON

ECO S|EREC IANm
GL F ERECLAI R
PELLA DEEPLY
STAYED lST-ELE
7 Family 39 Madame
member Bovary.
9 Burro 43 Job safety
alternative, org.
2OShip 44 Egyptian,
desti- god
nations 45 Chalet
22 Bernard- feature
of CNN 46 Flag
.4 ZIlch waver?
25 Ventricle 471Phillips
neighbor University'
.6 Put down town
asphalt 49 Earl Grey,
:7,Monorail e.g.
29 Edible 51 Raincoat
root 521 knew it!
4 Singer 53Myrna of
Yma old movies
360na
bicycle


Want more puzzles?
the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDrlverBooks.com


013 uFS Dis t Un..' i-li C, f-:-( LFS


43 Fleur-
de- -
44 Bamboozles
47 Left empty
51 Relativity
name,
53 Apply gold
leaf
54Tissue
layer
55 majeste
56 Give off
heat
57- -Mex
cuisine
58 Historic
times
59Jellyfish
habitat
DOWN
1 Sullen
2 Loosen
3 Came next
4 Bombay
nannies
5 Thaw
6 Singer
..-Sumac
7 Friendly
; gathering
8 Paris eve
9 Sundance
Kid's girl
10lIslets
Ii Hunk's
asset


Answer to Previous. Puzzle


yFR|E|R|EM
YE S E S,
INCI I VTEI
GA NI
L P|N G
SLOE RI
HARDY
AMT ASI
WAS MAU
M
OPE WAI
S TATIC
HAVEN
AHElA D I
16 Weather-
man Al
18 Spanish.
painter:
21 Dump
22 Hoops
nickname
23 Melville
captain
24 Ms. Ephron
25 Bulrush or
cattail
26 Sunbeams
27 Grime
3010-4 buddy
32 Wild blue
yonder
34Worries
a lot
36 Clapton or
Sevareid


MOD E VSI
A DE IoT




U4N ApplaTos

44 Eqio
EM TAD
R M E R
AN IMAL
I D AHO0
DECAY
39 Disco
dance,
41 Applications
43 Bowling
.spots.
44 Equinox
mo,
45 Giza's river
46Black
gemstone
47Travel
document
48Clock
reading'
49Charles
Lamb ,
50 Banned
bug spray
52 Always, to
Byroni


2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal UclIcR for UFS


ALLEY OOP BYJACK AND CAROLE BENDER
EW WHADYA T YOU TOOK A REAL BEATiNO WHEN [YOU CAN'T WAYV INATE TO BREAK IT TO YOU TAS'IS
-, MEAN, m YOU FELL IN WE ALPS! I WANT A W STOP E, OOP, BUT YOU WERE ACTUALLY DEAD
NOT 601N DOCTOR TO LOOK YOU OVER TO MAKE] DOG I'LL F0 FOR A.COUPLE OF MINUTES AFTER YOUR
F ANYWHERE?! ) '1 SURE EVERYTIN'S OKAY! WHEN I PLEASE!) FALL! YOU'RE GETTING CHECKED OUT?




14B SUDAYNOVMBER10,013JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Sports Briefs

High School'
football
Friday Cottondale at
Baker, 7 p.m.

High School bos
basketball
Marianna High School
will host a preseason Lip-
off tournament Thursday
and Friday.
Thursday's games
- Co tondale vs. Godby,
4:30 p.m.; Malone vs.
Vernon, 6 p.m.; Marianna
vs. Nlaclay. 71:30 p.m.
Saturday's games
- Malone vs. Godby,
4:30 p.m.; Cottondale vs.
Maclay, 6 p.m.; Marianna
vs. Vernon, 7:30 p.m.

High School girls
basketball
Monday Malone at
Holmes County, 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday Miarianna at
Cottondaie. 5 and 6 p.m.;
Malone at Bay, 6:30 p.m.
Thursday Gracevile
at Bethlehem, 6 p.m.;
Cottondale at Holmes
County, 5,30 and 6:30
p.m.
Friday Malone at Lau-
rel Hill, 6 p.m.; Marianna
at Pensacola Catholic, 6
and 7 p.m.
Saturday Paxtoti'at
Gracevile, 4 p.m.

Chipola men's
basketball
The Indians vwil return
home this weekend [or
the Chipola Classic, tak-
ing on Sneads State on
Friday at 7:30 pa.n, and
Darton College on Satur-
day at 6 p.m.

Chipola women's
basketball
The Lady Indians will
go to Jacksonvile this'
weekend to take on
Indian River on Friday
at 4:30 p.m. and Florida
State College on Saturday
at 1 p.m.

Chipola Softball' 5K
and Fun Run
Chipola Softball wil
host its second annual 5K
and Fun Run on Saturday.
..Registration begins at 7,
a.n.' at the Chipola Soft-'
ball Complex. The 5KC race
starts at 8 a.m.,,.with t~he
1-mifle Fun Run at,9 a.m.
For information, call
Kelly Brookins, Chipola
assistant softball coach,
at 850-718-2468.

Sports Items
Send Olsports iterri to editoriall&
iclloridan.com, or fa-. them to 850-
482-4478. The mailing address
lot the paper is Jackson County
Floridan P0. Bo.% 520 Marianna.
FL 32447.


Lake Seminole
Bass fishing is good.
With the fish becoming
acclimated to the con-
sistently cooler weather,
they are becoming more
active. On shallow grass
flats, Rat-L-Traps and
other lipless crankbaits
are producing. Grass lines
in the main lake are good
spots to target for some
pretty consistent flipping
action. Slow presentations'
and stout equipment are
key here.
Crappie fishing may
be fair at. times along the
moderately deep channel
ledges. Look for the fish
in stump fields at 10 to 15
feet and-use live minnows.
Breamn are Very slow. ,
Catfish are hit-and-Miss,
but a few may be caught
with earthworms off the
river channels.,
Lake Eufaula
Bass fishing is fair. The:
southerni end of the lake
is the best bet at present.
The cool-weather fish are..
prinia'rflv holding along
deeper points near and
in the creeks. Slow-rolled
spinnerbaits can produce
in these areas. Texas-
rigged lizards have also
produced fair action in the,
afternoons on points and
aro und dock structures.
Crappies may bite fairly
well in deeper sections of
the creeks, especially later
in the day.- Bridge struc-
ture mnay also hold some
fish. Mfinnows are best
now.
Breamh are slow, and cat-~
fish may bite worms n the
flats in the afternoon.,


~KW/


Lake Andrews/
ChAtthoochee Rive
Catfish have been pretty
good, but may slow down
as temperatures, water
level and clarity fluctu-
ate. If conditions warrant,
use live earthworms to
catch them alone~ bluff
Walls where currents are
not too strong. Late in the
day, catfish may also bite
on sandbars and points.
Tailwater cats will be slow
to bite, but the fish caught
in the-tailwaters will be
larger as a rule than those
in other locations.
Breamn will slow down
considerably, but if clear
water can be found up the
creeks, a few may be taken
on worms fished on the
bottom. Breamn fishing in
this fashion in the creeks
may also produce some
pretty good c 'atfish from'
time to time.
Bass are slow. If water
:conditions are right,
som~eimay be'caught in
the creeks on worms and
c Irankbaits. The bass fish-,
ing will be, hit-or-maiss at
best.
Crappies are very slow
right now.,
Generation scheduled, pool levels,
and other such info~rmration for
area waterways may be obtained'
by calling toil-free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instructions'
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola Piver S-, ztrn~.


PREBLE-RISH INC
I.%- T % . % U -


..SEWER'SYSTEM mAIN .TENANCE
SMOKE TESTING SEWER LINES
Preble-Rish is conducting a smoke test for the
City of Mairianna's sanitary sewer system.
Work crews will be smoke testing sewer lines.
for the next 4-2 Weeks.

A "SMOKE TEST". survey will, assist our in~spe ctlon crews in, locating
-breaks -anid defects in our sewer system. The smoke you, see coming
from the vent stacks on houses or holes in the ground Is NON-TOXIC,
NON-STAINING, HAS NO ODOR, WHITE TO GRAY IN COLOR AND,
CREATES NO FIRE HAZARD.
The smoke should nor enter your home unless you. have defective
plumbing or drded up drain traps
It is advisable for the home owner to pour at least one gallon of water
into each floor drain prior to. our testing. If smoke enters your home
there is good reason to assume' that dangerous sewer gases may also
be entering your home or business. You should evacuate immediately
and nolity our work crews. It you are not home and discover smoke
wner you return, pleaseGcall.
Prebla-Rish Project Manager- 850-522-0644
City of Marianna Public WorKs: 850-482-4129
impoRTANTi,
If there is any individual in your home o ,r business who, has respira-tory
problems and is immobile. please noftf us a t 850-482-41 29 prior to testing.


I II


Panhandle. Tractor, In'c,.
5003 -Hwy. 90
MariannaFL 32446
(850) 526-2257


Our commitment to customers begins at home. Let us show, You how to save
money, copnserveaenergy and increase the value of your home or business' with
a Free'lEnergy Check-Up, which includes a Free Weatherization' Kit-complete
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Start Conserving Today!
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Fishing Report


-14B SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2b13


wo-'re
h(,,Iping the (.orrimonity at.
FPUC.cl(-)rn/Givinf Back


JV ivy V"


SPORTS


Af


A Alpf",




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


A nice sort of strange Florida county


P inellas County, Fla.,
is strange. Really
strange.
Wait, now. Don't jump to
conclusions. Not eerie/
scary strange. Not overrun
with weirdos, either. Nice
folks here. Nice enough to
be forgiven their Yankee
accents.
No, Pinellas County is
only strange in that it is a
happy anomanly, particu-
larly from an off-the-beat-
en-path outdoorsman's
viewpoint.
To be honest, I won-
dered just what I was
getting myself into as I
crossed Old Tampa Bay
on the Howard Frankland
Bridge. I'm a notorious
non-lover of big towns
and big traffic and, frankly,
Tampa/St. Petersburg
traffic is nobody's idea
of a good time. However,
metropolitan interstate
highways do have exmts,
and tmercifullv) 1-275 is
no exception.
Ah, yes. There it is, Ebit
17, Pinellas Bayway. Get
off, drive west a piece.
Turn left at the gaudy,
looming, interestingly
pink Don Cesar Hotel, a
landmark at which one
simply cannot help staring
(and smiling). Lots of his-
tory there, I'm told, going
back to 1928.
Slowly, now, drive along
the sea wall at the south-
ern end of Boca Ciega Bay.
into the winter-sleepy
village of Pass-A-Grille.
Stop, alight, check in at
Island's End Cortages. (Oh,
boy! A fishing dock and
winter seabirds to watch!)
How fortunate. 1-275 is a
distant memory. Still not
sure what I'm into, but
now I'm thinking I'll Prob-
ably like it.
Lest I be accused of
"blowing smoke" and
auditioning for some
overblown "Southern
Living" promotion, let me
point out that a sojop urn in
this southwestern stretch


IUp!. 1ft '


Boblfornegay
Outdoors Columnist

of Pinellas County is not
devoid of automobiles
and the occasional run-in
with hustle and bustle,
This is, after all, a densely
populated area in close
proximity to a major met-
ropolitan center. There
are, as one travels about,
busy thoroughfares, honk-
ing horns, and, in places,
the incessant sounds
of internal-combusdon
engines. Therein, however,
lies the story; the weird,
wonderful anomaly. For,
strangely. there is always
somehowv to be had peace,
serenity, natural beauty,
even solitude, often just a
stone's throw away.
"Think about it," my
guide said. "We're at the
edge of one of the most
densely populated areas


in the state, and look
where we've just been.
Sort of amazing, don't you
think?"
Where we'd just been
was fishing, from kayaks,
in a network of Pinellas
County tidal creeks and
bayous. Not a far-flung
wilderness expedition
(just a couple hours be-
tween put-in and take-out
near a bustling, four-lane
highway), but there was a
genuine backcountry feel
about it. Deep in the man -
groves, it was difficult to
believe "civilization" was
so near. At the whim of
the morning tide, we cast
lures for snook, tarpon,
and redfish, often errantly,
as we found ourselves
caught up in the abound-
ing flora and fauna in and
around the mangrove-
lined waterways. Fact is, I
probably missed casting
into the choicest snook
hideaways in my quest to
add some new rare bird to
my life list.
Another busy road,
another guide. Pull off
on the shoulder. Winter-
ing migrant ducks on a


(^) BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D.
PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
L/).l 471 1 Highway 90 East Marianna,,FL.
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT


freshwater pond. Not 50
yards away, a bald eagle
sits sentry at its nest
JRoseate spoonbills. A
wood stork, looking for a
handout, shadows me in
a marina parking lot. Go
deep for the best birding?
Not necessarily.
Nighttime; Fish Boca
Ciega and its backwaters
by moonlight. Tempt and
boat grouper, snook and
sea trout. No backcoun-
try feel now, just great
angling around lighted
dock pilings. Quiet,


peaceful, despite wall-to-
wall waterfront dwellings.
Weird? Yes. Wonderful? Yes
again.
Back in Pass-A-Grille, on
the fishing dock at Island's
End, brown pelicans eye.
me suspiciously, but sit
patiently as I take dozens'
of typically bad photo-
graphs. I take a twilight
stroll through the village,
on the "Gulf Side." Break-
ers crash. Sea fog rolls in. I
cross streets, all emptv.
Wait. A car. No problem.
luista little old orange-


haired lady with a stuck
parking brake. Heck, even
a mechanical idiot like me
can help with that.
To bed now. Early day
tomorrow. Wade fish-
ing southern Tampa Bay
shorelines at Fort Desoto
Park. Boca Ciega laps the
dock pilings as I begin to
doze.
"Just where, now," I ask
myself, "is Tampa and St.
Petersburg?"
AFifteen, 20 minutes from
here, you say?
Aw, get ouna here!


GOSPEL MEETING

with Tom Bowling

December lst-4th 6:00pm Nightly

Sun. 9.30 & 10:30


CAVERNS ROAD CHURCH OF CHRIST
4448 Riveik Rd a Marianna, FL 32446

'Jesnt of Nazareth,. Son of God" Sunday 9:30am
"Jesus of Nazareth, Head of His Church' Sunday 10:30am I

Fellowship,Meal o. Everygme. Invited & Sunday Nm |

"Jesus of Nazareth, The Maoter Teacher" Sunday 6:00(nu
"Jesus of Nazareth. The Good, Shepherd" Monday 6:00pm
"Jestm of Nazareth, The Savior" Tuesday a 6;00pm
"Jesms of' Nazareth, The Gift ofi C Gd' Grae" Wed 6:00pm
"COME. and SEE""Hear the Gospel of Christ!*


Florida Blue c ered
^^^B~fffCT^I~je' f 6','fiC s^


V It you need help


payIng tor coverage


V Findout if you quality for a tax credit

V Compare health insurance plan costs, benefits, and features

V .Complete your application



As your local agency for Florida Blue, we can help you understand your choice of

plans on the Marketplace:, plus other options for health insurance policies through
Florida Blue. '



* Call us today and get the answers you need'. We're here for you.


Affiliated Insurance of Marianna

850-526-5010


Florida Farm Bureau

850-482-5751


:Your Local Agency for

F&4Co a t'e 'U



Policies have exclusions and limitations. For costs and complete details of coverage, contact your local agency. Florida Blue is the trade name of Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Florida, Inc., an Independent
Licensee of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Florida. '79260-1013 Agt/!78881-1013 Agt


SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 10,.2013 5BI-


SPORTS







WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED _______
T\TA -?W r ~7*~smas^
T-R) TZT--,'P'LACE TAwd 4 x 8 rack, $65, delivery extra. Used
NITLt A ixjxEi IF JL o be 592-2913. New number 850-594-9985 and
____________________________________________________ 850-557-9684. Mike Dunaway


AUTINSALE

- m AUCTION.
FARM AND CONSTRUCTION
NOVEMBER 16,2013 8:00AM
HWY 231 CAMPBELLTON, FL 32426
Local Farm Dispersals, Bank Repos, Sherrff
Depts, Estates, Plus Consignments.
MASON AUCTION & SALES LLC


FL #642
850-263-8473 OFFICE
850-258-7652 CHAD MASON
850-849-0792 GERALD MASON
www.masonauction.com Website


SHOPS. AT CHRISTMAS CITY
sizes range from 50 sq.ft-75 sqft.
Park Open Year Round
4 334-695-3114 -
4 Seeking Unique Retailers 4

Lost Wallet Marianna area, trifold, camo,
reward Offered! Call 850-592-4270 Iv message


Need a, N0 Pone? Cec out the, CJaifled


*BUSINSS1P.IJ.l..JILIESWAiN.E

Restaurant for Lease turn key
walk-in and start cooking
located on Hwy 431 in
Headland 4 334-726-1375


BUSINESSOPPORTUNI


IH P--


DIABETIC TEST STRIPS
NEEDED I BUY SEALED/
UNEXPIRED BOXES
CALL BOB (334) 219-4697
OR (850) 710-0189


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

Fender-5 Str. Jazz Base w/hard shell case $375
Fender Rumble $25 Base.Amp $50. 573-5352


*


www.JCIFLOPJDAN.comn


.CIO Hewett Farms
Fall peas Ready
shelled or unshelled,
several variety's
Off hwy 90 between
Cypress & Grand Ridge
on Mayo Rd.
Bobby Hewett: 850-592-4156
or 850-899-8709


It's Satsuma Time
Cherokee Ranch 850-579-4641


I


I
I.


jitterbug Cell Phone: (2) one red & one gray,
Janitorial Business for sale excellent condition $100. both 850-482-4132
Equipment, training and 60K n Recrve Bow:,501bs draw $260'
annual gross $19,500 Marin Saber Compound Bow: 351bs-50lbs draw
504-915-1474-4 0 w/auiver & demon arrows $295 850-557-1629
Mart-n Savannah long bow: 451bs draw, new
ten AcIe. *l!--,II~p a11 oen 1c nr iR t


The GEO Group, Inc.


The GEO Group, the world's leading provider -4f 6pr~ctlonal,(fetention a,)
community re-entry services, Is NOW I?1RIkNC pr1A1. DEPfARTMNTC
Graceville Correctional 14lty JkicludlAt 4 .

| BUSINESS MANAGEMENT. IN
HUMANitESOURC;, PPOO S
*CLERICAL FA
"EDUCATION ..T. TRAI
HEALTHCARE PA0I6L, . 4
SECURITY .Wg^rw '^


Find aQi.tarl1joIn0 usl

Joi FAIR! -'.
Wedne0ay november 13th:
1:00 P"I 7:30 PM
Graceville Civic Center


Highway 77


GracevIlle, K. 3244*


If you can't attend our Job Fair, apply online at:
wwwjobs.geogrOUp.com
Equal Opportunity Employer


Sudoku


2013 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency. All rights reserved.


FREE: Bannie Rooster and 2 Hens
850-579-4802.

FREE Kitten 1 male 4 months old and 2 free cats
850-573-4512 or text

ADBA Reg. Blue American Pitt Bull Terriers
Puppies, S/W up to date, we have both parent
on site. Only serious InquiriesI! _
$450. 850-557-5066 or 850-573-6365
AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES. BLACK AND
TAN., UP TO DATE ON SHOTS AND WORMING.
MICROCHIP AVAILABLE $350 CALL ROBERT AT
334-684-9054
Anatolian Shepherds, AKC: Guardian dogs
currently protecting farm and goats. Shots and
worming to date. 1 male 7 females 7 months
old. $600. 334 744-2748
Free Rescued Dogs: F/Hound & F/Rednose
Pitbull, M/Bulldog all spayed. 334-393-1588.
Goldendoodles Red/Apricot
Beautiful, sweet, smart!
Raised around children and
other animals. Parents on
site!"Male & females availa-
ble. Priced reduced from
$1,800 to $1,250. Vet in-
iL S spected & up to date on all
shots! Born July 30,2013.
334-791-5216
Lost Dog In Compass Lake, F/Chihuahua Dachs-
hund mix w/collar. Reward! Call 404-831-3721
Miniature Schnauzers White female CKC, born
9/15/2013. Tails docked & dew claws removed.
Worming at 2,4, and 6 weeks and first set of
shots. $500. Call 334-714-0289 if interested.
ShIh-Tzu pups: 2 female, 8 weeks old.
Ready now! Black/white. 1st shots. $650
Call 334-718-6254
PETSUPLESS3&SERVIESSXS


HAS FR SH OE RWNPODC


HOME GROWN. FRESH


ShlldPesi T mato &a l honey

HomeiGrown
OterFrs h Vegeale!


220W. Hwy 52 Malvern
* 334-793-6690,9


DEER CORK shelled and sold by the bag, barrel,
and/ or wagon. $6 per 50 lbs. Call for the best
| price around. 850-557-2400


I


I SEEDS333S3SANTS


WA. NTEHAM &GADN*|


Bi A NK I .-& EL iT


Happy Jack DD33: Kills fleas quicker, last M iCIsOUthf 5-BafK
longer on dogs & cats. Citrus odor.
Blodegradeable. ALTHA FARMERS COOP A community bank headquartered in,
(482-2416) www.happylackinc.coni Dothan, AL, has an immediate opening fpr
an experienced Coifmercial Lending
' U -U Officer. Successful candidate should offer
*no less than three yearso'f commercial
and consumer fending experience with,
FRES .PROUCEmanagerial oversight. experience
preferred. Officer will be responsible for
the administration of all assigned
Fresh Green account relationships, for the comprehen-,
sive management of a moderate to large
Peanuts loan portfolio, and for the development of.
Peanuts new business for the bank. MidSouth Bank'
We also have offers a pleasant, independent
shelled peanuts banking atmosphere and competitive
salary/benefit package.

850-2093322 or550-3573-2 94 Please submit resume by mail to:
8- -4128. 0-"231- Miduth Bank, PO Box 8743,
418 Ir~yDothan, AL 36304..
MidSouth Bank is an Equal Opportunity Employer.


levels g _3
'Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digil
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.
Solution to last Sunday's puzzle





8 -6 1 3 9. 4 7-7 5 2
r2 5 4 61711 9 8 3





6 7 543 9T12 8


11/10/13


V Jackson
0 Hospital
Information Systems Director
Jackson Hospital is currently looking for
- driven, dedicated Information Systems
Director. The hospital system consists of .a
100 bed acute care hospital and 16 affiliated
providers. Qualified candidates must
possess a BS Degree with experience in
t Healthcare IT preferred. Preferred
candidates should have implementation and
operational experience in clinical, financial
and network applications, file-server
technology and system updates &
implementations. Candidate must also
possess strong analytical, communication,.
and time management skills, project
management and strong supervisory
experience. Exp. with CPSI and allscripts
Hospital Information System preferred.
Join our team by faxing your resume to:
Human Resources of Jackson
Hospital 4250 Hospital Drive,
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 718-2626 phone or
(850) 718-2679 fax EOE




4 fEE A


Firewood cut & split
green & 6 mo.-lyr seasoned
4x4 $50. 4x8 $80. 4x16 $120.
4 Also Flat Liter
Call: 850-209-6075


57_2_ J__ 4 __
7m 2













15 4 8 62


L-


IL-V


I Lmi


I





www.TCFTLORUDAN-com


*INSTALATION & MAINTENANCE

Anderson Columbia Construction Company
Marianna Fl. Now hiring for an experienced
Loopman/Screed Operator
*Please apply at One Stop Career Center
TRANSPORTAIONJ&LOGISTJ1



25 Drivers


Trainees

NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for
Werner Enterprises
Earn $800 per week!

No experience needed!
Local CDL Training
job ready in 15 days!

1-888-368-2198



Class A CDL

DRIVERS
Needed Immediately
Wiregrass Local Wiregrass Hauling
'3 years min. driving history
with Dump Trailer Experience
Home nights
Apply ONLY online at:
www.nerdidotruckina.com


Perdido Trucking
Service, LLC
*. 251-470-0355


Professional Transportation, Inc.
is seeking local (non-CDL) drivers for
7-passenger minivans in Chattahoochee,
FL Must live within a 30 minute drive.
Call 1-800-471-2440 or apply online at
www.professionaltransportationinc.com. EQE




PAPER
TRANS$PORT, /NC.

DRIVERS
Paper Transport, Inc has IMMEDIATE
OPENINGS for CLASS A DRIVERS for
Our DEDICATED ACCOUNTS.

No HOME WEEKLY 'w
No Touch SE Regional Freight,
$.38 Cents + Bonus Per Mile'

18 Months ExperienceRequired.
$1000 SIGN ON BONUS!
Qualified Driver could be hired within a Week!




bRIVERS: Home EVERY
Weekend !1Dedicated
Southern Lanes &,OTR!
All Miles PAID
(Loaded & Empty)!
Or Walk Away Lease: No
Money Down, No Credit
Check! Call 888-880-5911









needed for

Medical Weight

Loss Clinic

Flexible hours

Dothan area

150. perhour


Applications for Case Manager position
will be accepted until position filled.
Qualifications: A Bachelor's degree in social
work, sociology, psychology, nursing or
related fleld.,Compluter skills required.
'Other directly related job education or,
experience may be substituted.for all[or
some of.these basic requirements, upon
approval of the Area Agency on Aging.
Resume required. Applicant must alsopas
.Level I background screening and drug'test
before being'hired. Working hours will.be
Monday through Friday from 8am-Spm, paid
holidays, no nights or weekends. Health,
dental, and vision Insurance available.

Jackson County Senior Citizens
2931 Optimist Drive
Marianna, FL, 32448


ThAT'S Ctssifif d


FULL TIME PLUMBERS NEEDED
To work in the Panama City,
Panama City Beach and Dothan areas.
Previous Exp. in the following areas required:

Water heater installation
Sink disconnects/reconnects
Toilet and Faucet installation
Drain cleaning .
Kitchen appliance installation -
Rooter-Man will provide vehicle, tools and
parts and offersL a competitive compensation
package including commission and..
bonus opportunities.

Qualified applicants please send resume to
rootermanofnwf@gmail.com.



DISTRIBUTION CENTER
MARIANNA, FLORIDA

Now Hiring Full Time
Shipping Loader Positions
3rd Shift
Competitive Pay and Benefits Package!

Please apply in person at:
Family Dollar Distribution Center
3949 Family Dollar Parkway,
Marijanha, Florida 32448
Must be 18 Years Old.
Equal Opportunity Employer
Drug Free Workplace I



SALESMAN WANTED
We are looking for an aggressive person
seeking a career in Automobile Sales.
Needs to be motivate with a desire to .earn
money. Great Earning Potential, Guaranteed
Weekly Salary, Earnings Unlimited to the
right individual while you train,
Great Benefit Package.
Apply in person: ASK FOR Rick Barnes
CHIPOLA FORD Hwy 90, Marianna -

(W ** EPUQA1ION^,.
SCHOOLS & INSTRUCTIONg

Look ahead to your
future! Start training
TTIs for a now career in
lOR V l U I Medical Assisting,
COLLEGE Medical Office Admin..
Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades & HVAC! I
Call Fortis College 855-445-3276
'For consumer info: visit www.fortis.edu





Cedar Creek Apartments IBR/1BA $500
Appliances, lawn, care & pest control included.
Must be 62 or older or disabled. Call 850-352-
3878 or email cedarcreeki'ajnchousing.net
SOUTHSIDE APARTMENTS
Accepting Applications for 1 and 2 BR apts.
Must meet income requirements.
st850-526-4661 TDD 850-955-8711 71

LJ~i'Au ri-.i r lAi, n,^pt-.rr


3BR 1BA duplex in on Alabama Ave. $425.
mo. S400. Dep. 3/1 HOUSE $550. mo. $500.
dep. incl. water, sewage & garbage
Both in Grandridge 850-592-5571.
M Brick 2/1 Duplex 3196 Diana Lane $575.
and with carport & Storage $600.
L Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4m


1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 *
2BR IBA rn.'Cofton.ale st~stkeet, CH&A\,
with applaiacei, $300/ado + dep. '
-*'. sso.'85-Z6so7oaf4- ^1 l1:*,

3BR/1BA BRICK HOUSE -CH&A,
$650. MO. + $650 Dep. NO PETS.
HWY 73 & MAGNOLIA RD.
CALL 850-593-5251 or 850-573-0911
Austin Tyler & Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments *
850- 526-3355 or austintvlerco.cOm
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"'
Beautiful, stylish newly remodeled brick home
for rent. 2BR/1BA QUIET, SAFE neighborhood.
Nice size yard. Brick storage 'bldg on property.
$650/nonth. Call 850-573-8446. ____ :..*.
In Indian Springs on Golf Course' 3/3.5, his &
hers master bath, walk in closets, open floor
plan, 2300 sq. ft.' back yd. fenced, 9 ft. ceilings'
.$1400. mo. . avail. Jan. 1st. 850-271-5545.


Nicely remodeled,
111111P&A Efficient 3 BIR, 2 BA
2-car garage. Laminate
hardwood flooring/vinyl
tile squares. Screened back
IT, porch. Fenced yard. Wall
oven, ceramic-top range.
New refrigerator. Washer & dryer and 2nd
refrigerator in garage. Less than 5 minutes
from Marianna FCI and Sunland. $775 deposit,..
credit/income verification, and references
required. Call 850-212-4325


3BR/1.5 BA, nice, clean, ceramic tile, fireplace,
stainless steel appliances, separate party
house. 1/2 acre of land with fruit and pecan
trees. $55,000. 850-263-4590 or 850-209-3474
Lease/Option To Buy 3/2 hardwood floors,
CH&A 2940 Dogwood St
close to Riverside school.
$875. mo. 850-718-6541


CLASSIFIED


*2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
.$00 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http://www.diarloscountailivrig.com.
.^850-209-8847* '-
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Please call 850-258-1594 or
850-638-8570 Leave Message

I 2&3BRMobileHomes-
in Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595, |

2BR / 1.5BA at Millpond $495 rent + deposit.
Has utility shed, screened in front porch
850-209-3970
3/2 DW in Malone, CH/A, No pets,
security negotable Section 8 ok.
850-594-9991 or 850-557-7719


u- ^ Sui^ aiiy ~ 3BR.': iAO ,,m.'Am-
iM^^KHHRlHHH"1I hi'" h"-b 'iff.
il ice, siniaonm S & ifnwu

-. t I .: ll '1 .Ur I.0ul.) ) .. ."'I. l. r.I..,t U t T n J i .f t ll'; 4 h


?6M 6i'A, :ii i A~ ioieu i:i (ul' Mu'1:1 uH T~[ a :'l ri .Popry'
Lo'kirtg for privacy?

h ome, on appr' It
acres, comes wilth
?iBR, I BA,witti ij ai:u drid roril It.-add a .3rd BR. Property
isfl'". evltO siceiool (ultttidirtgs Mahe. arAappointrmen~t
wnad! PRItCED A! $1$5 .000t MLS 238918

CI. OSTI(- ori'trjy. Labe
iris 3BR0280 rtutste of,
t woig" i2 ac-4 ii ten titvllh3al




new i~iclal~tu~l, I~iia beullu sorucrr mcua i ptain flurri
& a $1 0(ji veIiipuriip
AAAivi.a ictA1 Itutdtta, 3(af,t~j'tWA n it Ano tn i nie rq & s!O.Igtay D- ilarint
a w rn 'nb oa r (jitie paddLirder eCtrATISitAom.jItit.- redn 3ert
cen'yrlnItt-dInIOtit Td Orry wellI imrsinertyd ittelCatty Ininalti
nrtyitti Ciy I-if) & ltn Martirtril lEDn liO ATnV'99 1MMnri o2-T832l
l o a iPalaDAl. iO'MlSror.2t6
acre, thin 3BR/2BA,
Homes o at M .riT, a
DR/lIlT tulpth/. 305 a
nevi tmtyiilinOI, flisnbtPnuItl, irIToperyiri cluir inS iupkinn't. Olurn
rh erty, otanrgo. 'eloajrt.itt~i ir -irtJtT lemo-n I afig3 m ran 111rty i rIuiti
irEo4 Ail.0 hodSgafldda-dly Pujh' PaED A At 'afMIS 44"481126


Five'mirnutes 'Tram
town' This older'
nome sits, across
tram Indian 'Springs
en ranrue, House
appears to have a goad root, block construction',' fenced--in
bbck yard, sits back Aft the.hwy'with small' storag'e'bldg out
back. PRICED AT ONLY $5%500 'MLS#248666-

this BN lOn/h iihiti 'i
home has h Itora/i IR,
torari Di,bAoticiorni
brea~kast AC/ATA. blfitj;i
A icL e rOUAAAA:l 11,1' inrr-iugriA'ut uindr t iti n jrid I'yTia'yi'/
H i., tiyn' u'.iAll '. MjAV uM i':TrlI itA ihiUitAA irii.l. I it, 5 ,
1"1iA i ] i jimtuI I It IA AI. An.n rlii PtlCEO E At 16$. til MILS 11 2'062

Oh ot Merrtn'r Mill Pd
brick hOATAC tT5Cor,

'rfiA:y IF and G rdA' Hy-tAAir meij ci/I bulilbl iflgrc'unil
,,A.i s.': Artrur d in tia. 0 porch., yIc i-u d AAA1 Airk.c vaid. RV 0blag w
%YJAIriA.'tA, a ,irsti ;.P PPICEfn AT $2t1 9000 MIS 924872?


AtC' 15ri O tA. i-n ,"' .,ttiA A'tiAln-iA Ii: /H1, j t *lAt~tiiA .
ii.,t ''A0 I L'A. t 3:'|'lAiH -i'AvIl^r A" 'Kath 1)1y,
^:u j'iruf.-yij.**n R F~ii:'rH D AT ^,E 11:

^aHB"alHM


Sunday, November 10, 2013- 7B


Marianna area 2/2 Mbl. Hm. in park CH&A


water, sewage No Pets or Smoking Ref. Reg.


* 850-482-8333


Mobile Homes for Rent 2BRI1BA
Located between Grand Ridge & Sneads.
Includes water, garbage & pest main.
$360. Mo 850-573-0308 4
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1,2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage,
lawn care, No Pets 850-592-1639



ArISEITFAST=S
IN THECLASNFIHEOS^






Indian Springs


REAL ESTATE
5035 Hwy 90 Marianna, FL 32446

Cresh Harrison, Broker 850.482-1700
Stacy Boriges, Realtor 850-573-1990
Julie Miles, Realtor 850-693-3435
ilaw


BUILD YOUR
DREAM HOME
?'7. HERE1 Several
.. i - / Wootata .Lots'
I n MNIianna
'- C so0e ia rori 2
I;' / 1 2tuAcr61ulc~sicr
1_*- $. 11 i000 .EACH.
OR a 3.45. acre
lot that can be
purchase as a whole for $35,000 or Can be.purchased
.n 310 5+nC./- lnt, Ecnh for*$15.000. Loae cfl ose nnni+'t


1n111 I ri O t I A I 4an o tab
_the M16.h S ar~oij-d r an establ


HOME INSIDE AND OTII
4 '' 4 6 11 ', WIh3lT iot '?27'00
sq h under air' ReldrO
ithpwrapdr//tid ptin'f
Largefonti;.ra bikyara,
1? 2' b l .u'I H rtdv /J' flit- a' I ihE ftirzi ficnrl The lyil i
iz urge anV' pl'I, liry uIl i:0uri-~ivoi' ANC, c irmlef z 'pj':61 L.i(0ece[iraer
tIai. d Mifa tiicl I ira lt Treii 3rt air cundtt:'"ed fttCe rAiO ( Ait
Atin wr oerri rid rua bi Oair over tWcyyaritd nnrage MIS 248338
*iSSn11iniiiu i SAIA' $12,,000 PERFECT FOR
YOUR LARGE
FAMILY?? Griat
4/2 *11h dirrioti
D17u0 Zq ti unaer
I^H ^ ---- ^^ ^1 Air' sealutiulu
uttgiroI hardwood
loort! Tne Family
1-1.11iT, tn Dca n ioe convined T .i 5in ciarOOrTI i neycat'
Great Sptiu's'. 1 BO 0(/r/.sl Brck hunrie rn a r neywr 4 ion AC
unill This horny CdarA ti ofyreti as 3a aSAho) c)k! MLS #248281
COZY COTrAGE. 3,.'
wit, ,ypfAA'icy t300 nn

6,16 hi nrt'r :f .'
-nilt'. ,AAr~t Wnnd F'i.'O
0-A':.0Pl r.,)AT. NAlATAO
-. - 0 A'I T LCit. [Atti'."OLD
A5 '2 1. M iS1248538

~SNSIW~EXECUTIVE HOME Wt1H ALL THE~
BELLS AND iiTElA-
SsSK SU~iES^SSunr,,um ffiro.)~-i'M: ircur
^^ia~aBBB~ fflMB F llor ml) tn*,Il"iJ /ACiA/iAuji'3> liti
AdH^ I^ S^^ barbvy!>d1 Thy FrtATAA ',':"ATA EnI|..:I
Ir :nA~n Ll tlllij[ul ll rA:n(''ljllTl. li ~ 5li- t J'i'li flvnA AAAA ^ |l u IAlA tniAiAl y t'n
'. ,irl At'iir A/I' ui A1,IiTr.AI.l 'n/ilI |'M rriii A r, : a' n i i,,ii t' *tAjrr ij.irnii WiirA
A inii i.fl' A''' rA~tA tnt A ti'illj jiA ail iri* tirfta AtMi 'i.'ln'i- A' ijt' c'"Ajurr

I^.^Ai~ll~mg!~m MOVE IN READY!
L~ia W -- -- --- Great 3''2 wnith on/er
*----^*^^J1900 sq hi Tflere is a
^^^^^^B^^^^HMoiter in LawA giiaST
HHUH~^BBRhouse' Large 1 acre ioi
'"""^^ ^...mni~nwith a Huge Workshop'
Crompeieily remodeled
IronrA Ioons 10 (CAIflng! BC3ULAIUI suriroom
aerlookirg fliuH baokyardt MLIS #248896


LOCATED ON MERRITS
MILL POND? Cozy-2/1 with
1080 sq overlookingg lake!
Large Oackyqaru with deck
an-a ('nitr; r~i,,i Ira] *:n.Tii,
jpiai':' L^'ig A.,iTA jif.
Master bedroomTA :A-Ai,
the waterl F.Epicn. in
living room MLS #247509
GRACEVILLE. Lots Of
FPulenrai in ln.i 2\1
with dimoii. 1300 sq h
under ar! Located On
51 acret. wih Ecreened
bacy. pori' anda d eck
in the reatl Anached 1
car i:arkir Cnirai Ht-,jI
& All IAiiS 15 DE 11g sola
AS ri C31 lor yuoi
persrimnr SriAAiftig [Omyiv


'WATSON HEIGHT911
Large 4/3.5 Brick
a'r located on j.'.23
acres' Beiow ground
Pooal withPnicepatio
area! Wood burning













Hug 'an1 Nuewe
Kitchen ith center ilandws L ar e be room .ated
formal Living and ninlngd This is being sold AS-IS.
I M1161111.11 -DOWNTOWN, LIVING IN
'CHATTAHOOCHEE. Laovely
4/21/51262 story home wihh
over 19bo q ft under air. The
mastebedr oom is on the first
floor and oil other 3 l*biroms
are upstairs. This home slts
on a hill or a corner lot/ Ver
private yard. Newer home with
all the extras. MLS #248849
LOCATED OIN A CORNER Lara e
3 tt 1or4Biro,dt,t3AT'at.tflh'OATeyhat.
31 /~inoit~odD 3 a oi L-n ae ri3F1Tny
Hlg vinge t t5AioMATA wA~rA2 Manger
Dearo mc .-retttA/ aAAtAy Patit,
I rAit R:n',Stting on 5 city
ios,' and has a beautiful backyard
with a 24x24 Ootbuilidlig/Shop!
.................. Soid AS-IS. M IS #248168

This home is fully
furnished! 3/T
with over 1400 sq
ft. This' home has
a lOx 6 screened
porch to relax on
or Enjoy the Winter
monthS sipping coffee in 1he 20x1 6 sunroom I
Largel1.61 acre lot with several Pecan trees
Large Barn in the rear MILS #248937
Ml PERFECT COUNTRY
HOME!. Large 3/2
with over 1800
sq ft on 2 acres
'Relax on the Large
Front porch with
a- private setting I
*Large Kitchen with
central AC unit! Some windows havbeen replaced
with double pane windows! MVLS #247550
1;~lm LARGE FAMILY
HOME. true 4/3 Brick
home with ga 3 car
garage on 2.24
acres. Over 2900
sq ft with a large
- living room-n, format
dining room and
21x16 FimiV~ room. Hardwood floors thru out
linnnrnQnnl ~rrnmzMIS *AR1


Jackson County Floridan a


W TV W.j %-V JU%-7AN-L"11.UM


0


t.011 PRICE OF $128,950


11




CrT A


3IFIEDS


* Large Brick Home 3/2 with 10 acres, country
secluded area $160,000 $25,000 down &
$700. mo. Owner Fin. Avail. 850-526-4283.


SKOLI



qTi 4 1


uun i vyv i n rnvrrn i ihw -
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Eech Office I ls piondently Owned end Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER


Ouida Morris
REALTOR
Broker/Owner
850-209-4705


Victorian style
home that diu two
,irtiirt! and 00 mitiii to tiHia
ocuted 111 vii te Atv lot


7 MIS 248808 $49,900.
a Exquisite home
with many ,:uo am features.
Pied c iii ey loiscuped, even
IinjudL'; u ,Oali fish pau. Call,
101 Opp)orinuri.
MIS 248506 *$169,900.
Nice home wits 3
A^in ^h bedimromi luiuoied m. ilnye,
quB iet s oiiiig ,n it oe a(16


MIS 248732 S65,000.
MS 24 Love9 brick home
dusr t.,MieT. mn. r I-t o
PRICE REDUCEDIII

MIS 248594 119,000.
Nice brick home
with 3 bedrooms and has
been renovate 'd. Really
'a neat rome.. PRICE,
REDUCED II


MIC S 248263


* $69,900. ./
I Large home sit. ,on a
hillside and offtis$o open aoiy design.
Puito rhons wtne ando enuy nl
'lie amen i5i a of Comnpss Lake.
REDUCED PRICE
*$70,000.
I Wowli 'What a great
pri for this 3 bedroom
rick home in town located
on nice shaded lot. Great
investment.
* $36,50.0.,
I Neat and well maintained
brick home located convenient
to all local amenities. Home is
movetn ready! REDUCED

*$71,000.


CECIL POWELL
Realtor
206-718-9049


KYNESVILLE AREA
- BF.iJl.,l 2 AClU HoirYci.
corlpea miti deeo *Arl &M
fepliht islem Reiidy 11i Voul
,ew moilelor *i& bLii hrani


ALFORD -AND
ROUND LAKE
A-REA -, ,tltn

Mill, one. IIIacti 4 -0,15 0jso ',
MIS 248634* $65,000i
CAMPBELLTON-
Uris is the 50 Acres of the most
amazing tooling and farmland
.you will, ever see, as It carres
wih a, 4UUSF Tieie House
N mcoRAA ris~rrs einn h ugle naktee.


CHIPLEY AREA no
I ,, ,1 a,. .ll,,, j
* ,,, dll p"j,,,< Iul,,,]
j l'I w ijir..iu ft., Wtu" Or' i'iTwri i


B %E^ R~h Th.-maL,. ^H.-H.
f w i Ctiii<54 i:i511.210.521
10 CI~rice tBoyette
1 K;.5Q.73-157.2

We are here to help you when looking for your
"Dream Home"
or sell your home or land When you need the
right answers to your real estate, give Bevelk or
Clarice a call. They are ready
to workjfor youl
NMARIANNA Country home
t has a lot to offer. itWan 0oonwith
fireplace, sunroom, grnane/workshop
and very nice londscaping. Calltodoay
n fo ewing this lovely home.
MIS 247928 $125,000.
EM S 2 ORACEVILLE eo.

E W W% lrtlu,. l d0 r h-rioiinc

MIS 247494* $130,000.
-,CUSTOM BUILT HOMEII

)id r ..illslO wIt ir, T,. ,.sl


2005 Cobra Boat 16' -60 hp mercy. anchor mates,
depth/fish finder, aerated live well, sump
pump, trolling mtr, stick steering, life jackets
included. 334-794-3249


2006 Forest River Wildwood LE Model #31QBSS
31' Dry wt. 10280 lbs., 1 slide, 4 bunk beds,
Booth dinette, Center kitchen & LR, Jackknife
sofa, Front Q bed, Side aisle bath w/ shower &
roof vent, Dbl. door Frig., Gas/Elec. water heat-
er, microwave, Gas stove top/oven & furnace,
Duct A/C /Heat, AM/FM Stereo, Front.- rear
stabilizer jacks,.$9,000.00 334-790-4612

Me'ed a Mew -4orme'?
Chedz out the, Clagified


SUNNY SOUTH PHOPERTIES' I SLOW CREDWITOk--
Marann, F 3246Ask About $1000. off at time of purchase., 1ST PLACE TO -CALL FOR ALL OF
4630 Hwy. 90 ssMaiane,* F 3446s Call Steve Pope 334-803-95S50 YOUR TOWING NEEDSI
lEach Offie. IsuledpreadentiyOw,,d amd operated Hona20 .dse:R sprfc3 a/60
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER n 200 dsseRn rc3a3607
mile warranty on transmission.'$6,500. 01B0
Call 334-693-9360 AIJTO SOI)Y & RE CYCLING
PAYINOTOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Debbie Roney Smith, Hyundai 2006 Elantra G, ContactJason Hargerat 334-791-2624
Realtor loaded, leather, sunroof,A

SdebbieroneysmithL FOR TP PRICE
embarqmaff.com miles, $7500. 790-7959
Hyundai 2011 Elantra touring 32,900 miles, mFOR JUNK VEHICLES
Updates ad -beonmad Silver in color, great car like new. $11,000
pdiftshsd2eae.oad u 850-209-8449. MUST SELL !!! I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
harndwood & tle f"fgpllto' Lincoln1991 Mercury Pracer: metallic blue, 44k 24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664
ist i & lie cefiner nps. Comer original miles, only driven in Dothan, mint con-
PtoninClproximi dition,4 new tires, like new, 4 doors, cold AC, r '* "
tomp ep tL0 o wer steering and AM/FM radio. $5,000 Call 110 Got a Clunker
s3^4-701-00- W ellbe yourJinkeru
Corner 101011" 10 the -City Mercury 2005 Monterey Van: tan with tan inte- 0 We Buy wrecked cars :
limit11ls of Mariann,.a rv- -nilr Weby.rcedc r
',',*^^ "eaitrior. fully loaded. 74k miles. 2 owner, excellent *and Farm Equip. at a- ,
CIh.) 3. ., P.. shape, good gas mileage. Asking $8000 Call fair and honest price!
Sala 0i'd ."I ..).I 334-393-1440 $250 &t Complete Cars
ShOftfsolo a.. o r. Nissan 2005 Altima 132.000 miles, black in color CAL 110
MIS 248906 $57,200. new tires, great car. $4000. 850-209-8449. CAL 334-714O6285
2 acres dote to FloridaS !toe MUSTSELL!
C(m. 910.,iO.d c5l 713ssan 2012 Altima, low must sell $200 Looking for VW Van
owinnUe io1in Nissan 2012 Altim a,'jow miles, must sell, $200 sold in Enterprise ,-AL
Woedwi ,I. down, $269 per month. Call Ron Ellis 334-714-i 1 if you hav
E.. i p, l hk A.), *, Pa 0028. - seen this vehicle please
l i p2o5.c,. ,M.u- Nissan 2012 Versa, GAS SAVER, well equipped, contact me @
See MLS 248962 & MLS 248964 & 1LS 248957 stilliunder, factory warranty,,$250 down,$250 swtcraftiahotmail.com
Priva 5aronills [-Al per month. CaU Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243. r - --------
la,, EAi --pdo. e. ^t Toyota 2011 Camry, Great family car, great gas WeDylecIWmeibd-o
~ "~~~mileage, pwr windows, door lock, Am/FM, CD,RU
.-aif I$300 down, $3.00 permonth. Call Steve Hatcher k ':r I b .,Y.
334-791-8243. pe"lkeA7'~
MLS 248332 $1.09,900, T- Toyota 2011 Corolla, 4 door, likenew, under [ .. . .. .. .. .
warranty, $200 down, $279 per month. Call Ron,
^1 ,PatFurr Ellis 334-714-0028. for *-
I- Realtor' Toyota Sienna 2011 XLE 3.5L inside' liftfor
85Q.209.8;671 Hoover round $6225. optional equip. + moon
1urr19@msn.com u1.. roof. 30K miles, $22,500. OBO 334-493-9930


_____riey'Davidson 2009 Sporster xL 1200C, red,
T..a'excel-lent condition 63.00 miles, $7695.
S334-,671-8671 or 334-791-0984. Lots of Extras. I H

MIS# 248822 a 153,300 0
t*, ie'.-j *:.*"..'~~-*'-~:.c- anewl oeio"o-issa one 2012 Nissan Pathfinder- one owner, excellent
.. ~ ~.:;~ condition, low mileage, super clean, $19, 950,
Phone 334-796-5036 -


MLS# 2481937 S 1'78,500 ko. 2
Cd-nit 3sd-/25odroIs
IM Fi,, m mod r,, bsdrThis 1 moI,-t










Al ^ A New ~ '.. I will buy your slightly used
*.-H **... Green ousesl B undamaged clothing.

WCo.( -W0) 573-6198- 35 Y(850) 348-0588
^^ .^ www.emccoyrealty.com Wi MtPL" E I isitiuiiiss ...-Jf
Emccoy2@ ao 6.61- ,, *. dpq1' q








[,?fl"!" -|Great 'starter rNorth Florida Rental rNorth Florida Rental
mwi nt corp and has bHDayIBuy ack
I H^ -- H hardwood floors and DOLMAR a'^ -lE ES SS .P & f

H ~~~~Brick home close POWER PRODUCTS "H """"^. OE
10 towfl withI spIious MODEL #PS32, PS421, PS510 In Stock* .. B30L, B421, In Stock
rooms, m biM rnti alr nT~Fliil ,.,. * 'i r i i -
mn i(iii, L~iiius More Models Available .^More Models Available
Mis 24887611 $85,900 850-526-7368 850-526-7368
nlH HM | Cusfom built 2890 Noland St. *Marianna 2890 Noland St. Marianna

speciHH arl~s feaul:res, counter-a ~ U~O ^ --- e*A '.^--^
11110MIS 248838 $146,000.
vAywllmitlhd Ne--wl uyyu-sihlyue











*yfS~SIIi^ Spacius home flUI'IL flLrflIli Depression Gless, Blue R~dge Pottery, CeetimneJeweliy, Blue mnd Whts.
HH ^ g with many custom WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!! MtkI5,ests.as Ftl.s muc more Stul
feandaresdmcdotaing.












oidlthr fentlwead mtcomi.WniV Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME _
or T, ser7 more. Alaeinsdon13.77e. see I : :a I I
Great locartrhonhf ord t nti in a -'Ii inta
bihtrfar eedwod aloopsartndty a A Ra S a ,* *M.
tovelypandscapusuines.:.












MIS 248516 $26,000. Geneal/Rpair IInsured
a n NiceLedroom In Stoci
t~iM1BoBBBnll iiidnl""" bult rididn I-^^ anig*Sdn ice ahomUgae










apprais^B|ho ed vnt alue lsteio a ie _____________________________________ Cutm0rmcS o e S eils ce
H~~lM^^^Sibtl a~urelc~imxi I'mJ0n,1 Moe~t odels Availale H *oe a 'ionret Mdrielas Avaideak lable










Ml^^H^5|M shul dlise to town.an PoRled (i 850561 0 ^ "* ^"'ttff
REDUCEe.. HoWurs:D i -o-r a 71K I- jI l~
MIS 248876 $76,900. 29781 P e T s* U5 7 6
Cust* om built 1 290*oln Pa-M rana280Nti olaSdngd* Ktche& attiomUrades
home with s6many se-el --a 4 4* usomCeamc!hoerSpcilit Prce
spca.featuresincludnaine- groundOME IMPROVEMENTS P OleEarn IMPonRet OVEMENT Sieak&Slb
pal nd a pmuch mare.with lofme#R 02810 NUE

AUeatursehartwnndlcrafted BnoO 850.526.1700 hes~f r ,1
Hours: Mon-Fr 7-5-57Sat37-
MIS 2488094*$239,9000. 2978APIerce StreEtK(EhPINdGimsHloiM)E___IMPROVEMENTS___________


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


I


MOTR OMS RS POT* TIIT
2002 Winnabago 34' 2 slides, 5500 ONAN Gen, Chevrolet 2006 Tahoe: burgundy, one owner,
lots of upgrades, excellent condition, 29000 excellent condition, 3rd row seat, custom run-
miles $32,000. Honda 2006 CRV: 44600 miles, ninig boards, extras, very clean, 101k miles -
ready to tow w/blue ox towv bar $11,900. Call 334-712-0692 or 334-618-9980
system, excellent condition $13,000. Both______________________
Vehicles for $43,000. Call 334-692-3337 or 334- I
796-5421AmericanEDodge Ram 1500 2007 SLT quad cab 4x2 HEMI
American Eagle 5.7 V8 engine, anti theft, tilt steering, 27K
2003, 40 ft miles, very clean, power drivers seat, rear slid-
$95,000. ing window, bed liner, towing pack. Loaded.
Call for more info $17,000.334-475-6309.
S(775) 721-8359 Ford 2010 F150 FX4 4-door, completely loaded,
--' S' ~- '- excellent condition, 158K miles, $18,900

TAT1ON:~ 334791-081. GMC 1997 Sierra 2500
AUTS *OR AL 128K miles on new
engine, exc. cond. black
Chevrolet 2002 Trailblazer: & silver in color. NEW
New design w/straight 4.2, tires, cold air, long
6 cyl. eng wIDOC; 24V, wheel base, runs great
270HP. Good MPG, GRAJ, & very clean Reduced To $3500. OBO
AC, OD auto, PS, PB, near Must Sale. 334-701-2596 located .in Ozark
new tires. Runs, looks & drives good. Lots of
power. New headlights, battery, wiper blades.
NADA $4,500. Reduced to $3,995. 671-3059. GMC 2008 Savannah g
GMC 008avanahCargo Van.
GOT BAD CREDIT? Mileage 109,575. Can be seen at 208 Bic Road.
4 $0 Down/Ist Payment, Call 334-792-7746 ask for Sylvia
Tax, Tag & Title Pass __________________
Igepo pass bankruptcyvATD UO





www.JCFLORIDAN.com ICLASSIFIEDS


Jackson County Floridan *


r
Sunday, November 10, 2013 B


ORIGINS OF VETERANS DAY


Raymond Weeks of Birmingham, Ala., orga-
nize' a Veterans Day parade for that city on
Nov. 11.1947, to honor all of America'sVeter- >1
ans for their loyal service. Later, U.S. Repre- r
sentative Edward H. Rees of Kansas proposed
legislation changing the name of Armistice
Day to Veterans Day to honor all who have
served in Amenca's Armed Forces.
In 1954, President Dwight D Eisenhower
signed a bill proclaiming Nov. 11 as Veterans
Day and-called upon Americans everywhere to
rededicate themselves to the cause of peace. A
He issued a presidential order directing the
head of the Veterans Administratlcin. now the F
Department of Veterans Affairs, to form a
Veterans Day National Committee to orga-
nize and oversee the national observance of
.,Veterans Day.
The Veterans Day National Ceremony is /
held each year on Nov 11 at Arlington National
Cemetery. Atll a.m., a color guard. made up *-,Wm
of members from each orthe military services,
renders honors to America's war dead during I#P'"
a tradition-rich ceremony at the Tomb of the
Unknowns. A
The president or his representative places
a wreath at the tomb and a bugler sounds
"Taps" The balance of the ceremony. includ-
ing a "Parade of Flags" by numerous Veterans
ltSrvfce organizations, takes place insiTde the
'Memorial Amphitheatei, adjacent to the tomb. _____


THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN
MEMORIAL DAY AND VETERANS DAY


Many people confuse Memo-
rial Day and Veterans Day. Both
holidays were established to rec-
ognize and honor the men and
women who have worn the uni-
form of the United States Armed
Forces. But Memorial Day. which
is observed on the last Monday
in. May, was originally set aside
as a day for remembering and
honoring military personnel who
died in the service of their coun-
try, particularly those who died
in battle or as a result of wcrunds
sustained in battle.


While those who died are also
remembered on Veterans Day. it
is intended to thank and honor
all those who served honorably
in the military in wartime or
peacetime. In fact, Veterans
Day is largely intended to thank
living Veterans for their service,
to acknowledge that their
contributions to our national
security are appreciated, and.
to underscore the fact that all
those who served not only
those who died have sacri-
ficed and done their duty


WORLD WAR I
(1917- 1918)
Total Service Members (Worldwide) ..4,734,991
Battle Deaths .. .. .. .. .... ... .53,402
Other Deaths in Service (Non-theater) .. .... 63'.114
Non-mortal Woundins ....... ... .204 002
Living Veteran.... .. ...... ......... 0 .... ...



S._________ i____


KOREAN WAR
(1950-1953)
Total Service Members (Worldwide)..... ..5.720.000
Battle Deaths.... ........... ....... ..... ..... .... ... .. 33.739
Other Deaths (In Theater).. .. ... ... .. ..... .... 2,835
Other Deaths in Service (Non-Theater)... ......17,672
Non-mortal Woundings...... ..... .... .... ..... .. 103,284
Living Veterans.......... ............ ..................2,275.000

r. '''


TOMB OF THE

UNKNOWNS
..Ij 1921..an American'soldier his-name
"known but to God" was buried on a Virginia
hillside overlooking the Potomac River and
the city of Washington, D.C .The burial site of
this Upknown World War I soldier in Arlington
NatIbnal Cemetery symbolized dignity and


reverence for America's veterans.
Similar ceremonies occurred earlier in
England and France, where an "unknown
soldier" of the Great War was buried in each
nation's highest place of honor (in England.
Westminster Abbey: in France, the Arc de
Triomphe).
These memorial gestures all took place on
Nov. 11, giving universal recognition to the :
celebrated ending of World War I hostilities at
11 a m., Nov. 11. 1918 (the 11th hour of the 11th


day of the 11th month). The day became known
as "Armistice Day."- -.
Armistice Day officially received its name In
America in 1926. It became a national holiday -
12 years later. If World War I had indeed been
"the war-to end all wars,? Nov. 11 might still be.
called Armistice Day. But In -1939; Wdrld'War 11
broke out and shattered that dfeam.
Of the 16 millidn'Arnericans who served in-'
the Armed Forces during World War 1i, more -
than 400,000 died. -. ,


WORLD WAR1II
(1941 1945)
Total Servire Memnber;c (Worldwide)...... 16.112,566
Battle Death, ... .... ...... .. .. 291.557
Other Deaths in Service (Non-Theater) .... 113,842
Non-mortal Wounding... ....... ..670,846
Living Veterans .. ...... .. ... ..... ... 1.711,000


VIETNAM WAR
(1964- 19751)
Total Service Members (Worldwide) .. .8.744 000
Battle Deaths .... ....... .... ........47,434
Other Deaths (In Theater).... . ......10.786
Other Deaths in Service (INon-Theater).. 3132000
Non-mortal Woundings .. .... ......153,303
Living Veterans...... ....... ..7391 00A


GULF WAR
(1990-1991)
Total Service Members (Worldwide). 2.322.000
Battle Deaths ... ..... ... .... ... .... .... ... .... .... ....148
Other Deaths (In Theater). .......... .. .. .. ... 235
Other Deaths in Service (lion-Theater)... ... ..1.565
lion-mortal Woundings ... .. ... ...... .... ..............467
Living Veterans. .. .... ..... 2.244583


WAR ON TERROR
(2001 PRESENT)


The Global War on Terror is an ongoing conflict. For
the most recent statistics. please visit the Depart-
ment of Defense website: http://siadapp.dmdc.osd.
mil/personnel/CASUALTY/gwot-component.pdf
JlFOiiMUATI) lI COfAILiuF F01.1U ;DEPRTMElfl CF EE FiAflv ArFFArIF.
iH A"ssCIC E[I ED FESC .'N! il':irjiEJIi1111jR11AL FILE PHuTOS


t.
^*i.

^
Ct'

-/:;


I


i




-1 10B SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 10, 2013


CHIPOLA..


09 MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS
LEATHER, V8, LOADED,
71 K MILES
#12354A
WAS $16,995
NOW $11,995


10 FORD EDGE
LIMITED
LEATHER, 1 OWNER,
96K MILES
#1 3343A
WAS $19,995
NOW $16,495

12 FORD
FUSION SEL
LEATHER, LOADED,
APPEARANCE PKG.
#R3453
WAS $22,995
NOW $19,995

11 TOYOTA
AVALON SPORT
LEATHER, NAVIGATION,
LOADED!
34 MKl F.


11 CHEVROLET
HHR LT
MOONROOF, LEATHER,
47K MILES,
#1 3367B
WAS $17,995
NOW $13,995


12 FORD F-150
LIWB
4X2, 5.0, V8,
11K MILES,#P3436

WAS $22,995
NOW $17,995

10 FORD
ESCAPE LIMITED
LEATHER, LOADED,
#R3452

WAS $23,995
NOW $19,995


09 FORD
ESCAPE XLT
63K MILES, 4 CYL.,
GREAT MILEAGE!
#P3447
WAS $18,995
NOW $14,495


:~'~


09 EXPEDITION
EL XLT
POWER PKG., NICE!
#12126A
WAS $23,995
NOW $17,495

09SUBARU
FORESTER
LEATHER, MOONROOF,
LOADED,
#13342A
WAS $24,995
NOW $20,995


12 NISSAN
ALTIMA S2.5
POWER PKG., CRUISE,
CD PLAYER, 31 K Mi.
#P3427
WAS $19,995
NOW $15,495


10 FORD
FLEX LIMITED
LEATHER, MOONROOF,
LOADED! 27K MILES
#R3460
WAS $29,995
NOW $27,995


s."; ___________________________________ K't~2 ~


11 FORD TAURUS
SEL
V6, POWER PKG-,
CRUISE, 56K MILES,
#1 3282A
WAS $20,995
NOW $17,495


12 FORD
FOCUS SE
20K MILES, PWR. PKG.,
AUTO. TRANS., CRUISE
#R3463
WAS $18,995
NOW $14,995


11 FORD
MUSTANG
I 34K MILES, MANUAL
TRANS., #13305B
WAS $21,995
NOW $17,995


12 FORD F-250
CREW CAB 4X4
KING RANCH DIESEL
29K MILES, NICE
#1 3412A
WAS $49,995
NOW $46,995


t.....~
_________________________________ ~ ~ ~ V' ~*;'A+~ :~:'~~.* ..
.'.. .,
p i.E t V


12 FORD E-350
15 PASSENGER VAN
XLT 37K MILES
VP3466


LEA


WAS $28,995 WAS $25,995 ;
NOW $24,995 NOW $22,995 1 I

HWY. 90 MARIANNA, FL
(850) 4824043 e 1 (866) 58743673
uuu.ChipolQFord.com
RICK SftRN4S, hatuur~nM
*All prices plus $299.50 P&H, tax, tag & titll. All incentives applied.
Incentives good thir 11/14/2013
Pictures for illustration purposes only. Prices good thru 11/14/2013


11 NISSAN
ALTIMA2.5S
ATHER, MOONROOF,
ALLOY WHEELS!
46K MILES
WAS $20,495
NOW $17,995


10 FORD
EXPEDITION LMT.
4X4, LEATHER,
CHROME WHEELS,
44K MILES, #13211A
WAS $34,995
NOW $31,995


11 CHEVROLET
EQUINOX LT
POWER PKG., CRUISE,
ALLOY WHEELS,
45K MILES, #13209A
WAS $20,995
NOW $18,995


Plenty More Great Deals On the Lot To Choose From!
Our Sales Tern Is Here To Help You! iB r B|ii



Jo. Allan Manny Folum CrluBard Rml. Colay Steve Bowen


r--5774771
mmmmwwww


Am-
"Imalmomp


JACKSON COUNTY FLORI DAN www.jcfloridan.com


;'lrfi'*.*^"( ''',f*